Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, February 2, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated February 2, 1867 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

The Norlhfutilcm Frontier. CLAIMS OF MAINE AGAINST THE GEXEBAX GOV ERNMENT. It a recent letter of our Washington corres pondent reference was made to the reportpre sented in the United States House of Repre sentatives on the 25th ult., by Mr. Patterson of New Hampshire from the committee on For eign Affairs, on the subject of the claims of the State of Maine against the United States, in connection with the settlement of the North eastern boundary, which claims the State has assigned to the European and North American Railway Company to aid in constructing a railroad between Bangor and St. John, N. B. We give below the substance of this report, in which it will be seen that Professor Patterson takes strong ground in favor ct the allowance of the claims. Their history is minutely re viewed and a mass of documentary evidence adduced to prove their validity. The report assume.- that the European and North Aineri can Railway, to which the claims have been assigned, is obviously a work of national im portance, both in a commercial and military point ol view. In ca‘ e of war witli Great Brit ain it would he a military necessity. In times of peace it would be a source of constantly in cre;ising wealth, and would bind the Provinces and States together in bonds of mutual inter est and sympathy. He also thinks it would tend to liasteu the political annexation of the maritime provinces to the United States,a con sideration the justness and importance of which will be variously estimat 'd. The claims which have been thus transferred are: First—A claim for lands assigned to settlers under the fourth article of the treaty of W ash ingtou. .. , .-second—A claim for the loss ot timber upon their territory during the suspeitsion ot state jurisdiction between 1833 and 183H. Third_A claim for the correction of an er ror made at the Treasury in computing the in forest on the expenditures made by the State in defending her territory. Fourth—A claim lor interest upon advances maue by Massachusetts in the war of 1812-15. The validity of the first and second of these claims, for the loss of land and timber,has late ly beeu denied, on the ground 'hat neither Massachusetts nor Maine had any legal title to the territory, so long as it was in dispute. To this it may be replied, that uuless the State ol Maine had title to this land and jurisdiction over it, the U uited States could have had none. There is a duuble jurisdiction in this country— that of the State aud that of the general govern ment,—but the State holds the iee-sitnple of all unappropriated territory within its bounds. This rule applies to all the Slab's of the Uuion. It the claim of Great Britain invalidated the title of Maine, it must have removed the authority of the general government therefrom. The ex istence of this double jurisdiction was not only assumed during all that controversy of more than a quarter of a century, hut explicitly stated in State and national legislation; in the speeches of statesmen whose reputation is not o<.l.r <.citi .ii.il lint itnivprfi-.tl mnl in iYtn illnlo. matic correspondence of Great Britain and the United States. The lirst claim, above quoted, is founded up on tho fourth article of the treaty of Washing ton, revising the northeastern boundary, which is as lollows: ‘•Ail grants of land made by either party, within tlie limits of the territory which by this treaty lulls within ihe dominions of the other party, shall be held valid, ratified, and confirm ed, to the persons in possession under such grants, to the same extent as if such territory had by this treaty fallen within the. dominions of the party by whom such grants were made; and all eqiiitab e possessory claims, arising from a possession and improvement of any Jot or parcel of land by the person actually in pos session, or by those under whom such person claims, for more than six years before the date of this treaty, shall, in like manner, ho deemed valid, anil be ooullrmed and quitted by a re lease to the person entitled thereto, of the title to such lot or parcel of land so described, as best to include the improvements made there on; and in all other respects the two con'ract iug parlies agree to deal upon the most liberal principles of equity with the settlers actually dwelling upou the territory falling to them, re spectively, which has heretofore been in dispute between thorn.” In this article the general government agree to quiet the individuals who hold lands in their possession within the boundary, either by grants from New Brunswick or by equitable possessory claims. There is no direct infer ence here either to the State or the holders of tlie Eaton and Plymouth grants. It relates solely to interlopers. These persons were to he quicied through the intervention of Maine, else the Uuuexi States would have given titles as to other settlers upon the public domain, and the territory would have remained hers un til formally surrendered to Maine, which has never been done. This article was introduced iu tbe treaty at the suggestion of the Commis sioners of Maine, to secure remuneration fot losses, and they were the first to bring these claims against the government under this ar ticle of tbe treaty. It lias been said, however, these claims have already b en baid to the “disputed territory fund,” and the 300,000 stipulated for in the fifth article of the treaty which reads as follows: “Whereas, In the course of the controversj respecting tbe disputed territory on the north eastern boundary, some moneys have been re ceived by the authorities of her Britannic Ma jesty's province of New Brunswick, with tin intention of preventing depredations on tbi forests of the said territory, which moneys wert to be carried to a fund called the ‘Disputei Territory Fund,’ the proceeds whereof, it was agreed, should be hereafter paid over to the parlies interested, in the proportions to lie de farmiiiftl 1 u /hull ftftth-iii<-iit ut byundiirieSj it is hereby agreed, that a correct account o 1 all receipts and payments on the said lund shall be delivered to the Government of the United States within six months after the rat ification of the treaty; and the proportion of the amount due thereon to the States of Maine and Massachusetts, and any bonds or securities ed over to Mie Government of the United States; and the Government of tho United BtrVs agrees to,receive for the use of and pa, over to the States of Maine and Massa chusetts, their respective portions of said fund; and, further, to pay and satisfy said States; re spectively, tor all claims or expenses incurred by th in in protecting the said heretofore dis puted territory, and making a survey thereof in 1838; the Government of the United States agreeing to with the States of Maine and Massachusetts to pay them the further sum of $300,huO, in equal nioities. on account of their assent Vo the line of boundary described iu this treaty, and iu consideration "of the conditions aud equivalents received herefor from the government of bor Britannic Majesty.” This article of the treaty has been fully and fairly executed by both parties to it, and the government was promptly discharged from the obligations imposed by it. Bnt this does not discharge the government from its obliga tions under the fourth article of the treaty, She has not yet “confirmed and quieted by a release to tbo persons entitled thereto” their possessions, lmr can she do it except through the intervention of Maiue, the validity of whose title the treaty of Washington itself af firmed. But the State refuses to intervene and ratify the grants and possessions of lands which were stolen from her, while disrobed of power, by the national government, without compensation. The Claimants further urge that the govern ment has a.ready acknowledged, in an explic it manner, the right of property on the part of the States of Maine and Massachusetts in the lands to be eoutirmed to the settlers, and rec ognized the propriety of the States quieting them in their possessions by paying the expen ses of the commissioners appoin ted by Maine uu_d Massachusetts lor this purpose in 1843 and The second claim is for the loss of timber upon their territory while in dispute between 1832 and 1839. For the sake of maintaining peace the United States, iu 1832, entered into an arrangement with Qreat Britain by which the jurisdiction of Maine over that part of her territory in dispute was suspended until tho final settlement of the controversy. The State did not admit the right of the general govern ment to bind her in a matter of this kind, but from considerations of public welfare yielded to its solicitation auil iorbore to exercise her authority, even against trespassers, till 1839.