Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, February 5, 1867, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated February 5, 1867 Page 3
Text content (automatically generated)

LATEST NEWS BY TELEGRAPH TO THE PORTLAND DAILY PRESS. Tuesday Morning, February 61 1867. LEGISLATURE OF MAINE. [special dispatch to the daily press.) State House, Augusta, Feb. 4. SENATE. A communication was received from the Governor transmitting a copy of notes oi sur vey of Penobscot Eiver, by the United States Engineer Department, which was ordered to be printed. On motion of Mr. Perkins, Ordered, That the Committee on Public Buildings bo directed to iuquire into the expe dicucy of legislative action upon the question of authorizing such extension of the State Houso as will give increased and improved ac commodations for the two branches of the Leg islature in their halls and committee rooms, the construction of fire-proof rooms for the nichives of the State and the State library and such repairs and improvements in the existing offices as may be required. WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENCE. The President’s Reconstruction Plan. Important Action of South ern Politicians. TBE LOAN CERTIFICATE PROP OSITION. Probable Veto of the Tariff Bill. Discussions in the Recon struction Committee. New Yobk, Feb. 4. The World’s Washington special has the fol lowing highly important information: The consultations which the President and his Cabinet have been holding with leading South ern men on the new plan for reconstruction, ended last night in an agreement that a series of resolutions, drawn up at the Conference in tkvor of suffrage, based on reading, writing, aud property qualification of two hundred and fifty dollars, should be submitted for adoption to the Southern Legislatures to pave the way for submission of the question by the Presi dent in his message to the fortieth Congress. These resolut ons were sent to the Governors of the several Southern States to-day, accom panied by an advising letter stating that (hey met the President’s approval. The questiou of amnesty does not appear to have been the essential feature of the proposed plan. The Governor of North Carolina telegraphed to night to keep the legislature in session to con sider these propositions. Similar messages were sent to the Executives of Alabama, Geor gia and Mississippi. Gov. Orr, of South Caro lina, left to-night to submit the new plan to the Legislature of his own State. The Times’ special says that the investiga tions in the Custom House affairs in New York and Boston have been completed, and the committee have returned to Washington. Several days will elapse before the report will be made. It is understood that a majority of the Re construction Committee have agreed upon a plan, which if adopted by Congress, will be accepted by the South, and will speedily settle the question. Leading Southern men uow in Washington give assurance that their con stituents will at once comply with its requisi tions. The loan certificate proposition is approved by Senators Fessenden and Sherman, and there is little or no opposition in either House to it. Secretary McCulloch also approves of it. The New Orleans riot Committee have about half completed their report. They may ex amine a few more witnesses, but will probably render their report this week. The committee will report a general bill for a provisional gov ernment tor Louisiana until it is admitted to representation in Congress; also an enabling act. Definitely settled articles of impeachment will be presentad to the House at an early day, but the Senate will not take them up un til next session. A prominent Senator says the President in formed him that if the tariff bill passed the House in its present shape he would be com pelled to veto it. Another dispatch says in the meeting of the Reconstruction Committee on Saturday, each plan was debated thoroughly. Mr. Stevens advocated his plan, but, it is said, did not re ceive much encouragement. They adjourned to meet on Tuesday. It is doubtful whether a majority will agree upon any of the plans be fore them. The mouthly statement of the public debt will not make as lavorable an exhibit as those which preceded it. With regard to the con traction of four millions per month, the Secre tary has been compelled to abandon it for this mouth, owing to the heavy demands upon the Treasury. The Commercial's special says the person who wrote tho letter coucerniug Mr. Motley, is named McCracken, a relative of Chas. O’Con nor. Esq., of New York. The prospect of the passage of the bankrupt bill is good. The tariff bill can hardly pass the House. It is doubtful whether the present Congress will legislate on the currency. WASHINGTON. Removal of Quarantine Reg ulations. Decision of the Supreme Court. Important Information from the Lighthouse Board. Indictment Against John H. Sur ratt and Others. Washington, Feb. 4. Tbe Yellow Jacket, Washoe, Mining case has been decided by the U. S. Supreme Court. The writ of error isdismissed, leaving tbe judgment of the Court below affirmed. The United States Consul, Farrel, under date of Cadiz, Jan. lltli, informs the Secreta ry of State, that the quarantine imposed upon vessels coming from New York, had been re moved after that date; therefore, ships leaving New York, or any other American ports, with clean bills of health, can go to their destina tion direct. In the Supreme Court the following decisions were made: The United States, plaintiff in error, vs. MacDonald et al, in error to the dis trict for Maine, judgment affirmed with costs, per Justice Clifford; No. 85, Stanley et al, plaintiffs in error, vs. Colt in error to the cir cuit from the District Court of Connecticut, judgment affirmed with costs — Judge Davis dissenting. Senator Wilson submitted to the Senate to day, a communication from the Secretary of War transmitting from Gen. Grant the plan proposed by Col. Parker, of his staff, for es tablishing permanent peace between tbe Uni ted States and tbe various Indian tribes. It embodies four principal suggestions1st, that the management of Indian affairs should be transferred to the War Department, and giv ing the reasons, among which is the assumed necessity for abolishing trading aud a mercen ary system. It charges upon many agents a disposition to avoid all trouble and responsi bility, and to make as mueh money as possible out of their offices. 2d, the establishment of territorial governments for tbe Indians. 3d, the appointment ef an Inspection Board as a temporary measure to examine accounts of Indian agents and imperfect goods and agri cultural implements furnished to the Indians. 4th, a commission consisting of whites and educated Indians, to visit all tribes, hold talks with them, show them the benefits of perma nent peace and the abandonment of nomadic life, the adoption of agricultural aud pastoral pursuits and of consolidating in one territory. The American Government protests that it can never adopt the policy of the total exter mination of the Indian race within her limits, numbering less than $400,000, without a cost of untold treasure aud lives of her people, besides exposing herself to the abhorrence and cen sure of the entire civilized world. Maj. Gen. Pope has written a letter to Gen. Grant in favor of the Indian Bureau being transferred to the War Department. Official information has been received at the office ot the Light House Board, of foreign lights on their respective coasts being estab lished as follows: The Governor of Bengal has given notice that from the first of December, 1806, a light would be exhibited from the light house recently erected on Almodie P«int, Cape Verde, West Coast of Africa. Also that from the same date a light would be shown from the light house recently erected on Cape Man uel, at the west point of Grace Bay, Cape Verde. The Portuguese Government has giv en notice that from the 24th of December, I860, a light would be exhibited from the plat form of the fort at the Bar of Esposlendi, Por tugal. The corporation of Trinity House, Lon don, has given notice that on and after the 15th of Januaay, 1867, the low light at Lowestoft will be removed from its present position, and will be exhibited from the new light. It has also given notice that from the same date a large bell will be sounded continuously troni Menai light house during the prevalence of fogH. Also that in consequence of the Cockle land in Yarmouth Hoads having extended to the northward, the name on tbo buoy now called Cockle Fairway will shortly be altered to North Cockle, and |masters of vessels arc cautioned against passing to the westward of this buoy. This afternoon the grand jury, through their foreman, presented an indictment against John H. Surratt. The indictment is also accompanied by a presentment charging John Wilkes Booth with the murder of Abra ham Lincoln, John H. Surratt, Daniel Har rold, Lewis Payne and George A. Atzerott for being present and aiding aud abetting on oi about the 14th of April, 1865. The indictment is for murder in its first count, chargiug that John H. Surratt on or about the 14th of April 1865, did murder the said Abraham Lincoln. Tbe second count charges that John II Surratt and John Wilkes Booth, did murdei Abraham Lincoln. The third count charge) with the murder of Abraham Lincoln, Johi H- Surratt. Lewis Payne, John Wilkes Booth David E. Harrold, Geo. A. Atzerott and Mrs M. E. Buratt. The fourth count charges tha John Wilkes Booth, John H. Surratt, Davi. E. Harrold,Geo. A. Atzerott, Lewis Payne an Maty E. Surratt did conspire and confederat Blether to kill and murder Abraham Lincol • yyyty OONGBESS--SEOOND SESSION SENATE. Washington, Feb. 1 Petitions were presented and referred, Mr Chandler presented a protest of the citi zens of Michigan against the issue of Ameri can registers to Canadian built vessels. Re ferred. Mr. Wilson, from the Military Committee re ported back the House bill to authorize the construction of a military and postal road from Washington to New York, and asked that the committee be discharged, and thev were discharged. * Mr. Patterson introduced a resolution, which '?