Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, February 11, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated February 11, 1867 Page 2
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■Sexier uuil Newport Knilrord. If any of our citizens imagine tliat Bangor is slumbering over this matter of railway con nection with Piscataquis county, it is tune to dismiss that supposition. Bangor is fully alive to the fact that the company which breaks ground first in that direction will Becure a profitable business. “Portland,” says a Ban gor correspondent of the Boston Journal, “pro poses to assist in building a branch from the Maine Central to the Newport, and tap this county from the west of Bangor, thus diverting the trade from us." It is a fair race, and the best town will desrve to win, but we may a» Well understand how thoroughly in earnest the Bangor people are. The following extracts from the report recently made by a Special Committee of the Bangor City Council, will serve to indicate the spirit which prevails there and give at the same time some idea ot the re sources of Piscataquis county as they appear to the people ol Bangor: Looking upon tlie E. A. N. A. Railway as a fixed fact, there is now lelt to Bangor only one important section ot country, from which to draw increased trade. To secure this our citi zens must act at once there can be no more su pilioness—no more folding of the hands,—leth must b** throwu ofl our people must act like men-like live men. They must take wise* counsel ol prudent, yet brave, earnest, ouereet ic men—the counsels ol tnnid conservative men, which have never advanced the prosperi ty ol any jaiople, must be let alone—the do liothing plan, which will end in loss—must be abumloncd tor the do-something, which will bring gain. “Masterly inactivity” changed to masuriy activity and labor which overcomes obstacles, and compels success. Bangor is tho natural deput for the business of Piscataquis county, and aflbrds it the near est access to tide water. It our citizens movo at once, and build a railway, the trade of this, the most important section of country now re maining to us, may be secured. If the road is delayed the prise is lost. Even now, other bus iness centres are planning to extend their works into this country. .More than this, the hearts of the people of this country, which for long years looked to Bangor only, for aid to bring them into speedy connection with the sea coast, are becoming sick with hope deferred and are turning with favor to a projected iiue of railway west of us. If the railroad from Bangor is not constructed at once, that from Newport via llexter will lie. And again will our citizens have to regret—not “providential misfortunes" but ’‘neglected opportunities.” In the judgment of your Committee tho re sources of Piscataquis County cannot be over estimated. The soil of Piscataquis valley is said to be the best upon the Peuobscot waters, and equal to any in the State. The quantity of iron ore is sufficient to last for ages. The quantity of slate is unlimited, the quali ty bettor than auy other American—equal to auy foreign—and when a railroad shall enable the proprietors to transport their production to Bangor at a reasonable cost, they will drive imported &late from the American market.— Two quarries only are now worked. The own ers say to your Committee that could they be assured a railroad would he built in a year, they would at ouee quadruple their present manufacture, and that twenty oilier quarries can be opened as fast as facilities are given.— Were the quantity increased only l’onr fold, it would give lor export nearly 100 cargoes of the average size of our coasting vessels. The de maud for slate is unlimited and here tho sup ply is inexhaustible. The proposed road beginning at Bangor, the centre of a population ol .’10,UOO, connects at the other end with a county of ”5,000 inhabitants— of great agricultural resource—in which are thriving towns, flourishing factories, abun dauc of mineral wealth, waiting only for a rail road to he fully developed. This country also contains vast quanties of timber, hitherto con sidered of little value, but now becoming more and more sought for, because of the fail ing supply in the older parts of the country, a 1 winch might now be profitably moved bv rail. v\ e present the following as a few items which bear upon the business of the road if built: 1st. It connects 10,000 people at tide water with nearly 10,000 inland. 'id. It opens a country of groat agricultural resource. 3*1- It will at once command a large business horn the products of farms, mines and quar ries. 4th. It will open a market for great quanti ties ol lumber, which cannot be run by water, and which will uot pay if carted by teams. 5th. It will convey the supplies used in get ting a large portion of the logs out upon our river, and the travel connected therewith. 