— During the seven years that the property of the State was so removed from the protection ot her Jaws by an act of the national govern ment, for the purpose of avoiding war, her ter ritory along both hanks of the Aroostook and the upper St.John was stripped of its valuable timler by the lumbermen of New Brunswick, i bus, to avert a threatened public evil, the State was despoiled of much valuable proper ty, lor which she is entitled to indemnity li the claim does not come within the clause of the Constitution, which declares that “private property shall not he taken lbr public use with out just compensation,” it is sufficiently near to be recognized and allowed by Congress. The only plausible argument ever ureeii against paying this claim is oue founded upon a discharge received by the gouernmenton the payment of the “disputed territory fund.’’— But that argument rests upon the erroneous assumption that it was a discharged from all li abillity for the loss of lumber, whereas, it was only “a full discharge of flic liability of the United States to the States of Massa chusetts and Maine by reason of the aforesaid 5th article of the treaty.” The fact is that the “disputed territory fund” does not cover a hundredth part of the losses incurred **y r ' spoliation of lumber, and the claim would have been good if the treaty had never been consummated. Maiue is ready to deduct iWjm h"r claim all receipts from this stuinpage nflm, wa8a“«f« fraction of the value snoibit Z “V a"d,henw «Bd not prevent the ment of the country'the Britialfpi f*® 8°ttln the timber at the mile. It ]« absurd to ask Maim. V,tr8t*. rc damages at that rate. a"“ reckoQ Napoleon's Tailor. The tailor of the First Napoleon has recent ly died, and the following isone of tho anec dotes related of him; The Count Ue Kem usat was grand master of the Kmpcror’s ward robe. Napoleon allotted 800 a year for the expenses of.lijs toilet. It will be remember ed that he always wore knee-breeches of white cashmere. These garments, however, he was obliged to change several times in a day, as he in flic hurry of writing, constantly spotted them with ink. The result was that Leger's hill exceeded the sum the Count de Kcmusat had to dispose of. At first Leger sent the hill iu once a month, but the Count made an ex cuse and the bill was not paid. Leger sent it !" .‘.’"[ V .f'dgbt, then twice a week, and at ,, ,; , .1 Wl,h 1,0 ix’tt. r result. His stock of {' V „,[c' ,“'nK**hausted, one day, while try rj I uniform of the Chasseurs de la or hfmselff Ththe E^' Imperial Majesty were bou“,d’" ",Cn.* °f h‘S ing that he owed £1,200 to his tailo“ ThiTbiu wa sp ud that day, and M. de Bemusatdisnds! Ou the hmperor appointing M. d, Fozeusar to the vacant office’ he said "I u™ von will not expose me to the humiliation^ being asked by my tailor for the price of mv preechea. * PORTLAND AND VICINITY. New Advertisement* To-Day. SPECIAL NOTICE COLUMN. Boots and Shoes—T. E. Moseley & Co. KNTKRT AIN M ENT COLUMN, Grand Assembly—Emerald Associates. NEW ADVERTISEMENT COLUMN. New Trinidad Molasses—Geo. S. Hunt Sealed ProjKjsals—City of Portland. Wanted—Situation as Housekeeper Lost—Lady's Shawl. Lost—$10 Reward. Paints and Oil Cheap—J. W. Perkins & Co .(^f1,or \c*r J• K. Lunt C£r Co. i.WrRn^e88e9 Cut an(1 Made. uP Molasses— hasc, ( ram & Stuilevant. lo the Harbor Commissioners. ^partnership—Kicliardson, Dyer & Co. Notice—George A. Thomas. Lee & Walker’s Musical Almanac. Religious Notices. First Parish Church.—Rev. J. J. Carruthers, I>. D., will preach at the First Parish Church to-mor row morning. There will be services in the evening. First Uni verbalist Church— Omgress /fyuare. The 2d Lecture of tlie course to young he given to-morrow evening by the Pastor, Rev. L. u-. Holies. Services at 7 o’clock. Second Parish Church.— The Secotri P^mp Church and Society, by tlie courtesy oi the rirst Far ish, will worship in the Church oi the latter to-mor row at 3 P. M. Dr. Carruthers will preach. New Jerusalem CHOROH.-The services of the New Jerusalem Society will be held as usual in Park Street Church to-morrow afternoon at 3 o clock. Lcc tuie in the evening, at 7 o clock, by Key. Mr. Hav «lcn. on “The Scripture History of Hades, the World of the Departed. Movntfobt St. M.E. Chcbch.—Services in this church to-mormw(Sunday) all day and evening at the usual hours. Preaching by Key. J. T. llazlett. Sab bath School at the close of the afternoon services._ All interested are invited to attend. At 3 o’clock a missionary lady, Mrs. Julia N. H. John, who labored three years among the Ireedmen. In the evening, at 7 o’clock, a sermon by the pastor. Contributions dur ing the day to meet a payment on the Church ot $500. c'^I?jL18T9N Chapel.—Sabbath School to-morrow (Sunday) afternoon at Williston Chapel, Danforth , V 0 9. ** „ Praycr meeting in the evening at 7 o clock. Seats free. All are invited to attend. Spiritual Association.—Meeting to consider the various duties of Litis, to-morrow (Sundav) at 101 o clock A. M. Trance Speaking at 21 o’clock P. M. All are invited. St. Lukes’ Church.—The Rt. Rev. Henry A. Neely, Bishop of the Dioce e of Maine, will officiate at St. Luke’s Church on Sunday, 10th inat., at 10A A. M., and 7 P. M. Casco Street CnuRcn.—Rev. O. T. Moulton, of New Hampton, will preach at Casco Street Church to-morrow (Sunday) at the usual hours. Strangers are invited. Bethel Church.—The Vestry of Bethel Church will be open to-morrow for religious services, tore- I noon ami afternoon, at the usual hours. The inorn ing service ot a dedicatory character. Seats free; all are cordially invited. Sabbath School Concert in the evening. Union Prayer Meetings will be held at the Vestry of the High Street Church, Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings at 7 o’clock. THE COURTS. UM1TJ£U S1A1T2S UUMMISSIUWJKK S UOUKT. WM. H. CLIFFORD, ESQ., COMMISSIONER. Yesterday Charles McCarthy was brought before the Commissioner, charged with carrying on the re tail liquor business without a U. S. Internal Revenue license. He was discharged upon taking out a license and paying the costs. G. F. Talbot, U. S. District Attorney, for Government; I. W. Parker, Esq., for respondent. SUPREME JUDICIAL COURT. JANUARY TERM.—BARROWS J, PRESIDING. Friday.—No. 188. Charles W. Winslow v. John A. Dunham. Trespass in entering plaintiff’s orchard and taking therefrom a quantity of apples. The case was opened to the jury, then withdrawn and submit ted to the presiding Judge, who ordered judgment to bo entered for plaintiff for one cent damages, and costs amounting to $36.13. J. D. Fessenden. S. L. Carleton. No. 388. Chase W. Atwell v. Samuel B. Gowell. Action to recover excessive interest paid by plaintiff to delendent on money hired of him. Plaintiff in tus writ alleges that certain notes given for sums of money hired of defendant were made larger than the amounts received. Defendant pleads the general issue and in his specifications of defenco, alleges that he never, cither directly or indirectly, received or re tained any excessive or unlawful interest from the plaintiff. That if the notes were given for more than the amount of money loaned, they were given for a valuable consideration and not for excessive interest. That defendant suffered great trouble and loss by loaning money to plaintiff, and never received the amount due him from plaintiff. That if any exces sive or unlawful interest was paid by plaintiff on said notes, the defendant is not liable to repay it to plain tiff; and that dcfcnrlant is in no manner responsible for such alleged unlawful interest, if any was paid by the plaintiff. On trial. B. D. Verrill. Howard & Cleaves. MUNICIPAL COURT. JUDGE KINGSBURY PRESIDING. Friday.