Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, February 7, 1867, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated February 7, 1867 Page 3
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LATEST NEWS BY TELEGRAPH TO THE PORTLAND DAILY PRESS. Thursday Morning* February 7* 1867* LE [special dispatch to the DAILY PHESfl.J State House, Augusta, Feb. 0. . SENATE. Petition of the Mayor of the city ol Port land lot un act authorizing a loan of the credit of the city iu aid of buihliug purposes, the joint order being suspended, was referred to, the Judiciary Committee. Petition of Judge of Probate of Aroostook county, for increase of salary, was referred to to the Aroostook delegation. Ryport of the Committee on Railways and Bridjges ou the petition of Anson 1>. Morrill. President of Maine Central Railroad, graut ^^tlg an act [additional to an act which con stitutes their charter, was presented. Act read and assigned. Mr. Ludwig reported that the Committee on State. Printing had made a contract with Say ward it Stevens to do the same. ,Tliree hun dred and fifty copies of the same were ordered to be printed. An act incorporating the Portland West ern Railroad asoriginally reported, passed to be engrossed, the Senate nonconcuring w ith the House in an amendment which passed that branch. The following acts passed the Senate in con currence with the blouse: An act to author ize Job. T. Grant and another to extend their wharf in the town of Eilsworth; to make valid the doings of the town of Otisfield; to incor porate the Dirigo Sewing Machine Company; authorizing L. J. Hii 11 brook and others to build a whari in the town of Sedgwick; to unite the Maine Baptist Convention and the Maine Missionary Society ; to incorporate the Houlton Branch Railroad Company; to sur render the charter of the Macliias Water Power Company; to provide for the payment of lost bonds, coupons, and other State securi ties. HOUSE. The following acts passed the House: to au thorize John McIntyre to extend a wharf into tide waters of Camden harbor; authorizing the extension of a wharf into tide waters at Sabbath Day Harbor; to make valid the doings of the town of Frankfort; to authorize the re assessment of certain taxes in the city of Cal ais; to change the location of the Wiscasset Bridge and to provide the same may be free, also to lay out streets over tide water. The act “to remove disability on account ol eolor”iWas specially assigned for to-day and was called up by Mr. Hale, of Ellsworl h, w ho made remarks advocating the repeal of the law*. Mr. Morris, of Portland, Air. Oak, of Gar land, and Mr. 8teveus, of Augusta, spoke on the same side. Messrs. Atkinson, of Erab den, Whittier, of Vienna, and Dame, of Eliot, spoke in opposition. The House w;is full of spectators and con siderable interest wras manifested in the result. The question was on a motion to reconsider a a vote whereby the question had l>een indefi nitely postponed. It was decided 44 yeas, 74 nays. The act w/as accordingly indefinitely postponed. The Committee on Division of Towns have unanimously voted not to divide the towm of Orrri ngton. FROM EUROPE 1VEWH H V THE CABLE. London, Feb.5. The following is that portion of the speech ot the Queen at the reopening of Parliament to-<lay, addressed to the House of Lords; My Lords—In again recurring to your advice and assistance. I am liappy to inform you that my relations with foreign powers are on a triendly and satisfactory footing. 1 hope that tin* war in which Prussia and Austria have been engaged may h ad to the es tablishment of a durable peace in Europe. I have suggested to the United States a mode by which the questions pending l>etween the two countries arising out of the civil war may receive an amicable solution, and which, met, as 1 trust it will be, iu a corresponding spirit, will remove all grounds of possible misunder standing and promote relations of cordial friendship. The war between Spain and the republics ol Chili and Peru still continues, the good offices of iny government, in conjunction with that of the Emperor of the French, having failed to effect a reconciliation. It, either by an agree ment between tin* parties themselves or by the mediation of any other triendly power, peace should be restored, the objects which I have had in view' will he equally obtained. The discontent prevailing in some of the provinces ol the ^Turkish empire has broken out in actual insurrection in Crete. In cuiu mou with my allies the. Emperor of the French and the Emperor of Russia, I have abstained from any active interference iu these internal disturbances, but joint effort- haw been direct ed to bringing about improved relations be tween the Porte and its Christian subjects, not inconsistent with the sovereign rights of the Sultan. The protracted negotiations which arose out of the acceptance by Prince Charles of the Holieuzoliern governorship of t he Danubian Principalities,have been’happily terminated by au arrangement which has been sanctioned by the concurrence of all the powers that were signatories of the treat of 185H. Resolutions iu favor of a more intimate union of the provinces of Canada, Nova Scotia and New Brunswick, passed by their several legis latures and delegates duly authorized and rep resenting all classes of Colonial party and opin ion, have concurred in the conditions upon which such a union mny be best effected. In accordant* with their wishes a hill w ill lie sub mitted to you, which, by the consolidation of colonial interests and resources, will give strength to the Provinces as membsrs of the same empire and animated by feejings of loy alty to tie* same sovereign. 1 have heard with deep regret that the calain* itynf famine has pressed heavily on my sub ject? i n some parts of India. Instructions were issued to my government in that country to make tile utmost exertions to mitigate the dis tress which prevailed during the autumn of last year. The blessing of au abundant harvest has since that time improved the condition ol the suffering districts. The persevering efforts and unscrupulous as sertions of treasonable conspirators have dur ing the last autumn excited the hopes ot some disaffected jiersons in Ireland and the appre hensions of the loyal population, hut the firm and t* mporate exercise of the powers intrust ed t-o the executive and the hostility manifested against the conspiracy by nuu of all classes and creeds have greatly tended to restore pub lic confidence, and have rendered hopeless any attempt to disturb the general tranquility. J. trust that yon will consequently he euabled to dispense with the continuance of any excep tionable legislation in that part of my domin ions. 1 acknowledge with deep thnnkl illness to Al mighty God the great decrease which line taken place iu the cholera and in the pest which has attacked our cattle; hut the continued preva lence of the latter in some ioreigu countries, and its occassional reappearance iu this, will render necessary some special measure of pre caution, and I trust that the visitation of the for mer wiII lead to increased attention to those sanitary measures which experience has shown to be the best preventatlve.s. Estimating as of the highest importance an adequate supply of pure and w holesome water, I have directed flic issue of a commission to in quire into the best means of permanently se curing such a supply for the metropolis anil for the principal towns in the densely pc*o|iicd dis» tricts of England. London, Feb. 5, Evening. During the delivery of the Queen’s speech to-day, the people cried out “ Reform!” “ Re form !” Ross Winans has received a contract from Russia to build cars and locomotives for that Government. New York, Feb. f>. A special London dispatch to the Herald, by the cable, says: Great preparations are mak ing for the reform demonsttations on the 11th. People say they will show the Queen a pro cession worth seeing. The bitterness ol the popular feelmg is undisguised. Plaerrds are shown on tin*, streets saying, “Men without votes are sorts.” Even personal regard for the Queen is eclipsed by the reform furor. A se nes oi royal receptions are. announced to-day. Conuccticui J>ciuocraiic Kuitc t ouvtuliou. Hartford, Conn., Feb. G. The Democratic State Convention a&scm- ! bled in this city to-day, and was very fully at tended. The convention was called to order at 10 o’clock by James Gallaglicr, Chairman of the State Central Committee, and Judge Bests, of New Haven, was appointed tempor ary Chairman. The committee on the perma nent organization of the Convention reported the following list, which was adopted: Presi dent, Hon. Loren P. Waldo, of Hartford; Vice Presidents, Loyal Suii h, of Cheshire; Thomas G. Peed, of Lisbon; John E. Wheeler, of Westport; Earl Martin, of Kiliinglev ; Win. P. Burra), ol Salisbury; I>. B. Warner, of East Haddam, and O, P. Waldo, of Tolland. On motion of Mr. Eowler, of East Haven, a com mittee was appointed to nominate a State ticket. While the committee were out a mo tion was made that #1 allies E. English, of New Haven, be nominated for Governor, by accla mation, which wap carried ununinjou.'ly, amid treni'-udous applause. A committee appoint ed to nominate State officers presented the Hol lowing list: F«»r Governor, Janies E. English, of New Haven; for Lieut. Governor, Ephraim H. Hyde, of Stafford; for Secretary of State, Leverett E. Pease, of Somers; for Treasurer, Edward E. Mosely, of Hampton; for Comp troller, J. Oluey, ol Stratford. The ticket was received with applause and adopted by accla mation. Workingmen* Cunvriuiou. Albany, N. Y., Feb. 6. Tin; "»roEkingmen’a Convention, to-day, dis cussed tli. .li.rfit hour system. A ruction that the platform adopted by the National Labor Com. utiou at jialtimore last August be affirmed by the Convention, was referred to a committee. Adjourned. Denih of Gen. Sickle** tVift, rp. „ New Yobk, Feb. G. -the wife of Geu. Sickles died last night 141 rwidenw ia this city. XXXIX OONGHESS--SEOOND SESSION Washington, Jam 6. SENATE. A communication from the President, en closing Mr. McCracken's letter on Mr. Morlev was presented. Ordered to Ire printed and re ferred to the Foreign Committee. Also the report of the survey for an inter Tsbled C“nal thl0Ugh the l3lUm,‘s of Darien. reuooed ‘iTni (fr°"‘ the Mihtary Committee, cers Vlrl .s l1,0 1“erea.8,; the pay of aiuiy ..Hi cers. Urdered to be printed. Mr Anthony, from tbe Committee on Print jn„, reports.