Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, February 11, 1867, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated February 11, 1867 Page 1
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PORTLAND DAILY Established June 23, 1862. Voi. 6. PORTLAND, MONDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 11, 1867. 'iiii: 1 OKTLlM* DAILY PRESS is publi^hei •Very day, (Sunday cxiipled,) al No. 1 Printers Exchange, Commercial street, Portland. N. A. FOSTER, Proprietor. Terms Eight Dollars a year in advance. THE MAINE STATE PRESS, is publishedat •»«< suin' place every Thursday morning al $2.00 a year invariably In advance. Kates of Advertising.—one inch oi space,in length ol column, constitute* a “square.” si^»o per square daily first week: 7.> cents pel w fk alter: three insertions, or less, $1.00; eoutiuu* i ig every other day alter first week, 50 cents. Hail square, three insertions or loss, 75 cent*; out wv*ek. $l.uo; r»o cents per week alter. Under head of “Amusements.” $2.00per squart pe week : three insertions or less, $1.50. Special Notices,$1.25 per square lor the first in kc- liuii, and 25 cents per square for each buhbequent UtlLit-ii. Advi i li'crnrnts inserted in the “Maine State PR ess” (which has a large circulation in every par ol 'In* State!for $1.00 per square for first, in*erti»n4 a.id .0 cents per square lor each subsequeni iubtr t on. BUSINESS CAMUS. , ___t_ ■ C. J. SCHUMACHER, FRESCO PAIKTER. Oilce al tlie Drug Store of Messrs. A. G. ScliloUer beck <St Co., •TO‘I t'ttugifNN Si, Portland, Me, r jali'dtf One door above Brown. JL. m . Jt mi wee, (Suecosbors to j. Smith «fc Co.) itlnuuiueturer of l.rnlhrr llrlliug. Alsu lor sale Belt Leather, Backs & Sides, Lace Leather, KIVKTN iiiid HUBS, s* pf.'Mt! n .‘HI ((fUgriKM Hired. W. J\ ERE EM AN A CO., [ I pllolstCPCI’S and Manufacturers ot FUBNITUIiE, LOUNGES, BEL-STEADS Spring-Beds, Mattroescs, Pew Cushions, Wo. I Clupp’a Block- fool C’laeMuiat Street, i*oi*ilnud. Freeman, D. W. Deane. C. L. Quin by. ti u A. N. NOYES & SON, Manufacturers and dealers in Stoves, Ranges <0 Eu maces, Can be toimd in their NEW HlJIliiMNU ON I.IAIF MT., (Opposite the Market.) Where they will be pleased to see all their former cusuuuers nml receive orders as usual. augl7dtf n CHASE, UUAJfl & STUKTEVAWT, GENERAL Commission Merchants, Wldgery’s Wharf, Portland, Me. octltidtt HO WAR It A CLEAVES, Attorneys & (/OiiuscIlorK at Law, PORTLAND, M INK. Office -Vo. 30 Exchange Street, Joseph Howard, jy»<f n Nathan Cleaves. JT. REA It SON, Gold sand Silvrr Plain1 —AND— Maiml'ietunr ot Silver Ware, Temple Street, Jirst door from Congress Street PORTLAND, ME. May 19—illy n al. wil it un & co., 1 12 Treinont Slreet, liostou, I luiwrters anfl Dealers In 'I H i ll and ANKKHIAN B O OF TNG SLA TES, all colors, and slating pails. Careful attention paid to shipping. ii augli‘2— Gin «radburiT&7wkat Counsellors at Law, £4tt rO!\CKl >M NTTK EKi', Chadwick Mansion, opposite United States Hotel. Portia ml Maine. Bi-m Bradbury. nov 9tf 1. !>. M Sweat Deering. Mil liken & Oo„ Wholesale Dry Goods, ai commercial sti.-ee;^ _augol dtl* i’orlluud, iMaitlc. JOSEPH STOliY iVurliyu illurhh- Ho. Manufacturers and Dealers in Enameled Slate Chimney Pieces, Brackets, Pier Slabs, Grates and Chimney Tops. Importer and dealer in Eng lish Floor l iles, German and French Flower Pots, Hanging Vases, Parian, Bisque, and Bronze.Statuette and Busts. Glass Shades and Walnut Stands, Bohe mian amt Lava \ nets and other wares. 112 JLEMONT STKEET Studio Building atig22—Gm ii BOSTON, Mass. ‘ SHEPLEY & STROUT COUNSELLORS AT LAW, OFFICE, Poet Office Building, 2d story; Entrance on Ex change street. U. F. 8IIEl*LEY. jy‘JLl A. A. STROUT. n. w. i;o/;/A,sov, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, CHADWICK. HOUSE, *4 4 0 t'ougreim Street. Jan 4—dtf PEKCIVAL BONNEY, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, Morton Bloch, Congress Street, two Doom ii hove I'veldc House, roJtTLAND, ME. uovl9 tf DAVIS, MBSERVL, HASOLL & OoT" fin port rr sand JobUrs of />d// Goods and Woolens, Arcade 18 Free Siren*] F. DAVIS, ) i:“• | PORTLAND, ME E. CHATMAN. ]_ n.,< Vir.dtt ir. i . rincurs a co, Wholesale Dcii^iMs, No. 148 Fore Street. oet 17-UII JOHN 1», OJA. I, Counsellor and Attorney at haw, No. ;»<) Exclian^e st. Doc (l—dtf JtOSS .1- EEEH Y, PLAHTE It E K8, PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL BTUOOO AND MASTIO WORKERS, Oak btre.et, between, Oonpresa and Free SleM POISTTjAJMI), Mifi. Coloring. Whitening and White-Washing prompt y att ended to. Orders lr.»ui out ol town solicited. * May 22—-dll s. L. CABEETON. ATTG11NEY AT •I.AYV, Marlcet Square. Sejit 34—dtt n A. E. A C. 11. HASKELL, DEALER* IN <iro€ci'ii*s, Provision*, Wr*1 India floods, lYlculi., Ac., AT LOWEST CASH Pit ICES. tlH | C'oiigrrs* HI, Portland, Me. jan5 dti vvm. w. win 1*1*i,i;, 11 hole sale Dnn/f/ist, 21 MARKLT SQUARiJ, PORTLAND, AIR. UUtfJ y SMITH A < L.YItK, Wholesale Dealers in TEAS, COFFEES & SPICES, l«SJ* fore street, jaul4 me. <ut \V. W. THOMAS. Jr., Attorney and Counsellor at Law, [Chadwick Hoose,] 240 i'ougeexx Street. ^•ctfi-dly '* ir. M. PAY sox, STOC K BROKER. No. 30 Exchange street, PORTLAND ME I1021tlt1 fEWM •* IK III! IS, Attorney, and Counsellor ~ at Law, No. 8 Clappa Block. jul2l B*?"" *»• VKR*uLl.7^o"uri*cllnr »t W r<». Free Street. jul|4 BIJI8WESS CAROS. WALTER COREY & CO., Manufacturers and Dealers in FURNITURE! Looking Glasses, Mattresses, Spring Beds, d'-c. C'Iu|»|>’m Block, lieancbee Street, (Opposite Foot of Chestnut,) Feb&ltf_POltTLAND. ~ JOHN E. U>OW, .Jr., Attorney and Counsellor at Law, JAUNCEY COUBT, B all Street,.New York Oily. £ //‘“Commissioner for Maine ami Massachusetts. Jau. 29 iltf WILLIAM A. FEAHCE, I3 Hi I I M H E R ! BIAKER OF Force Pumps and Water Closets, Wuriu, Cold au.1 Mlioner Bathe, Walk UouIh, ItraHM and Milter Plated Cock*. Every description of Water Fixture lor Dwelliim IIounc., Hotels and Public liuilditigs, slops, elc nr landed ami sel up in the Inrst nianncr. and ail orders ill town 111- country faithfully executed. Constantly on hnnd Lead Pipes and Sheet Lead mol Peer Pumps of all kinds. AisOj Tin lloolinr, 'Pin Condaclors and work in lliat lino done in the l>est manner. Stdt All kinds of Jobbing promptly at .ended to. ISO. 1M«> FORE MT., Porilnnd, Me. janl5 diirn ‘ licit, till.I,, ICItOWVH C MAIklOH, COMMISSION MERCHANTS, PORTLANlt, MAINE. —AT— janl5 lm No. ‘II India Mtroel, Boston. IF. II. WOOD J SOX, BROKERS, .V«. / 78-lore Street. * y7 II J. 15. HUDSON, Jit., A IX T 1ST. Studio No SOI 1-2 Congress Street. S-iT Lessons given in Painting and Drawing. February 1—dll’ CLOUDMAN <f STEVENS, WHOLESALE DEALERS IN W. I. Goods and Groceries, No. Long Wharf, Foot ot Exchange St., ia2ikl;;w *_ PORTLAND, ME. BUILDING. A RrillTEmiUE A KIVGT\EEUIN«. O, Missir. ANDERSON. RON NELL A CO., have mail, arrangement", willi Mr. STEAD, an Arehitect ol established i.‘]illtatioli, amt will in fliture carry on Architecture witii their business as Engineers. Par lies inleniJing to Imihi are invited lo callattheir ottice, No. 3(»i Congress street, and examine eleva "ou and plans ol churchc.