—Meyer Waterman and Patrick Keating, on search and seizure processes, paid $22.26 each. Augustus Kennedy, the fellow who has been com mitting petty larcenies in various stores, was brought up on a charge of larceny of four pounds of tobacco in the store of Francis Bennett. He pleaded guilty and was sentenced to CO days in the County Jail. A lad complained of for truancy, was sent to the Reform School during his minority. Mary Reed, for drunkenness and disturbance, paid $6.17, fine and costs. ( . — — The State Reform School. The whole Dumber of boys in the State Re form School at Cape Elizabeth on the 1st De cember last was 161, being 22 less than a year before. Only two deaths are reported,and no other grave cases of disease have appeared. The industries of the institution have been . A. -* V,/..;i vr**iiicions nave been con tinued as usual. A brick yard has been fit ted up, and has been found quite profitable. The shoemaking and mending ior the school have all been done at home, and several cases of brogans and slippers have been sold tor full prices. Straw work has also been introduced to a limited extent. Work has been continu ed in the chair shop, and in the sewing room. The income Irom ail these sources has been about $7000 and is estin iated at $8000 for the next year. The Trustees are of the opinion that gardening should be made a leading pur suit as soon as possible. With the Portland market close at hand, gardening ought to jbe profitable, while the labor is better suited to the strength of the younger boys than farm work or brickmaking. A very favorable report is given of the school, the order and attention to study being spoken of as particularly noticeable, and the •improvement such as might be expected un der such eiicumstances. Many of the boys show a strong dispo ition to improve their leisure by reading, and tbc Trustees recom mend a small appropriation annually for im proving and enlarging tbe library. The Su perintendent, remembering the proverb about “ all work and no play,” advises the construc tion of a cheap play house in the yard, and again reminds the Trustees of the impossibil ity under present arrangements of devoting sufficient time to the musical education of the boys. The Sabbath School, conducted by Portland teachers, Is lound to interest the boys. The Portland Bible Society continue their usual supply of Bibles. The estimated amount to be appropriated by the State to meet tbe expenses of the pres ent year is $18,893. Main® Itiriatiun Cmreaiita Tbe following letter, which we publish by request of the P. Y. M. C. A., sufficiently ex plains itself: Grand Trunk Railway of Canada, ) Audit < Ifficb, Montreal, Jan. 29,1867. J <J. L. Kimball, Esq., Portland:— Dear Sir:—Your letter of the 19th inst., ad dressed to the Ticket Agent of this Company at Portland, has been referred to me, and in reply I beg to say that we cauuot comply with your request to give free return tickets, but shall be glad to issue to the delegates to the Convention alluded to, double journey tickets at single fare. 1 will instruct all the agents of this Compa ny between Portland and Island Pond to Issue tickets accordingly to all persons who present certificates showing that they are delegates to your meeting. Yours truly, W. 8HACKELL, Aunitor. President Harris, of Bowdom College, has been invited to preside at the convention and has acc epted tbe invitation. Entertainment will be provided for dele gates as far as possible in the present crowded condition of our city. The Preble House and United States Hotel have agreed to make a discount from the usual fare to those attending the Convention. Delegates are requested to report at tbc vestry of the Chestnut Street Church. Personal.—Rev. Dr. Neely, Episcopal Bish op of Maine, arrived in town Thursday, on a visit of a fortnight, and is the guest of Rev. Mr. Dalton, at the Rectory of St. Stephens, Spring street. Bishop Neely intimates that his first work will be to erect a small church in the lower part of the city to accommodate temporarily the residents in that portion of the city. Death from Injuries. — Michael Cahill (not Carle, as we had it yesterday) who fell from a ladder in a stable on Green street Thursday afternoon, died, from the effects of his injuries, last evening. He was about 60 years of age, and leaves a wife and three children. . 1 ^ ^•~Thc members of the Irish Amer 'can e.ie ssociatiou are requested to meet at their Hall this evening, at 7 1-2 o’clock, for he purpose of making arrangements to attend the funeral of thmr late brother, Michael Ca “eL _ J CUNNINOHAN, Sec. Wellcome’s great German Remedy recom mends itself to all who use it foi throat and lung difficulties. Thousands declare it superi or to any other. You will find it so by using it. jan4—dlawti } We overheard some lady friends highly 1 complimenting the elegant French Hair Prep- . aration “Empress’,’ such as can be found at j Crosman & Co.’s drug store, 305 pongress St. | Fancv Goods, Skirts, &c.—Our leaders are nvited to look at the advertisement of Mr. J. S. Hodsdon (formerly Fitzgerald & Hodsdon), who has purchased the stock and located bim lelf at the old stand of Mr. John F. Rand, No. 8 Clapp’s Block, Congress street. It is his in tention to keep the stock of gloves, hosiery and fancy goods tilled with all the latest styles and importations. In the skirt and corset line he does not mean to he exceeded by any one. His establishment will he supplied with articles of this kind from all the best manufactories in the Union; and in addition to this ,he has ex perienced manufacturers in his employ, and the ladies can have hoop skirts made of any size, to order, on short notice. As a proof of this, we will mention that a holy, yesterday, at four o'clock in the afternoon, ordered one of a particular size to be made, and at C o’clock it was finished and in a thorough manner. La dies will do well to give him a call. Railroad Accident.—A heavy freight train yesterday morning on the Portland & Kenne bec road, when approaching Topsham, broke through the bridge over the street just beyond the station, one car falling in fragments be tween the abutment, and another badly broken one passed over. The cause of the crash was the breaking of a wheel, which almost stopped the train ou the bridge, and producing a great er strain than ever before. The un passenger train of course had to stop on the other side, and the passengers walked to the station, when the Bath train came to their rescue and brought them through to Portland only a few moments behind time. The down train had to transfer its load to the train waiting on the other side, but it is expected the bridge will be repaired to-day. No person was injured. w Probable Case of Infanticide.—Yester day morning the workmen engaged in exca vating for a drain between the glass works and the sugar refinery, discovered the end of a box sticking out of the dump made the previous day. The box was unearthed, and on being opened, disclosed the body of an infant, appa rently but a few hours old, one side of the tem ple being crushed in. The body was decently clothed, and had been placed in a soap box, and interred on Thursday night, but not quite deep enough to prevent exposure. One more load of dirt would have entirely covered it up, had not the cover of the box been left exposed. Mr. Sampson took charge of the body and had it buried at the Alms House. Snow Slides.—The snow slides yesterday, from the roofs of buildings, quickly converted several good looking hats into “ shocking bad” ones, causing the owners of them to mutter ejaculations that did not sound very much like blessings or prayers. One young damsel, who was seized with a fit of glee at seeing a slide take a gentleman on the top of his head, knocking his castor into an unseemly shape, suddenly changed her tune as a small avalanch of snow from the roof of a building descended upon her, carrying away her waterfall and in juring her cabbage leaf bonnet. Martha Washington Society Festival. This excellent Society i propose to increase their treasury—now about empty — by giving a festival at Lincoln Hall, next Wednesday evening. What the Marthas undertake to do, they always do well, and therefore we are safe in predicting a good time. And, in this con nection, let all the good-hearted remember that every cent given into the charge of these devoted Christian women will be sure to find its way among the poor, of whom, since the fire, we have an increased number. Let us give them a hearty response to their call. Change of Tempebatuhe.—At six o’clock Thursday morning, January 31st, the mercury Btood at nine degrees below zero in this city.— At two o’clock Friday afternoon, February 1st, the mercury in the same place stood at fifty nine and one-half degrees above ; making the astonishing change of sixty-eight and one-half degrees in the temperature in the space of thirty-two hours. The month of February came in mild and beautiful. So fine a day as yesterday, has not been experienced for some months. Horse Killed.—A valuablo horse belong ing to Messrs. Taylor & Boothby, was hired yesterday by a party, to drive out of town.— The party palled at the Capisic House, hitched their horse and went in. While they were in the house the animal got loose and in making his way to the city so badly injured one of bis legs that it was deemed mercy to shoot him, as his injuries caused him extreme pain which could, by no means be alleviated. The parties who hired the horse paid the owners the value they set upon him. Theatre.—Miss Bidwell having recovered from her illness will appear this evening in hei popular characters in the ever welcome play of the French Spy, also in the successful drama of one Jforty Thieves, formincr a verv attrac tive bill which will undoubtedly call forth ene of the best houses of the season. •second Jr arish vjhurch.—xo-morrow arter noon, at the meeting of the Second Parish Chur cli and congregation, in tho First Parish Churc h, Rev.Dr. Carruthers will announce his ultimate decision as to continuing his pastoral charge of the Society. We take pleasure in calling the attention oi our readers to the advertisement of K. D. At wood, Nos. 43, 47 and 49 Centre street. He is prepared to supply all with a superior quality of oysters, in large or small quantities. Give him a call. New Molasses.