*d a resolution tu print 10,000 copies o the report of J. ltoss Browne on statistics of mines and mining. Mr. Ross offered a resolution, which was agreed to, instructing the President to commu nicate to the Senate, if not incomputable with t he public interest, copies of all correspondence not heretofore couum uicatfcd , in reference to grants to'American citizens for railroads and telegraph lines across the territory of the Re public of Mexico. Mr. Roland introduced a bill fixing the sala ries of judges of the Supreme Court in the ter ritories at $2,500 from the first ol‘ April. Re ferred. Mr. Sumner, from the Committee on Foreign Relations, reported, with amendments, (lie hill providing tor the appointment of additional commissioners to Paris Exhibition, providing regulations fer the government of the Board of Commissioners, and making additional ap propriations for expenses attending tin* proper restitution of the United States at the same tune. Air. Buckalew introduced a bill fixing the time of elections of President aud Vice Presi dent, which provides that hereafter such elect ors shall he appointed on the second Tuesday in October iu the year in which they are to lie appointed, and also provides for filling vacan cies in the electoral college. Also providing for notification when the offices of President and Vice President are vacant, and for special elec tions in such ease. Deferred to the Judioiurv Committee. Mr. Dixon offered the following, which he said he iuteoded to offer as amendment to Mr \\ adc s Constitutional amendment: Whereas, At the last sessiou of the 39th Congress, an amendment to the Constitution of the United States, was proposed to the Leg islatures of the several States, which said amendment has not yet been ratified by the States iu which rebellion against the ijuitecl States recently prevailed: And Whereat, There is reason to believe that the following amendment to the Constitution ot the United States would, if passed by Cou iiross he, ratified by the Legislatures of said States. And Whereat, There is reason to believe that the Constitutions of said States will soon be amended by the voluntary action of the Legis latures and the people thereof, by the adoption of an article as follows: Article —. Every malo citizen who has resided iu this State for one year, and in the county in which be offers to vote six mouths immediately preceding the day of election, and can read the Constitution of the United States in the English language, and can write his name, or who may be the owner of $250 worth of taxable property, shall be entitled to vote at any election lor Governor of the State, mem bers of the Legislature, aud all other officers elected by the people of the State, provided that no person by reason of this article shall be ex cluded from voting who has heretofore received the elective franchise under the constitution and laws of the State, or who at the time of the adoption of this amendment may be entitled to vote under the said constitution and laws. Now, therofore, In view of the above consid erations, and in the confident hope ot an early and fraternal restoration of the Union, Itesnlrrd, That the following article lie pro posed to the Legislatures of the several States, and when ratified by three-fourtbs of said Legislatures, shall be valid as a part of Raid Constitution: Art. —. Section 1. The Union, under the Constitution, shall be perpetual. Section 2. The public debt of the United States authorized by law shall ever tie held sa cred and inviolate, but neither the United States, nor any State, shall assume or pay aDy debt or obligation incurred in aid of insurrec tion or rebellion against the United States. Section ft. Ail persons born or naturalized in the United States and subject to the juris diction thereof aro citizens of the United States, aud of the State in which they reside, and cit izens of each State shall be entitled to all tlie privileges and immunities of citizens of the several States. No State shall deprive auy per son of life, liberty or property without due pro cess of law, or d :uy to auy person within its jurisdiction equal protection of its laws. Section 4. Jtepreseutatives shall be appor tioned among the several States according to their respective numbois, conn ting tile Whole number ol jiersoiis in each State, excluding Indians not taxed; but when any State shall, ou iiccount of n ee or color, or previous condi tion of servitude, deny the exercise of the elec tive franchise at any election for the choice of electors for President or Vice President of the United States, representatives in Congress, members of the Legislature, or other officers elective by the people, to any of the male in habitants of such State being twenty-one years of age, aud citizens of the United States,'then the entire class of persons so excluded from the exercise of the elective franchise shall not be counted in the basis of representation. No State shall require a properly qualification for voters ot more than the value ot $250 in taxa ble property, nor any educational qualification more than enough to read the Constitution of the United States in the English language, and write bis own name. Mr. Edwards called up the hill to regulate the tenure of office, the question being ou con curring in the House umenument including Cabinet officers among those removable only by the advice and consent of the Senate. It was debated at considerable length by Messrs. Howej Saulsbury, Johnson ami others. During his remarks Mr. Saulsbury, on behalf of the Democratic party, disclaimed auy en dorsement of the proposition submitted by Mr. Dixon. He hoped no State would degrade it self by adopting or endorsing such a proposi tion. For tlie Democratic parly of bis State he could say that they scorned such a thing, and he believed he could say the same for the Democratic party of tlie country. The amendment was disagreed toby yeas 17, nays 28. The Senate went into an executive sessiou, aud afterwards adjourned. HOUSE. Mr. Wilson presented the resolutions of the Pennsylvania House of Representatives in fa vor of equal political rights, and their protec tion by tbe Government of all loyal citizens.— Referred to the Committee on Reconstruction. Mr. Hayes, from the Library Committee, re ported the Senate bill amendatory of several acts respecting copyrights. Passed. The Indian appropriation hill, reported yes terday from the Committee of the Whole came up, and gave rise to a lively discussion. Final ly the bill was committed to the Conuuitteeon Appropriations, with instructions to report back excluding all appropriation not necessa ry to carry out the treaty stipulations or main tain the Indians now in the custody of the United States. The Speaker presented Executive docu ments, among which was a message from the President in answer to the resolution trans mitting the report from the Secretary of State iu regard to the ratification of the Constitu tional Amendment by the States now repre sented. He says authentic evidence of the rat ification has been received from Connecticut, Tennessee. New Jersey, < >hio. Vermont, Penn sylvania, Kansas and Aliissouri, and a printed copy of the joint resolutions ratifying it has been received from New Hampshire. Reports from committees were considered as regular business. The House disposed of a large nnmber of hills from the Military Committee, among which was one amendatory of the bounty act to allow soldiers who huvi‘ lost, tin ir discharges' to make proof of service, &c., before the Sec ond Auditor. The House also passed a hill increasing the pay of clerks of the Springfield Armory from SHtiO to $1200. On motion of Mr. Delano the Senate amend ment u> the House bill respecting the con struction act restricting the jurisdiction of the Court of Claims and the payment of quarter master’s clerks was concurred in. The House debated at some length the bill rpporthed from the joint select committee on retrenchment, to regulate the civil services oi the United States, &c. Mr. Stevens moved to lay the bill on the ta ble. Agreed to—yeas 72, nays fid. Mr. Stevens, iron! the joint committee on reconstruction, reported a bill to provide for the more efficient government of insurrectioa ry States, it is as follows: Whereas, The pretended State Governments of the Into so-called Confederate States of Vir ginia, North Carolina, Georgia, Mississippi. Al abama, Louisiana, Florida, Texas and Arkan sas were set up without the authority of Con gress, and without the sanction of the people; and Whereas, These pretended governments af ford no adequate protection