-, hanks, stores, blocks ot buildings, ire._ j ,2 WM. II. WALKER, 211 COMMERCIAL STREET, Foot of Map'e Street. General Agent lor tin* Stale for II . IV . J O II N s 9 Improved Hoofing, For buildings ot all kinds. OAR and STEAM BOAT DECKING. ROUTING CEMENT, fur coat ing and repairing all kiud^ ot roots. PBFSERVA J1VE PA lNT tor iron and wood work, Metal Roots, Ac. COMPOUND CEMENT, for repairing leaky shingled roots. BLACK VARNISH, for Ornamen tal Iron work Ac. Full descriptions, c rcular, prices, A c. furnished by mail or on application at the office, where samples and testimonials can be seen, si plJdtf COOPER A MORSE, rilAKE pleasure in informing their old patrons atid X friends that they have resumed business at tbeir OLD STAN It, turner of Market and Milk streets, wdiere they will keep constantly on hand the best as sortment of Meats, Poultry, Game, &c., Thnt llie market allnrds, and It. will be their earnest I aiideavor to serve their customers with promptness and fidelity._Reel.dtf French Language and Literature ' TAUGHT BY PROF. LEON DE MONTIER, FMIOM Fi ance ; graduated in the Acadcmie de Par Is'Univcrsitie de France. Lute Proiessor in the French l^anguage and Literature In the Mcuill Uni versity and High School of Montreal. Canada East. Frol. LI ON de MONTI EK begs leave to say that be is prepared hi give lessons in the above impor tant braneeb of modern education, both in Schools and private families. Classes may also be termed by gentlemen and ladies desirous of acquiring a thor ough know ledge and the tiuent speaking of the French Language. Frof. L. de M.’s method of teaching French will smooth in a great part the difficulties of beginners, whilst to more advanced pupils lie will impart a pro ficiency ol shaking, together with the pure Parisian accent, so deservedly esteemed by all w ell educated people. Nothing shall be w anting on the part of Prot. L.de M. to enable his pupils to make the most rapid pro gress, and by his exertions to speak the French lan guage in the shortest time. Applications as to the terms may l»e made by letter or otherwise, at 52 FreeSt, or at Messrs Bailey & Noyes Book store, Exchange si. References are kindly permitted by the following; In Portland.—Rev, l)r. Dalton, corner South and Spring Street*; Rev. F. Holies; Dr. Flu b, 87 State Si reel; Dr ( had wick 295 Congress Street ; Dr. Lud wig ; C. O. Files Esq. Principal ot Portland Acade my. January 10. dtf 8. WINSLOW & CO.*s " NEW GROCERY! HA VING moved into our new store, next door be low our old stand, and fitted it for a FIRST CLASS tJIIMIRV, w'e beg leave to return our thanks to our numerous patrons for past tavors, and inform them and the pub lic generally, that while endeavoring to maintain our reputation ibr selling the best of BFFF, and all kinds of MEATS and VEGETABLES, we have added to our stock a choice variety of pure groceries, ami hope by selling the best of goods At the Lowem €Ti*li Pricca! to merit a fair share of patronage. The same atten tion as heretofore paid to orders for Meats and Vege tables for dinners. Cart will call Ibr orders every morning if desired. S. WINSLOW & CO. No. 28 Spring Street Market. 8. WINSLOW. o. E. PAGE. January 11. dOm HANSON A WINSLOW’S Steam Mills, Iron Foundry, Plough Manutkctory, VVrE would in tori a the public that wc arc* prcpar >? cd to lu in fell Castings of every description to order at short notice. We nmv have on hand an as sorl incut oi Window Weights. Sled Shoes and other castings. filT' Wc arc prepared to furnish Castings for Kail Hoad Companies and Ship Builders. Also, Planing, Jointing, Matching and Sawing promptly done J. W. HANSON, C. C. WINSLOW. JO 1 ork Si,, Ilcail of Mmilh’a Wharf. Jan I—d Oysters, Oysters! IJy Iht- linn-el, UumHcI, t.ullon or Quart. , Pnt UI* hi kegs ami cans of all sizes for / the trade or tamilv use. V J VhJ) .^‘hig near the Telegraph and Express , , ' GlMt'es, I am prepared to put up all or ' . .‘V 'V' b;*UI 1,1 w»“t oi Oysters will fmd tin* host assortment in the city. fifJf Choice York Bay, Shrewsbury, Clierrv Stone and York Kiver constantly on hau l. y ’ K. I>. ATWOOD, AI rood's Oynlrr House, 13, 47 and 40 fruire St., l*ortluu«l, llle. February 1. d2ui For Sale. \SI IT of Sails, Pigging and Blocks, nearly new, from a fishing Schooner ot 100 tons; also Top sails, Fore and Mainsails, second hand. SAMPSON & CON ANT, dec hit f No. jo& 20 Commercial Wharf. BRIDGTON ACADEMY.^ SPRING TERM of this Institution will m- commence on TUESDAY, February 2(lih, 3,1,1 c0»Unue cloven weeks. ( . I.. nil,TON, A. I*|,, ■•rincipal. Competent aud accomplish, ,! . ployed in all departments of the iielioo™ " * Cin~ Good board furnished in the vicinitv «.r *•» nn week. y at ^°*00 Per Rooms for self-boarding easily obtained. Text books furnished at Portland priccR k« .1 , Pruicpal. T. H. MEAD1. Secrecy. No. Bridgton, 'Ian. 3fl, l8t»I. iel*bdL*aw\ w:iw WatorviUe Classical Institute. :.[■ 1 ine Term will beeiu uu MONDAY', Feb i ruary ini,. F*.r itirlii ularu apply io the Principal,or send lor Catalogue. j jj h.LnsON, Jan 11—2a\\d&w1w Principal. INDIA ltUKier.it GOODS. HAV,lfCiifeb,ir,,c,l,out ol ,ny Kubber Store, 14? Mltl*lie St., 1 would solicit tlie trade 01 the citizens ol Portland and vicinity, .until 1 re-open) lo my iiead.piarlors, ss.Milk Street Poston Wb. r. an k. pt . very variety ol ..„ made iron! India Rubber com prising in part Rubber and Leath er Machine Belting, Steam Packing, Gaskets Rings ifoso for conducting ami hydrant purposes, ltuh&r Clothing of every descri| lion, Combs, Ball:? Tovs Cndci di. etiug f.«r beds in casesoI sickness, Kubher Doot > and shoes, Tubing, Spittoons, Syringes Gloves and Mittens, Elastic Rings and Bands, piano Covers, Horse i overs with and without hood, Wagon Covers, Air Beds, Pillows, Cushions, ami Lite l*re servers. Mechanics1 Aprons. Rubber Jewelry, of iteautilul patters, and all kinds of Kubb. r Goods that nmv be desired, all of which I will sell at manufac turers lower t pi ices. Please forward your orders lor the present to I 1 do H* A- HALL, jui Ueodtf 85 Milk street, Boston. j COPARTNERSHIP. Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned have this day tormed a copart nership under the firm name of JOHNSON & DICKEY, For tbc purpose of carrying on the Boot, Slioe, and Rubber Business, At Johnson's old place, Vo. 320 Congress Street., (head of Casco street.) JAMES M. JOHNSON, WILLIAM B. DICKEY. Portland, Feb. 6th, 1867. Feb7dlw Ship Stores, Produce, and Groceries. TIHIK Subscribers have tormed a copartnership uu X der the lirm name of Sawyer At Varney, And established themselves at No. 55 Commercial Street, Head of Burnham's wharf, for the transaction ol a General Commission Business, And are prepared to receive on Consignment, Prod uce Fifth, I, umber, Wood. Hark.&r., They will keep a full stoek of Produce, Gro rerirft, Ship aud F family Wlorr*, and will be happy to receive the patronage of their friends and the public. ABEL SAWYER, F. W. VARNEY. Fortland, Jan. 28,18C7. Feb7dlw Copartnership Notice. THE copartnership heretofore existing under the lirm name of Mirren*, llaatkrll A I’liu-n, expires this day by limitation. StrrritN A lla*krll are authorized to settle the affairs of the concern. J. C. STEVENS, M. E. HASKELL, A. E. CHASE. A copartnership has this day been formed between the undci'iigued, under the lirm name of 8TEVUN8, LOUD A HASKELL, for the puri>ose of transacting a Wholesale Boot and Shoe Busiuess, - AT - Klara No. 3(1 Commercial Street. formerly occupied by Stevens, Haskell & Chase.. J. C. STEVENS, JullN N. LORD, M. E, 11 ASKKLL. Portland, Feb. 1,18G7. lib 4 d‘Jw Copartnership Notice. AP. KIOIIGAN lias this day retired from the • lirm of MORGAN. 