> calling^ upon the Secretary of War to transmit to the Senate the orders of Gens. Brunswick and Schofield in organizing a commission to investigate the claims of loyal Tennesseeans for army stores. Mr. Haines, from the Judiciary Committee, reported the resolution to pay the Senator from Tennessee compensation from the commence ment oi the present session. Mr. Trumbull opposed it, on the ground that it would be to admit Tennessee entitled to representation all along, and that the pre cedent would apply to South Carolina and the other States when admitted. Oh motion of Mr. Wilson further consider ation was postponed until to-morrow. Mr. Trumbull, from the Judiciary Commit tee, reported in favor of indefinite postpone ment of the hill to regulate the time and place of holding the United States District Court in Maine. Agreed to. Mr. Patterson presented the resolutions of the Tennessee Legislature, asking extension to the State of the benefits of the act donat ing lauds for the establishment of Agricultu ral Colleges. Read and ordered to be printed. Mr. Williams presented an act, which was referred to the Reconstruction Committee, providing that each of the late confederate’ States, except Tennessee, constitute a military district, to fie subject to the military author ity of the Uuited States; that the General of the Army, under the authority of the Presi dent, shall assign an officer, not under the rank of a Brigadier General, to command such districts, and provides sufficient milita ry force to enable him to discharge his du ties and enforce authority within the district. That it be the duty of each ofiicer assigned as aforesaid, to protect the peaceable citizens in their rights of person and property, sup press insurrection, disorder and violence, and punish all disturbers of the public peace and criminals. The officer may,at discretiuon, athor ize loyal tribunals to act or organize military tribunals for that purpose. All State and legislative interference with the military au thority to be declared void and of no effect. That courts and judicial officers of the Unit ed States may have a limited power to issue writ ot habeas corpus, regulate the trial and sentence of prisoners held under military au thority in said districts. Mr. Sumner introduced |a hill supplemen tary to several acts of Congress, abolishing imprisonment for debts, providing that all persons arrested on mesne process or execu tion issuing from any United States Court, shall be entitled to discharge in the samt manner as if arrested on a like process un der the statutes in the same districtJunder the same mode and under the same restric tions and conditions provided by the State laws; but all such proceedings shall he had before some ot the Commissioners appointed by the United States Courts to take hail and affidavits. Referred to the Committee on the Judiciary. xiuuiuuu, uuiu tuc o uuiciary tomnui tee, reported back adversely the resolution of Mr. Davis in relation to the writ of habeas corpus. The Committee was discharged. Mr. Trumbull also reported, with an amend ment, the bill providing for the allotment of Justices of the Supreme Court among cir cuits, and for appointments of Marshals for the Supreme Court for the District of Co lumbia. Mr. Trumbull, from the Judiciary Commit tee, reported a bill providing that the act au thorizing the payment of certain demands for quartermaster’s stores and subsistence, shall not be construed to authorize payments for such supplies furnished during the war in States in insurrection, or for the use or dam age to the real estate or personal property by the military in such States, excepting to loyal citizens of West Virginia and Tennessee. The Vice President laid before the Senate the joint resolution of the Legislature of Wis consin, requesting Mr. Doolittle to resign his seat. Oruered to be tabled and printed. Mr. Stewart called up the bill to grant aid in the construction of the San Francisco and Central Pacific Railroad. Mr. Saulsbury said that as the railroads west were getting a great deal of the. public lands, he thought the Atlantic roads ought to get some, therefore he offered as an amendment as an additional section, donating two hundred thousand acres of the public lands to aid in the construction of the Junction & Breakwater Railroad in Delaware. Disagreed to. The bill was then passed. Mr. Williams called up the joint resolution giving twenty per cent additional compensa tion for one year to all civil employees of the Government in the city of Washington whose salaries do not exceed $3,500. Pending the discussion of the resolution the morning hour expired. The bill regulating the tenure of office came up as the regular order, the question being on concurring in the House amendment to strike out the exception of Cabinet officers from those declared not removable without the advice and consent of the Senate. _ On motion of Mr. Sherman the further con sideration of the bill was postponed and the bankrupt bill taken up. Mr. Wade gave notice that to-morrow he should ask the Senate to take up the proposed constitutional amendment limiting the Presi dent to one term. Several amendments to the bankrupt bill, of a verbal and unimportant character were con curred in. Section 31 was amended to as to read that any creditor, opposing the discharge •t any bankrupt, may file a specific action in writing of the grounds of his opposition, and the Court may in its discretion order any question of tacts presented, to be tried at a stated session of the District Court. The clause was stricken out providing that in ali proceedings i> bankruptcy, commenced after one year from the time this act shall go into operation, no discharge shall be granted to a debtor who does not pay 50 per oent of the claims against his estate, unless the assent in writing of a majority in number and value of his creditors is filed at or before the time of his application for a discharge. Mr, Williams offered a proviso to the last section that no proceeding iq voluntary bank ruptcy under the act shall absolve or affect any obligation of any existing contract or in debtedness. Mr. Sherman said the effect of the amend ment if adopted would be to kill the bill in directly. He much preferred a direct vote. After a debate the amendment was dis agreed to, yeas 10, nays i'li. An amendment was adopted that no petition or other proceeding under this act shall be filed, received or commenced before June 1st 1867. Mr. Howard moved to strike out the 37th section, which applies the provisions of the bill to corporations and joint stock companies, and provides that such bankruptcy shall work a forfeiture of all franchise of such corpora tions. Mr. Hendricks moved to amend the amend ment by striking out the proviso. Without taking a vote on the above amend ments, the Senate at 4.45 adjourned. HOUSE. Mr. Brandagee introduced a bill declarato ry of the law giving ration? to officers of the army. Referred to the Committee on Milita ry Affairs. Mr. Kelly introduced a bill to prohibit the Secretary of the Treasury from selling gold.— It makes it unlawful for the Secretary to sell any gold now in, or which may hereafter come into the Treasury. Referred to the Committee on Banking and Currency. Mr. Grinnell offered a resolution that the £ublic interest demands that there shall not e, during the current year, any reduction in greenbacks, and directing the Ways and Means Committee to report a bill to that ef tect. Adopted, 87 to 67, after several prelim inary votes. Mr. McKee introduced a resolution to em power Judges of District Courts of the Unit ed States to hear and determine appeals from their own judgments and decrees. Referred to the Judiciary Committee. Mr. Trimble introduced a resolution to re deal the tax on State bank circulation. Re ferred to the Committee on Banking and Cur rency. Mr. Maynard introduced a resolution for the relief of loyal citizens of the lately insurrec tionary States. Referred to the Judiciary Committee. Also a joint resolution to transfer legislation on the subject of Agricultural College grants to the Agricultural Committee. Mr. Dcfreesc introduced a resolution to re establish civil governments in the States late ly in rebellion, and enable them to resume their former relations in the Union. Referred to the Reconstruction Committee. Mr. Ashley, of Ohio, introduced a bill to guarantee a Republican form of government to the States recently in rebellion,[except Ten nessee. Referred. Mr. Ashley stated that the bill was drawn up by the Southern Association in Washington. The joint resolution of the Legislature of Wisconsin was received and referred. The call of the States for bilk* having been concluded, the Speaker proceeded tocall the States for resolutions. Mr. Kelso's impeachment resolutions, offered January 7th, were referred to the Judiciary Committee. Mr. Noell offered a series of resolutions in favor of extending suffrage to women, instruct ing the Judiciary Committee to report a bill authorizing the calling cf a Constitutional convention in Massachusetts, to make a Con stitution tor that State, Republican in form. A debate arising, the resolutions went over under