for life and proper ty, and countenance and qneourage lawlessness and crime; and Whereas, It is necessary that peace and good order should he enforced in the so-called States until loyal and Republican State Governments can l»' legally established, therefore, Be it eeuic'trel, that the so-called States shall be divided into military districts and made subject to the military authority of the Uni ted Statqs,as hereinafter prescribed, and lor that purpose Virginia shall constitute the first district, North Carolina and South Carolina the second distaict, Georgia, Alabama and Florida the third district, Mississippi and Ar kansas the fourth district, and Louisiane and Texas the fifth district. section 2. And be it further enacted, that if shall be the Tluty oi the General of the army to assign to the command of eacli of said dis tricts an officer of the regular army,not below tie* runk of Brigadier General, fo detail a suf ficient militaryforce to enable such officer to perform bis duties ami enforce his authority in the district to which he is assigned. * “S!'Ir1fc,!,,A **' farther enacted, that it shall lie the duty of each officer assigned as aforesaid, to protect all persons in their rights of person and property, to suppress insurrec tion and violence, and to punish or cause to be punished, all disturbers of the public, peace and criminal?; and to this end lie may allow civil tribunals to take jurisdiction of and to try offenders, or, when in his judgment it may be necessary for the trial of offenders, lie shall have power to organize military commissions or tribunals for that purpose—anything in the laws or constitution# of the so-called States to the contrary notwithstanding—and all legisla tive and judicial proceedings and processes to prevent or control the proceedings of said mil itary tribunals, and all interference by said pretended State Governments, with the exer cise of military authority under this act shall be void and of no effect. Section 4. And be it further enacted, that the Couris and judicial officers of the States shall not issue writs pf habeas corpus in behalf of persons in military custody, unless some commissioner or officer on duty in the dis trict wherein such person is detained, shallen dorsc upon such petition a statement certify ing upon honor tnat he has knowledge or in formation gs to the cause and circumstances of the alleged detention, and that he believes that the endorsed petition is preferred in good faith and in furtherance of justice, and not to hin der or delay the punishment of crime. All person# put under military arrest by virtue of the act shall Ik? tried without unnecessary de lay, and no cruel vr unusual punishmeut shall ^ inflicted* Section 5. And be it farther enacted, that no sentence of any military commission or *ri uunal hereby authorized, affecting the life or liberty of any person, shall be executed until it is approved by the superior officer in com maud of the district; and the laws and regula tions for the government of the army shall not be affected by this act, except in so far as they conflict with its provisions. The bill was read twice and ordered to be printed. After the presentations of petitions the House adjourned. WASHINGTON OOBEESPONDENOE. The Southern Reconstruc tion Scheme a Failure. Financial I'iiitfci-H. Mr. Seward’s Volunteer Spy. New York, Feb. 6. A Washington dispatch says Southerners who expected their reconstruction plan would be acceptable to Congress are much mistaken, for there is no considerable number who will accept any modification ot the Constitutional Amendment. It will, however, be submitted to the Reconstruction Committee, which meets to-day. The letter sent by the Governors, with their plan, to the Southern Legislatures, while it recommends the adoption of the proposition, is decidedly non-committal and very brief.— They say that its acceptance would virtually effect a compromise between the President and Congress, which they consider desirable. It is known the President has telegraphed, as a private citizen, to the Southern Legislatures, urging them to adopt this proposition. So far as heard from the Southern press are against the proposition, but they may change their minds when they get the full text. The Ways and Means Committee, in accord ance with instructions of the House, will soon report a bill to prevent the reduction ot legal tenders, but they will at the same time report a contrary bill, as expressing their views as a compromise. Provision may be made against the results feared from the sudden withdrawal of compound interest notes. It is not true, as stated, that the President has said he would veto the tariff bill if it pass ed the House. Another special says the Senate Finance Committee is understood to he decidedly op posed to the reduction ot legal tenders. They are disposed to leave the mattea with Secreta ry McCulloch. He .stopped the !|4,000,0^0 con traction at the beginning of last mouth, and does not internl to resume contraction until there is a real necessity for it. McCracken, who wrote the letiet concern ing Mr. M“tlcy, is about twenty-four years of age. I n hifi letter lie says he made it his spec ial business tovsec how our Government was officially represented abroad, and found it greatly iiiisro^ivsentoll, and as k patriot he deemed it his duty to inform the Secretary of State of the fact. Speaking of Mr. Motley, he calls him a Sumner man, who constantly said he owed his position to Mr. Sumner and not to Andrew Johnson, ami that he indorsed Mr. Sumner’s polities. Minister Hale, he says, takes every opportunity to say Congress is right and the President wrong. Mr. Murphy, he calls a blatant Radical, and a tool of £aok. Chandler’s, lie states that a majority of our foreign missions are held bp Massachusetts Puritaus, controlled by such men as Phillips, Butler and Zack. Chandler. The Post’s special says the Reconstruction Committee this morning agreed upon a strong bill for the government of the Southern States. It will be reported as soon as it can be copied. It provides for the temporary establishment of martial law in the States lately in rebellion. The demand loan bill has been referred to Messrs. Sherman and Cattell, who will report their action at the next meeting of the Senate Finance Committee. The Commercial’s special says the friends of the bankrupt bill wili probably not have it called up until the return of Seuator Nye.— The new fortification appropriation bill will be reported, but action on it this session is doubtful. WASHINGTON. Nominations Rejecte l by the Senate. Statement ot the Public Debt. Washington, Feb. 6. The Senate to-day confirmed the appoint ment of H. R. Hurlbunl, Comptroller of the Currency; and rejected, amelia otiiar nomina tions, John L. Swift, Naval Officer, Boston; B. N. Couch, Collector of Customs, Boston, aud S. B. Phiuney, Collector, Bar us table. The statement ol the public debt show’s that1 the to^al amount of the debt Feb. 1st, less cash in the Treasury, to be $2,518,9*0.74$; of this, 1,420,144,541 bears coin interest, aud $819,IT72, 740 currency interest. The Treasury holds of coin, $97,354,603, and of currency, $45,309,187. A dentist of this city was to-day adjugded guilty of contempt for violating a temporary injunction forbidding him to use the vulcanite plates tor artificial teeth without a license, and fined fifty dollars. The order of the Court is that dentists Veen an account of the number of vulcanite plates they manufacture, and the pa tentees are to be paid for them if the suit now pending is decided in their favor. Late dispatches at the NaVy Department Confirm to a certainty the safety of the U. S. steamer Lancaster. She w as at Nassau, N. P., Jan. 27th. The U. S. steamer Monoeacy was at Cape Good Hope Dec. 17th, en route to the Asiatic squadron. A convention ol' tobacconists met here to day. Delegates arc present from Rich me ml, Lynchburg, Ballimore, New York, and other places interested in the tobacco trade. 91 iarrllaneous Dispatches. Philadelphia, Feb, 6, Tho steamer Cassandria, from New Orleahi for New York, with a cargo of cotton, is ashore off Brigatine Shoals, and reported bilged and breaking in two. Franklin, Pa., Feb. 6. *. The trial of C. S. Culver and J. S. Austin was concluded I o-day, the jury returning a ver dict of not guilty. Murderer Executed. Morristown, Pa., Feb. 6. Joseph T. Hadolpli was executed at noon to day for the murder of Julius Woehell. a young German, in November, 18Go. His object was to obtain money belonging to Woehell in Ger many, and he was detected by a letter written to obtain it. He died after delivering a speech in German protesting his innocence. THE MARKETS. Financial. New York, Feb. 0. Gold continued to improve to the close ot the day, and left off at 137j|. Government securities strong and closed slightly higher. Storks quiet and steady at the last open Board. After call there was an im proved demand for leading shares, and the market closed | better. Petroleum and Minin - stocks been generally steady and the market was lirni at tlio close. v I New York market. Njow York, Feb. 6. Cotton—more active and a shade firmer; gales 1(500 bales; Middling uplands at 32|<rc'33e, chiefly at the latter quotation. Flour—less active hut prices are without change; sa'es (5,500 Dots. State at 9 25 m 12 00; round hoop Ohio 11 20 @ 13 40; Western 9 55 (@ 12 50. Southern sales at 10 25 % 1(5 50. - Wheat/—steady; sales If,1500 bush. No. 2Milwau kee at 2 20. Racine at 2 40. White Michigan at 3 20. White Canada at 2 05 (tv 3 00. Cora—firmer; sales (5(5,000bush. Mi.veil Western at 112 115. Yellow Southern, new, at 1 15. Yellow Jersey, new, at 112. Oats—rather more steady; sales 21,000 bush.; prices unchanged. BeAl—steady. Pork—firmer; sales new mess at 20 124; old do'at 20 00. Lard—heavy and unchanged. W hiskey—quiet. Groceries—quiet. Naval Stores—quiet; Spirits Turpentine at 661 @ G7c. 1 Cosin at 4 00 (a. 9 00. Petroleum—dull: sales at 18 @ 18Vc for crude. Re fined bonded at 27c. Tallow—steady. Wool— quiet aud firm; sales 120,000 ths. at 45 63c for domestic fleece; 47} @52}c tor extra pulled; 28 @ 34c for California. Freights to Livcrjiool—firm. . Mobile Market**. Mobile, Feb. 6. Cotton—quiet au«l firm; sales 2000 bales. Middling uplands at 30c. Ship Gertrude, with 2610 bales of Cotton, cleared for Liverpool to-day. Baflfale Market. Buffalo, N. Y., Feb. 6. Flour in good demand: sales of state at 1160. Wheat quiet; sales No. 1 Chicago at 2 30f White Can ada at 2 70 (a* 2 90. Corn steady and unchanged. Oats dull and nominal. Bye nominal. Barley firm.