—The first cargo of new mo lasses arrived at this port yesterday, to Messrs. Chase, Cram & Sturtevant. Another cargo is below to Mr. George S. Hunt. The Emerald Associates will give their first assembly at Mechanics’ Hall, next Thursday evening. See their advertisement in another column. Liquor Seizures.—Yesterday the Deputy Marshals made seizures of liquor in the shops kept by John Foley on York street and John McGlinchy on Canal street. Arrest for Larceny.—Tho police yester day morning arrested a lad who with two others was concerned in the larceny of $7.00 from Thompson’s bakery on Muujoy. The Mutilated Despatches. Washington, D. C., Jan. 31,1867. The New Orleans investigating committee have brought to light certain hitherto unpub lished correspondence relative to the garbling at the White House of General Sheridan’s des patches concerning the riot. It appears that the mutilated reports were printed In New Or leans at the same time they appeared in the New Ifork Times, and General Sheridan at once telegraphed to General Grant that one essential paragraph Was suppressed, and asked him if he could tell who was guilty of the breach of military honor in giving it out in that shape. General Grant at once responded that it did not get into print from his headquarters, and said if General Sheridan had no objections he would ask to have them published in full. General Sheridan, on the following day, tele graphed that he did not for an instant suppose that the despatches were thus published by General Grant’s authority, and he thought he had a right to feel justly indignant at the per son who did give the authority. He had noth ing to say, he continued, as to the publication of his other despatches; they were not written lor publication, bnt were at the service of bis superior officer. On the same day, Aug 11, General Grant sent correct copies of all the despatches to the Secretary of War, asked then publication in full, and continued:— “Already a garbled version of one of these despatches and an incomplete copy of another, have appeared in the public prints. These publications put General Sheridan in the po sition of taking a partizan view of the whole question, and what is still worse, of being one day on one side of the question aud another day on the other side. His despatches in full show that he takes no partisan view, but reports what he believes to be facts, without regard to who is hit. I am just in receipt of a telegram from him showing displeasure at his despatch es getting into print in a mutilated and incom plete form.” Mr. Stanton, on receiving this letter, at once referred it to the White House, saying that he did not feel authorized to act in the matter without the President's direction, and he there lore submitted the papers for instructions.— The President took the matter under advise ment, and directed a collection of all letters and dispatches relative to the riot and conven tion, that had passed between the military and civil authorities at Washington and New Or leans, saying at the same time that they were to he examined in view of publication in full, in the order of their dates. The papers were at once collected aud laid before the President. He examined them and two weeks later, alter cutting out this correspondence relative to the garbling of Gen. Sheridan’s report, gave per mission for the publication of tne other letters and dispatches.—Dispatch to Boston Advertiser. At Oxford, some twenty years ago, a tutor of one of the colleges limped in his walk.— Stopping one day last summer at a railway station, he was accosted by a well-known poli tician, who recognized him, and asked if he was not the chaplain of the college at such a time, naming tho year. Tho doctor replied that he was. “I was there,” said bis interroga tor, “and I knew vou by your limp.’. “Well,” said the doctor, “it seems my limping made a deeper impression on you than my preaching.” “Ah, doctor,” was the reply, with ready wit, ‘it is the highest compliment we can pay a minister to say that he is known by his walk rather than by his conversation. ’ —The celebrated burning well near Franklin, a., s again on fire, the flames frequently shooting up to a height of one hundred feet. THE STATE. —In the Supreme Judicial Court, at Saco on Monday, the case of State vs. Jane M. Swett for homicide will be taken up, and im mediately following that will be the case of State vs. Chas. W. Wilkinson et als., for homi oide. —The Biddeford Union states that George A. Carter, Esq., of Saco, has accepted the office of cashier of the First National Bank of that city, in place of Mr. Booth by, resigned. Mr. Carter has been the Express and Telegraph Superintendent at Saco for the last ten years, and is well known and high y esteemed. — Solomou Cunningham, of Swanville, dropped down dead in the road near his resi dence, on Tuesday last. His age was about eighty. —Our Bangor friends are luxuriating, for the second time this season, upon winter sal mons. A fine fellow of twenty pounds weight, plump and fat, was ignobly taken in a smelt net a few miles below the city. —The Lewiston Journal of Thursday says: “Humors have been current to-day that anoth er party has been arrested on suspicion of be ing concerned in this tragedy, but the rumor is not well founded. The Frenchman has not yet been discharged. It is possible, however, that new aud unforeseen developments may transpire at an early day.” —The Belfast Age say9:—“In the death of Capt. Wood of New York, who was lost from the yacht Fleetwing in the great ocean race, a singular presentiment of his wife has been fulfilled. Over date of Dec. 15,1866, she wrote her mother (a resident of this vicinity), ‘My husband sailed for Europe on yacht Fleetwing the 11th, and I am completely prostrated with grief and anxiety, feeling that he will never return. You will think this childish, but to me it is reality.’ ” —Lewis W. Soule, a young man in the em ploy of Mathews & Co.’s sash and blind facto ry at Belfast, had two fingers cut off by com ing in contact with the knives of a tenant ma chine. —At the meeting of Trustees of the State Agricultural College, held in Augusta on Wednesday, Hon. Phinehas Barnes of this city was chosen President, with a salary of $3000 a year. —The concert by Mr. Shannon and his choir of singers from Portland on Wednesday even ing, at the Town Hall, passed off very credita bly, and to the satisfaction of all. Mrs. Burn ham sustained her part admirably, and render ed her solos with fine effect. The tenor by Mr. Morgan was very melodious; it is to be regret ted that he was affected with such a severe hoarseness. We hope that we shall have an opportunity of hearing Mr. Morgan, when he can do justice to himself. The basso by Mr. Burnham was grand. We hope that the re maining two concerts will be given.—Bidde ford Union. REUOIOVS. —Two Parsees,disciples of Zoroaster,have re cently been converted to Christianity at Bom bay, India, and Dr. Wilson writes that the Par sees generally are growing in liberality, and he thinks they will be among the first of the class es of India to accept Christianity. —The vote of the late General Assembly at Memphis, excluding colored preachers from or dination as ministers, which excited so general surprise at the North, is resolutely justified at the South. A Rev. Mr. Grarty, in a communi cation to the Central Presbyterian, say’s the Scriptures do not authorise the oadaining cf men to preach to one race exclusively, and that inasmuch as the black man cannot preach to white men, therefore there is no Scriptural au thority for ordaining him at all! And the Pres byterian Index, published at Mobile and New Orleans, and edited by Dr. John H. Rice, a prominent member of the Memphis Assembly, comes out with equal boldness in support ol the doctrine that emancipation has not chang ed the relations of the two races—that the black man is a menial, and must be kept in a menial oondit:on if possible. —Bishop Kip of California has issued a pas toral letter denouncing frivolous amusemen ts, and especially daucing, at Sunday school and church festivals. —The Rev. Mr. Lord, of the diocese of Penn sylvania, has been appointed Chaplain of the Soldiers’ Asylum lately established at Togus Springs, near Augusta. —The Rev. Robert Lowell, D. D., the author of the New Priest, has been invited to take the Professorship of Philosophy and Belles Let res in Racine College. —The Rev. Bernard Peters, for two years pastor of the Universalist society in Hartford, Conn., has resigned his pastoral charge for the purpose of assuming the editorship of the Hart ford Daily Post. —Rev. E. Pepper of Farmington qas received and accepted a call to become pastor of the Baptist church in Eastport ahd will enter up on his work there soon. —Rev. Honrv D. Moor has resigned his pastoral charge in Attteburg. Pa., in conse quence of ill health winch is Aggravated by the smoke and bad air of that city. He is now in Philadelphia, and we hear a rumor of his prob able return to Portland. Keep to the Point.