the rule, Mr. Wilson, of Iowa, offered a resolution de clanng it as the opinion of the House that the public interests will not justify a greater cur tailment of the currency than four millions per month, which ought not to be in addition or exclusive of compound interest notes tailing due in the current year only, aud that for the amount of such notes in excess of this amount falling due, the becretaiy „f the Treasury should issue greenbacks. Mr. Wilson moved the previous question which the House refused—40 to 70. ’ Mr. Wentworth rising to debate the resolu tion, it went over until Monday next. Mr. Price offered a series of resolutions sub- I Manually the same as that of.Mr Wilson, on which he demanded the previous question, which the House refused to second by a vote of 68 te 69, and the resolution went over. Mr. Wentworth rising to debate it, Mr. Grin nell ottered the following resolutions, and mov ed the previous question: Resolved, That the public interest demands that there shall not, during the current year, be anv reduction of the amount of outstand ing notes commonly called greenbacks. Resolved, That the Committee on Ways and Means be instructed to report such a bill as may be necessary to effect this object. The previous question was seconded by yeas 68, nays 66. Mr.'Morrill moved to table the resolution— Disagreed to—yeas 70, nays 82. p The main question was ordered by yeas 87, • nays 07, and the resolution was adopted with - out division. Mr. Kasson offered a resolution providing for J evening sessions after to-day, but the House ' refused the previous question, and the resolu i tion went over till next Monday. Subsequently Mr. Hooper moved to suspend , . rules to enable him to offer a similar reso lulion, but the House refused. j' ™M*ortll, by unanimous consent, in troduced a joint resolution giving the thanks of Congress to Edwin Stanton, Secretary of War, Gen. Meigs, Quartermasrer General,and Brevet Lieut. Col. James L. Moore, Assistant Qnartermaster, for their persevering labors in obtaining the names of those who died, wheth er of wounds received in battle, disease or star vation in rebel prisons, and publishing them on the rolls of honor of the nation. Adopted. On motion of Mr. Eliot, Saturday, Feb. llith, was assigned to the Committee on Commerce for the consideration of the river and harbor improvement bill and other reports. Mr. Lynch offered resolutions on reconstruc tion, which were referred without debate to the Committee on Reconstruction. Mr. Schenck asked leave to offer a resolution instructing the Committee on Naval Affairs to enquire into the propriety of tire immediate re moval of the Naval Academy from Annapolis to some point in a loyal State where the pupils will be secure against the surroundings of pes tilent and social influences hostile to the Na tional Government which now prevails at An napolis, and report by bill or otherwise. The rules were suspended, and alter a brief debate the resolution was adopted—yeas 108 nays 35. On motion of Mr. Bingham, the Secretary of State was directed to report what States now represented in Congress have ratified the Constitutional Amendment, as proposed by tile 3!lth Congress. an The Speaker laid before the House a commu nication from the Secretaries of four States, in reference to the two bills, one repealing the amnesty section of the act of July 17th, 1862 and otherwise regulate the franchise in the Territories, not vetoed by the President or pub lished as laws announcing that such bills were filed in the State Department, with a letter from Col. W. G. Mower, the President’s pri vate Secretary, dated the 31st ult. Referred to the Committee on Enrolled Bills. The bill which was reported last Saturday from the Committee on Printing, for the elec tion of a congressional printer by the House, and the abolishment of the office of Superin tendent of Public Printing, came up, the ques tion being on Mr. Trumbull’s motion to lay it oi^the table. Rejected, yeas 30, nays 109, and the bill was then passed without division. Mr. Nelson, of Iowa, from the Judiciary Committee, reported back a bill to declare valid and conclusive certain proclamations of the President, and acts done in pursuance thereof in the suppression of the rebellion. It was made a special order after the civil rights bill and bill to equalize bounties were disposed of. On motion of Mr. Banks the President was requested to communicate copies of any offi cial correspondence respecting the recent visit to Brazil, for scientific purposes, of Professor Agassiz. The House went into committee of the whole, Mr. Pomeroy in the chair, on the fortification bill. Au amendment appropriating $150,000 for the commencement of two additional forts at Portland, Me., was rejected. Other amend ments were offered and rejected, and finally, on motion of Mr. Schofield, the enacting clause was stricken out, which kills the bill. The committee rose and the House, after con firming the action of the committee, at 4.20 adjourned. new Kerb Hem*. New York, Feb. 4. At a fire No. 87 Eldridge street this morning, the following losses were sustained: J. O. Ber lander & Son, cutters, $2000, no insurance; G. Antenneitb, cabinet maker, $45,000, insured $23,CC9; B. N. Hatchinson & Co., turners, $0000, insured $2000; Joseph Buckman, tur ner, $2000, insured $400; G. Haron, spool man ufacturer, $1200, insured $100; Peter Gorth, dealer in lumber. $20C3, insured $300; Henry Schafer, $1000. Several buildings on Grand street were injured by water. The total loss is estimated at $70,000. Arrived, steamship Caledonia, from Glasgow Jan. 18th, via Mavile 19th, with merchandise and 66 passengers. She had an easterly wind the first four days and heavy westerly gales during the remainder of the passage, Feb. 2d, lat. 41.17, long, 6.50, came up with the Ameri can ship Resolute, tqpm Liverpool 1st, with sig nal ol distress flying. Gave her twelve barrels of bread, she having, on the 26th of Janury, in lat. 39.30, long. 63, fallen in with ship Bavaria, 54 days from Havre, with fore and mainmast gone by the deck. S he took off 170 passengers, leaving the captain, crew and seven passengers on board. Two of the crew wero killed, and one, with a broken thigh, was taken on board the Resolute. On the 1st of February they re ceived a barrel of bread from the ship John Bright, bound West. The same day, at 2.30 P. M., passed the American ship Rhine, bound West. MEXICO. Capture of Important Towns by the Liberals. San Francisco, Feb. 3. The Mexican Consul in this city has received official information of the capture of the im portant town of Carnavay, forty miles from the city of Mexico, together with the Imperial forces, commanded by Col. Madrid, who was shot by the order of court martial. Gen. Palaceio routed the Imperialists at Mo relia, iu the State of Mechocon, and captured the city. San Francisco, Feb. 4. The Mexican Consul has written a letter to Gen. McDowell and Gov. Low which officially states the fact communicated by him to J uarez concerning the capture of Ortega, Gonzales and Hotoni by Gen. Ansa. Kaviplin of the Sound Resumed. New York, Feb. 4. Navigation on the Sound has been resumed, the steamer Galatea having cut her way through the ice from Xhrogfj’s neck to this city. Eight schooners still remain ice-bound near Fort Schuyler. The steamers Acushnct, Nc reus and Dirigo, which have been frozen in since Tuesday, followed the Galatea to this city. The steamship City of Boston left for New London to-day, and it is presumed that the others will follow now that navigation is opened again. Convention to Alter the Constitution of Lousiunu. New Orleans, Feb. 4. The special House committee have reported a bill calling for a State convention, to alter and amend the State Constitution. It provides that an election shall be held on the second Monday in April, and if the people de cide in favor of a convention it shall assemble on the first Monday in May. The hill passed the House by a vote of more than four-fifths. Its passage in the Senate is'considered certain, but jt is expeeted that the Governor wiU veto it. Should he do bo, the bill will pass by a two thirds vote. Rem or 111 Uf Fenian Prisoners. Toronto, C. W., Feb. 4. Seven Fenian prisoners, Col. Lynch, Rev. John McMahan, Mr. Haven, John Quinn, Thomas School, Daniel Whalen and Mr. Hay den, were quietly sent to the Kingston Peni tentiary on Saturday by railway. All except Father McMahan were ironed sufficiently to prevent an attempt at escape. No unnecessa ry hardness was used. J. W. Welohan, the last Fenian prisoner, against whom no bill was found, was discharg ed on Saturday. (tenth of Gen. Amec. Boston, Feb. 4. Gen. Joseph L, P. Amee, formerly Chief of Police of this city, and Quartermaster in Gen. Sheridan's command, died this morning, aged 67 years. Return of Frederick Seward. Fortress Monroe, Feb. 4. The gunboat Gettysburg, Admiral Porter, with Frederick Seward, returned from a secret mission, arrived in Chesapeake Bay early this morning, bound to Annapolis. Arrest ef a Murderer. Galena, 111., Feb. 4. Samuel Mills, the alleged murderer of Geo. Mavwell, at Franconia, N. H., in December last, was arrested here to-day. THE MARKETS. Financial. New York, Feb. 4. Owing to tbe report that the House of Represents lives bad instructed the Committee on Ways and Means to report a bill to stop tho contraction of tbe currency for this year, there was a sharp rise in stocks, the averaged advance being 2 @ 3 per cent., and tbe market was active, excited and fluctuating. At the last open Board the market receded, but was generally firm after call. Government securities closed firm. Gold was active and excited but closed firm at 