— Whiskey unchanged. Pork—new iaessfijnn. Lard sales at 13c. Dressed hogs dull at 8 25”. Chicago Markets. Chicago, Feb. 6. Flour quiet. Wheat—No. 1 active and nominal; for No. 2 there is a good speculative demand, closing at 1 86}. Corn firm and in good demand at 79} @ 80c for No. 1. Oats quiet. Provisions market is without change, and transactions light. Mess Pork is held at 19 00, hut sales at that figure are meagre. Sweet pickled hams quiet but linn at 11 (& 11}. Green meats quiet with small sales; hams 9}cfrom dre.-sed, and 10c rr»m slaughtered hogs. Lard almost nominal at 11} (uj 12c. Live hogs in good demand, ami 5 10c higher; sales at 6 05 at; 6 80. Dressed hogs firm and higher for belter grades; sales at 7 30 ra> 8 00, closing at 7 30 <i> 7 65, dividing on 200 ibs. Ueoeipts—6,000 bids, flour. 7,300 hush, wheat, 8,700 bush, corn, 5,800 bush, oats, 28>00 hogs. Shipments-4,000 hbls. flour, 1,000 hush, wheal*. Cincinnati UarkclH. Cixcfxx.ktl, Feb. 0. Flour in good demand at full prices; sales of super 41 n(; Winter at 9 75 <<g 1025; trade brands 110012 25; fancy 14 00 m) 15 00. Wheat in good demand at 2 40 for No. 1 Spring, and 2 10 lor No. 1 Winter. Cornac tive and prices firm; ear 50® 57; studied, in eleva tors. r»2c, and in sacks 75 so flic. Oats in good de mand at 50 («! 51c for No. 1. live firm and in good de mand at l 20. Karlov dull and prases nominal. Pro vimont firm; messs pork at 20 50. Lard In demand at “'dk meats—country cured held at 74 aft Ojc; c tycurod l#j; bacon unchanged. New V.rk Slock Market. as..,-.™—. New York, Feb. G. sligldly high^insom^.f10”^1™ ,ore,10o,‘ LT. S. Coupon Sixes, 1881,. lf>gi U. S. Five-Twenties, coupons, i#62.1(181 '(it) 108? U. .S. Five-Twenties, coupons,1864. .inrJ fa, infii U. S. Five-Twenties, coupons, 1866,...'.iru*,! fa, 1071 IT. S. Ten-Forties, coupons."{JJJ jg }JJi U. S. Seven-Thirties, 1st series.,.lor.i fa tor, U. S. Seven-Thirties, 2d series... 105} fa) tJjS U. S. Seven-Thirties, 3d series.1054 fa> 105 Western Union Telegraph,. 44f faj 45* New York Central,.103J @1033 Erie,. Hudsnn.127 Heading..p.a. 104 fa) 1C4* Michigan Southern. 74$ @744 Illinois Central,,.1J44(® 111* Chicago & Hock Island....(a) 99| fj9P*E\ety style of Job work neatly executed a I luigvfitce. C'eaurrciRl—Per Table. Liverpool Feb. 5, Evening, r The Cotton market closed irregular and inactive. I The sales to-day hardlv reached 6WM) bales. Middling uplands at 14pl; Middling Orleans 14£d. Bread stud* generally less firm, and price tend downward. Wheat declined'2d per cental tor Milwaukee ai^l red West ern, but the market closes tinner. FlouVls barrel for Western State brands. CorndeeHnedto40s@40H 6d quarter for Mixed Western. Provisions—Lard quiet at 52s £> cental for American; Cheese dull and uiiddl ng to fine American unchanged. Beef advanc ed to half a crown. Produce—Petroleum dull at Is 5jd @ Is 6id gallon lor refined, ltusin is quoted at 9s Cd joj 10s cwt for common Wilmington. London. Feb.5, Evening. Consols cloned at 90 11-16 tor money. American Securities.—The following are the current quotations for American Securities: Illinois Central Uailroad Shares81. United States 5-20’s at 72 7-10. Erie Uailroad shares 39f. United States bonds at Frankfurt are quoted at 76$. Cambridge Market. „ v Cambridge, Feb. 5. Receipts—cattle, 177; Sheep and Lambs, 6110; Horses, 25; Swine, none. Pricks. Beef Cattle —Extra, $ 12 50 @ 13 75; first quality, 1 (Ml Cui12 (Kl; second quality, $9 50@ 10 75; third quality, $7 bo («, 9 00. Prices of Store Cattle—Working Oxen, $> pair, $J50, $200, $250 (g> $300. Milch Cows and Calves from $45, $55. $75, $100 @ $i25. Yearlings $20 @ 30; two years old $40 @ 55; three years old $60 (a) 75. Prices of Sheep and Lambs—In lota $1 75, $2 00 (S) $2 25; extra $.> <ft/ $5, or from 3 @ 7c lb. Hides 94c. Taliow 7c lb. Pelts $1 @ $1 50 each. Calf Skins 20 $> lb. T!J • Brigkiou Market. * Brighton, Fel». 6. At market tor the current week: Cattle, 10..0; Sheep and liamiis, 7242; Swine,—; number of Western Cattle, 754; Eastern Cattle, 153; Working Oxen and Northern Cattle, 123; Cattle left over from last week 00 1 ricks. Beef Cattle—Extra $13 25 @ $13 50; first quality $12 50 (a) $13 00; second quality $1100 (w $12 00; third quality $9 50 @ $10 50 <fc> 100 lbs (the to tal weight of hide s, tallow amt dressed beef.) Country Hides, 9 (a) 9je V lb; Country Tallow, 7 @ 7\ ^ lb. Brighton Hides, 10 @ 11c ft ; Brighton Tallow . 8 @ 8*c $> 1b. Lamb Skins, $1 25 @ $1 75 $>Skin; Sheep Skins, $1 25 ra) $1 75 back. Calf Skins, 17 @ 20c lb. The trains w iden were expected to arrive on Thurs day last dio n«*t ariive until'midnight, and most of the cattle were sold on Friday and Saturday. On Saturday night there was about 300 more Cattle ar rived; wluch were sold on Monday and Tuesday, and last, night the balance of the Western Cattle arrived and art* yarded tor sale to-day. The quality of those which came in last is not so good as those which came In on the la^t of the week. Prices remained unchang ed from our last quotations. There lias been a fair demand. The supply from Maine is larger tlmn It was last week, and there are more Working Oxen among them. Stores—Nearly all the small Cattle that afo brought into market, that are in a thir coiufinfm, arc sold for oeef. There is but a few stores, except Working Oxen and Milch Cows, in market. Working Oxen—Sales $150, $Jf5, $175, $180, $185, *199, .$200. $205, $216, *220, $226; $2.V>. $245 ... $255. There ia a good supply of Working Oxan iu market, but not a very aciivcdemand. Milch Cowa-^Salea extra $80© $100; ordinary $00 @ $79; Store Cows $35 @ $50. Prices of Milch Cows depend altogether upon the tancyof tm- pureliater. Sheep and Lambs—Trade is dull ami prices are from J to le p Ih lower. We quote sales at $1 50, $3, $4, $5, *5 30 head, and 4, 5, 0J, 7, 9c $> lb. Swine—N one at market. UoNton Stock Litit. Sales at the Brokers’ Board, Dec 7. American Gold. 13C4 United States Coupon Sixes, 1881... log! United States 7 3-lOths, 1st series. li>54 “ small. tool “ 2d series,. 1651 “ 3d series... t>5< United States 5-20s, 1865. *‘ July, 1865.. U\i United States Ten-forties. l#2j Massachusetts State Sixes, 1894. 99 Vermont Central 2d mortgage bonds. C5 Eastern Railroad. 1W^ Portland, Saco & Portsmouth Uailroad. 1U0 Western Railroad. 13i£ MISCELLANEOUS. Afau de Magnolia.—The prettiest thing, the 1 ‘•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 j*er tume; allays headache and Ifttiartiation, and is a nec essary companion fn the sick room, in tl*e nursery and ni>vn the t<ri)et sideboard. It can be obtained , everywhere at one dollar per bottle. Saratoga Spring Water, sold by all Druggists. S. 'J'.—lSWi.—X.—The amount ol Plimlntion Bit ters sold iu oue year is something startling. They would liii Broadway six leet high lrum tlie Park u> tell street. Drake’s uianulaedffy Is one of Ibo Insti tutious iu blew kork. It is said that Drake painted all the rocks in the hasten, Slates with his cabalistic .“S. T.—Islio—X.,” and then got the old granny legis lators to pass a law “prcyenUug disllguriug tire taco ol nature, ’ which gave him a luoimpuly. We do not know how this isf b»t we do know that Plantation Bittors ski.i. as ho other article ever did. They are used by till classes or the coinliiunity, ami are death on Dyspepsia—certain. They are very invigorating when languid ami week, and a great appetizer." Sarato a pring Water, sold by all Dr u ggists. “In lifting tlie kettle from the fire I scalded myse very severely—one liand 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 liule scar. Ciias. Foster, 4‘iO Broad street, Philadelphia/* This is merely a sample of wliat the Mustang Lini nu.nL will do. it is iuvaluahe iu all cases of wounds, swellings, sprains, cuts, brunes, spavins, etc., either , upon man or beast. Beware of counterfeits. is genuine unless wrapped iu the steel-plate engravings, hearing the signature of CL W. Westbrook, Chnuist, and the pri vate stamp 01 Demis Barnes & Co, hiew ¥erk. Saratoga Spring Water, sold by all Druggists. All who vahie a v aluable head of, and its pres ervation from prematuro baldness anl turning grey w ill not tail to use Lyon’s celebrated Katherion. it makes the hair rich, soft and glossy, eradicates dand ruif, and causes the hair to grow with luxuriant beauty. It is sold everywhere. B. Thomas Lyon, CUemist, N. Saratoga Spring Water, sold by all Druggists. What Did It? A young lady returning to her country home alter a sojourn of a few nonius in New York, was hardly recognized by her triaids. In place Of a rustic hushed lace, she had a soR ruby complex fon of almost marble smoothness, and instead of 23, she really appeared but 17. She told them plainly slie used Aagau’s Magnolia Balm, and would not be without it. Any lady can improve hei appearance very much by using this article. It can be ordered of any druggist lor 5« cents Saratoga Spring Water, sold by all Druggists. Heiinstrccfs Inimitable Hair Coloring has ben steadily growing in favor for over twenty years. It acts upon the absorbents at the roots of the hair, aid changes to its original color by degrees. AH instai taneous dyes deaden and injure the hair, liein ftrocts is not a dye but is ccitlm m its results, pro motes its growth, and is a beautiful Hair Dressing Priae 5U cents ami $1.00. Sold by all dealers. Saratoga Spring Water, sold by all Druggists. Lyon’s Extract of Pure Jamaica Ginger— fly 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 for culi nary purposes. Sold everywhere at 50 cents per bot tle. Saratoga Spring Water, soid by all Druggists. n Juno 14, ’66—eod&wl'y JP'ryebury Academy t THE Spring Term of tills Institution will com- ! monte on WEDNESDAY, February 2btb, 18G7. CHARLES I). BARROWS, A. B., Principal. For further information apply to«tko Principal, or to 1). 