1>VER & CO, in favor of R. M. RICHARDSON, and the business hereafter will be conducted under the firm name of “Richardson, Dyer & Co.,” At the old stand, No. 143 Commercial Street, Where they will continue the General Wholesale Business in W. I. Goods, Groceries, Flour and Pro visions. li. M. RICHARDSON, J. W. DYER, J. E. 11ANNAFORD. Feh 2— J3w Copartnership. Malcolm f. hammond and fessenden v. CARNEY, arc admitted us partners Rom this date. The lirm will he Nil AAV, HAMMOND A CARNET, Aud we bhall continue the Wholesale Grocery, Flour and Provision business, at toe old stand, No. lid Commercial Street. THOMAS SHAW. Portland, Feb. 4,1SG7. tin Copartnership Notice. MR. LEANDER W. FOBES is admitted a partner in our lirm tiom this date. BURGESS, FOBES & CO. febldlm Copartnership Notice. THE copartnership heretofore existing under the lirm name of GEO. T. BURROUGHS & CO., expired this day by limitation. GEO. T. BURROUGHS, H. B. MASTERS, JOHN B. HUDSON. Portland, Jan. 8,18G7. Having purchased the stock and good will of the late firm of GEO. X. BURROUGHS & CO., 1 shall continue the FURNITURE BUSINESS at their old stand, LANCASTER HALL, ami by prompt attention to the wants ot customers, shall endeavor to merit a continuance ol Lb Jr pat ronage, which I respectfully solicit. t’HA8. b. wihttehore. Portland, Jan. 9,1867. dtf ~IV O T I C E . THE subscriber having disposed ct his Stock in store to Messrs f Burgess, Fobcs & Co., Requests all persona indebted to him to cal! at their Counting Room No. NO Com mere iu I HI# .Thom as Block, and settle. Thankful l«»r past favors, lie commends to his friends and former patrons tlieir large ami well selected Stock ol Leads, Oils, Colors, &c. CHARLES FOBES. Portland, Jan. 2, 1867. d2m Dissolution of Copartnership T1HE copartnership heretofore existing under the name of CALVIN EDWARDS & CO., is this day dissolved by mutual consent. All persons hold ng bills against the firm, are ret piested to present them tor payment, and those indeb ted will please call aud settle at 337 Congress Street. CALVIN EDWARDS. WILLIAM G. TWOMBLY. The subscriber having obtained the fine store No. 337 Congress Street, will continue tlie business, and will keep constantly on band O FORTES from the BEST MANUFACTORI1CS, among tliem the Celebrated Steinway Instrument, which lie can sell at the manniiicturer’s LOWK8T PRKCfSg. Also, a good assortment of ORGAN’S and MELODE ONS. OLD PIANOS taken in exchange. WT' Orders for tuning and repairing promptly at tended to. WM. Fi. TWOMBLY. November 26,1866. dtf The subt*criber having; purchaicil the Stock and Store lately occupied by JOHN CROCKETT & CO., NO. 11 PREBLE STREET, Will re-opcn for business Tuesday, Jau. 30, 1807, and will sell oft' the entire stock at greatly reduced prices, consisting of NEW AND SECOND-HAND FURNITURE, Crocker ft and Glass Ware, Carpeting, Paper Hangings, Window Shades, together with a general assortment of IIOITSR-FUBNISHING GOODS. MR. LEVI F. HOYT is connected with this establishment, and will ho happy to wait on any of his customcis and friends who may favor us with a call. jamjOdlm fflhUAW l,l)Hl;l,l„ STAGE NOTICE. CHANGE OF TIME. ON and after this date, Stage will leave Gray daily (Sunday excepted) at 7 1-2 A. M., tor Portland. lAidve Portland at 3 P. M. tor Gray. Tlio mails from Gray to Mechanic Falls and from Gray to Oxford arc discontinued from ibis date. There will be two cross lines established, one from Woodman’s Station via New Gloucester, West Glou cester lo No. Raymond daily. And t lie other from Mechanic Falls via Poland to West Poland, three times a week, both lines to connect with the noon train on the Grand Trunk from Portl; uid. GEORGE R. KIMBALL. fobldtf Portable Steam 1 Engines, ( the ^Jgximum f-1 efficiency, dura ami nriPG a,,/.!,t‘Coll ‘ntAuth the mn jimimi oi'weight more than nnl»y» are T™e,y and Invorably known, faeforv, or ” «*.'■ All warranted mO* application. Add,,.„8 ae“riptive < areolar. bent on C. UOADI.ev ffc CO. Fob 8. 18f,7—(13m L* »HEy ce, MX88. NEW G Oops! P. R. PRO ST, Merchant bailor, 8321-2 Congress Street, Has just receiver"! a !jne lot of FALL goods w,u^,t»p “ REMOVALS. CHINA TEA STOKE, HAS REMOVED To the Old Stud, ~ 'JVo. 135 Middle St., PORTLAND. G. C. SHAW, Proprietor, February 5—dtt 11 EM O V A L . JAMES O’DONNELL, Counsellor at Law, Nalary Public & Commuxioncr of Deeds, Has removed to Clapp’s New Block. COR. EXCHANGE AND FEDERAL STREETS, Jan 15. (Over Sawyer’s Fruit Store.) dtf Jbt E M O V A E ! W. II. CLIFFORD, OoixixKellor at Law, Aud Nolicitor of Palcuh, lias Removed to Comer of Brown and Oongress Streets, jalB BROWN’S NEW BLOCK. <Ul OUT OE THE EIRE l B. F. SMITH * SON’S New Photograph Rooms, — AT— NO. 16 MARKET SQUARE. auj$2A n dtt . <57 U. DOW N ES, MERCHANT TAILOR, HAS REMOVED TO No. 233 1-2 Congress Street, COUNEK OF CHESTNNT August 30, 1866. n dti REMOVAL ! Tim Merchants National Bank Will remove on MONDAY, Nov. 12, to the OFFICE OF H. M. PAYSON, 32 Exchange St. oulodtf li E JI O V E D . ST ROUT-& GAUE, COUNSELLORS AT LAW, have removed to Office Corner Exchange and Federal Sts., Over Eioring’a Drug Store* 8. C. STiROUT. II. W. GAGE. dec31 d&wtf HOLDEN & PEABODY, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, O/jlce, 220 1-2 Congress Street, Near the Court House. A. 11. HOLDEN. bopoltll II. c. l'EABODY. Harris & Waterhouse, JOBBERS OF Hats, taps and Furs. Portland, Dec. 3d 1866. HARRIS & WATERHOUSE, Wholesale Dealers in Huts, Caps, and Furs, have removed to their New Store, No. 12 Exchange Sired, F. R. HARRIS. <le4tf J. E. WATERHOUSE. O. M. d: 1). If . JSTAS11 have resumed business at (he head ot Long Wharf, under J. W. M Ungers Insurance Olliee, and will be pleased to see ( heir former customers and receive their order’s as usual. July 10, 18G6. n dtt DOW & LIKHhk, iM*uraucc Agvubi, will be found at No 117 Commercial, copter ot? Exchange S t. Home Office of Now York: National’ Office of Boston t Narragansetc upicc of Provitience; Putnam Office of’Hartford: Siartlard Office of New York, aud other reliable offices, are represented by this agency. John Dow. jy25dti F. W. Libbey. VBON, ~€0., Furs, Hals, Caps and Robes, 164 Middle St„ over T. Bailey if Co. jn117U WOOA>JlAN, TIX11F & €0.1 WhoRsah* Dry Gocd># No. 4 Galt Block, Commercial St. Jul 17—dtt V * TUOTiCE~ H. J. LfBBY A* CO., Maiit^turcrs and Commission Merchants. Couuting Room over First National Bunk, No. 23 Free street, second story. iyll ti A1TIBKOHE Jft EKKIII<Im Dealer in • Watches, Jewelry, Masonic Rcguiia, aud Mili tary Goods, No J3 Free .street, Portland. Same store with Geyer and Calel. iyI2dt f EAGL.F M ILLV, although burned up, the Pro prietors, Messrs. 1;. J. Hill & Co., arc; now pre pared to furnish Coffees, Spices, Cream Tartar, Ac, a.t their now place ot business, No. loo Green St. An Order slate may be found at Messrs. Low, Plummer & Co’s, No 83 Commercial St, and at Mr C. M. Rice’s Paper Warehouse, No. 185 Fore Street. All orders promptly attended to. Goods at the lowest prices. .jullGtt H PACKARD, Bookseller and Stationer, may be • found at No. 337 Congress St., coruer of Oak St. jullGtt RS. WEBSTER if CO., can be tound at the store • of C. K. Babb, Clapp’s Block, No. 9, where we offer a good assortment of Clothing aud Fnruishiug Goods at low prices. jul 16 Ot£llTH & REEI). Counsellors at Law. Morton O Block, Congress St. Same entrance as U. S. Ar my Htfices. iyl2dtf TliE eantehn e\PRESS CO are now perutauentfy located at No. 21 Free street, and prepared to do Express Business overall the Rail road and Sfeamboat routes in the State, and West by P. S. P.