137] @ 1371. Petroleum and Minin; shares closod strung and higher on leading shares. Ktw If ark Weekly Bank Statement. New York, Feb. 4. The Weekly Bank Statement sliows an increase as follows: in loans of $2,100,000; in specie of $400,000; in circulation $125,000; in deposits of $3,550.00U. in legal tenders $1,400,000. New Yeik Weekly Cattle Market. New York, Feb. 4. Beef cattle opened firm with fitir demaud, but clos ed dull; first quality at 17Jc; fitir to good 14 @ lflc; common 12® 13c; inferior 10 @ 11c. Milch Cows ruled dull and heavy, prices, however, were unchang ed. Veal Calves steady at 10 @ 14c for common to extra. Sheep and Lambs have not varied materially during the week, and the market has been quite active; extras $8 00 per head; prime 7 00 @7 50; or dinary GOO@0 60. Hogs advancod considerably; heavy corn fed at 8} @ 8jc; light and medium 8 @ 8]c Receipts—Beeves 4757 head; Calves 500 head; Sheep and Lambs 19,030 head; Swine 4735bead. New If ark Market. New York, Feb. 4. Cotton—boavy and declining; sales 850bales; Mid dling uplands at 32] @ 33c. Flour—more active; sa’cs 8,200 nnls. State at 915 @ 1175; round hoop Ohio 11 00 ffi 1335; Western 9 15 @ 12 30. Southern—sales 300 bbls. at 11 25 @ 1C 50. Wheat—quiet and Bteady; sales 4,500 buBb. No. 2 Milwaukee at 2 35. White Canada at 3 10. Cora—lc higher; sales 56,000 busli. Mixed Western at 110 @ 112]. Yellow Jersey, new, at 108. Oats—more steady; sales 18,000 bush. Western at 61 @ G4e. State at 69 @ 70c. Beef—more active; sales 850 bbls.; new plain loess at 12 00 @18 00; extra at 17 00 @ 20 00. Pork—firmer; sales 4250 bbls.; new mess at 20 78; old do at 19 70. Lard—firm; Bales 850 bbls. at 11J @ 12jc for old, and 12] @ 13]c for new. Whiskey—more active and firmer*; sales of 800 bbls, in bond at 31c. Groceries—dull and quiet. Naval Stores—Spirits Turpentine at 06] @ 67c.— Rosin at 3 87 j @ 9 00. Petroleum—quiet; sales at 18] @ 19c for crude. Re fined bonded at 28] ® 29*c. -Tallow—dull: sates 104,000 lbs. at ll]c. * reights to Liverpool—quiet. ^ Chicago Market*. Flour firm and a moderate busiScM'doSng.^Whcat less active; sales of No. 2,at 185 ® 1 86; No 1 neg lected and nominal. Cora in tafr speculative de man'l; sales at 79Jc for No. 1. Oats firm; gales at 41c Provisions market inactive, but holders are firm in their views and not disposed to make concessions Mess Pork is held at 19 00 with buyers at 18 50. Sweet pickled hams firm and steady at 111c. Bulk meats quiet; sales of shoulders at 71 @ 7jc loose. Lard quiet an * firm; sales at 111 @ 12 cash. Dressed hogs in steady demand, and sales range from 7 25 to 7 85, closing at 7 25 (g) 7 50, dividing on 200 lbs. Live hogs firm and in good demand at a sltght improvement on better grades; sales at 6 15 @ 6 70. Receipts—6,000 bbls. flour, 11,000 bush, wheat, 17,000 bush, com, 7, 000 bush.oats, 500 hogs. Shipments—2,000 bbls. flour, 1,700 bush, wheat. Cincinnati market*. Cincinnati, Feb. 4. The money market remains close, though the de mand Is moderate. Exchange steady at par. Gold 1351. Flour rather firmer but prices are not higher; sales of supertine Winter at 0 75 @ 10 25; trade brandi 11 50 @ 13 00; fancy 13 50 @ 14 50. Wheat higher, closing at2 40 for No. 1 Spring. Whiskey steady; sales at 25c in bond. Hogs firm; sales at 7 50 @ 7 73 net, aud 6 25@ 0 80 gross; receipts 1680 head. MesB pork—sales at 20 25 @ 20 50 for city. Bulk meats bought at 7}@ 9Jc; city cured 101; small jobbing sales are making at 10} @ lOjc. Buffalo market. „ Buffalo, N. Y., Feb. 4. Flour quiet but unchanged. Wheat nominal. Corn in lair demand at 80c for new Toledo on the track — Gate neglected. Barley—sales at 1 05 for Canada. Whiskey at 2 34. Pork—new mess doll at 20 60. Lard at 13c. UrcBsed hogs nominal at 8 60. 111. Lssia market. St. Louis, Mo., Feb. 4. Flour in improved demand but chiefly tor ordered lots lit low grades. The market is generally firm and unchanged. New Orleans market*. New Orleans, Feb. 4. Cotton—unchanged; sales7,400 bales; low Middling at 30 @ 30jc; Middlings at 31 @311; receipts 8,135 bales; exports 3,553 bales. Sugar quiet. Molasses— lair at T5c; prime to choice at 76 @ 78c. Floor dull and unchanged; superfine at 1187}; extra 12 00 @ 15 00. Oats firm at 05 @ 96c. Hay firm at 35 00.— Pork lower; mess 22 50 @ 22 75. Lard dull at 13 @ 14}c. Gold 130j. Bank Sterling Exchange 147. New York Exchange } @ } discount. Freights unaltered. New York Stock market. New York, Feb. 4. Stocks—very strong. American Gold..137} U. S. Five-Twenties, coupons, 1862.108 U. S. Five-Twenties, coupons,1864.106 U. S. Five-Twenties, contains, 1865,.160 U. S. Five-Twenties, coupons new issue.104 V. S. Ten-Forties, cou|ions.100 Treasury Seven-Thirties,.106 Missouri Sixes.96} @ 00 Western Union Telegraph,. 44 New York Central.102 Erie,. 61 Httdaop.. @ 130 Heading.106} Michigan Central.109 Michigan Southern,.74J Illinois Central,,.110} Cleveland & Pittsburg,. 85 Cleveland & Toledo.122 @ 124 Chicago & Rock Island. 991 Pacific .Mail.160 @ 160} American Express.66 Brighton sal Cambridge Markets. Amount of stock at Market for the w ek ending January 30: Cattle. 1920; Sheep and Lamia, 6963 Shotes, — ; Fat hogs, —. The following table Bbows the amount from each State. Cattle. Sheep. Maine. 170 233 New Hampshire. 137 927 Vermont. 287 3364 Massachusetts. 44 417 New York. 15 0U Western States.1267 2022 Canada. 00 00 Prices. Beef Cattle-Extra, $1325@ 13 60; first quality, $12 50@13 00; second quality, 911 00@12 00; third quality, 10 00@1I 00 per 100 lbs (on total weight ol hides, tallow ana dressed beef. I Extra and first quality Beef, includes nothing but the best, large lat stall-led oxen ; secoud quality in cludes the best hay-fed oxen, best st.JI-fed cowes and best three-year o.d steers ; ordinary consists of bulls and the reluse ol lots. Working Oxen—Sales at $160 to 250; handy steers. $60@150. 3 Stores—Two years old, $32 to 45 ; three years old, $50 to 65 per head. M itch Cowes—Extra $75@100; ordinary. $50@70: Store Cows, $35@45. ’ Sheep and Lambs—5@61c: extra, 7 @8*c » lb; in lota, $0 00 to $5 50 pr head. Hides—Country, 8}@9c p ft; Brighton, 10@llc Call Skins—17@20o ft Tallow—Country, 7@8}c 46>ft; Brighton, 8@9. Pelts—$1 00@1 60. Bouton Stock Lint. Sales at the Brokers’ Board, Dec 4. American Gold. 1364 United States Coupon Sixes, 1881. 10i| United Statos 7 3-10ihs, 1st series. 1041 (Coupons off,). 104* small. 104$ “ 2d series. loij „ . “ 3d series. United States 5-20s, 1865. “ July, 1865. “ small. United States Ten-forties. Vermont Central 2d mortgage bonds. 65 Eastern Railroad. 107$ Portland, Saco & Portsmouth Railroad. loo Western Railroad. 134 j Afaude Magnolia.—The prettiest thing, the “sweetest thing,” and the most of it lor the least money. It overcomes the odor of perspiration; soft ens and adds delicacy to the skin; is a delightful per fume ; allays headache and intlawation, and is a nec essary companion in the sick room, in the nursery and npon the toilet sideboard. It can be obtained everywhere at one dollar per bottle. Saratoga Spring Water, sold by all Druggists. S. T.—1860.—X.—The amount of Plantation Bit ters sold in one year is something startling. They would hll Broadway six loet high from the Park to 4th street. Drake’s manufactory is one of the insti tutions in New York. It is said that Drake painted all the rocks in the Eastern Slates with his cabalistic “S. T.—1860—X.,” and then got the old granny legis lators to pass a law “preventing disfiguring the lace of nature,” which gave liirn a monopoly. We do not know how this is, but we do know that Plantation Bitters sell as no other article ever did. They are used by all classes of the community, and are death on Dyspepsia—certain. They are very invigorating when languid and week, and a great appetizer.” Sarato a pring Water, 6oldby all Dr nggists. “In lifting the kettle from the lire I scalded myse very severely—one hand almost to a crisp. The tor ture was unbearable. * * * The Mexican Mus tang Liniment relieved the pain almost immediately, it healed rapidly and left very little scar. Chas. Foster, 120 Broad street, Philadelphia.” This is merely a sample of wliat the Mustang Lini ment will do. it is invaluabe in all cases of wounds, swellings, sprains, cuts, bruises, spavins, etc., either upon man or bc;ist. Beware of counterfeits. None is genuine unless wrapped in the steel-plate engravings, bearing the signature of G. W. Westbrook, Chemist, and the pri vate stamp of Demis Barnes & Co, New York. Saratoga Spring Water, sold by all Druggists. All who value a valuable head of hair, and its pres ervation from premature baldness and turning grey will not tail to use Lyon’s celebrated Kathariou. It makes the hair rich, soft and glossy, eradicates dand ruff, and causes the hair to grow with luxuriant beauty. It is sold everywhere. E. Thomas Lyon, Chemist, N. Saratoga Spring Water, sold by all Druggists. What Did It? A young lady returning to her country homcatter a sojourn of a few months in New York, was hardly recognized by her friends. In place of a rustic hushed lace, she had a soft ruby complex ion of almost marble smoothness, and instead of 23, she really appeared but 17. She told them plainly she used Aagan's Magnolia Balm, and would not be without it. Any lady can improve her appearance very much by using this article. It can be ordered of any druggist lor 56 cents Saratoga Spring Water, sold by all Druggists. Heimstreet’s inimitable Hair Coloring has been steadily growing in favor lor over twenty years, it acts upon the absorbents at tbe roots of the hair, and changes to its original color by degrees. All instan taneous dyes deaden and injure the hair. Heim strocts is nut a dye but is ccrtlin in its results, pro motes its growth, and is a beautiful Hair Dressing, Price 50 cents and $1.00. Sold by all dealers. Saratoga Spring Water, sold by all Druggists. Lyon’s Extract of Pure Jamaica Ginger— for Indigestion, Nausea, Heartburn, Sick Headache, Cholera Morbus, &c., where a warming, genial stim ulant is required. Its careful preparation and entire purity makes it a cheap and reliable article lor culi nary purposes. Sold everywhere at 50 cents per bot tle. Saratoga Spring Water, sold by all Druggists. n June 14, ’66—eod&wly Maine Historical Society. A Special Meeting of the Maine Historical Society, for the purpose of receiving commu nications and reading papers, will be held at the Court House, at Augusta, on Tfaaraday, February 7, 1N67, at 2 o’clock, P. M., and at 7 in the evening, and will be open to the public. EDWARD BALLARD. Sec’y. Brunswick, Jan. 22, 1867. jan24 dtd Portland ft Kennebec Railroad Co. THE annual meeting ot the stockholders ol the Portland & Kennebec Railroad Company will be held at the Railroad Depot, in Brunswick, on MONDAY, the 11th day of February next, at ten o’clock A. M., lor the following purposes, viz.: 1st. To choose a Chairman and Secretary. 2d. To hear the reports of the Directors and Treas urer of said Comy*any, and act tliereon. 3d. To choose a Board of Directors tor the ensuing year. 4th. To transact such other business as may prop