1>. SEW ALL, Secretary. Jan 28—cod2w INDIA RUBBER GOODS. HAVING been burned out of my Rubber Store, 147 Middle St., I would solicit the trade

of the citizens of Portland and vicinity, iuntil I re-open) lo my headquarters, 85 Milk Street, Boston, where are kept every variety of goods made irorn India Rubber comprising in part, Rubber and Leatli er Machine Belting, Steam Packing, Gaskets, Rings, Hose tor conducting and hydrant purposes, Rubber Clothing of every description, Combs, Balls, Toys, U ndcrshceting for lreds in cases of sickness, Rubber Boots and Shoes, Tubing, Spittoons, Syringe*, Gloves and Mittens, Elastic Rings and Bands, Piano Covers, Horse Covers with and without, hood, Wagon Covers, Air Beds, Pillows, Cushions, and Life Pre servers. Mechanics’ Aprons, Rubber Jewelry, ol beautiful pullers, and all kinds of Rubb. r Goods that may be desired, all of which 1 will sell at manufac turers lowest prices. Please forward your orders for the present to H. A. HALL, jul l3eodtf 85 Milk Street,Boston. Bank Notice. THE following are tlie 1st and 2d Sections of an act of the Legislature, passed Feb 20,18G6: “Section 1. In all cases where the liability of any •‘bankin this State to redeem its bills would expire “in the year 1866, but for tl»e provisions of this act, “such liability shall be extended until tlie 1st (lay of “Mhrch, 1867, except sucli banks as arc now in the “hands of the Receivers.” “Sect. 2. The Bank Commissioners shall publish “in one or more newspapers nearest the place where “a bank is situated, and in such other nowBpajiers as “they may see tit, a notice of the time when the lia “bilitv of such bank will cease lor the redemption of “its bills, said notice to be continued for three months “next before the time named therefor.” 10 Tlie liability of the following banks to redeem their bills, which would have expired in the vear laG6, and after fie paaaage oithiaaet is, \vy the first se<i ion of the act, extended uutilthe 1st (lay ofMarelfJ lsflT; Augusta Bank,at Angusta Long Reach Bank at Bath Bath Bank, at Bath. Lewiston Falls Bar.'ir Bank of Somerset, at at Skowhegrm. Marine Bank, Bank of Winthrop, at Damariseotta. at Winthrop. Northern Bank Freemans B’k, at Augusta at Hillowcll Granite Bank, at Augusta.OakJ.and Bank International Jtok? • i, G.irdircr. _ . . ht J ortland, Orotio Bank, atOrono. KcnduskeagBank, Skowliegan Bank, at Bangor. at Skowliegan. A. C, ROBBINS, 1 Bank F. E. WEBB, /Commissioners. Nov 23, 1866,_no28dlaw3m Store to Let. SPACIOUS, and well adapted for almost any busi ness, leing next door to Middle, and the upper store in i tie three-storied iron Iront block on Union Street. Conveniences and finish modern. Bnquire at No. 4 Cotton Street. _janlsdl wtcodtf Waterville Classical Institute. Till; spring Term wiu begin on MONWAY, Feb ruary 11th. For particulars apply to the Principal, or send lor Catalogue. j. H, HANSON, J an l5-2#wd*w4w Principal, PKOSPISOTUS. L. THE Fit ESS t 1 ’ • * j Ftr 1867. | With the openiif of the new year we presented l to the readers of the ‘ IL5T IJIIESB, A Paper Knlar^d to thesise of the largest New laglaud Dailies. The enlargement c our daily edition is equivalent to the addition of lit ween three and four columns to its size. TIUs addition! space will be devoted to de tails ot important cents, which we have heretofore been obliged to givoui brier, and to selections from curreut literature, grave or gay, such as we have lately l>een obliged i> omit Jiltogether. What the character of the paper thus enlarged will be, its past liistorywlll show, 'rhe Press was es tablished priju^uily o represent the Republican par ty of Maine. It w.s impossible for the con twilling party of the State t> remain voiceless in this city. The Press will combine to defend tlm principles of the Liberal party f America. The war has closed one great cycle in our national history—tlie cycle during which arisUxracy at tlie South and democra cy at the North gew up side by side, a period ot Jealousy and conllic, resulting in an appeal to arms and the victorious sipremacy of tlie democratic prin ciple. We have enured on a state of transition, which seems likely to prow longer than most of us antici pated. The Press will insist upon a settlement wliich will secure the fruits of our victory. Nothing is settled till it is Betted right. We must have de mocracy at the SouOus veil as at the North—equal rights for all securec by equal laws, freedom of speech, freedom of th< press, impartial suffrage. Ot the profound couvictiois of the Republican party ot Maine, tlie Press wil remain afoitliful exponent. The present year wil probably witness the exten sion of the telegraph :ound the world. The comple tion ot that great eitcrprise will compel a change, which has already legun, in the management ol newspapers. The lading features of the world's history will be registered tYom day to day by the tel egraph. The expense of special dispatches from all parts of the world a-ill prove too great for single newspapers, and concapondcncc will regain some thing ot its old intpo&ancc. Newspaper associations or news agents will issume the task of furnishing the daHy dispatches, while correspondents will fur nish details, explanations and illustrations, by mail. The Atlantic telegraph lias already destroyed the system by which our ttreign news has for years been fumisli d by steamer, anti already the Tribune has its special corresponlonts established in almost every capital in Europe. We cannot rival the feats o New York journalism kut wc must be governed by the same considerations. We Lave en^hged Rcgdar Correspondents in Washington, Hew York, Bom on and Augusta, and occasional correspondents at various points throughout the State. During the session of the Legislature, we shall publish Special Dispatches Arom Augusta every morning, garnishing a synop sis of tlie previous day’s proceedings. To the people of Maine, and especially to people who have business relations will* Portland, wo hope to make the Press more valuable than any paper published outside of the State cun possibly be. We shall publish the same telegraphic summary as other New England newspapers. We shall not publish special dispatches from Washington, but wc shall have regular correspondence from that point, and a Dally Summary of Maine News which readers here would be sorry to miss. We shall have Full and Accurate Market Reports, forwarded by telegraph from al parts of the United States, from Canada, and irom England. A weekly Renew ol the Portland markets, and an accurate Report of Maine Shipping, iu foreign and domestic ports, will be published as heretofore. 1 Siki There will be $0INCREASE IN THE PRICE Of tlie Daily Press. For { EIGHT HOLLARS A TEAR ! We expect to furnish a paper, Thus Lai-fjest in the State, and as large as in other States is offered for ten or twelve dollars a year. ; THE MAINE STATE PRESS _ • i net like many weeklies, a mere waste basket for the leavings oi the daily edition* It is designed to be % lUUlSr^J'tt&'lfc the jnost important articles which appear in the daily, together with a considerable amount of Matter Expressly Prepared for its Oolnmns We shall add to its attractions dnring the coming i i on i An Agricultural Department, To be conducted by the ■ • ... { Rev. WTIjIilAHI A. DRElV,of Augusta, a veteran journalist, widely and favorably known in Maibe, and a contributor for sometime past to the PrBks over the signatuJU.of “Traxi.” Mr. Drew’s special qualifications foiMUB work need no heralding. The 8hi/>i>inff Ale ft's of the Week * Will be published without abridgment in.the State I Press, as will also the Bevieiv of the Portland Markets, And the Brighton Market Iteporis. it ( To country traders the weekly report of Portland prices currrent alone will be well worth the subscrip tion price. In addition to a careAU 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 lafrgo ppges, of ^ix columns each, and is the Largest 'Weekly Paper in New England. It is ottered to the public at the low price of 9 DOLLARS A YEAR, INVARIABLY (N ADVANOE. To a club of new subscribers, eleven copies will be sent for twenty dollars, and the same discount is 1 offered to larger clubs. -~f-f-T-« —-, NOTICES OF THE PRESS* [From the Christian Mirror.] 