0th. It will command the pleasure travel, already large and constantly increasing, to Moosehead Lake, Mt. Katalidin and the wild legions of Maine. ana to tuese may lie added, that it will double the value of the wild lauds in that county—which would amount to sufficient to pay the cost of the road. Believing that the proposed railway is of first importance to Bangor, uot merely to increase business, hut to prevent an actual decrease, your Committee report favorably upon the suggestions in the cominunicatiou from the Directors of the Bangor & PiscataquisKail road Company, and recommend that our Rep resentatives in the Legislature be requested to obtain the passage of a bill at the present session, to enable the city of Bangor to lend its credit to the Bangor & Piscataquis Hall way Company, for an amount not exceeding five hundred thousand dollars. London in a Stokm.—The following extract from a letter lately received from a gentleman now in Loudon gives an accurate account of the real severity of the snow blockade occa sioned by the storm early in January, which the London papers spoke of as compelling a total suspension of business:— it was over lieforc noon, and when I went out to post, my letters it was bright, cold and clear, i mean the sky overhead, directly over head, was unmistakably blue, shading off to a dull sraokey brown at the height of 45 deg. be low which tile noonday sun inefficiently con tended with the mist, giving a rosy glow to all on which the light managed to fall. The snow alone was enough brightness. I went bv emp ty by-ways down towards the Strand, but could hardly recognize the street when I "ot there; though uot 100 yards from Charing Cross, and close by the K. R. Station, in the very heart of the town, in the middle of the day, everything was silent and still. Perhaps twenty people, more adventurous or more needy than their fellows, were braving the ele ments and making their own track through the new fallen snow. Three or four cabs, each with an extra horse, on tandem, with a postil ion ou him to keep him up, were ail that was to he seen. In all Loudon uot an omnibus came out all day. Business was absolutely at a standstill. As the Pall Mall Gazette senteu tiously stated the ease, ‘‘the streets were com pletely blocked, and traveling impossible ex cept on foot. .So much snow had not been seen for years, and seemed to be regarded as a dispensation of Providence and respected ac cordingly. lb s is no exaggeration. From Charing Crus, to Westminster Bridge I hardly met twenty people, aud they were not about their business, but evidently were utteily dismay ed aud disconcerted by the state oi things. Now as the snow was uot more than thr.-e Inches deep ou a level and only tour inches iu the deepest places, this was really .somethin.' quit.' astounding. 1 experienced a new seu" sation, and got new light on the wonderful helplessness of the British creature. The greatest joke of all was that ou the river i which was the only thoroughfare open, and was perfectly free from ice, ol course, the steamboats were taken oil’for the day. To wards alteration a few began to run on the Surrey side. The newspapers were full of in dignation at the parish authorities tor a week alter war as, that they should have allowed such a state of tilings to exist, and r.ot at once carted the snow out of town! Enuhjgg discus sions were earned on as to th(. real remedy in such an appalling visitaPon. Th(, W(ia /hat they were, after all. more frightened than hurt never seemed. w <(eeur ^ £nybody. No ^l<’ uotice that it was perfectly good whecltr g aU th(J time It mus* 8ai^ luiwcrer. (J )t London horses are so used 1 ’ rtain kind ot work that they are utterly • .prepared to meet any unusual task, and did behave in the snow like idiots—I was going to say very much like their masters. A Horn lliiii.if i N, Houses mid Clocks. The first two-storied dwelling house ever built in New Gloucester was finished in A. D. 17*<5, by the Rev. Samuel Foxcroft, first pastor of tlie Congregational Church in that town.— 1 he same house is now owned and occupied by Samuel Foxcroft, Esq., a grandson of the orig inal owner, and though antique iu style, is one of the neatest, most convenient and comforta ble houses in town. The first clock ever seen in that town was introduced by the same Rev. gentleman, and has done its duty as a faithful timekeeper iu that house from that day to this, a period of one hundred and two years. What seems stranger still, this clock appears to have been one hundred and forty years old when it was placed in its present position, having been made liy “Old Ben Johnson" iu Loneon, about A. 1>. 