erly be acted on. J. S. CUSHING, Sec’y. Augusta, Jan. 26, 1867. jan28dtd Hope Petroleum Company. THE annual meeting ot the stockholders of this Company will be held at No. 332* Congress street, on TUESDAY EVENING, Feb. 12th, at 7 o’clock, for tbe following purposes, viz.: 1st. To choose officers for the coming year. 2tk To transact any other business that may be legally brought before the meeting. Jan28dtd A. M. BURTON, Secretary. First National Hank of Portland. HOLDERS of the First Series of Seven-Thirty notes can have the same cxchaiigcd for gold bearing six per cent bonds at this Bank at tbe usual com mission. The First Series mature in August next, and flic conversion of the Second and Third Series can also be ctl'ectcd on favorable terms. W. E. GOULD, Cashier jan261m ■Portland Petroleum Company. THE annual meeting of tbe stockholders of this Company will be hcblttt the Counting-room ol Edward Hamblen, Esq., Nfl?3 Union Wharf, in Port land, on WEDNESDAY, Egbruary e, 1867, at four o'clock P. M., for the following*ptiiposes, viz:_ 1st. To choose a Board of Directors for the ensuing year. 2d. To transact such other business aa may legally come before them. By order of tho Directors, „ , , „ Wil, P. MERRILL, Sec’y. Portland, Jan. 21,18C7. dtd To Rent. THE MEW STORE, erected on the site for merly occupied by Woodman, True & Co., 54 4k 56 Middle Street, (excepting tlie second story. This is a rare chance tor a Dry Goods, .lobbing aim Clothing Business. Will be ready for occupancy the first of March. For terms, apply to Messrs Stevens, Haskell & Cha e, or to the subscriber, ALFRED WOODMAN. Portland, Jan. 24, 1867. Jan25 (led&wtt MINS SEWALL, WILL ok.K LESSONS IN Lead Pencil and Crayon Drawing And also instruct classes so desiring, in the Element ot Design, after Dr. Rimmer’s method, at 331 Gougress Street, six dorrs above Casco, up stairs.— Entrance through the store. Mr*Apply ©very day but Saturday. jaSOdtf PROSPECTUS. THE FRESS Fox* 1807. With the opening of the new year we pvsented to the readers of the DAXLY PRESS, A Paper Enlarged te the lice ef the largest New Eaglaud Dailies. ' The enlargement of our daily edition iw equivalent to the addition of between three and four columns to its size. This additional space will be devoted to de tails ot important events, which we have heretofore been obliged to give in brief, and to selections from current literature, grave or gay, such as we have lately been obliged to omit altogether. What the character of the paper thus enlarged will be, its past history will show. The Press was es tablished primarily to represent the Republican par ty of Maine. It was impossible for the controlling party of the State to remain voiceless in this city. The Press will continue to defend the principles of the Liberal party of America. The war has closed one great cycle in our national history—the cycle during which aristocracy at the South and democra cy at the North grew up skio by side, a period of jealousy and conflict, resulting in an appeal to arms and the victorious supremacy of the democratic prin ciple. We have entered on a state of transition, which seems likely to prove longer than most of us antic! pa ted. The Press will Insist upon a settlement which will secure the fruits of our victory. Nothing is settled till it is settled right. We must have de mocracy at the South as well os at the North—equal rights for all secured by equal laws, freedom of speech, freedom of the press, Impartial suffrage. Ot the profound convictions of the Republican party of Maine, the Press will remain a faithful exponent. The present year will probably witness the exten sion of the telegraph round the world. The comple tion ot that great enterprise will compel a change, which has already begun, in the management ot newspapers. The leading features of the world's history will be registered from day to day by the tel egraph. The expense of special dispatches from all parts of the world will prove too great for single newspapers, and correspondence will regain some thing oi its old importance. Newspaper associations or news agents will assume the task of furnishing the daily dispatches, while correspondents will fur nish details, explanations and illustrations, by mail. The Atlantic telegraph has already destroyed the system by which our foreign news has for years been furnished by steamer, and already the Tribune haw its special correspondents established in almost every capital in Europe. We cannot rival the feats o New York journalism but we must be governed by the same considerations. UttfC VUJiUgVU Regular Correspondents in Washington, New lferk, Heston and Augusta, and occasional correspondents at various points throughout the State. During the session of the Legislature, we shall publish Special Dispatches from Augusta every morning, furnishing a synop sis of the previous day's proceedings. To the people of Maine, and especially to people who have business relations with Portland, we hope to make the Press more valuable than any paper published outside of the State can possibly be. We shall publish the same telegraphic summary as other New England newspapers. We shall not publish special dispatches from Washington, bat we shall have regular correspondence from that point, and a Daily Summary of Maine News which readers here would be sorry to miss. We shall have Fall and Accurate Market Reports, forwarded by telegraph from al' parts of the United States, from Canada, and irom England. A weekly Review ot the Portland Markets, and an accurate Report of Maine Skipping, In foroign and domestic ports, will be published as heretofore. There will be NO INCREASE IN THE PRICE Of the Daily Press. For EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR ! We expect to furnish a paper, The Largest in the State, and as large as in other States is offered for ten or twelve dollars a year. • THE MAINE STATE PRESS Is not like many weeklies, a mere waste basket for the leavings ot the daily editlpn. It is designed to be as carefully made up as if it were a perfectly inde pendent publication. It contains from week to week, tbc most important articles which appear in the daily, together with a considerable amount of Matter Expressly Prepared for its Columns We shall add to its attractions during the coming year, An Agricultural Department, To be conducted by the Rev. WILLIAM A. DREW, ef Augusta, a veteran journalist, widely and favorably known in Maine, and a contributor for some time past to the Press over the signature of “Traxi." Mr. Drew's special qualifications for this work need no heralding. The Shipping News of the Week Will be published without abridgment in the State Press, as will also the Review of the Portland Markets, And the Brighton Market Reports. To country traders the weekly report of Portland prices currrent alone will be well worth the subscrip tion price. In addition to a careful Digest of General and State News, We shall also furnish weekly a page of Miscellaneous Beading for the Family. The weekly edition is made up in eight large pages, of six columns each, and is the Largest Weekly Paper in New England. It is offered to the public at the low price of 9 DOLLARS A YEAR, INVARIABLY IN ADVANCE. To a club of new subscribers, eleven copies will he sent for twenty dollars, and the same discount i9 offered to larger clubs. • NOTICES OF THE PBESS. [From the Christian Mirror.] The Press has boon enlarged since New Year’s. Wc are glad to see such evidence of prosperity. With such papers as Portland now lUrnishes we see no need of importing Dailies from Boston and New York. [From the Portland Price Current.] The Press.—The crowded state of our columns lost week prevented us from noticing the enlageiueiit and re-arrangement of the columns of the Daily Press, which in its present enlarged form, and with its excellent editorial management, is certainly the leading journal of Maine, and equal to any in New England; especially when taken into consideration the amount of interesting reading matter that is daily furnished for the money. [From the Gardiner Home Journal.] Enlarged.