* Eastern aud Bostou & Maine lload> to Boston, connecting there with Expresses to all parts ot the country. For the convenience of our customers on Commer cial amt Fore streets, an order hook tor freight Calls will be kept at office of Canadian Express Co . No. — Fore street. J. N. WINSLoW. Jy24 tf____ J& F. M* UA\D, Attorneys aud Counst Hors, • No. 16 Free Street, near Middle. .juL3 A if S. E. SPRING may be found at the store ol • Fletcher 4r Co., corner ot Union aud Commer cial streets. iyll tl ■MATHAN GOULD, Merchant Tailor, has removed to No. 16 Market Square, over Sweetsir’s Apotlie cary store. jylo—tf DEBLOI4 &' WEBB, Alioraeyx and C’ountM-llcvrN, at tli.‘ Boody House, corner ot Coii&r- ss and Chestnut streets. ■ »Jy26 Congress St, j>'ortlna«l, /> ‘ J| L. B. FOL EET1E, HOSIERY AND CLOVES, HOOP SKTBTS AND CORSETS, Ladies’ k Children’s UnderfL'nnels, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. 1®^ Comer of Congress St. and Tolmau Place, Feb 7, 1S07.—dly Midd \e Street. JNOW BEADY. Jcnck’s Improved Window Spring. (Patented Fob. 1st, 1SGT>.) \\rE are now prepared to fill V f orders for the above named .Spring, which has proved to be the best and most durable in the market. It is easily applied, and <*an be adjusted t<» suit all com ■ non, size Kisli, will work as well Ion the top as bottom sash, holding the saisli at any de sirable point.. For sale at. wholesale, l>y o. I), sweet &<;o., (sole agents for tuc New England States,) Pawtucket, K. 1. For Sale in Portland, hv KINO, & PEXTKK, No.175 Feb5d2w G-REAT DISCOVERY ! BOGKItS’ Excelsior Pain Curer. Tlic Best Preparation Ever Made Fur the following Complaints: ALL NERV OUS and NEURAvLGIC PAINS, PLEURISY PAINS. RHEUMATISM, TOOTHACHE, HEADACHE, EARACHE, STIFF NECK, DIPHTHERIA, SORE THltOATand AGUE. Also invaluable in all cases of Spr kins and Entires. Try it And you will be satisfied. Manufactured and sold wh ole,sale and retail by \V. W. itogers, llampdt n Corner, Mai no. Sold iu Portland by H. H. IIA'.V & CO., \\ holesale and retail. Jal2dCm* Store to Let. THE GC'THIC STORE on Congress Street, op posite Lafayette Street. This is one of the best stands for the SSrocpry in the City, having had . % large trade lor die pa*v ten years. Apply to L. CARLETON, .jail 1 dedtf __27 Market Square. DIVIDEND. A DIVIDE! ID oi 10 per cent, will he paid the j\ stockholu 'ers of the Tug Warrior at the oitice of J. S. Winslow, January 15tli. janiodtf J. S. WINSLOW, Agent^ WN. I>V1£ ft. can be lound with anew stock • of Sewing Machines, oi various kinds; Silk Twist. Cotton—all kinds and color*, Needles, OR* Ac. 166 Middle street, op one liight stairs. jul17«tod CIff ARm. 200 M. imported aim domestic C tears lor sale by C. C. MITCUJELL & SON, Jull8tt 178 Fore Street, INSURANCE 2V O W IS THE TIME TO INSURE! WITH THE GREAT Mutual Life Ins. Co., Oi New York. Cash Assets, $18,000.000. Increasing at tlic rate ot' 3*00,000 per month. Another Grand Dividend! WILT, he made on the first ot February next. Those who insure at this time will derive the benefit oT Unit dividend, which w ill add largely to the sum In-tired, or may ho used in payment or fu ture ptemiunts. It is the best JNew Year’s Gift ! A ntau can bestow on his family, in view of the un certainty of life. Many Policies now subsisting with this (treat Company arc yields." A i.ahc.k incbeAse, as the following cases will show: No of Ain’t Ain't of Dividend Policy. Insured pr,_m. Pd. Additional 516 $3500 2252,25 $2710,22 636 500 261,23 375,02 7767 6000 3«ll>,20 4636,67 7662 rsfoO 2606,00 3217,64 10325 1000 350,60 544.52 10703 3000 1066,20 1519,53 4146 1(»M 553,90 665,93 12410 <586 410,93 623,24 l ’ Many more cases with similar results and names eau be furnished to those who will titvnr ns with a call at our office. fif " I*'- not tail to examine into the advantages this Great Company prescuts het'oie insuring else where, by appivmg at xite Agency of W. V. 1.ITTI.E A CO., Office 79 Commercial St., Up Stairs.

V ff "Non-Forfcilihg, Endowment, Ten Year, and allother form oi' Policies are issued by this Company on more favorable advantage than by any otherConi pany. dcc27dtf STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION —OF THE— HowardUnsurance Company OF NEW YORK, Dec. 31, laM, td he filed in the office ol the Secretary ot State of Maine. Cash Capital all paid in.$500,000.00 Surplus Dec. 31, I860. 118,408.89 $618,403.60 ASSETS. Cash on hand and in Manhattan and Plue nix National Banks. $26,083.26 Real Estate in City of New' York. 90,000.00 United State? Stocks and Bonds, at mar ket value. 2C7,306.00 Now York State Stocks, market value- 10,400.00 New York City and County Stocks, mar value. . .. 72,250.00 King’s County Stock*, market value. 23,750.00 Bank Stocks, market value. 35,550.00 Loans on Mortgages on Real Estate in City of New York and Brooklyn, beiug first liens, worth double the amount loaned thereon. 52,560.00 Loans on Stocks, (worth at market value $22,125). 18.750.00 Due from Agents. 1,905.83 Interest and Rents accrued, mostly paya ble January 1, 1867. 10, £37.46 Unpaid Premiums. 2,542.34 Salvage Claims and rebate duties (over $10,000) estimated at. 6,000.00 $618,4438.89 VjIABIY.ITIEM. For Claims. $9,097.00 Unpaid Dividends and small balances. 253.12 $9,350,42 The only Agency of the Company, In the State of Maine, is at Portland, JOHN 15.| CAB. BOLL, Agent. SAMUEL T. SKIDMORE, Pres. ' HENRY A. OAKLEY, Vice Pres. STATE OF NEW YORK, ) City and County of New York,) bb' Samuel T. Skidmore, President, and Henry A. Oakley,'Vice President of the Howard Insurance Oon»4»ftiiy of said City, being severally sworn, do de pose ami suy, each lor himself, that the foregoing within is a full, true and correct statement of the allunsol the said Company; that the within describ ed investments, nor any part thereof, arc made ibr the benefit ot any individual exorcising authority in the management of said Com]-any, nor for any other person or persons whatever, and that they arc the above described officers of the said Cumpanv. SAM’L T. SKIDMORE, Pies. HENRY A. OAKLEY, Vice Pres. STATE OF NEW YORK, I CK City and t%uut> of New' York, J 4in this twcnry-rrhith day of January, 1867, before me personally appeared Samuel T. skidinore and Henry A. Oakley, known to me to be the President and Vice President of the Howard Insurance Com pany ol the City of New York, as described in the foregoing instrument, and severally made oath that ilm contents ot the same subscribed by them, are true and correct in every particular, and that they have not withheld from the foregoing statement any material information whatever. [r eal.) JAS. CAMPBELL, Notarv Public, *•*- [Stamp.] City and County of New York. John B. Carroll, Statu Agent. Feb 1 oodSw 190 Fore Street. Reliable Insurance ! W. JD. LITTLE & Co, General Insurance Agents, Offices (for the present ) at No 79 Commercial St,& 30 Market Nqiiarv, (Lancaster liall Building,) CONTINUE to represent the following First .Class Fire Companies, viz: Phoenix, Of Hartford, Ct. Merchants*, Of Hartford, Ct. City Fire, Of Hartford, Ct. North American, Of Hartford, Ct. New England, Of Hartford, Ct. Atlantic, Of Providence, R. I* Atlantic Mutual, Of Exeter, N. U. Ami are prepaied to placo any amount vaulted on Good property, at the most favorable rates. CCird'ABM AND VILLAGE Property, and CITY DWELLINGS and Household Furniture insured lor a term of years, on highly tavoiablc rates. LOSSES PROMPTLY ADJUST Ell AND PAID as heretofore, at our office. Every loss of these of fices by tiie great fire in this City, was paid up with out any delay, difficulty or discount, (ol more than simple interest,) to the entire satisfaction ol all the parties, to whom we are at liberty to icier. Dec. 27 dtf K E M O V A li , Sparrow’s Insurance Office is tliis day removed from No. 80 Commercial Street, to the new and commodious rooms NO. 06 EXCHANGE STREET, IN TIIE CUMBERLAND BANK BUILDING, where lie is now prepared to place insurance, in all its forms, and for any amount, in companies second to uoothers on tiie globe, uml on the most favorable terms. LIT" Parties preferring first class insurance, are res pectfully invited to call. November 5. 