'X'HE Press has been enlarged since "New Year’s. We arc glad to see sucb evidence of prosperity. With such papers as Portland now furnishes we see no need of importing Dailies lmm Boston and New York. [From the Portland Price Current,.] the Press.—The crowded state of our columns last week prevented us from noticing the enlargement and re-arrangement of tho columns of the Daily Press, which in its present enlarged form, and with its excellent editorial management, is certainly tho deadlng journal of Maine, and equal to any in New England; especially when taken into con'aideration ho amount of interesting reading matter that is lally furnished for the money. [From the Gardiner Home Journal.] Inlaiwed,—The Portland Press was enlarged on the 1st Inst., to about the size ot the Boston Dailies. Tits is an evidence of not only the prosperity of the Priss, but of Portland as well, for of course the en largement is caused by the increase of advertising fipors. The* Press is worthy of the patronage it re ceives, Is a credit to Portland and to the State, and wthopc increasing years may increase its prosper ity [From the Eastern Argus, Jan. 2] —The Press appeared yesterday luon-’.ng enlarged by the addition of 2} inches to tho length of its col umns. \ts make-up has also been clanged again, and on the whole it preapni&j a decidedly improved appearance. Oni* cotrTht>br»rysH “n , \v clothes” are somewhat larger than ours, hut the. “ biggest are not always tho best.’* [Prom the Portland E«nir,g Star, Jan. 1.] The Daily Press appears Gag morning in an en large torrn, making it nowDjlly equal in size to any daily newspaper in New I ngland. The editor, in his New Year’s Salutatory,show's that the success of the paper tor the past ye*ar ia* been most gratifying, and we are gJadof its ’proujerity. The return to the original style of arranging, he contents oi the paper, is one oi the most agr«;e^ uh features of the change. [From tie Bajgor Whig.) — The Portland Pw ,s aws enlarged on the 1st of January to about tlw sizoof the Boston Dadv Post and Advertiser wine o areour largest New England dailies- and it now ‘‘jiakes i very handsome appear ance- This evideuc e of prosperity on the part of so good and reliable * paper ;s the Press is gratifying. It shows, too, tliat Porthmt has lost nothing ol vigor, enterprise or resoiarce, fay be great tire, but that iis course is still onw am—>thutftH ousiness lain ia*^ hi erea^ing, notwn nstauding i,he apparent calamity of last year—and *Jiatits pronbc or eonnnerclal great ness is certain to be fulfill*!. The Press is among the best ot tbfa New Euglaui papers, and Us present appearance is a credit to tie Slate. [From the Ihth Times.) rr^Tbei * or tla mi Presacomes out greatly enlarg ed, and wet aspect it now gves another settler to the question which it *‘lhe prinjpal paper in Portland.” It inbound to distance its rotnpelitors. [Flora the Lewistoi Journal, Jan. 1.1 The Portland Press has increased its size equiva lent to an addition of lime or four columns. This enlargement, following sodogely upon its resurrec tion from the a>hes of thegrCat fire, shows that the principles it advocates ani its clforts to cater to the literary tastes or its readlrfl are appreciated by the public*, Tho additional ap ce hqw obtained will be dorvoted to details of important ovents, and selections fr+m current literature. [From the Worcester (Mass.,) Spy.] The Fbeks.—Among tie pai>ers tliat commence the now year with enlarged sheets and manifest signs of prosperity, are the Portland Press and the Hartford Evening Press. The former is the largest and l*est duily in the State of Maine, and the latter we have long regarded as one of the ablest of our Connecticut e.'[changes. [From the Portland Advertiser, Jan. 2.] The H®dy Press appeared yesterday morning In an enlarged form. It fg now fully eqnal in Size to any daily paper in New England. In the arrangement M reading matter it lias returned to the original style, Which we think quite an improvement in its appear ance. Since the Press has been under the editorial man agement oi Mr. Richardson, ii« editorials have been liigh toned and reliable, wielding a powertul influ ence over its patrons on all poutical matters. He has taken a fair stand, always discussing topics in a dignified manner, yet leaning in all vital issues with liil party. While we cannot always agree with all ot his political notions, we heartily bear witness to the ability, character ami culture he lias displayed in its management, and wish him and tlie proprietors oven more prosperity in the next year than il has had in U'lts lmw. k jU(j;ciou8iy and carefully selected, and a general culture ami literary taste characterizes its content*. As a good tfcmily newspaper it has no su perior; audwhlle Mr. Lincoln occupies the city ed itor’s eliair there will be no lack ot local news, as it is generally acknowledged iu that department he has no equal in »he State. The enlargement argues a prosperous business, at least for ur cotemporary, and we h»>i>e it will never be found necessary to curtail tin dimensions of this enterprising and respectable sheet. [From the Bangor Times.] 13^ The Portland Daily Press comes to us consid er ibly enlarged and with a Return to its old atvle ol “ ruake-up.” Thi< enlargement—so soon after the great lire—to a size equal with the b ailing Boston dailies, sjieaks iavorubly for the jirosperily of the citvund Indicates a good degree of emerprize 011 the part of the proprietors. The Press is edited with ability, has able contributor, ami as the leading paper of the dominant i»arty, is a power in tlie land. [From the Portland Transcript.] The Daii'.y Pkess begins the new year much cn largi^d iu size; are gkul to see such an evidence ot ttm prosperity of tfcU* excellent journal. The Press has swung around the circle to another arrangi-meut of its editorial and new.'* matter; alter all, the old second and third page :irrai.',‘?01llic,*^» l‘rcp,'nl"1« torials and news toget her was 1.^cst. KE.4L ESTATE. House for Sale. ON Slrrct, upper half of the Brick firm* House—containing in all 12 Booms; cemented I’ellar, hard and soft water. A good Stable, uad ;ard room. Very convenient and desirable. Puss* ssii >11 given sometime in March. Terms ;asv. Apply on the premises, or to WM. H. JERRIS, Real Estate Agent. Feb. 6—d3w _ IQJi SALE T~ Grove Hill Farm - THE above Farm is situated on an eminence over looking the beautiful and thriving village ot Bridgion Center and within one hall a mile oi the msincss portiou. It is pronounced by all who have teen It to be the best and most desirable location iu he t ouuty. It comprises 110 acre*, conveniently dl • icietl into tillage, pasturage, wood land and timber and; cuts from 45 to 50 tons first quality of hay. ['he building* consist of a two siory housed built iif 858, at an expense ol $3,000, with barn and ont mildings in good repair. For partieulwa apply to C. F. KIMBALL, or U. V. ’GAGE, (firm 01 St root & Gage,) Portland, BEN 1AMJN WALKER, Bridgton. or to tlie subscriber. RICHARD GAGE. Bridgton, Dee., 1806. doc 27 eod&wt FI Jtl B E R L A \I) ! For Sale in Virginia. Tub: subscriber ba.s lor aale 450 acres of Land heavily wooued with White Oak. lied Oak, ^jMistnui and fine timber, situated on tbe Itni'lia rsnnoek JKiver. b’or Inn bar particulars addrer-k ADotl'UUd WKlNliiSKO, ja29dtl_ liox 347, Alexandria, Va. Valuable Hotel Property for Sale. rI>HE Oxford House, j)IeasantIy situated in tbe vil 1 lage oi Fryeburg, Oxford county, Maine, is of fered tor sale at a bargain, il applied tor soon. The House Is large, m good repair, with iurniture ind fixtures throughout, together with all necessary mtbuildiugs. For ftill particulars inquire ot HORATIO BOOTH BY, Proprietor. Or Hanson* Dow, 54^ Union at. fryeburg, Sept. 29,1806. dtt* m House for Sale, No 32 Myrtle Street. En quire at No. 8 Central Wharf. ! July 12—dtt Farm for Sale. I WILL sell my i;iriu near Allen's Comer West brook, about three miles from Poit land, one mile from horse ears, and Westwook Seminary. Said farm contains about 100 acres, part of it very caluable ior tillage, and part of it for building lots, rherc is a good house, two large barns, and out bous es on the premises. It will he sold together, or iu lota to suit purchasers CYltUS THURLOW, sepll-dtl lc5 Commercial st. For Sale—House on Park St. BEING about to remove Irom this city I oiler lor sale my House. No. 55 Park St. It Is good size and conven ent. with all ihe modem Improvements, Bathing room, in which is Hot and Cold water, Gas, wrruace. &c. Con ected with house is a good stable. Po session given first day of May next. Enquire at No. HiKS Com were in I fiu head of Hobson’s wharf, of J. H. H.itnlen, or the subscriber, JanSOcodtiSTEPHEN PATTEN. First Class Houses for Sale. WE oiler tor sale the eight first class brick houses, recently built by us, situated on Pine Street, between Clark and Carlcton Street*. {These houses are thoroughly built, with slate roofs, Wrick drains, and marble mantelpieces throughout.