—The Portland Press was enlarged on the 1st inst., to about the size of the Boston Dailies. This is an evidence of not only tho prosperity of the Press, but of Portland as well, for of course the en largement is caused by the increase of advertising favors. The Press is worthy of the patronage it re ceives, is a credit to Portland and to the State, and we hope increasing years may increase its prosper ity. [From the Eastern Argus, Jan. 2] —The Press appeared yesterday morning enlarged by the addition of 2£ inches to the length of its col umns. Its make-up has also been changed again, and on the whole it presented a decidedly improved appearance. Our cotemporary’s “ new clothes" are somewhat larger than ours, but the “ biggest are not always the best." [From the Portland Evening Star, Jan. 1.] The Daily Press appears this morning in an en large ' form, making it now fully equal in size to any daily newspaper in New England. The editor, iu his New Year’s Salutatory, shows that the success of the itaper for the past year ha** been most gratifying, and we are glad of its prosperity. The return to the original stylo of arranging the contents oi the paper, Is one of the most agreeable features of the change. [From the Bangor Whig.] — The Portland Press was enlarged on the 1st of January to about the size of the Boston Daily Post and Advertiser—which are our largest New England dailies- and it now makes a very handsome appear ance. This evidence of prosperity on tho part of so Sood and reliable a paper as the Press is gratifying. t shows, too, that Portland has lost nothing ot vigor, enterprise or resource, by the great tire, but that Its course is still onward—that its business is in tact in creasing, notwithstanding the apparent calamity ot last year—and that its promise of commercial great ness is certain to be fulfilled. The Press is among the best of the New England papers, and its present appearance is a credit to the State. [From the Bath Times.] Iy The Portland Press comes out greatly enlarg ed, and we suspect it now gives another settler' to the Juestion which is ‘ the princii»ai paper iu Portland." t is bound to distance its competitors. [From the Lewiston Journal, Jan. 1.] The Portland Press has increased its size equiva lent to an addition of three or four columns. This enlargement, following so closely upon its resurrec tion from the ashes ot the great fire, shows that the principles it advocates and its efforts to cater to the literary tastes of its readers are appreciated by the public. The additional sp ce now obtained will be uevoted to details ot important events, and selections from current literature. [From the Worcester (Mass.,) Spy.) The Press.—Among the papers that commence the new year with enlarged sheets and manifest signs of prosperity, are thePortland Press and the Hartford Evening Press- rhe former is tho largest anti l*est daily in the State ot Maine, and the latter we have lone regarded as one of tho ablest of our Connecticut exchanges. [From the Portland Advertiser, Jan. 2.] The Daily Press appeared yesterday morning in an enlarged form. It '8 now folly equal in size to any daily paper in New England. In the arrangement oi reading matter It has returned to the original style, i which we think quite an improvement in its appear ance. i Since the Press has been under the editorial man agement of Mr. Richardson, its editorials have been high toned and reliable, wielding a powerful influ ence over its patrons on all politic J matters. He has taken a fUr stand, always discussing topics In a dignified maimer, yet leaning in all vital \*^7TTZZ bis party. While we cannot always agree wh? T?**1 his political notions, we heartily bearwltnau t£*!kJ ability, character and culture he has displayed m 81 management, and wish him and the proprietors even more prosperity in the next year than it has had in the past. Its news is judiciously and carefhlly selected, and a general culture and literary taste characterizes its contents. As a good thmily newspaper it has no su perior; and while Mr. Lincoln occupies the city ed itor’s chair there will be no lack of local news, as it Is generally acknowledged In that department he has no equal in the State. The enlargement argues a prosperous business, at least for ur cotemporary, and wo hope it will never be found necessary to curtail the dimensions ot this enterprising and respectable sheet. [From the Bangor Times.] The Portland Daily Press comes to us consid er ibly enlarged and with a return to its old style of u make-up.” This enlargement—so soon alter the great tire—to a size equal with the leading Boston dailies, speaks favorably for the prosperity of the city and indicates a good degree of cuterprize on the part of the proprietors. The Press is edited with ability, has able vontributors, and as the leading paper of the dominant party, is a power in the land. [From the Portland Transcript.] The Daily Press begins the new year much en larged in size; wo are glad to see such an evidence of the prosperity ot this excellent journal. The Press has swung around the circle to another arrangement of its editorial and news matter; alter all, the old second and third page arrangement, presentin'' edi torials and news together was the best. REAL ESTATE. For Sale—House on Park St. BEING about to remove trom Ibis city I oiler for salo my House, No. 56 Park St. It is good size and conven cut, with all the modern Improvements, Bathing room, in which is Hot and Cold water, Gas Furnace. &e. Con ected with house is a good stable. Po session given first day of May next. Enquire at Wn. 993 Cobs an err in I Ml. head of Hobson’s wharf, of J. H. Hamlen, or the subscriber, JanSOeodtfSTEPHEN PATTEN. TI1BER LAKDI For Sale in Virginia. THE subscriber has for sale 450 acres of Land heavily wooded with White Oak, Red Oak, Chestnut and Pine timber, situated on the Kappa hanuock River. For further particulars address ADOLPHUS WEINBERG, Ja29dtf Box 547, Alexandria, Va. Valuable Hotel Property tbr Sale. THE Oxford House, pleasantly situated in the vil lage ol Fryeburg, Oxford county, Maine, is of fered for sale at a bargain, it applied tbr soou. Tbe House is large, in good repair, with lurniture and fixtures throughout, together with ail necessary outbuildings. For full particulars inquire of HOEATIO BOOTHBY, ^ _ Proprietor. Or Hanson a Dow, 54$ Union st. Fryeburg, Sept, at, 1*66. dtf tgv House lor Sale, No 32 Myrtle Street. En ••I quire at No. 8 Central Wharf. ■IL July 12—dtl * arm tor sale. I WILL sell my farm near Allen’s Corner West brook, about throe miles from Pol*land, one mile from horse csrs, sud Westbrook Seminary. Said farm contains about 100 acres, part of it very valuable for tillage, and part ol it for building lots. There is a good house, two large barus, and out bous es on the premises. It will be sold together, or iu lots to suit porcliasers CYHUS THDRLOW, sepll-dtl 105 Commercial St. FOR SALE. A LOT OF LAND, situated within a hundred yards ol the ttraad Trunk Mini ion, Yar mouth. Said Lot is 67 ft. by 1911, and is part of the Estate of the late Cnpt. JOHN DAVIS. For further particulais inquire at his late resi dence. Yarmouth. Jan. 26, 1867. jan28 d2weod» First Class Houses for Sale. WE offer tor sale the eight first class brick houses, recently built by us, situated on Pine Str eet, between Clark and Curletuu Streets. These houses are thoroughly built, with slate rooft, brick drains, and marble mantelpieces throughout.— They will be Sold at a low price, and on very favora ble terms. Apply at our office. No. 27J Danforth St. _ J. R. BROWN & SONS, or WM. H. JERRIS, Beal Estate Agent, opposite the Preble House. October IU, 1866. dtt FOB Silir Grove Hill Farm - THE above Farm is situated on an eminence over looking the beautiful and thriving village ol Bridgion Center and within one halt a mile ol the business portion. It is pronounced by all wbo hare seen it to be the best and most desirable 1> cation iu the County. It comprises 110 acres, conveniently di vided iDto tillage, pasturage, wood land and timber laud: cuts from 45 to 50 tons ttrst quality of hay. The buildings consist of a two story honse, built in 1858, at an expense ol $8,000, witn barn and out buildings in good repair. For particulars apply to C. P. KIMBALL, or H. W. UAUE, (firm ol si rout & Uage,) Portland, BEN JAMIN WALKER. Bridgton, or to the subscriber. KICHAKI* UAUE. Bridgton, Dee., 1866. dec 27 eod&wt House for Sale. A good House two stories, Stable attached, hard and soft water, good lot centrally located—con venient for two families, if desirable. Inquire at 13 Hanover or 1M4 Mt., J. A. FENDERSON. Jan. 21,1667. dtf For Lease. FT1HE valuable lot of land corner ol Middle and X Plnmb Streets, for a term of years. Enquire of C. C. MITCHELL A SON, Ang. 28, lfCG-dtfl;s Fore Street. Desirable Store Lots FOR SALE, » COMMERCIAL. STREET. THE subscribers offer for sale the lot of land on the southerly side of Commercial Street, head ot Dana’s Wharf, measuring 72 by 150 feet. For fur ther particulars inquire JONAS H. I’EK LEY. Oct 18 tfor W. S. DANA. House for Sale A FIRST CLASS two story Brick House No. 13 Mechanic Street. Lot 42 x 100. Enquire at 34*1 ConerchM Ml., of L. D. ST ROUT, or of WM. H. JERRIS, Real Estate Agent. jan&idtf NOTICE. I will sell on iavorable terms as to payment, or let for a term of years, the lots on the corner ol Middle and Franklin street?, and on Franklin street, including the corner ot Franklin r.n 1 Fore streets. Apply to WM. HILLIARD, Bangor, or SMITH & REED, Attorneys, Portland. jyl2tt BOWDOIN COLLEGE. THE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. The 47th An nual Course ol Lectures in the Medical School of Maine, will commence Fob. 21st, and ocntlnue 16 weeks. FACULTY OF INSTRUCTION. Samuel Harris. D. D., resident ot the College. J. S. Tenney, L. L. D., Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence. I. T. Dana, M. D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine. W. C. Robinson, M. D., Pro lessor ol Matoria Mcdica and Therapeutics. C. L. Ford, M. D., Professor of Ana.omy and Physiology. C. F. Brackett, M. D., Professor of Chemistry and Pharmacy. W. W. Greene, M. D., Professor of Surgery. T. H. Jewett, M. D., Professor ol Obstetrics and Diseases of Women unci Children. H. H. Seavey, M. D., D, monstrator in Anato tt-Tr*Circulars containing lull information will be torwarded on application to the Secretary. C. F. BRACKETT, M. D., Sec’y. Brunswick, Jan 1, 1867, jaiuT.T.