1866. dtf LS. Twomhley, General Insurance Broker, • would inform his many Iriend? and the publ’c generally that he is prepared to continue the insur ance Business as a Broker, and can place Fire, Life and Marine insurance to any extent m the best Com panies in the United States. All business entrusted to my c .re sliall be faithfully attended to. Office at C. M. Kice’s Paper Store, No. 183 Fore St, where orders can bcleit. iull6tf SPECIAL NOTICE —OF— Life Insurance! TTAVING l»een appointed General Agents lor il Maine of the old New Enclaud Mumal Life Ins. Co., Of Boston, Mass., lieing the oldest purely Mutual Life U’s. Co. in America, we wish liity good, active airents t j work in the different cities and villages throughout lhesitate. None need apply unless good reference can Iw give. The Co. is 23 years old and has paid in Dividends *1,217,000 00 and over $2,000,000 00 in loss f»s by death. It has now a well-invested accumulated Capital of over .'*‘1.000,000 00. 'Hie Co. formerly made and paid ii* dividends once in live years. A l>ivi leiiil will be made up in Nov. 18(10, and annually i hereafter, and available one year from date of Foli [• t. Applications for local Agencies will be made to RUFUS SMALL & SON, Gen’l Agents, Mp21d3m B aide lord, Me. _.. ■» NOTICE. THE following lisle ol Taxes on Real estate ot non resident owners, in the Town of North Yarmouth for the year 1866, in bills com mi tied to John G. Fierce, Collector of said town, on the first day of June, 1865, have been returned by him to me,as remaining unpaid on the 31st day of May, i860, by his certificate of that date, and now remain unpaid; and notice is hereby given that if the said taxes and interest and charges are not paid into the ireasury ol said town wiiliin twenty months from the date of the commitment of the said bills,- so much ot the real estate taxed as will be sufficient to pay the amount due therefor, includ ing interest and charges, will, without further notice, be sold at public auction, at the Town House, in said town, on the 1st day ot March, 1867, at 10 o’clock A. M. Val’n. Tax. Benjamin Warren, house and lot, $150 00 $3 75 Albion Blaokstonc, house, ham and lot. ^ , 510 00 1 18 R. F. M. Greely, house, baru and thirty-five acres land, 1,325 00 33 13 Horace F. Kimball, house and lot, 150 00 3 60 Mrs. York, two and one-half acres land, 50 00 1 25 Vftiliam Wagg, two and one-half acres laud, 60 00 144 Rachel True, one and one-half 2cres land, 50 00 1 20 George JTrue, nine acres land, 350 00 8 40 Heirs of Jacob »avor, house and lot, „ 60 00 1 44 _ WILLIAM B. SKILLIN, Treasurer. North Yarmouth, Jan. 24th, 1867. jan 28d3t teod3w \ew Crop molasses. 303 BHDS.) ** TBCS. } CLAYED MOLA8SES, NEW 7 BBLS. } CHOP, and 103 HMDS, I MUSCOVADO MOLASSES, NEW •J TKCS. ) CHOP, Per Brig Mary A. Chase, from Malauzas, now laud ing and ‘or salo l>y CHASE,CRAM A STURTEVAXT Ieb2d2w Widgrry’s Wharf. DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND. MonJay Morning, February II, 1867. Drawbacks far Nkipbuililrr*. The principal iutcrest which Maine has in the passage of the Tariff bill now before the House of Representatives, beyond the desire to have some settled policy, turns upon the twenty-second section, allotting to ship builders a drawback of all duties upon the prinepial materials used in the construction of sailing vessels. We publish in another column the debate in the Senate upon the motion to strike out this sectiou. The debate will lumish a history of this fea ture of the bill Ironi its first appearance in the Finance Committee to its adoption by the Senate iu its present tbrni, and will give a suf ficient notion of the only arguments which are likely to be urged against it. It is to be hoped that the House will amend the projio sitiou so as to include steamers, according to Mr. Fessenden’s intention, and will then pro ceed to carry out the ftdl intent of Mr. Lynch's resolution by remitting all taxes as well as duties upon materials employed for this pur pose. Nothing less will afford auy relief worth mentioning to this important interest. In this city, Mr. Dyer's yard is deserted. Mr. Law rence had one large ship on the stocks last year, but sees no prospect to warrant him in laying another keel. Mr. Winslow !s about to stop the business. In Yarmouth, Mr. S. C. Blanchard is preparing to abandon the business. In Bath not a new keel has been laid for a year. In Kennehunk.Capt. Thomp son is working against hope; had three ships on the slocks last year and three flames which he intended to put up this spriug, proceeding leisurely and fully aware that there is no sale lor first-class vessels, at present prices. Mr. Titeomb is building coasters, lor which there is a moderate demand. From Boston, Chel sea, McdlOrd,New York, Williamsburg, comes the same monotonous report. And mean while our foreign trade is actually increasing. And last year out of 438 millions gold value of imports 327 millions were brought over, and out of 505 millions currency value of exports 35g millions were carried away, La foreign bottoms. Nothing can bo plainer than the teaching of these facts. Unless something is done, the art of shipbuilding will be lost to us, and with that goes our carrying trade, unless that por tion of the navigation act of 1793 which virtu ally forbids American merchants from running foreign-built ships should be repealed, which is unlikely. Close upon the decay of our nav igation follows the decline of our naval power, for the merchant marine is the reservoir which feeds the navy. Sailors cannot be improvised like soldiers. But why dwell upon these ar guments, which have been urged by our own shipbuilders in tbeir recent convention, which have been presented to Congress directly by tbe Legislatures ot Maine and New York and indirectly by tbe Legislature of Michigan in its protest agaiust further registry of British vessels in the United Stales! It is thought in some quarters that the pro posed relief will not be adequate. That point deserves to lie considered. The cost of a Maine-built ship of 1327 tons, in currency, as taken Irom tbe builder’s bocks, is for Wood $20,950 Iron 12,4C0 Sheathing 2,000 Cordage and duck 11,000 Other materials 5,000 Materials $57,350 Labor 25,100 Business charges 8,7oO Other expenses 3,4C0 Labor 37,200 Internal revenue 1,500 Local taxes 000 Direct tax 2,100 Total, ready for sea, $90,050 The total cost of this vessel, ready for sea, was accordingly about $74 a ton, which is less than the average, Our neighbors in the Brit ish Provinces are said to build vessels of this class for $40 a ton in gold, which is also a moderate estimate. Witli gold at 140 this would be equivalent to $50 a ton in currency. The relief which must he granted accordingly, to give our builders an equal chance, must ■ amount to about 25 per cent, of the total cost of the vessel. The measure of the relief af forded by Mr. Lynch’s proposition will be found by deducting the tax of $1,500 and the duties on $57,350 worth of materials from the total cost. The present tariff averages about 40 per cent. Itoughly then the drawback on $57,350 will be $22,940 which added to $1,500 comes to $24,440. The drawback would not probably Teach quite this figure; but it is evi dent that it will afford a measure of relief suf ficiently near the requirement to save this im portant industry. Is there any good reason why it should not he granted? The remis sion of taxes as well as duties is a necessity, unless we choose to discriminate in favor ot foreign materials, which would be needless fol'y. __ Coast survey Bf.1‘Ot:t.