—If the anonymous cor respondent of the Argus who has undertaken to correct history with reference to the Dred Scott case, in spite of the decision itself, is re ally a law student, he has many things to learn. Among other things he will learn, if he ever learns anything, that while an outsider’s opin ion of what is or is not the law in a case sub judice is of the least possible significance or ac count, the interpretation of a published decis ion is not such a mystery hut that an ordinary amount of intelligence will serve to unriddle it. He will learn also that in respect to a great historical case, like the Dred Scott case, it is not sate to presume upon the ignorance of or dinarily well informed men outside of the bar. He will learn not to hazard hearsay opinions concerning the bearing ol easily accessible doc uments without previously consulting them.— He will learn, perhaps, that it is useless to try to escape from the exposure of his errors and blunders by the path interrogative, or by rais ing a dust of professional cant, as follows: Will the learned pundit of the Press now tell us when the judicial tribunals have ever re fused redress to the negro for wrongs to per sons or property, if he sought redress by the appropriate remedy? Everybody is of course turneu out of court who seeks redress by other than the appropriate remedy, as by action on trespass when it should be assumpsit, or of tro ver when it should be replevin. The court decided that a negro could not sue in United States courts at all. It is not a ques tion of “appropriate” remedies. The court de cided that no complaint could be entertained from a descendant of that “unfortunate race,” and refused redress to Dred Scott for wrongs suffered in his person, and in the persons of his family. If the correspondent of the Argus ad mits this, as he does tacitly, he admits the jus tice of the common verdict upon the Dred Scott decision. It was simply shocking. —M. Basin, favorably known for his photo graphic researches, has contrived a very ingen ious sub-marine photographic studio, by which ho is enabled to take photographs of sunken ships, rocks, etc. The chamber is provided with lens-shaped water-tight windows, and by means of the electric light the objects to be photographed are highly illuminated. M. Ba sin is able to remain about ten minutes in his submarine chamber, and has produced several clear and well-defined photographic pictures of objects at the great depth of three hundred feet. —A third head of Bicheliou is said to have been found, and it is believed that more will be forthcoming. Burnett’s Oriental Tooth Wash is a preserver ol flic teeth, and beautilies them without iujurytothc enamel. The human hair—how many persons abuse this del icate and beautiful ornament by burning it with al coholic washes, and plastering It with grease, which has no allinity (or the skin, and is not absorbed. Bur nott’s Cocoaine, a compound of Coeoanut Oil, &c., is unrivalled as a dressing for the hair-is rcaddy ab sorbed, and is peculiarly adapted to ils varions condi tions, preventing its falling off. and promoting its healthy growth. For sale by druggists everywhere. ^_jan 20 dly SPECIAL. NOTICES. Ladies’ Balmorals, Gaiters and Slippers, Boots and Shoes for Gentlemen, made from measure by T. E. MOSELEV & CO., Summer Street, Boston, will give complete satuH laction-__ feb2dlt Warren’s Cough Balsam. The best Remedy ever compounded for Colds. Coughs, Catarrh and ConsnmpUon, and all diseases of the Throat and Lungs. ’ M-For sale by all Dr iggists. Manufactured by **• F ubadbcky, octl5dAWSN6m Druggist, BANOOR.

For Cough*, Colds and Commmpfion, Try tho old and well known VEliPTiBI.E rt l.tlOTAKV HAI.WA1I,appron,d used by our oldest and most celebrated Physicians toe lorly years past. Get the genuine. 101 y REED, CUTLER & CO., hrur^iei. dcc24sNd&wtim Boston’, Pr^trs. DR. S. S.FITCI£>S “Family Physician,” Seventy-six pages : price 25 cents. Sent to anv ad dress. No money required until the book is received, read, and fully approved. It is a perfect guideto the sick or indisposed. Address DR. S. S FITCH 25 Tremont Street, Boston. *n Jnngedly SPECIAL NOTICES. Make Tour Own Soap I NO LINE NKCEHNABV! By Saving and Using Tour Waste Urease, BUY ONE BOX OF THE Pennsylvania Salt M’f'sr. Co’s SAPONIFIBE. (Patents ot 1st and 8th Feb., 1869.) —or CON CEN Tit A TED LYE. It will make 12 pounds excellent hard soap, or 26 ;aiIons of the very best soft soap for only about 30cts. Directions oo each box. For sale at all Drug and Srocery stores. BEWARE GF COUNTERFEITS. I^IP’Re particular in asking for Pennsylvania Salt Manutacluring Co’s Sapouiticr. nol7sNeod&wly REMOVAL. DRS. CHAD\\TCK & FOGG have removed to 301 1-9 CONGRESS STREET, BROWN’S NEW BLOCK, over the store of Messrs. Lowell & Sen ter. Office Hours—10 to 12 A. M., and 3 to 5 P. M. Dr. Chadwick’s residence 1G8 Cumberland street. Du. Fogg’s residence 28 High stjeet. 8a£f*“Frec Clinical consultations will be held on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, from 4 to 6 P. M., for the poor. janz88Ndtf S^*Htrnmntic Salt* null Ntrimintic ITftiu oral Waters, just received and tor sale by J. W. PERKINS & CO., no24sNeowd&wly No 86 Commercial St. Some Folks Can’t Sleep Nights.—We are now prepared to supply Hospitals, Physicians, the trade and the great public generally, with the stand ard iuul invaluable remedy, Dodd’s Nervine, which article surpasses all known preparations for the cure ot all forms of Nervousness. It is rapidly superceding every preparation of opium—the well-known result ol which is to produce cosriveness and other serious difficulties; it allays irritation, restlessness and spasms, and induces regular action of the bowel and secre tive organs. No preparation for Nervous Diseases ever sold so readily, or met with such universal approval. For Sleeplessness, Loss of Energy, Peculiar Female Weaknesses and Irregularities, and all the .earful mental and bodily symptoms that follow in the train ol nervous diseases, Dim Id’s Nervine is the best reme dy known to science. Sold by all druggists. Price §1. Geo. C. Goodwin & Co., augllsnlyd&w n Wholesale Agents, Boston. Long Sought For ! Come at Last t Mains’ Elder Berry Wine. We take pleasure in announcing that the above named article may be found for sale by all City Druggists and first class Country Grocers. As a Medicine Mains’ Winn is invaluable, being among the best, if not the best, remedy tor colds and pulmonary complaints, us well as one of the most agreeable Beverages. Manufactured from tbe pure juice of the berry, and unadulterated by any impure ingredient, we can heartily recommend it to the sick as a medicine, and to the well, as a beverage. To the days of the aged it addeth length, To the mighty it addetn strength,” ’Tis a balm for the sick, a joy for the well— Druggists and Grocers buy and sell IHAINM’ ELDERBERRY WINE ncv27 s N d&wtf WIMTAR’M BALSAM —OF— WILD CHERRY! HA8 BEEN USED NEARLY HALF A CENTURY, With the most astonishing success in curing Cough*, Cold*, Btoroio*, More Throat, Influenza, Whooping Cough, Croup, fjivcr Complaint*, Bronchitis, Difficulty of Breathing, AMihma and every affection of THE THROAT, LUNGS AND CHERT, INCLUDING EVEN CONSUMPTION. Tlio unequalled success that has attended the appli cation of ihis mod cine in all cases of Pulmonary Complaints, has induced many Physicians of high standing to employ in their practice, some 01 whom advise os of the fact under their own signatures. We have space only for the name9 ol a few of these E. Boyden, M. D., Exeter, Mo. Alexander Hatch, M. D., China, Me. R. Fellows, m. i>., Hill, N. H. W. H. Webb, M. D., Cape Vincent, N. Y. W. B. Lynch, M. I)., Auburn, N. Y. Abraham Skillman, M. D., Boundbrook, N. J. H. D. Martin, M. !>., Mansfield, Pa. The proprietor have letters from all classes ofoui fellow citizens, from the halls ot Congress to the humblest cottage, and even beyond the seas; for the fame and virtu s of Wri*tar*8 Ral*am have ex tended to the “ uttermost bounds of the earth,” without any attempt on our i»art to introduce it be yond the limits ot our own country. Prepared by SETH W. FOWLE & SON, 18 Trc mont St.eet, Boston, and so.d by all Druggists and Dealers generally, OR AC E’S CELEBRATED SAUTE! Cures in a very short time OLD SORES, BURNS, SCALDS, CUTS,WOUNDS; BRUISES, SPRAINS,CHAPPED HANDS CHILBLAINS, &c., &c Grace’* Celebrated Salve! Is prompt in action, soothes the pain, takes out the soreness, anti reduces the most angry looking swell ings and inflammations, as if by magic; thus aflord ing relict and a complete cure. Only 25 cents a box; sent by mail lor 35 cents. SKTH W. FOWLB & SON, *18 TrcmontSt, Boston s«lii by Druggists and dealers goner Pebl9. A VIluable Medicine.