&StillMarl THOSE NE W CAPS! HAVE ARRIVED! AT HARRIS’ HAT STORE, NO. 300 CONGRESS STREET, J an31dlw^ PAINTS AM) OILS, Drugs, Medicines, Dye stnffik, Window Glass. AGENTS FOB Forest River Ji Warren Lead Co.’s CRAFTS & WILLUHS, Nos. 5 and 6 Commercial Wharf, Boston. Dec4—TuTliStl y U. S. Marshal’s Sale. United States of America, 1 District of Maine, ss. I PURSUANT to a vend : Expo : to me directed from the Honorable Edward Fox. Judge of tbe United States District Court, within and tor the District of Maine, 1 shall expose and offer for sale at Public Auction, to the highest bidder therefor, the following properly and merchandize at the tune and place within said District, as follows, viz: At the Mill, formerly occupied by Mason & Smith, at Hollis Center, in said District,, on Friday the eighth day cf February next, at ten o'clock A. Al: One Lathe j one Lathe Bench and Turning Tools one Board Planer; one Grind Stone and Bench; one dozen Circular Saws; six Saw Shafts; one Clapboard Machine; one Lath Machine; one Ma chine tor making Match Splints; one Face Planer for planing end eg' Match Blocks; one Machine for preparing Match Blocks; one Power Cross-Cut Saw; one Hand Cross Cut Saw; one and one half gross Stamped Matches; ninety-three one cent lnt. itev. Stamps; all the Shafting and Belting, unstamped Matches, Stoves and other furniture in the Alill and Dry House, connected therewith, excepting the Main Shaft and Water Wheel and the necessary Belting and Gearing connecting the main Shaft with the Wa ter Wheel. The same having been decreed forfeit to the Unit ed States, in the District Court, for the said Disirict of Maine and ordered to be sold and the proceeds dis posed of according to law. Datod at Portland, this twenty-second day of Jan uary, A. D. 1867. CHARLES CLARK, U. S. Marshal, District of Maine. jan 22 d!5t Maine Central Railroad Company. THE stockholders are hereby notified that the an nual meeting of the stockhol lers of the Maine Ceutral Railroad Company, will lie held at the Town Hall, in Waterville, on WEDNESUA.Y, February 27th. 1967, at 11] o’clock in the forenoon, to act u{h»h the following articles, viz :— 1st. To hear the rejtorts of the Directors and Treas urer of said Company and act thereon. 2d. To make choice ot a Board of Directors for the ensuing year. 3d. To see if the Company will ratify the pledge of the Directors to tlie Dexter and Newport Railroad Company for the lease of their road when completed. , EDWARD T. LITTLE, Clerk. Waterville, Jan. 15.1867. jan22d3w CHRISTMAS YEW YEAR’S. AS THE HOLIDAYS ABE APPROACHING P. M. FROST Has a fresh Stock of | Kid Gloves To Offer at Low Prices t 300 Pr>. of TVorld-rooowneA Trcfoonr, ■t only $1,50 500 Pn> rf ClolkilAe, at oaly 1.00 No. 4 Dficrlng Block, CONGRESS STRRRT. Dec 22—d*wtt ENTERTAINMENTS. Sumner Street Lectures. X iiocon'1 Lecture will be delivered lu February 3lh., at halt pa^tlL,^ (4th Congregational) CHURCH T vr n "Ten 0 clock, by subject D. D., Pastor. Pnoop or the coiiJJnAbgumknts n «aoe ; or, tho gr*»°^roV"°» op the Hum*! knocked away. proP to American Slaver The public are tnvilcd to att„.,a be takeu at the clone to nav A collection all •----—V-LzywuaeB. «,bsdlt THE OPEN IN ® Ilectur E~~ OF THE Portland Array and Navy Uaion Will l>e delivered on Wednesday Evening, Feb. nth, AT MECHANIC*’ HILL, By BEV, W. I*. GAGE, OFBEOOKLVN.N. T. Subject—“Prussia anil the recent German War.’ Music by the Portland Band. Ticket* Fifty CcmI*— to be bad at Bailey .1 Noyes’, Davis Bros.’, Short & Loring's, and Geycr’ bookstores; of the Lecture Committee, and at tin door. tar Doors open at 6 Lecture commence at 7j o’clock. Per order Lecture Commi* tee. PAUL CHADBOUBNK, E. B. HOUGHTON, H. 8. MELCHKK, n • ». | WM. O. FOX. Feb ttd_ F. G. UATTERSON. TEA. PARTY AT LINCOLN HALL. THERE will l>e a Tea Party at Lincoln Hall for the beneillnt the Martha Washington Society, WEDNESDAY EVENING, Feb. 8th. Admission 25 Cent*. febi—3t P. Y. M. C. A. COURSE LECTURES EIGHTH LECTCBE, In the Chestnut Street Church, Wert neuter Evening, Feb. 6tb, 1*87, By BEV. H. B. BIDGWAY, nf N. Y. Subject—“William Cobden.” Season Tickets, 75 cents; Evening Tickets, 50 cents, to be liad at Bailey & Noyes', H. Packard's, Short & Loring's, and at the door. Doors open at GJ; foocture at 7 J o'clock. ieb4d3t Portland Theatre. Bidwell A Drawee, I.eaeeea A Munngrr*. Last Week bat Two of the Season. Uloaday aud Tuesday, Feb. 4th nud 5 th, Will be presented the great historical drama of Horse-Shoe Robinson, OR the Battle ef King’s Mountain. Horse-Shoe Robinson.Mr. Beattie Mary Musgrave.Dollie Bidwel For particulars hoc Programmes. During the week several STERLING PLAYS, LAUGHABLE FARCES, &c , introducing the full strength of the Star Dramatic Company. {L£F~A startling novelty is in active preparation. fel>4d6t. EMERALD ASSOCIATES WILL GIVE THEIR First Grand Assembly —AT— MECHANICS’ HALE. Thursday Evening, Feb. 7 th, 1867 FLOOR MANAGERS. David D. Hanncgan, Timothy O'Hearn, Edw. 11. Coleman, Patrick McDermott, Peter Daley, Harry McLaughlin. Tickets $ 1.00 to be had of the Committee and at the D<>or. HI nnie by Chandler’* Ini I Quadrille Bund, D. U. CHANDLER, Prompter. Dancing to commeuce at 8 o'clock. Clothing checked free. Lady spectators free. Feb.2d5t “AL WA YS READ Y ” GRAND Firemen’s, Military and Civic Ball! Ex-America Hose Co., IVo. 1, WILL GIVE THEIR FIFTH ANNUAL BALL, - AT - MECHANICS’ HALL, - ON - Tuesday Evening, Feb. 5. COMMITTEE OF ARRAGEMENTS. Pres. C. E. Chase, Vice Pres. G. W. Prfdham Sec. J. W. Lane, E. K. Ellis. L. E. Rice, C. Lane, C. R. Todd, D. H. Stevens, Thos. H. Bibber, W. A. Winslow. G. O. Smith. FLOOR MANAGERS. C. E. Chase, G. W. Pridham, J. W. Lane, E. K. Ellis, L. E. Rice, C. Lane, D. n. Stevens. |3r* Firemen and Military are requested to ap pear in uniform. Ticket*, $1,50, to be had of the Committee. Music by Chandler's Quadrille Band—D. H. Chandler, Prompter. Dancing to commence at 8 o'clock. U£r*< iothing Checked Free. ja.'Udtd I. A. U. A.. The Irish American Relief Assoeia’n will give a course of SIX ASSEMBLIES, AT MECHANICS’ HALL, Commencing Monday Eve’g, Jss. 7th, And continuing each Monday Evening, closing with a GRAND BALL. Tickets fbr the Course, including the Ball, will be $5.00; Evening Tickets, $1.00; Ball Tickets, $1.50. jar "Music by Chandler's fhll Quadrille Band, D H. Chandler, Prompter. Dancing to commence at ‘ o’clock precisely. Floor Manager t—Thomas Parker, James Rooney James E. Marshall, Robert Dow, Patrick McCatertv William H. KiUor. Messrs. O’Riley and Bodkin will take charge of the clothing. dcc31dtf For Sale Cheap. 1 SECOND-HAND Safe, size inside 171 X 20. 1 Platform Scale. 40 M leet extra Southern Pine, inch thick and from 5 to 8 inches wide. 10 M 1} inch do, 12 to 14 in width. B. DBEBI1VG, jaii.’Ott Hobson's Wharf. Commercial street. To Bent, WAREHOUSE on Custom House Wharf. En quire of LYNCH, BARKER & CO., novldtf 139 Commercial street. New Trinidad Molasses! 254.. ON. ) NEW TRINIDAD MO 14 TIKRCES} LASSES, earuo ot Drig 1* RII.M. J “Frank E. Allen. For sale by , GEO. S. HUNT, feh2d3w 111 Commercial Street. NOTICE. rTIHOSE suffering from that terriblo malady Chills A and Fever, who have hitherto been unable to find a remedy, will do well to write to me. as 1 hare a sale ana certain cure, which I will tarnish to the afflicted lor five dullars. Address CYRUS LOWELL, Stevens' Plains, Westbrook, Me., care of Leering Colley. January 2D, 1867. eodGw* New Crop Molasses. 303 HHDS.) 37 TKCS. } CLAYED MOLASSES, NEW 7 BBLS. ) CROP, and 103 HHDS, 1 MUSCOVADO MOLASSES, NEW 3 TRCS. f CROP, Per Brig Mary A. Chase, from Matanzas, now land ing and >or sale by CHASE,CRAM &■ STURTEVANT _Ieb2d2w _WLlgery’a Wharf. Camphor Ice. OF the same unrivalled quality manufactured by us for tlie last ten years, we are now prepared to ftirnisli consumers and the trade, in any quantity. J. It. LUNT & CO., feb2d3t 348 congress St. DK. HOPKINS’ Catarrh Troches’ Will Cure Catarrh, Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness, Bronchitis, and all affections iff the Throat. Pwklic Speakers and Nlagers use them. Ministers, Lawyers, Doctors, Sea Captains, all use them wilh the best results. Among the hundreds oi thousands who have used them, there is but one voice an l that of a proval. 'I hey invariably pro mote digestion, and relieve kidney Affectious. dust try oue box and jou wdl be convinced. PREPARED BY E. B. HO 1‘KINM, M. B., 149 \% nshiugtuu Htrcel, It Mass Wholesale Agents for Maine,— W. F. lMm.Lies & Co., J portland. Nathan Wood, I „ .Aw2wo Sold at Retail by all Druggists._JanOO Cloaks and Drrssrs Cut aud Made TN the latest style*, at No. SOU Corner ef Brown iundConsre*.atreeta. MRS E n FOLSOM. Photographs! Photographs! a. S. DAVIS. o<l at No. gr ■■■■w.wiwsM* wnere ne would be happy to re«*ive those wishing for Photographs, Ambrotypes, etc. N. B. All work warranted. 27 MARKET SQUARE. 