—We are indebted to the Ifon. John Lynch for a copy of the offi cial report just issued of the operations of the United States Coast Survey in 1S94. At that lime the survey was in full co-operation with the blockading squadrons and with the Union armies ir the field. Four parties were acting under the orders of Admiral Lee, lliree with as many vessels under Admiral I)ahlgren,aud two under Admiral Porter; six parties were employed in military surveys in Western Vir ginia, two at Knoxville, live at Chattanooga, ooe in Louisiana, one in Texas, and one in Florida. Meanwhile the regular work was proceeding on the Northern Atlantic coast, without interruption, and was only retarded on the Pacific by the serious depreciation of the paper currency of the Government, The appendix to this volume contains the last three parts of Prot. Boche's elaborate dis cussion of the magnetic oi'servatlons made under his direction at Girard College in 1840 45. Prof. Peirce has a note on fhe progress of the computations for the longitude of American stations from the European merid ian, by occultations of the Pleiades—a meth od a liich is already superseded by flic laying of the Atlantic cable. Dr. Gould reports briefly on tire telegraphic method of determ ining longitudes. Assistant Schott presents Gauss’s solution of the problem of determin ing a position by angles observed upon any number of stations, “the n-point problem,” as Mr. Schott appropriately names it, with an example. Mr. Schott’s report on the geodetic connection of the Epping base line with fbo primary triangulation in the Eastern Stales, furnishes an instructive example of the pro cess ot reductiou followed by the Coast Sur vey. Under the head of developments anu dis coveries we notice the determination of the position of Birch Point ledge in Wise asset bay, of a rock near Clou's ledge in Sheepscot riv er, and ot the White Head ground, about eight miles to the eastward of Cape Elizabeth. Among the charts are Easlport harbor and approaches, Rockport and Camden harbors, and Boothbav harbor in this State. Positions in latitude and longitude are given in Passa tnaquoddy bay and the St. Croix river, Goulds borougb, Naraguagus, Pleasant, Chandler’s, Englishmen's aud Macliias bays, Penobscot bay and river, St. George’s river, Muscongus bay, and the Damariscotta, Kennebec and Androscoggin rivers. The tide tables are en larged and improved. We are not surprised to learn that a large demand for these reports is springing up arnoug practical navigators. Tiif, Intkemaiuuagk Bill.—On Wednes day, as lias been before stated, the House re lused to reconsider the vote whereby the lull was indefinitely postponed, the vote ataudmg for reconsideration 17 against 17. lue rress this morning in publishing the ayes and nays, uses the following very delicate aud generous language: “Members who did not regard them selves as standing in any particular need ot legislation to prevent them from marrying ne groes, voted aye: members who wanted all the safeguards ot' the law, voted no." The people will be glad to see this discussion prolonged. —Star. Why don’t you prolong it then ? Cra.miMi.m-r ... the Fn-nrh Cx p„.iliail lias aj.|Mi|nted Jtlenry li. Humphrey, is*,. i,„ some time a resident ol this city, lo represent tliat State as Commissioner to the Worlds Fair, to he held in Paris this summer. This is a deserved compliment to a true gentleman Mr. Humphrey, or as he should now be rail ed, Col. liumphiey, tor he has been attached to the Governor's stall, is a native of Huston, where lie is well known lor iiis literary tastes and his interest in the line arts. For several past yean he has resided in Thomastou, Me., where lie, in a remarkable manner, proved his loyalty to his country by tendering to Gov. YYuoUburn|au entire battery of light artillery, to he furnished at his own private expense, lie has served the Government acci ptubly as consul to Alexandria, and is now about to visit Europe lor the purposejof intending the | lair, and lor making investigations in science and the arts. V\re wisli Him a happy and sue cfNdlul toui1.—Sumluy Timex. We think the selection of Col. Humphrey as Commissioner to the French Exposition, is a very fortunate one. No man, perhaps, could he lound who is belter qualified for the posi tion. A former resident in Palis, associating in the first literary and diplomatic circles, lie is quite at home in that metropolis, is famil iar with its institutions, and lias a perfect commaud of the French language, which must give him a great advantage in his intercourse with the managers and exhibitors at the Fair, and in his means of collecting facts and ideas of use to the (State lie will represent. Col. II. is a literary gentleman of ample pecuniary means. In an interview which was enjoyed the other day at the house of the writer, who was Commissioner of the State to the London Exhibition in 1851, \ye were somewhat sur prised when he described to us the extent ol' his Library, on which lie U.is insurance by live dillereut companies to the amount of sijrty thousand dollars. In rtply to our question as to its value, he replied that disinterested parries, he supposed, would apprise it at oue hundred thousand dollar's It embraces works of great antiquarian interest, besides almost every thing valuable in American or European literature. He has recently given six thous and dollars towards the Memorial nail at Cam bridge, in honor of his brethren of the Alumni who fell in the late rebellion. Whilst IT. S. Consul at Alexandria, lie availed himself ol the opportunity to visit all tire interesting points in Egypt, Palestine, Syria, Ac., and, al ter the French Expos itiou, he proposes to spend, with his wile who accompanies him, a year or more in visiting Austria, Prussia, ltus sia, Swcdeu and Denmark. In the language of the Boston Times, “we wish him a happy and successftrl tour.” Ex-Mayor Shaw ot Bid deford, we believe, is the only colleague of C >l. Humphrey to Paris. He has given us encour agement, that whilst attending the Exposition in Paris, and during his travels in central and northern Europe, lie will favor us with occa sional cotrcspoudcnee iu which case we shall take pleasure in laying it before the readers of the Press. __Tuaxi. Knrourngrnirnt to Shipbuilder-. The twenty-second section of tlie Tar iff billl as it passed the Senate, provides, That on and after the 1st day of April, 18(17, there shall be allowed and paid a drawback equal iu amount to the import duty paid on ali lumber, hemp, .MauiJa, copper, nuu upon ail iron not advanced in manufacture beyond rods, bars, and bolts which shall be brought up into the construction of rigging or equipment ot sailing vessels ut the Unit'd States, or used in repairing vessels of foreign build, documented iu conformity with the provisions ol the act ol 2:kl December, 1852, less five per cent, on tin amount of suc h drawback, which shall be re tained for the use ot the United States under such regulations as the Secretary of the Treas ury may prescribe. On the last of the ten days during which the bill was before tlie Senate, Mr. Uoudcrson of Missouri moved to strike out the section. We copy trom the Globe the leading points of the debate which followed: Mr. Henderson—It will be observed that this section as it stands is an absolute discrimina tion in favor of a certain sectiou of the coun try, and 1 desire to know whether the Senate in passing a Tariff bill is disposed to discrim nate iu tuvor of vessels built in any particular section ol this country . 