— They will be sold at a low price, and on very fitvora ble terms. Apply at our office, No. 27 J Danlortli St. J. B. BROWN & SONS, or WM. H. JERIUS, Real Estate Agent, opposite the Preble House. October 16,1866. dtt House tor Sate. A good House two stories, Stable attached, hard and sort water, good lot centrally located—con venient for two families, if desirable, inquire at VS Hanover or 184 Fare 8a., J. A. FENDERSON. Jan. 24,1867. dtf For Lease. THE valuable lot or land corner of Middle and Plumb Streets, for a term or years. Enquire Of ^ 1 C.C. MITCHELL Ar SON, Desirable Store Lots FOR SALE, W COIME RCI All STUKF.T. THE subscribers ofter for sate the lot of land on the southerly side ot Commercial Street, head ot Dana’s Wharf, measuring 72 by 150 feet. Eor fur ther particulars inquire JONAS H. PER LEY, Oet 18 tf or W. S. DANA. House for Side ■ A FIRST CLASS two story Brick House No. 13 Mechanic Street. Lot 42 x 100. Enquire at :145 C'ouijr«-MH Ml., of L. D. STROUT, or of WM. H. JEltRIS, Real Estate Agent. jan22dtf vr OTlCK. 1 will sell on iavoraoie terms as to ll pa.unent, or let for a term of years, the lots on the corner ot Middle and Franklin street?, and on Franklin street,including thecorner ot Frankliuand Fore streets. Apply to W\l. HILLIARD, Bangor, or SMITH & REED. Attornej’s, Portland. jyl2tt GAS AND COAL OIL FIXTURES ! E. TARBELL & SON, No. 11 BKOniVIEI.D NTREKT, BOSTON , manufacturers and dealers in Chandeliers, Brackets, Lamps, &c. OAS FITTING in all its branches. GA§ STOVES, for Cooking and Heating. CHANDELIERS, LAHPS, Ac, Re-Gil od or Bronzed. no21eodoin For Sale Cheap. 1 SECOND-HAND Safe, size insiilo 17} x 20. 1 Platform Scale. 40 M licet extra Southern Pine, inch thick and tYorn 5 to 8 Jin hes wide. 10 M Inch do, 12 to 14 ia width. Ik. DECKING, janftfltf Hobson’s Wharf. Commercial street. Jackson’s Catarrh Snuff 1 ELEGANT TROCHE and SNUFF Combined lor Coughs, Cut a rrh,JJronvh it is, Colds, Hoarseness, Asthma, Bud Breath, Headache,Ac. Instantly relieves annoying Cough* in Chnrch. Cures Catarrh* without .snekzim;. Valuable to Minger*, Clergy, Ac., clear* and •trcugthcu* the voice $ acts .juickly; tastes pleas antly ; never uaUMcatc*. Prevent* taking cold from Shutting, ficctnre* Ac. mr Sold by Druggists or sent by mad .jtA Enclose 35 cts to Hooper, Wilson A Co., (senIflcodtjunelR’B7) PH 1L ADF.1 ,Pli IA. IV. IF. VVIIBPPEE, Portland, Wholesale Agt. FOR SALE, ONE high pressure, horizontal Steam Engine, with Cylinder It! inches diameter, 44 inch stroke —iron bed and heavy liy wlwel. Two line Boilers 40 in diameter,30 feet long with two tines in each 13 in. diameter. The wholo is complete in all its parts, and in good order, and will lie »»1<1 at a bargain. Apply to T. H. WENTON, Or (lie Portland Company. Portland, Feb. 2, 1««7. tebb d30d od To 1J out, \T|TAREHOUSE on Custom House W'harf. En W quire of T.YNCH, BARKER & CO., novldtf 138 Commercial street. Schoonrr for Sale. . The fine white oak and copper-fhstonod fast sailing Schooner IDA MORTON, Afft 4!> 12-180 tons new measurement, well found and adapted for toe Coasting or mSMSK. Fishing business, is now oil'cred lor sulo by the Eastern Packet Co. For particulars enquire o M. N. RICH, jan28dU No. 3Long Wharf. To Let. FIRST, second and third lofts over E, T. Elden & Co.’s store, Free Street Bloek; also, offices over I Sehlotterhock's, and over Odmftan A Co.’s, in new block corner Brown and Congress streets. j;ual4-dtf _J. B. BROWN. NOTICE. fTlITOSE ! Buffering from that terrible malady Chills A and Fever, who have hitherto been unable t<> find a remc.iy, will do well tr» write to mo, as I have a sale ana certain cure, which 1 will iurnfcdi to the afflicted lor five dollars. Adarcss CYltUS LOWELL, Stevens’ Plains, Westbrook, Me. January 25,18to7. cooGW Notice to Land Holders. Mil O’DUROCHER, Builder. is prepared tn take contracts lor building, either by JOB or by DAY WORK. Can furnish First Class workmen and inatcrial of all description. Residence, AMERICAN HOUSE. India Street, Portland. August 17th, 186G aug20dtf --- ' jfr —■ — f • -— Photographs! Photographs! A. S."DAVIS, WOULD respectfully inform his former customers and the public generally, that he is now locat ed at No. 27 MARKET SQUARE, where he would be happy to receive all those wishing for Photographs, Ainbrotypes, etc. N. 13. All work warranted. I 27 MARKET SQUARE. 27 MARKET SQUARE I jaul4—3m* i: VI'EKTVi N Mt. Vis. emerald’ associates AWII.L OIVE THKIK First Grand Assembly MECHANICS’ HALL. Thursday Eveuing, Feb. 7tli, 1807 FLOOR MANAGERS. Davit! I). ILmncgau, Timothy O’Hearn Edw. II. Colemaa, Patrick McDermott Peter Dalev, Hairy McLaughlin ’ Tickets £ I .OO to be had of the Commute, and at the Door. xWuMiebyfhniHlli r’n lull <$undrillc Kauri D. H. CHANDLER, Prompter. Dancing to commence at h o’clock. Clothing checked free. Lady spectalors free. Kcb.JdGL Portland Theatre. Bidm ll A- Krowur. hetdirfM A iVInuagrr*. Las. Week hut Two of the Reason. dlotiday and TurMilny, FfH. till and -*lli, Will be presented the great historical drama of Horse-Slioc Robinson, OR <he (tattle »f Kiug’s Mountain. Horse-Shut: Robinson.Mr. Heattie M:iry Musgnve.JMlie ^k,we| For parti,nlars see Programmes. I Fi'u-lTvisr vv STERLING PLAYS, L.Vl (iltAl.LL FARCES, Ac , introtlm-iiifr the full pjengthot Hu; Stor Dramatic Company U l’1Ll'hralion. X. A. It. A. The Irish American Relief Assoeia’n will give a course of Six AS8EMULIES, AT MECHANICS* HALL, Commencing Montlny Krc’g, Jnu. 7lb, Ami continuing each Monday Evening, closing wfoli a GRAND CALICO DRESS BALL. Tickets tor the Course, including the Ball, will be $5.00; Evening Tickets, $1.00; Ball Tickets, $1.50. SSfc'-'Muide hv Chandler’s full Quadrille Band, D. H. Chandler, Prompter. Dancing to commence at 8 o’clock precisely. Floor Manaycrs—Thomas Parker, .James Rooney James E. Marshall, Robert Dow, Patrick McCaterry William 11. Kalor. Messrs. O’Riley and Bodkin yvill take charg© of the clot lung. dec3t|ltf BOW DO IN COLLEGE. rnilE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. Ti e 47th An 1 nual Course ol Lectures iu the Medical school ol' Maine, will commence Feb. 21st, and ccntince 10 weeks. FACULTY of instruction. Samuel 11 arris. D. 1)., Resident ol the College. if. S. Tenney, L. L. D., Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence. 1. T. Dana, M. D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Mediciue. W. C. Robinson, M. D., Prolessor oi Materia Me>llca and Therapeutics. C. L. Ford, M. D., Professor of Ana omv and Physiology. C. F. Brackett, M. D., Professor of Chemistry and Pharmacy. W. W. Greene, M. D., Professor of Surgery. T. II. Jewett, M. D., Proiessor ot Obaietriesand Diseases ol' Women und Children. Jl, H. SeaVEY, M. D,, 1> monstrator in Anato my. ^-|r*Clrenlarse^nta ning lull information will be lorwarded on application to the Secretary. C. F BRACKETT, M. !>.. Sec’y. Brunswick, Jan 1,18157, jalu'l\T,*Still>iarl CHARLES STAPLES & SON, Iron Founders, Boiler Makers & Machinists. tpttE subscribers having rebuilt their Work Shops, X are now prepared to take orders lor Machinery and Iron Work of all kinds. Iron Store Fronts and Columns for hn&dinga promptly furnished. STEAM ENGINES AND BOILERS, SAW AND G RIST MILL WORK AND GEARING made to order. Ilaving able and experienced pattern makers and new tools of modern design, can supply patterns with promptness and at a moderate cost. Repairs of all kinds of Iron Work attended to with despatch and at reasonable rates. Having a large and well equip ped Forge, can furnish iorgings and shapes of ail kinds for S team boats and Locomotive work such as NhaflM, CrnuliM. Fi«lou Kou«, far «.m« Eiiriup Axle* an<f s*kn|H'« to pattern or draw ings, from 10 tons to loo pounds weight. They are also Selling jAgeula for MERRIMAN’S PATENT BOLT CUTTER’, tJie beat Machine ever invented for the purpose, performing double the amount of work of any other now in use. FOR SALE, h :ft,V borne power l.oiouio* tiv* Hoilcr with new tube s.heets and new set ot tubes, in first, rate order, and warranted sale with a pressure of lOo pounds to tlie square inch. A NEW TEN HORSE POWER PORTABLE EN GINE, an excellent Machine, can be seen running at our Foundry. CHARLES STAPLES *c SON, Cor. Com. St. and Brown’s Wharf, povlOe d3m Portland, Maine. FORGE COAL. JUST arrived per ach Clinton, a cnrfip of Frosh mined Cumberland Coal irom the Hampshire Viriv*..«Uv'dm/iijr- -Thl« PjvbJ 5n _verv nice and lots, will tiud it to their advantage to give ns ft call. RAXDALL, Hc tUMTE R A' CO., OO t omraciTk nl Mlreet, Head of Maine Wharf. feb5 d inside 2w PAINTS ASP OILS. Drugs, Medicines, D _>’<'■ stud's. Window t.lnss. ACENTS FOR Forest River J- Warren Lead Co.’s C4(A*TS & WIU,UiH8, K 03. 5 and 6 Commercial Wiiarf, Boston. Beet—'TuTUStly PHOTOGRAPHS'! E. S. WORM ELL formerlj- No. 90 Middle streot, takes pleasure in an nouncing that he will on TUESDAY, JAN. 1, 1#67, open his NEW PHOTOGRAPII GALLERY At No. 316 Congress Street, [Opposite lllerhnniCH* Hall,) where he will be pleased to wait on his friends and the public Grateful for past patronage, he hopes by strict at tention to business to merit a rtnewal ol the tame. Persons wishing tor FIRST CLAMN PI C 1 (7BES ot' all styles and sizes are invited to rail. Pictures colored iu Oil, Water I'olon and Vudia Ink by one of tbe be«i Artists iu the Nlatfi Special attention paid to Copying of all descriptions. tSr'All work warranted to give satisfaction. N. B—Work done for Photographer* in Ink or Colors at reasonable rat *. jauleodSm Portland, Jakuar* 31, 1867. To the linn, the Harbor < ommiaxioters qj the City of Portland: Gentlemen,— r pHE undersized! for and in behalf oi the City of 1. Portland, deeming inexpedient to make* certain portion of Vaughan's Bridge in said City, a (perma nent structure, by tilling the same with earth ami other materials, may your Honorable 11 dy to estab lish such line or limit to snhl permanent structure as you in your judgment may determine. Per order Committee on Sheets, Sidewalks, &c. A. P. MORGAN. Chairman. Ordered,’—That notice of the above application he given by publication of the same with this order thereon iu 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 hud at 3 o’clock in the afternoon of Friday the 8th day of February, 1867 on tire premises. S. T. CORSJ'R, ALBERi MARWICK, JACOB McLELLAN, Harbor Commissi oners. Feb. 1, 1867. Icb2 did First National Bank of Portland. HOLDERS of the First Series of Scron-Thlrty notes can have the same exchanged f«»r gold Waring six per cent bond* at this Batik at the usual commission. The First Series mature in August n. xt, ami tire conversion of the Second and Third Series can also be effected on favorable terms. W. K. GOULD, Cashier jan261m Portland A Kennebec Railroad Co. rpHE annual meeting ot the stockholder. ol tho X Portland <St Kennebec Railroad Company will be held at the Railroad Dcj*ot, in Brunswick, on ■ MONDAY, the 11th day ot February next, at ten o’clock A. M., tor the following purftoses, viz.: 1st. To choose a Chairman ami Secretary. 