—Dr. Poland’s White Pine Compound, advertised in our columns, is a suc cessful attempt to combine and apply the medicinal virtues ot the White Pine Bark. It lias been thorough ly tested by people in this city aud vicinity, and tin proprietor has testimonials to its value from persons well knows to our citizens. Wc reccommend its trial in all those cases of disease to which it is adapted. II is for sale by all our Druggists.—Independant. The Great New England Remedy! Dr. j. W. POLAND S WHITE PINE COMPOUND Is now offered to the afflicted throughout the coun try, all or having been proved by tho test ot eleven years, in the New England States, where its merit* have become as well known as the tree from which, ii part, it derives its virtues. The White Tine Compound} CUBES bore Throat, Cold*, ('oncli*, Dipthcria. Bronchi!!*, ftpitfiug of Blood, aud Pul> mo miry Affection*, generally. It i* u Remarkable Remedy for Kidney Com plaiutM, Diubete*, Difficulty of Voiding Uriue, Bleeding from tbe Kidney* and Bladder, Gravel aud other complaint*. For Pile* ami Scurvy, it will be found ▼err valuable. Give it a trial it you would learn the value of a GOOD AND TRIED MEDICINE. It i* PleaNant Safe and Sure. Sold by Druggists and Dealers in Medicines generally. Sold at wholesale by W. F. Phillip* & Co., J. W. Perkin* & Co*, Aud W. W. Whipple, PORTLAND, ME. scp29-deow6msN Tilton & McFarland, Desire to call the attention to the fact that more than 40 Of their Safes gavo AMPLE PROTECTION [in the late tire. Parties desiring a FIRST RATE SAFE, At a MODERATE PRICE, will please call on EMERY & WATERHOUSE, Middle Street, Portland, Or at HO Sudbury Street, Boston. 'Second-hand Safes taken in exchange for sale. Jan 15— BNlstw in each mo&adv remainder of time. A Cough, A Cold, or f A Sore Throat, Require* immediate attention, AND SHOULD BE CHECKED. If allowed to continue, • Irritation of the Lung*, a per manent Throat Disease, or Consumption, is often the result. BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TROCHES HAVING A DIRECT INFLUENCE TO THE PARTS, GIVE IMMEDIATE RELIEF. For Bronchitis, Asthma, Catarrh, Con sumptive aud Throat Diseases, TROCHES ARE USED WITH ALWAYS GOOD SUCCESS. Singer* and Public Speakers will find Troches useful in clearing the voice when taken before Singing or Speaking, and relieving the throat after an unusual exertion of the vocal organs. Tbe Troches are recommended and prescribed by Physicians, and have had testimonials from eminent men throughout the country. Being an article ot true merit, and having proved their efficacy by a test ot luany years, each year finds them in new locali ties in various parts of the world, and the Troches are universally pronounced better than other articles. Obtain only “Brown’s Bronchial Troches” and do not take any of the worthless imitations that may be offered, sold everwherb Dec 4—d&wGin SN MINERAL BATII8 AT HOME. DVtPEPHU CURED RHEUMATISM CURED ERUPTIONS on the FACE CURED (SCROFULA CURED BY TREATMENT WITH MINERAL WATERS. Do away with all your various and often perni cious drugs aud quack medicines, and use a lew baths prepared with “SIJEt UMATIC SALTS !** These SALTS are made from the concentrated Liquors of the Mineral Well of the Pcnn’a Sait Alan fawturing Co., in Pittsburg, and are packed in air tight boxes. One always sufficient for a bath. Di rections are attached. INTERNALLY USE "Strumatic Mineral Waters!” In bottles of one and a half pints. One sufficient for a day’s use. resold by Druggists generally. Merrill Bros, No. 215 State st., Boston; Ray nr Ms, Pratt Co, No. 106 Fulton st., New York, Wholesale Agents. no20SNwdgwly ■THCIAL NOTICES. Mains’ Pure Elderberry and Cur rent Wines. So highly recommended by Phy»tciani, may be found at wholesale at the drug stores ot W.W Whin pie .V Co., H. H. Hay, W. /. Phillips a, Co., E £[ StanwoocJ and J. W. Perkin* & Co. Janl2b>idl.v COLGATE A CO.’S, WINTER SOAP. Recommended for Chapped Hands and for general Toilet use during Cold Weather. It may be obtained of all druggists and fancy good dealers. ssdec24tofeblO Batchelor’s Hair Dye. This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world. Tin; only true and perfect Dye—Harmless, Reliable, instantaneous. No disappointment. No ridiculous tints. Natural Black or Brown. Remedies the ill effects of Bail Dyes. Invigorates the hair, leaving it solt and be anti fill. The genuine is signal Wil liam A. Batchelor. All others are mere imitations, and should be avoided. Sold by all Druggists ami Perfumers, factory 81 Barclay street, New York. |Tjr He ware of* a couuierfeil. November 10, 18(36. dlysn MARRIED. In San Francisco. Jan. 1, by Rev. Horado Steb bins. Diaries B. Flood ami Lucy J. Skillings. In Woolwich, Jan.29, Edward 11. Carlton and Miss Lizzie G. Ha thorn. In Belfast, Jan. 12, Geo. U. White and Miss Katie J. Tyler. In Lincolnvillc, Dec. 29, Wilbert E. Gould and Clara B. Crockett. in Lineolnv lie. Jan. 8, William T. McKinney and Mrs. Rache M. Gray. _DIED. In this city, Jan. 31, Mrs. Harriet M., wife ot Wat son Newhall, Esq., aged 49 years. [Funeral this Saturday afternoon, at 21 o’clock, from No. iO Danlorth street. At Damariscotta Mills, Nov. 14, Mrs. Mary, wife of H. Jone>, aged 70 years. in Belfast, Jan. 16, Robie Frye, Esq., aged 81 years 10 months. In Bell’ ist, Dec. 23, Mrs. Eliza Waite, aged 8l years 10 mouths. In Northport, Jan. 7, John O. Martin, aged 17 yrs. 4 mouths. In Lincolnville, Jan. 18, Mrs. Ann Maria, wife of Hugh Coleman, ag d 58 years. IMPORTS. TRINIDAD. Brig Frank E Ali n—254 hhdt 12 tos 10 Uhls molasses, new crop; 250 boxes sugar, to Geo S Hunt. MATANZAS. Brig M A Chase—466 hhds 29 tres molasses, to Chase. Cram & Sturtevant; 30o0 cigars, to order; 8 case jelly, 4 bbls oranges, to master. DEPARTURE OF OCEAN STEAMERS NAME FROM FOR DATE. North American... Portland-Liverpool ... JFeb 2 Eagle.New York. .Havana.Feb 2 City of Boston.New York. .Liverpool.Feb 2 Caledonia.New York. Glasgow.Feb 2 Germania. New York.. Hamburg.Feb 2 Cuba.Boston.Liverpool.Feb 6 Damascus.Portland... .Liverpool.Feb 9 Africa.Boston.Liverpool.Feb 13 Australasian.New York. .Liverpool.Feb 20 Miuiafure Almanac*.February 2. Sun rises... . 7.13 I Moon rises. 5.29 AM Sun sets.5.15 | High water.9.45 AM MARINE NEWS PORT OF PORTLAND. Friday. February 1. ARRIVED. Barque May Belle Roberts, (of New York) Burns, Savannah, with cotton and lumber Brig Mary A Chase, (of Forth ndi McDonald, Ma tanzas, 11 days. Brig Mechanic, (of Portland) Merriman, Matanzas 12 days. Brig Zero. (Br) Fowler, Traxfllo for Boston, shot t of provisions. Spoke, Jan 20, barque Brunswick, Davis, ot and trom Portion-1 tor Cardenas, who re ported having lost all her sails in Boston Bay during the gale ot Dec 17; also, only three men flt for dut>, *th rest Ixrng sick. Sch Oeeau, (of Portland) Parkis, Wilmington, NC, Sch Hattie Coombs, Drinkwatcr, Baltimore. Sch Gen Grant, Orchard, Boston. Sch Geo Brooks, Hen'ey, Boston. Sch Texas, Day, Boston. Sch Henrietta, Stoddard, Boston. Sch G N Dwercaux, Smith. Boston. Sch Eliza Ellen, Fogg, Boston. Sch Annie Freeman, Reed, Portsmouth. Sch Seguin, call. Bath via Spring Point Ledge, where she was ashore,—towed up by steam tug War rior; lias twisted off her ore shoe, started keel and stern post, and badly strained and iull ot water; she was raised by placing a light schr each side of her, to which she was lashed and buoyed up, and at high water towed off. CLEARED. Brig Uncle Jerry, (new, ol Portland, 412 tons; H II Norton. Havana—-Geo S Hunt. Sch Jerusha Baker, Barbcrick, Boston—George A Newhall. SAILED—Brig J B Brown,for Cuba; sch Wave, for Jonesport. List of Veaaela built and registered in the District of M chias, during the year I860. Bark Waldo. 440 07 “ Nellie Chapin. 666 67 “ Annio M Goodwin. 445 31 “ A B Wyman. 8*5 15 14 Josephine Martin. 512 58 Brig Eliza Stevens... 44* 94 “ Persia H inkley. 191 56 44 Susie J Srrout. 190 64 44 Edith. 197 50 44 Gazelle. 326 37 “ Kate Foster. 167 83 44 Goodwin. 360 21 44 Nellie Gay. 189 28 44 M Louise Miller. 3.0 81 “ Antelope. 329 72 44 Angtlia. 281 01 Schr Cvgnus. 186 42 *4 Kolon. 150 37 44 Eri. 143 86 44 Northern Light. 107 96 44 Kalmar. 156 37 44 Susan Abbic. 164 15 44 Decorra. 