1 wish to call the attention ot the Senate and the attention of tbe country to the tact, and il gentlemen then wish to put their names on the leeonl on the subject, they can do so. Mr. President, I shall content myself with the opposition 1 have made to this bill. 1 liave other amendments but 1 shall not oiler more than one or two; perhaps not even that many, for 1 see that it is au utter impossibility to move this bony. We are told the tiling lias all been examined, it has ali been looked into;” and quietly, silently and calmly, all propositions that come trom a certain direc tion are voted down. It avails nothing that an interest in my section suffers; but if the woolen interest of Massachusetts suiters. ! modification! are made,and all the opposi tion that was threatened trom that quarter, 1 apprehend, has passed away to he revived no more, fl the bill is to hustrate the great shipbuilding Interests ol Maine, bow is that to be avoided ? It is to be avoided by return ing every dollar that is paid to the foreign munulacturer lor the articles entering into the construction of the vessel. That is to be returned as a bonus to the man who makes the vessel. Yet, if I were to propose, with regard to vessels built at St. Louis or Galena or Louisville or other points along the west ern waters, that tlie same bounty should he returned to the builders, how would the prop osition be leceived iu this body i* Mr. President, let the fate of the few amendments I iiave offered answer the que ry. You know what would become ot it. Am I to he told again “this tiling has Lccu con sidered iu committee; we know how it stands; and the Senator from Missouri is ignorant ot he talks about ?” Perhaps it is so; but I only crave the privilege of easting my vote in fa vor of striking out that section from this bill. Mr Johnson—It by no means follows that because a diaw back is uotgivcu to vessels that are built on the Mississippi and on tlie Ohio it ought uot to he given to any other vessels. If you cannot get it lor the West, give it to the East. Mr. Henderson—I ask tlie Senator if lie is in favor ot giving it lo the West. Mr. Joliusou—I would be. Mr. Henderson—Will you vote lor a projios itiou to i hat elleet ? Mr. Johnson—Well, let it come before us. Mr. Fessenden—I w ill say just one word; 1 do not wish to make an argument on this question, for 1 suppose it is ery well under stood. ill regain 10 tuis particular turn I put in steamers as well as sailing vessels; I had an amendment made to that effect. 1 thought I was authorized by the committee to offer it; but my friend from Ohio [Mr. Sherman J thought 1 was not, at any rate so tar as lie was concerned; and to Settle the question I moved to strike out the words “or steam” from the section, stating at the time that I should vote myself to retain those w ords, my ohj'yct in making the motion being merely ti> la-in's the question before the .Senate. My friend b paa Ohio, who is iroin the West, ex plained lire reasons why lie thought it would nut do to apply the section to steamers, and so satisfactorily to gentlemen that a large ma jority of the Senate voted to strike out thosr words against my vote and my opinion, j tliiuk that is a sufficient answer in relation to that jioink With regard to the thing itsell. 1 can only say that alter a great deal ol deliberation, for several days at times, thinking it ail over and looking upon it in every light, the committee were unanimous in agreeing that it ought to be done# because they thought, as the honor able Senator Irotu Maryland has expressed it, that a CQUUivircial marine rvas of some conse quence to the country; that it was of some consequence to the coiintiy to preserve the sea-going men; that k was ol consequence to the country to presetves.be art of ship-budd ing'to some extent, which has given us so much renown. The eoiumitteee thought ibis was ir great national interest, as much » as a factory or anything else it being rvmm ret, or rather navigation, a branch ot commerce, and this seemed to be the on .v^way navigation in its now cwuuuon m"arePpmUcnla.ly interested ip, my sec tion ot the country, because we live light aJongsidc the Uriiish Provinces, where they build*vessels at ball ot tin* rate we cau; and so lar 0 my State is concerned it is uIkjui the onlv thing in this hill in wt. ich it has auy very considerable interest, and there are many oili er sections of the country tiyat have alt o a large interest in it. I have stiu'ed the reason why it was put in, after carelul deliberation, as t said beiore, by the unanimous consent of the committee, and l hope it will b>-‘ rctaiued by the Senate. Mr. Henderson—I wish to call tin* atten tion ol the Senator to one tact, that in lids bill every stick of ship-timber that goes Into the vessel is free, being put on the free list. Mr. Fessenden—Then there will be nothing to be returned for the timber. Mr. Henderson—You get the timber tree. I and then you get a drawback upon all the other materials in the ship: upon the iron, the hemp, the cordage, the canvas, aud every thing ot that character. Mr. Fessenden—We get it upo n nothing that has gone into a slate ot magiutacture. We get it on raw materials. ' Mr. Henderson—Tot; e,,f «J1 the timlM r free*; but if we build a fence In the West we pay an increased price, because ot the increas ed duty, it there it; anything in duties. Mr. Fessenden—I suppose every Senator understands the matter; an I ii the reasons for patting in the section are not sufficient they will vote down the section; otherwise they will retain it. Mr. Jiavis—I'here is a large amount of steamboat tonn ige built at ( Ineinnati, Louis ville. and New Orleans, 'i'here is a large amount ol foreign louuagc in the form of saii ing sh'ps built at FortlunU and oilier ports r mill m the Last and N ml liras;. New, sir. I repeat the question of the Ncnator from Mis souri. as there are many articles of foreign import upon which duties are paid that enter into the construction of both classes of ves sels. how IS it I hat tin- bill authorizes a draw back u,nn all the foreign articles that cuter into the mannlucture of sailing ships, a d ‘tuliolds it only from all the articles oi lor eign mauulacuire tlialentcr into the const! uc tinu of steamboats ? The Senator from Mary land asks whether, even though it be niiicst that there should In* ibis discrimioatiou, tin* tael ot ties drawback not being allowed upon tin* construction of Western steamboats is a sufficient rea-ou why it should not be allow ed upon the const ruction of Eastern sailing vessels. 