2d. To hear the reports of the Directors and Treas urer ot said Company, and act thereon. 8d. To choose a Board of Directois tbr 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. , jonzMdtd Hope Petroleum Company. TIIE annual meeting ot the st«»ck holders of this C mpany will Ik? held at Mo. U324CougnAsstreet, on TUKsiD vY EVENING, Feb. lzth, nt 7 o’clock, for the following pur|M>scs, viz.: 1st. To choose otllccrs for tho coining year. Sid. To transact any other business that may be legally brought before the meeting. Tanidid .V. M. »:1 itT«>N,Secretary. Portland and Marinas Steamboat company. _ A Special -Mi:cling of the Stoel; -f JuA J\ hoi,lore of the namc.1 Com C T- rr L* t any will he held at their . (Me,. tdSaffw t!.»«i»i»ial 'U, Port nnu Feb ruarv W, HOT, at 3 o’clock P. M , lor the followine purjtoscs : 1st, to see it they will accept the “ Act” of the Le g slature changing the name of the f'om, au\ and increase its cum in I stock, &c. id, to see ii they will increase the capital stock ot the i ompany, and to what extent. what changes, it any, they will make in the By-Laws ot the Company. 4th, to transact any other business that may le gall) come be lore them. . WILLIAM ROSS, Clerk. Jan. 30,1867. jan3l dgw Waino Central Railroad Company. THE stockholders are hereby noiitied that the an nual meeting of the ttbckhol lers of the Maine Central Railroad Company, will bo labialJhe T»* Hall, In WaterVillc, mi WEDNESDAY, February 27th, 1H67. at 14 o’clock in the lor.moon, to l ‘u the following articles, viz:— , « 1st. TO hear tho roi«>n» of fho Director, and Tieas urer of said Company aiul uot f . „ „ 2d. To make choice of a Board ol Directors for the eTllirToSfi> tho Company will rarity tho plodce of the Director* t.. the Dexter are! Newport Railroad 1 .iiiv for the lease of their roail when completed. Company ror roe KUWA1U> T UTTIlK, t Jcrk Watcrvllle, Jan. 15. HOT. JaaHdSw AUCTION SALtS. Important Sale of Government ' easel. AIM 1.1. be sold at public auction VV Baltimore,(Henderson's wiuut’i as,*u?.|ieort °f on Thursday 12 At February 2S, l-u7 the si'eviu' Sir>E-WilFKL si ISAM hit, CcS Muf. , r v vtltU Uf nil tons; length,.125 loot; breadth m (*£.'„ a, feet depth ol oi hold 13 loot; cylinder, 60 incheH Lni 11 feet stro e. ’ u A rare opportunity is afforded, iu tlie sale of tbia > t< aiuer, to persons (inuring to purcha*e a it aijy fust-class vessel. Sl.o is ol light draft, tho engine hud lw.iler are in most excellent condition, and the hull perfectly st>u11• I mid strong. li is believed that lor size and built, the COSMO POLITAN sur|>assoH any vessel hitherto offere i by Government for sale at this port. Terms«ash, iu Government funds, on day of pale. Further particulars may in learned upon applica tion to the undersigned or to the Auctioneers, Messrs. Al>RKON, THOMAS & CO., No. 18 South Charles street. By order of the Quartermaster General. A. S. K1MHALL, thttill V v0,Ca‘*tai“ u1"1 A »>•, H, S. A., tlU i)e|K»i Ouunerniasler. •J- 11A1L.KA , Auctioneer & Commission Merchant AMI) AI‘Eli AISE It, Office 176 Fere St, at Mess, Garter & Dre&eri* January 7—dtl . c. W. HOLMES, AUCTIONEER, 009 Congress Street, tiff 'Sales of any kind of property in the C ity or vi» 'taffy, promptly attended to on the ui,.m favorable novl5ult UITV NOTICES. Snow to 1m* ltcmoveil from Foot way or sidewitlk. thmvf-i.rmTi^'10 '"“''ant °1' occupant, an.l In case &En» “ '“'"‘-.tae owner, or any person havni„ tin. tan- ot any buildiug or lot ol land boltlt i ingoii any street, lauo, court, square or nublie nlate within the city where there I, einl"'! walk, shall, »lcr Ik. ceasing I* Aim 2*w.T» In the dav time, withm three hours, and if m t’lm nighttime, heiore ten ot the clock m the mrilooi! succeeding, cause such snow to b i icmovcd Iron, sucli tootway or sidewalk, an , in uetuulr. thetc.t shall Ibrlelt and pay a sum not less than i wo dollar’s no* more than tell Julian,, and fur eaeli uinl ever, hour :hcveauer tluu the same sliall remain ou „uch toou way or sidewalk, bucIi tenant, occupant, owner or other (lei-son shall thrtbit and pay a sum not less than one dollar lior more than ten dollars. Ail persons are hereby notified to govern them selves accordingly, as the above ordinance will laj un forced. JOHN S. 1IFALD, deelSdtf City Marshal. MEI>ICA L ELECTRIC ITY DR. W. W7DEWING, Medical Electrician1 174 MIDDLE Si'liEET, Nearly Opposite Ihe Lulled Mute* Hotel WHKltK lie would respectmlly announce to citizens ol Portland and vicinity, that he • permanently located in this city. During the three years we have neen in this city, we have cured some ot tho worst torms of disease in person* who have tried other forms ol treatment in vain, and curing patient* in *o short a time that the question is .>n< u a*ked, do they stay cured? To answer this <iuc*tioi. we will wav that all that do not stay cured, we , doctor the second time without charge. Dr. D. ha* been a practical Electrician tor twenty* one years, and is also a regular graduated physiciaii Electricity is perfectly inkvpted to chronic diseases in the form ol nervous or sick headache; neuralgia in the head, neck, or extremities; consumption when in the acute stages or where the lungs are not lully involved; acute or chronic rheumatism, scrofula, hip diseases, while swelling*, spinal diseases, curvature ot the spine, contracted mu*cles, distorted limbs, palsy or paralysis, St. Vitas’ Dance, deafness, su m mering oi hesuanoy ol speech, uyspep-oa, mdiges tfon, cousiipaiion and liver complain*, piles—we cure e‘vei}rti*?e that can be presented; asthma, bronchi* ti*, suicides oi the chest, and all forms of lemale complaints. By Electric it v The KUeumauc. the gouty, the lame arid the lazY leap with joy, ami move with the agility and Ly of youth; the heated brain is cooled; the iroet b.oteii litube restorer, the uncoutli liemrmnies re moved; Ik>iimess converted to vigor, weakness to strengUi; Lne blind made to see, the deal to hear and toe palsied ibrm to move upright; i ne blemishes ol youtu are obliterated; the aociukm is oi ni:ti ure prevented; the caiaumie* ol old age obviated aud an active circulation maintained l. a v a v s Who have cold bant.# ana feet ; weak stomachs, 1am aud weak backs; nervous and Kick headache; dizzi ness and swimming in the head, with idulgestton and constipation oi the nuwuls; pain in the bide and bark; leucoiriuea, (or whites); falling oi the womb with in ternal cancers; tumors, polypus, and ail that long train ol dismiss wiil hud in Electricity a sur.- mean# of cure. For painful menstruation, too menstruation, and all oi those long line ol troubles with young ladies, Electricity is a certain specifh, and will, in a short time, restore the *u Merer to the vigor ol health TEETH I TEETH I TEETH! Dr. D. still continues to Extract Teeth by Elec tricity without pain. Persons havingdc avcd teeth or stumps they wish to have removed for reset ting he would give a polite invitation to call. Superior ELECTRO Maonetiv Ma.hi.view .or sale irr.'J ,,-iii accommorani'9 1GW palleflr# With hoara end treatment at his bouse. Oftce hours from 8 o’clock A. VI to 12 M.; iroin 1 10 0 F. M , and 7 to D in *he evening. <;0'U&uilulion free. oovltl JANUARY 20, 1867. SPECIAL CLOSING SALE WHITE GOODS! Laws & Embroideries { At One Price. E. T. ELDEjST cfe CO. Jan 28—dtf 200 box. Linen II ilk Is. Th is Daif Received ! SELLING AT LOW PKICES B. T. ELDBN Ac CO’S. «Jan 28—*ltf Housekeeping (woods OF EVEBY DESCRIPTION, AX O TV E l'KIC E . E. T. ELD EX <£ CO. J.m 28—<ltf BLEACHED «€ BJtOWS SHEETINGS, BLANKETS & QUILTS, Muck Uiuloi* Price, E. T. ELDEW & CO’S. Jan 28—dtf T. EL1>E\ & C<L, WILL OPEN THIS PAT Five Cases of Linen Goods CONSISTING OF Bleached, Half Bleached, And Brown r> Jk. 3X -A. Tv s ! Bleached & Brawn Table ('avers, Napkins, Doylies, Towels, Fronting Linens, Linen Sheetings, Ac, At One Price * & Free St. •Ian 2S—rttt Grower & Ilakcr, Sewine; Mneliii»ew, AT MANUFACTCREttS HilCES, Every Machine Warranted l Machine Silks. Thread -»<• • '•« iMoria*'"1 E. T. ELDEX & CO. NO. 5 FREE STREET. Jan '» dll’_ Paints, Oils Varnishes, &c. FK Kirn & OKA V OFTPR FOR SALE AT THEIR STORK, No. 1W7 Fore Street, WHITE LEAP, Foreign and American Zinc, lin seed OH, Coacli, Furniture and Pi,iron™ \ nr nlshoa, Japan, spirits jRfccntine, French Yellow, Venetian Ued, and a SVtlHtocnt of Paint Stock ..I every description. Win.l^Hbp, s.. T cod, stwl Tain,! ripe. Agents for < rftratHP* celebrate*! Copper Paint for vessels’ bottoms. Ail ©Tilers for Puintmg executed at short notice and satlittfWturily, February l. lob?, eodlxa