188 67 44 I«ia May. 173 65 t< »-• - ^ Mnv. 136 93 rlalTSO ..... w*. ... t4C« °9 Total tons..74i*4 14 In addition to the above, over 1030 tons have been built, but not registered until afler Jan 1, 1867, in order to save tonnage. DISASTERS. Barque St Jago, White, ot and from Portland for Matanzas, was spoken Jan 24, off' Hole in the Wall, unde jury masts, having encountered the gale oi the 17tli and got dismasted. Wanted no assistance. Ship St Joseph, at San Francisco trom New York, was 60 days from tlio Equator in the Atlantic to Cape Horn, with verv heavy weather; was 72 days irom lat 50 S in the Atlantic to lat 50 S in the Pacitic, with heavy westerly gales having been driven back throe times and shitted cargo. Ship Caroline Reed, from Puget Sound, which put into Port Townsend leaky, arrived at San Francuco Jan 7th and reports heavy SE and S W gales most of the pas. age, which started the ship leaking liadlv, was taken in tow fifteen miles 1j orn the Heads and brought into port. DOMESTIC PORTS. INDIA NOLA — In port 21st, sch Sarah Louisa. Swee*-, Bangor, ar 9th, disg. MOBILE—Ar 31st, sch Kate Wentworth, Adams, Boston; May, Wliitnev, do. SAVANNAH—Ar 30th, sch Silver Bell, Bailey, Cardenas. Cld 26th. brig Ocean Belle, Morton. Boston. Cld 3oth, ship Ne Plus Ultra, tor Live.pool; ^ Mary W H upper, for Matanzas. ! CHARLESTON—Sid 2'»th, barque Toscano.Dclano for Liverpool; brigs Union, Marshall, We t Indies; Casrillian. Hardenbroak, do; sebs Magnolia. Chose Norfolk; Nellie Tarbox. Pendleton, New Orleans; John Crookford, Jones. Providence; Ocean Travel ler. Adams, Wilmington, NC. WILMINGTON—Cld 28th, sch Snow SquaU, Stin son, Mayaguez. NORFOLK—Cld 28th, brig Hazard, Cottrell, tor Berb ce. FORTRESS MONROE — Ar 30th, ship Nellie Mitchell, f om Swan Island. HAMPTON ROADS-Ar 28th, sch Tilt. Prescott, irom St John, NB, for Baltimore. NEWT YORK—Ar 30th, sch Albert Treat, Keene. Ragged Island, (crew frost bitten, and have been ar rested. to.etber wi.h the mate, tor mutiny.) Cld 30tn, sch Laura S Waison, Doughty,tor Bucks vUle.SC. Ar 31st. barques Benefactor, Berry, Yokohama; Henrv Flitner, Park, Sagua; brig Thos Owen Pet tengill, Nue vitas. Cld 31st, ships Majestic, Lucas, San Francisco; American Congress, Woodward, lor London; barque Addie McAdani. Partridge, Mai se.Ucs. Ar 1st inst, barque Elba, trom Mat mzas: Linda St wart, irom Cuba; Tr aveller, from Uio Janeiro, schs Southerner, irom Deiuerara ; E Rich rdsou. Thompson, Cienfuegos. NEWPORT—Sid 30th, barque Annie M Goodwin. Pitcher, from Machias tor N^w York, fin tow.) In port 3i»th. bixque Hanson Gregory, Gregory. New Or cans lor Providence; brig Susie J Strout, S rout, fr Jacksonville lor New York; sch Aithur Burton. Frohocs. Savannah tor New York. HOLMES* HOLE—Ar 3oth. sch R C Thomas, <or Rocklaud) Crockett, Charleston 6 days, lor BoMon. Sid 30th and 31st, barques Tejuca, L 11 Jackson. Heroine; brigs h T Knight, E H Kennedy, Sports man. George Burnham, Frank E Allen. William A Dresser; sens M K Gage, Hattie, E O Willard, T J Traiton, Jessie Harr. G D King, Carrie Melvin, My rover. Frederick Fish, H Curts, Haltie Boss, Four Sisters, Giraffe, Busina, A J Dyer, William Carroll, Sarah Fish. City Point. Electric Flash. Ethan Aden. Morning star, Anna Elizabeth, and others. BOSTON—Ar 31st, *ch A F Ames, Ames, from Savannah. Below, brig Timothy Field, trom Matanzas. Cld 31st. brig Star, Sparrow. Havana; schs Legal Tender, Mitchell, Valparaiso; G N Devereux, Smith. Portland. Ar 1st, barques Heroine. Nickerson, fin Palermo; Triumph. Parker. Matanzas, 14 davs; Aberdeen, Cochran, Savannah; brigs H B Emery. Small, Man sanilla; Tiui Field, WiswelJ, Matanzas; Tangent. Chandler, New York. WISCA8SET—Ar 28th, schs C V Minot, Crowell, Boston; Tame; lane, Parso.is, do. Ar 29tli. schs Boxer, Southard, and Tasso, Short well, Boston; Napoleon, Roberts, Port and. slu 30th, brig Geo S Berry, Bradley, Matanzas. FOREIGN PORTS. Ar at Callao Dec 31. ship Jas Wheaton, Colson fm Chinclias, (and sailed Jan 4 lor United Stabsi- Jan 12, Baden. Stilphou, Melbourne. ’’ At Valparaiso Jan 2, ship Elizabeth KimbalUFrost from Coronel lor San Francisco. In port Jan 13, ships E Sherman, Blanchard, from Adelaide, ai 9th, unc; Scotia, Doane, dis * Tits r Arey, do. *’ ■ ships Detroit, Curtis; Reunion, Nichols; Eastern Star,Curtis; Moonbeam, ^ Itgh HilllPaa; Gaspee, Emerson; Sa rab Newman, Hayden: S D Tbuiston, Snow; Living Age, McClure, and Anna, Blanchard, (destinations not reported.) Ar at Aspinwall Jan 15, sch Anna A Rich, Lewis, Baltimore; 18 h, brig Sami Lindsay. Wilson, Boston. Sid 19th, brig H FElion, Rood, Cienfuegos; 20tb, barque Lavlnia, Davis, do; 22d, brigs Cuba, Jen kins, and Roseway. Robinson, do. At St Jago Jan 22, brigs Angelia, Leighton, ldg; Geo Crump, French, do; sch J U Craig, Craig, from New York, do. At Nucvitas Jan 23, barques John Griffin Chase, from New York; Catalina. Perkins, do; brig Ken shaw, Smith, do; sch Koret, Brown, idg,— all lor New York. At Mansanilla 11th, brig Charlena, Waterhouse, for Philadelphia, 7 days. Ar at Cienfuegos 16th, sch Ke kuk, Small, from New York. Sid 17th barque Augusta C Small, Gott. Boston. Sid tin Havana 19th, sch May Monroe, Monroe Sagua: 20th, barque Arizona, Conant, Cabairi.n* 2ist, brig Lena Thur ow, Cor ett, do. ’ Cld at Matanzas 21st, brig Java. Groves, Portland Sid 2Lt, barque Elba, Drisko, New York In port 2^1, barques E A Cochrane, Pierce ibr Portland; Re )path, (Hr) Havener, for do Dencv Gray, lor Philadelphia; H P Lord, PtnkW. tor do! Monitor, Sm.th, for Baltimore; Ocean Home Wel den for New York; bn* Merriwat ligSi for Portland, Janus Davis, Staples, for Belfast; Idela, ?°SSP ®ule» Sussex, (Br) Dav s, lor g<S?!S C Clark, Moore, for New York H G Berry. Colton, tor do. Halifex 19th, sch Alice, Crocker, ftn Frank SFOfcBM Jan 16, off Capo Antonio, brig Wm Mason, trom Havana lor cienfuegos. Jan 31, between Pollock Rip and Cape Pogp, brig Sportsman, from Mobile for Portland, NEW ADYEUriSElUENTS. Portland, Jasuary 31 1867 To the Hon. the Harbor < ummissionera ©/ the Litu rtf' Portland. Bsmtlembn,— rpHE undersigned, for and In behalf of the City of X Portland, deeming it expedient to make a certain portion of Vaughan*! Bridge in said City, a perma nent structure, by tilling toe same with earth au.l other materials, I»ray your llouorable Body to estab lish such line or limit to said permanent structure as you In your judgment may determine. Per order Coiumittco on Sti ects, Sidewalks, &c. A. P. MORGAN, Chairman. Ordered,--'That notice of the above application be given by publi. utiou ot the same with this order thereon in two of the daily papers printed in Port land, at least seven .lays previous to the time ot hear ing; and that a hearing thereon be hail at 3 o’clock in the afternoon of Friday the 8th day of February 1867 on the premises. S. T. COBS FIR, ALBERI MARWICK, JACOB McLELLAN, HAltnoit commissioners. Feb. 1, 1867. __ __ feb2 dtd Copartnership Notice. A*». HOKK .O ha* this day retired from the - lirmol MORGAN, DYER * CO. In favor of K. M. RICHARDSON, and the business hereafter will be conducted under tho firm name of “Richardson, Dyer & Co.," At the old stand, No; 140 Commercial Street, Where they will continue the General Wholesale Business in W. I. Gsoda, GrtcericH, Flour and Prs* rhisM. R. M. RICHARDSON, J. W. DYER, J. E. HANNAFORD. Feb 2—d3m NOTICE. SEALED PROPOSALS wiU bo received by Special Commit ee « n City Building at the office ot the Architect, (Mr. Fassett.) until TUESDAY, Feb’y 5th, at three o'clock P. M., for furni'hiug Granite for the City Building. Plans, specifications, and all needful in.urination will be given at the office of the Architect. The Committee reserve the right to reject anv or all propositions If not satisiactorv. Per order of Committco. Portland, Feb. 2,1867. dtd New Crop Molasses. 303 HHDS., ar tecs, (clayed molasses, new » BBLS. ) CROr, and 103 HHDS, 1 MUSCOVADO MOLASSES, NF.W a TRCS. ( CROP, Per Brij; Mary A. Chaw, from Maian/a*. now land* ing and ^or sale by CHASE,CHAM Jb STUBTEVANT feb2d2w WMfcry’a Wharf. JU o S T ! Ten Dollai'K Reward I A Lady’s Sable Fur Collar was lust yesterday sonic. where between the head of High St. and the Westbrook end of Tukev’s Bridge. The finder will receive the above reward by lcaviug it with tho sub scriber at hi! lumber wharf Commercial St. Fe2dtf_ B. STKVLNSJr. New Trmidad_ Molasses! 254 HHDM. ) NEW TRINIDAD MO 1. TIKRCII LASSES, taru-o at Brie 1. BHM. ) “Frauk E. Allen. For sale by GEO. S. HUNT, febiMaw 111 r«Mmal Nlrrri. LEE & WALKER'S Musical Almanac for 1867 I Sent free to any ad<lre&B on application to LEE Ac WALKER, lmiic Deafen, 722 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. fcl>2d3t* PAINTS AND OIL CHEAP Just received in bond, and for sale duty free, for use on the burnt district, Strictly Pare Englhh V^cad and Oil ! Rebuilders will effect a great saving by purchasing in this way. Every description of PAINT STOCK at the lowest rates by A. W, PEKKIIVN Ar CO., feb2dJt 86 Commercial street. NOTICE. ALL |*reons indebted to the late Dr. Charles W. Thomas, are requested to make immediate pay ment, to the undersigned, who is duly authorized to collect the same. Office No. 188 Pore Street, over Canal National Bank. House No. 55 Danfort h Street, cornel of State Street. GEORGE A. THOMAS. February 2,1867. eod4w Camphor Ice. OF the same unrivalled quality manufactured by us for the last ten yean, we are now prepared to furnish consumers and the trade, in any quantity. J. R. LUNT & CO., ^feb2d3t 348 congress St. Lost! A Lady's double blanket "bawl, grey color, with plaid border and black fringe. The tinder will receive a suitable reward on leaving it at the Rev. A. DALTON'S residence, A5* Muring Mi. Peb&bt* Wanted. A SITUATION by an experienced lady, as house - 1 keeper or nurse. Address, Portland P.O., Mrs. A. P. fe2d2w ( ldakk ami IlrcKKcs 4'.lit: and Made IN the latest styles, at No. 301J Corner oi