1 say lliat the system ought to lie one ol reciprocity; that there is no justice, there is no wisdom, there is no ktatesiiiansbiji in a system that makes such a discrimination and wiicn that discrimination is established i; is a sufficient reason to me to Vote against the whole system. Mr Fowler—I wish simply to state a few reasons why I cannot support tiiis ameinl nient. in the fust pl,u*c l am in Isvorof the section in, it stands, provided oiu interests are protected also. 1 do not sc** any good rea son why the interest of the ship-builders should lie protected at the East and those of the West should not l>e. 1 am in tavorol ex tending this protection alike to both, and I should like it amended so as to give that pro tection. I cannot nppmf exactly the meas ure ot the Senator from .Missouri, because I am in favor of extending protection to this class ol interests; neither could I support a hill that would discriminate so improperly agaue.t other interests. Mr. Fessenden—l will say to the Senator there is nothing sect ional about it. Solar as steamers arc concerned, we bull I s(earners at the East as well as al tin* \\ ext. We build steamers all along the Atlantic line, large steamers and small. I was lor includin' them all in the section; hut tin* Senate decided,and not by Eastern votes particularly, lint on mo tion of the honorable Senator Ironi < iliio, that it was not advisable to extend it to river-go ing steamer.*,. Mr. Fowler—1 do not wish to he under stood as charging anything sectional. Mr. Fessenden— The see.ion covers ail sailing vessels built anywhere in the United States. Mr. Cattell—I wish to say that this was the unanimous opinion of the committee. That is not very important, nor are their opinions in the view ol the Senator trom Missouri of very much weight; nevertheless, I desire to relieve the .Senator fix m Maine hum the ap parent ini|iutation that it may have proceeded from him. The committee were entirely unanimous on this subject. It was shown to the committee that a ship could he built in -N ova Scotia at very nearly titty per ciut. less than it could he built in Maine. There was no possible w ay of protecting it that could be seen in accordance with our laws and treaty regulations, save by a drawback, And it was unanimously agreed that it was one ot those interests worthy to be protected in the best form we could, and 1 believe lbe committee were entirely unanimous in the opinion that this craw back eught to be given. Mr. Henderson—i desire tusay once for all that if Senators imderstood me as imputing anything wrong to the Senator trom Maine, they arc very much mistaken. I have alto gethet a dilferent opiniou of that Senator. I apprehend that the Senator from Maine de sired to protect his own jieople. as 1 desire to protect the interests of mine. 1 do not Idame him lor that. He was sent here lor that pur pose;—not to look after their interests alone. It is true he is a Senator nt the United States; but it is not to be expected that Senators will wholly disregard the interests of their* own constituents. I have no complaint to make of it. I do not complain even ol the Senator from Maryland, who looks to the piotecfioii ot the shipping interest upon tiic waters of Maryland. 1 ask lor the yeas and nays. The question on the motion to strike out was then taken and the vote stood 11 jeas to 20 nays; so the motion did not prevail. VARIETIES, —M. Victor Cousin has bequeathed his val uable library, rich in the liest editions of the classics and in French history to the Sorboune. He has also left a fund for its maintenance. It will be open to the public od the same con ditions as that of the .Sorbonuc, The value of the library is estimated at 200,000 It, —The people of the interior of Illinois are agitating the abolition of Warehouse monopoly in Chicago. The Bloomington Pantograph jays: “Chicago seems to he excited over the warehouse question, and we are glad to see the jommotiou. We, in the country, have made up our minds to grasp the elevator swindlers by the throat, by legislation that shall do its feeble best to compel them to deal fairly. If our legislators will staud firm, the farmers will be greatly the gainers. —When were there only two vowels? In the days of Noah (no a,) before you and l were born. —One ol the clerks in the employ of Brig ham the notorious rum seller of Boston, who has stood at the tap for more than tw ty years and remained a sober man, was asked if he did not drink. '‘Nercr said he.” “Why not?” continued the questioner. “Ah, ”he replied with a significant look, "we make the liquor dowu cellar.” —A queer story is afloat iu social circles re specting a party given last week by a lady whose husband occupies a fmut rank among New York meu of sen nee. The principal in vited guest was—well, a star in the musical ar mament; and everybody went iu hope of hear ing the rich notes of the songstress. At the appropriate moment the hostess began per suasively; “Won't you sing to us, mademoi selle?” “By no means, dear Mrs.-,” was the^respoiisc, "l came to be entertained, not to entertain.” \\ hereupon there was a flutter ing, blank looks, much whispering; and a world of gossip since.—JS’tw York Keening Gazette. —Alongside a curte-de-risito of “Head Cen tre” Stephens, a photographer iu the Straud, London, has a notice iu his window to this ef fect; “The best investment out—£2000 to 1>« obtained for one shilling! Buy the carte-de cisite of the Hoad Centre, for whose apprehen sion Government has offered a reward of £2000. Look out for him, seize him, take him to Scotland Yard and get y«»ur money!” —A gaw ky country lad, while being interro gated on the witness stand in a Justice of the Peace’s office, in Columbus, Ohio, last Friday, became disgusted with his legal quesioners, put on his hat, declared “it is all foolishness,” skedaddled from the room, and mounting his horse that stood near at hand, made good his escape, though hotly pursued by several con stables. —The Lafayette (Tod.) Courier reports a well-defined cake of insanity resulting from the use of hair dye. —Eight“panthers” were killed in Centre county, Penn., week before last, Wolves have appeared in Somerset county this win ter. In Cambria, Somerset and adjoining coun ties, wild cats, bears and deer have been un usually numerous. —The usual dullness of Athens, <!a., was en livened tile- other day by a woman whipping her husbauel through the streets witli a large hickory. —A good story is told of a Clasgow mer chant, whoon Ins death lied sent lor a clergy nun of the Scotch Free Church. Having some fears regarding his future prospects, he asked the reverend gentleman, “Do you think if I were to leave £10 000 m the Free Kirk, my soul would be saved?” “Well.'’an swered the cautious minister, ,‘X couldn’t just promise you that,hut 1 thiuk it’s an experi ment well worth trying.” —The mystery of McCracken’s origin is clearing up. The Vermont Standard revives tliefedlowingiineswlo.il used to be chanted by au itinerant venderol liquid blacking: “Mere*.* the best. «>l limiiil I* a<-king, Mtitb* b\ .l« ssir, n< | M« ('rucki ii. For JtiS'H-'.' tililuiug li'jiiiti lilac*in;; Is a little better than McCracken*.-.** Geo. \V. McCraeKen appears to have return ed to the "blackin^** business in obedience to what may l>c called hereditary instinct. —Parepa is soon to return to Rutland. —A Lexington, Ky., paper says that town has a population <»i| ‘‘nine thousand persons with eleven huudred souls.” Candid confes sion truly. —Amber—of a mill y color—is taking the place of jet for ladies’ ornament* in Paris. —“Womenand Children in America,"in the January number of 11 lack wood is horrifying our British cousins. Artemus Ward's illness is ascribed to the bad jests he has perpetrated since he wunt to Eli; la nil. He says a man can’t be as tunny there as iu Aiueri. a. —In Selma, Ala., a man l>it off'another's nose in a quarrel, and the justice bound the fellow over to keep the jieaee!