27 MARKET SQUARE* jaull—3m* Portland and Machias Steamboat Company A Special Meeting of the Stock holders of i he above named Com ^ 1 j-any will be held at their « ttlce 7JI M i . d Conmaminl st., Port and. Feb ruary 1>, 1867, at 3 o’clock P. M , for the following purposes . _ _ _ 1st, to see it' they will accept the “ Act” of the Le slat ure changing the name of the Company □crease its capital stock, 4c. 1A , ._.k 2d, to see if they will increase the capital sioc the company, and to whafc extent. make in 3d. to bee whatclmntfM, H any, they will make in the By-Laws of the Companv. . 4th, to transact any other business that may le gall, com. belore them. WILUAM E0SS clerk. Jan. so, 1367. J1,1,1 djw 1 AUCTION MALES. Sale of Forfeited Goods. _ Collector's Office, i DISTRICT OF PortLAM, ARi> FALMOUTH, J ’ Portland, Jan. Is, 1*67. ) **JJ®JJ*®* ^l‘*cr‘bcd mercbanoUc haring been lorlelt«i lur vlolaUun of tb, Revenue Laws ot the United States, public notice of said scijurcs hav lug been given ami no claim to said good, Raving U cn ' made, they will be sold at public auction, at the t « of tlie U. S. Anpraiser, las Fore street, on luej^v the 5th day ot February, lso7, at It oclock a?T..) 3 bbls Molasses, 1 Box containing 4 bottles Bran, dy, 1 Bag containing one Over Coat, three Flannel Shirts, two shawl', two prs Socks, <>i e pr (do es ■ 45 yds Tapestry < arpetng, lo yds 1 tress Hoods • j package containing one pair Woolen Pantaloons, one Woolen V st, and yds Woolen Clo h; 1 Trunk containing 3 Coats, sunilry small ar ides of Wear '"B Apparel, and 2*1 do: Kid Of vi s. IS HALL WASHBURN Jr. lama, >5 and Feb. 1, 5 Collector. *■ "• PATTEN A CO., Auclieaccrs. Plum Hired. **n,nagpi| Halt at Auction. O sK^.V. Bill, at 10 A. M., at forando.1'ac“mintd„rCllfK,,,<’r S0‘fuil1. wl11 he sold 150 lihds Turks Ishuld Sdt*“ “ “*ay conucn,> abuut I on uiornmg'oj ^1wlU4rl WU* he given in tho papers -* ___tcbSdtd E. N. PATTRN a . OlBce ■>■__. * * °'» Axft'ssrcr., ““ —r Fore Mtreel. Wilder's Patent sulamaui|er Nates AT AUCTION. ON Wednaadoy, February 6tb, at 11 o'clock A m ut office, will be sold, without ihe least riain ■ live of tho celebrated Wilder’s Patent Salamander Sales, Art mi size No. 2 to No. i>. The Wilder .Sait* liav ing Im'cu so thoroughly tested in the great oonfla gratioiis throughout the country fur the past tweuly years, they are now sold on their own menu, without further recomiuemhtiitm. i* if' Please look at them any day previous to sale. £j/*AIno one second-oand SAFE, three PLAT FUi&M and twoCOUNTEii SoaLtS. February lt dtd,_ Important Sale ot* Government Vessel. Depot Quartermaster's office, I Baltimore, Md, .January 30, lse*. J "ITTrLkbc sold at public auction, at the port of ▼ ▼ Baltimore, (Homier*in’s wharf East Baltimore) on Thursday 12 M., February 28, 1*«7, the SlTPEItB SIDE-WHEEL STEAM Kit, COSMOPOLITAN. Of 779 tuns; length, 325 feet; breadth of beam, 31 feet depth ot of hold 13 feet; cylinder, 60 Inches, mid 11 teet strode. A rare opportunity is afforded, in tlio sale of this 5 teamer, to persons desiring to purchase a really first-clot.* vessel. She is of light draff, the engine and boiler are iu most excellent condition, and the hull perfectly sound and strong. It is believed that for size and bnilf, the COSMO POLITAN surpasses any vessel hitherto offered by Government tor sale at this port. Terms cash, in Government funds, on day of sale. Further iiarticulars may be learned upon applica tion to the undersigned or to the Auctioneers, Messrs. ADKEON, THOMAS & CO., No. 18 Sooth Charles street. By order of tho Quartermaster General. A. S. KIMBALL, Captain and A. Q. M., U, S. A., tc4till Feb27 Depot Quartermaster. J. S. BAILEY, Auctioneer & Commission Merchant AND APPRAISER, Office 176 Pure St, at Mesa. Garter & Dreiert’ January 7—iltl C. W. HOLMES, AUCTIONEER, !Ifl8 Congress Street, tg“Sales of any kind of property In the City or vi cinity, promptly attended to on the moat favorable terms. novlSdtl CITY NOTICES. f—'- ac. ■ - - NOTICE. SEALED PROPOSALS wi’l be received by Special Commit ee • n City Building at the office ot the Architect, (Mr. F asset t.) until TUESDAY, Feb’y 5th, at three o'clock 1*. M., for lurni-hing Crain to for the City Building. Plana, specifications, and all ncetli’ul in.urination will be given at the office of the Architect. The Committee reserve the right to reject anv or all proposition* If not satisfactory. Per oruer of Committee. Portland, Feb. 2, 1*67. < 11 . Snow to be Removed from Foot way or sidewalk. Sect. CO.—The to..ant or occupant, and hi case there should be no tenant, the owner, or ;uiy person having the care of any building or lot of land borth i Ing on any street, lane, court, square or public place within the city where there is any footing or side walk, ahull, at»cr the ceasing to tall of any suow, it in the dav time, within three hours, and if m tbo night lime, before ten of the clock of the forenoon, succeeding, cause such snow to be removed from such footway or sidewalk; an . in ueluult thereof, ahull forfeit and pay a sum not less than two dollars, nor more than ten dollars; and tor each and every hour hereafter that the same shall remain on suen foot way or sidewalk, such tenant, occupant, owner, or other person shall forfeit and pay a sum uot less than one dollar nor more than ten dollars. All persons are hereby notified to govern them selves accordingly, as the above ordinance will bo en forced. JOHN S. 1IEALD, dcclSdtf City Marshal. gaTand coal oil FIXTURES! E. TARBELL & SON, R*. 11 BKOnUIKLD KTRRKT, BOSTON, MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN Chandeliers, Brackets, Lamps, &c. GAH FITTING In all its branches. GAS STOVES, for Cooking and Heating. CHANDELIERS, LAMPS, Dec., Ke-Cil ed or Bronzed. no21eod3m To Let. LMKST, second and third lolls over E. T. Elden & JT Oo.’s store, Free Street Block; also, offices over Schlotterbeck’s, and over Crosman & Co.'s, in new block corner Brown and Congress streets. Janl4-dtf J. B. BROWN. PORTLAND, -f/UlUABY 31, 1807. To the Hon. the Harbor Commit sioners q/ the City (\f Portland: Gentlemen,— f I'HE undersigned, for and in behalf of the City of X Portland, deemin'* it expedient to make a certain portion of Vaughan's Bridue in said City, a perma nent structure, by tilling the same with earth and other materials, pray your Honorable Body to estab lish such line or limit to said permanent structure as you In your judgment may determine. Per order Committee <»n Sticcts, Sidewalks, &c. A. P. MORGAN, Chairman. Ordered,—That notice of the above application be given by publication of the same with this order thereon In two of the daily papers printed in Port land, at least seven nays previous to the time of 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. CORSER, ALBERi MARWICK, JACuB McLElLAN, Ha book Commissioners. Pcb. 1, 18C7. fcb‘2 did OILS!_OILS! Lubricating and Illuminating WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Li. I*. Brown, Jan28d4w* No. JOti Forr fffrerl. Nottce to Land Holders. Mr O’DUROCHER, Builder, ia prepared to take contracts for building, either by JOB or by DAY WORK. Can furnish First Class workmen and material of all description. Residence, AMERICAN HOUSE. India Street, Portland. August 17th, 1866augiodtf MEDICAL ELECTRICITY DR. W. N7 DEM1NG, Miedioal Electrician1 171 MIDDLE STREET. Nearly Opposite the United Stair* Hotel WHEKEhc would rospectfully announce to citizens of Portland and vicinity, that “«* ■ permanently located in this city. During the three years we have been in this city, wc have cured some ot the worst tonus of disease in I'ersom* who Bave tried other forms ol treatment in **““* *}“** patients in so sliort a time that the question is often ^“■sr^o ^,r jS"ffia„ lor twenty, o^ v'.^s and^ aLsi a regular graduated nhysiciait Ktecuiriiy is perlecUy adopted to chronic disease, m tiic foi ui of nervous or sick headache; neuralgia in III,, head, neck, or extremities; con,umpti..ii when In the acute stages or where the lungs ate not Inlljr involved; acute or chronic rlieumati»iu, scrofula, hip diseases, white swellings, spinal disease's, curvature ot tBe spine, contracted muscles, distorted limbs, palsy or paralysis, St. Vitas’ Dance, deafness, sum mering or hesitancy oi speech, Uysi*eps<a, indiges tion, constipation and liver complaint, piles—we cure every case that can be presented; asthma, bronchi tis, strictures ol the chest, and all tonus of leiuuio complaints. By Electric it v The Rheumatic, the gouty, the lame and the lazy leap with joy, and move witb the agility and elastic ity of youth; the heated brain is cooled; the frost bitten limbs restored, the uncouth deformities re moved; faintness converted to vigor, weakness to strength; the blind made to see, the deal to hear ana the palsied form to move upright; the youtu are obliterated; the accihenrs oit rna prevented; the calamities oi old ago obviated ana an active circulation maintained* LADI>S Who have eoM barn.* : J^cSbe^’dfcSk aud weak back,, with lu.ligc.tlon and new and ; pMn In the side and bai k; eau.UpaUon ot Ihc howc »oulb wllll jn_ teucurrhma, (or and all tlurt l,jUg Jrlhf .1 «iH n“d Electricity a »ure idcmis train oi aibrrv^paiu/ul menstruation, too duse of Cl^'Marion aud all ol those long line of troubles w/ih* vouug ladles, Electricity Is a certain specific, ami will, in a short time, restore the suttcrcr to the vigor ofdiealth TEETHl TEETH I TEETH! Dr. D. still continues to Extract Teeth by r.LFC tbicity without pain. Person* having■decayed teeth or stomps they wish to have removed lor reset ting he would give a polite invitation to call. Superior Electro Magnetic Ma-hines tor sale for family use, with thorough instru- tions. Dr. D. can accommodate s lew patients with board ind treatment atb,s b0,u**v A „ , u . trftin * Office hours from 8 o’clock A. M. to 12 M., irom i to • P. M., and T to 9 In rhe evening. Consultation Arts. novU<