Brown and Congress streets. feb2!4w MRS. R. D. FOLSOM. NOTICE. CHANGE OF TIRE. ON and after (his dare, Stage will leave Gray daily (Sunday excepted) at 7 1-2 A. M., tor Portland. Leave Portland at 3 P. M. f.»r Gray. The mails from Gray to Mechanic Falls and from Gray to Oxford are discontinued from tills date. There will be two cross lines established, one from Woodman’s Station via New Gloucester, West Glou cester to No. Raymond daily. And the other from Mechanic Falls via Poland to West Poland, three times a week, both lines to connect with the noon train on the Grand Trunk from Portland. GEORGE It. KIMBALL. tebldtf To Let for a Term of Years. THE STORE recently occupied by E. E. Unham & Sou, at the head Richardson’s Wharf. ALSO FOR SALE. One Hard Wood Counting-Room Desk. ;*50 bushels Canada West Barley, on the premises. For particulars enquire of , UPIIAM & ADAMS, fcbldow_ Commercial Street. INDIA RUBBER GOODS. HAVING boon burneil out ol my Robber Store, Hi Middle St., 1 would solicit tbo trade of the citizen* ol i’uillum! and vicinity, .until 1 re-open) lo my headquarte rs, S5 Milk Slrcet, Boston, where are kept every variety of goods made iron; India Ulibber comprising in part Rubber and Leath er Machine Belting, Steam Packing, Gaskets, Bines. Hose tor conducting and livdraul purposes. Kubtsi Clothing of every description, Combs, Balls, Toys. Uuderslieeting li.r beds m cases ul sickness, Bobber Boots and shoes, Tubing, Spittoons, Syring.*, Gloves and Mittens, Elastic Kings and Bands', Piano Covers, Horse Covers with and wit bout hood, Wagon Covers, Air Beds. Pillows, Cushions, and Ule pie servers. Mechanics’ Aprons, Itublier Jewelry, ol beautiful patters, and all kinds of Bubb, r Goo.Is tltai may bo desired, all of which 1 will sell at manulac turers lowest prices. Please forward yourorders lor the present to H. A. HALL, _JuM3eodtl__*5 Milk street, Boaton. To Let, THIRD story in the new block over Shaw’s Tea Store, Middle Street. Enquire ol JACOB McLEI.LAN, Ocean Insurance Olllet, Exchange Street. February 1 USwr* RE-OPENING ! The subscriber having purchased the Stock and Store lately occupied hr JOHN CROCKETT <£ CO., NO. 11 PREBLE STREET, Will re-open for business Tuesday, Jan. «1>, 1807, and will sell off the entire stock at greatly reduced prices, consisting of NEW AND SECOND-HAND FURNITURE, Crockery and Claes Ware, Carpeting, Paper Hangings, Window Shades, together with a general assortment of HOUSE-FURNI9II1NQ GOODS. MR. LEVI F. HOYT is connected with this establishment, and will be happy to wait on any of his customers and friends who may favor us with a call. jan29dlm WILLIAM LOW ELL. PHOTOGRAPHS ? E. 8. WORMELL formerly No. 90 Middle street, takes pleasure in an nouncing that he will on TUESDAY, JAN. 1, 1867, open his NEW PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY At No. 316 Congress Street, [Oppasite Mechanics’ Hall,] where he will bo pleased to wait on his friends and the public Grateftil for past patronage, he hopes by strict at tention to business to merit a renewal of tlio same Persons wishing tor FIRST CLASH PICT IJBR8 of all styles and sizes are invited to call. Picmrc* colored in OU, Waler Color, mud Vadin Ink by one of tke br»t Artists ia the Stale. Special attention paid to Copying of all descriptions. fjf"*All work warranted to give satisfaction. B-“W°rk done for Photographers in Ink or Colors at reasonablo rat •*. janleodfiu tfnfottfre017 8tyl9 °r work executed at _WANTED. Wauled. A SITUATION in a Grocery or Furniture store or Soule other Ku.xl business; ia w illing to make itinsel! generally uaefnl. Will loan liis employer twelve to titteeu hundred dollais. * Good reference given. Address, B. U., Box 1730. Ja31dlw# Wanted Dally * j A n1?0 i)i^er.al..A5'rUCJ' a“'1 '•“‘Unyuient OtBce ■TX No. .1.11 1-2 ( iiuyrr.. dire.,, .yn . - sons wishing to seem o goou Girls lor any re.ia.-tit ble employment, will hud them at this office. Also please notice. We will send you u»en and boys tor any work in city or country, iree oi charm , e good American, Provincial, lnsli and ( ol- red Women and Girls, as well as Men and Boys, every day ioi all orts oi situations iu this City and vicinity. Give u» a call. , , „ , „ COX & POWAKS. Portl md, M . Jan T», t... jggg ,,n Wanted. \good, faithful Colored Woman to take charge of, and do the work of u kitchen. She must bo a oood cook, and capable to take charge, uuassist - ed, and come well recommended by ]»arlu s who can be appealed to personally. Such an one caU hnd a good, permanent Home, and good pay. A1 o, a strong Colored Woman to do genetal home work, in cluding a largo washing and ironing. Nuue need ap piy but those who can give unquestionable references, iue right persons can uml permanent planes, a hap gootl W» 1,1 a quiet little village \ “SJf* City. Apply by letter, giv mg references, ana whore an interview can l>« had. Address WILLIAM H. BiSHuP, jan23 dti _ Portland, Maine. Flour Barrels Wanted. WE will pay 30 cents each for tttst class Flour Barrels suitable fot sugar. LYNCH, BARKERA CO., uovl3dtl 13!> Couuuercial street. LOST AND FOUND. Lost, Strayed or Stolen! I Since Sept. 30, 1OO it his Flour. SAID Flour left Chicago for Portland as above via Grand Trunk R. W., (0. J. Buidgis, Managing Director,) and ha* not since been hoard from. Any information concerning the above will be thankfully received by CHASE, ROGERS & HALL, hi Commercial Mtreet. Portland. Feb. 1, 18CT. _d3t LOST! ON the 29th lost, a chased g dd Sleeve Button; tho tinder will be suitably rewarded by leaving it at J. A. .ML It It ILL'S, Ja3!d3t* No 13 FreeStreet, Lost! A Gold Hunter Case Cylinder Watch, made by Hyde & Sons.Loudon and Paris, No, 7062. Lust somewhere between Ireland's Court, ( Green street) and tot! Middle street. Whoever may hud il will be suitably rewarded by leaving it at thisofiice. ,lau iodi w* $10 JtEWARl) ! IS offered for tho detection of the i»crBon or per sons who stole tho Lanterns placed at the Drain now boin. constructed under uiy supervision at tho foot of India Str e.. B. DAILY. Portland, Jan. 28, 18ti7. jaitt'J dlw BOARD AND ROOMS. Board Wanted. FOR a young gentleman and wife (n a private family, .»/<- comfortable room. Rest ot reieri DM given and required. Address Box S9*J Portland Post Office. _Jan3l dtf To U! "ITTITH Board, desirable Rooms for gentlemen ▼ f and their wives, or lor single gentlemen, at 30 Danforth Street. jan31 dlw* Boarders Wanted. A few Gentlemen Boarders can tlnd accommoda tions at No. 3, Spruce Street. jau31 dlw* I looms to Let. A Suit of Booms centrally located, to let without Board. Address “ W,” Post Office, jam’4 d2w* To be Let. PLEASANT unfurnished rooms without board, suitable tor gentiemeu and their wives. En quire at No. 5 South street, between 3 and 11 A. M. each day. janSdtl' JANUARY 20, 1S07. SPECIAL CLOSING SALE -OF WHITE GOODS ! Laces & Embroideries S At One Price. E. T. ELDEN & CO. Jan 28—Jtf 200 Doz. Liueii llrikfs. Thin Day Received ! SELLING AT LOW PRICES E. T. ELLEN & CO’S. Jan 28—dtf Housekeeping (woods OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, AT ONE PRICE. E. T. ELDEX <£ CO. Jan 28—dtf I SHEETINGS, BLANKETS & QUILTS, Much Under Price* -At— E. T. ELDEN & CO’S. Jan 28—dtf E. T. ELDE*& CO., WILL OPEN THIS DAY Five Cases of Linen Goods CONSISTING OF Bleached, Half Bleached, 4-itd Brown DAMASKS! Bleached & Brown Table Covers, Napkins, Doylies, Towels, Fronting Linens, Linen Sheetings, Ac, At One Price^SFree St. Jan 28—dtl Grover A Baker, Sewing1 Machines, AT MANUFACTURERS PRICES, Every Machine Warranted! Machine Nilka, Thread aad Twin, a fall A uarlarnl. E. T. ELOEX <£■ CO. NO. 3 VBKE NTBEKT. Jan 28 dtf TWINES ONLll ESTABLISHED 1813. Jaaie, P. Tr»wrs,48 Bkiaaa ««., N. V. 'PWINES for Grain, Coffee, Salt anil Gnano Sacks, A Cotton Bales, Ham Bags, Wrapping, Writing, Nona, Book an.l Sami Paper, Paper Hangings, Seine and Gilling Nets, Fly Net*,Spindle Handing e»ud Loom Cord, Tobacco, Wool and Hop Twin**. Mattress, Tuning Miching, Broom, Binding, Sewing, ;iail,Car pot and all other Twines. Twines for Hardware, Dry Goods, Grocers Drug gists, Ship Chandlers, Book Binders, Patter and fvrre^aoteXPh0bte"n,>Fi,Urme,,> Samples can be seen, and orders left with i„io or CHAS. McLAUGHLIN A CO., Jal9 S4w_Portland, Me. Oysters, Oysters! By the Barrel, Baehrl, Gallon or Qaarr. sjagv Put up in kegs and cans of all sizes for JPfrL the trade or fluidly n-e. e" ,or KZ) th® Telegraph and Express , 9®l®“>1 am prepared to put up J| „r. ders to the latest moment. All in want ofOTitera will find the best ussoruuent in the city 4Jr Choice York Bav, Shrewsbury, Cherry Stone, and York Kiver eouatanily on band. 5 K. D. ATWOOD, Atwood's Oyster House, 43. 47 nnd 4I» Centre St., Portland. Mr. February 1. d2m Four Months from Chicago! THIS (lay received, per Grand Trunk It. R. of Canada, C. .1. Brydges, General .Manager. 100 Barrels Flour, shipped Oct. 3rd, I8ti6. “A tew more expected.” For sule by BLAKE, JONES * CO„ Jan 31—J3t 137 ConaMercia! hirer I