1531. The case is of heavy oak veneered In front. The entire surface of the veneer is covered with carved work of the most delicate character representing a great variety of ob jects, such as men, women and children, cats and dogs, lions and birds. An objector no little interest to tlio visitor at Bluehill in Hancock county, is the house of the first minister of that town—the late Rev J Fisher, li is a singularly unique structure, en tirely of wood, even to the hinges and latches of the door, and all made by the hands of the owner himself. In that house may be seen a wooden clock made also by the Rev. owner dur ing his first year n Harvard College, and made with no other tools than a gimlet and a jack knife. Strange as it may seem it kept good time for its owner to the close ofliis long life and by a remarkable coincidence, stopped the the very hour he died and has never gone since The meeting house owned and occupied by the Shaker Society iu Allred was built iu A. D. 1781. Ithas never been reshinglcd or re-clapboarded, but being kept well painted, v hite as snow, it has the appearance of a new building. Its walls and roof are now after the wear and tear of eighty-six years perfectly tight. e Rejected.—A Washington dispatch to a Boston paper says that in the executive sess ion of t’se Senate on Friday, an adverse report was made on the nomination of J. H. Butler as a Collector of Internal Revenue iu Maine, and it was laid over. Maine HiMfariral Society* The annual meeting of the Maine Historical Society was held at Augusta on Thursday last. The members were called to order by the Vice President, Hou. J. W. Bradbury, who spoke briefly in relation to the purposes of the society. Dr. Ballard of Brunswick presented the orderly hook of David Merritt of York, clerk of a company at Port William Henry, in 1730, and read papers on certain Indian names, and a notice of Thomas Purchase, the first set tler on the banks of the Androscoggin. A col lection of Indian relics from the Penobscot were presented by Hon. Elijah S. Hamlin of Baiigor, who made an address on the early history of Maine, beginning in 1582. At the evening session Hon. Edward F. Bourne of Kennebunh, President of the So ciety, read an able and interesting add ress on the office of historical societies and the neces sity for a greater interest in historical studies and in the preservation of material. A copy of this paper was, by vote of the Society, asked for publication. The lecture of Gov. Cham berlain on the battle of Gettysburg was also asked for for the same purpose. A short discussion took place on the propo sition to procure copies of the documents in the collections of the British and French gov ernments relating to the early history of the State, from which it appeared that the pros pect is good oi obtaining theta soon. Govern or Chamberlain, who was preseut, stated that lie had authorized General John M. Brown, a member oi his stafl, a commissioner to the Paris Exposition, and a member of the Socie ty , now in France, to procure copies of certain papers in the British Museum. An interesting feature of the meeting was a summary, by Mr. Frederic Kidder of Boston, of the result of his researches rn the early his tory of Maine, which is soon to lie published in a volume. He has ascertained beyond a doubt, from original documents, that very ex tensive operations were made in the eastern part of Maine during the Revolutionary war. A certain Colonel Allen, a native of Scotland, held tl>e Passamaquoddy and neighboring tribes of Indians firmly to allegiance to the patriotic party during many years. He commanded them in battles with the British, aud with re markable diplomatic talent resisted the insidi ous app roaches of loyalist agents sent to seduce them trom us. When from absolute necessity they were compelled to go hunting, he requir ed hostages of them, and on one occasion, when the Indians became dissatisfied and loudly proclaimed their intention ol deserting if lie would not give them hostages, he deliver ed up, as an earnest of his good faith, bis two little children, to be carried many miles into the wilderness, where they remained almost a year. Among other things stated incidentally, Mr. Kidder mentioned having observed, in his very thorough exploration of the route follow ed by Colonel Allen and, his Indians when they were pursued by the British troops from the St. John river near Woodstock back to Machias, an Indian road which had been so long in use that the moccasined feet of the In dians had worn away the solid granite over a portage to the depth of several inches. He considers it one of the oldest roads in New England, hardly less than tiOO or 700 years old. Mr. Kidder’s remarks were listened to with great interest, and a vote of thanks was re turned to him on motion of Mr. Poor. Some further discussion took place en the importance of preserving carefully everything of interest relating to the part Maine took in subduing the rebellion. His Excellency, the Governor, narrated some interesting inci dents, and urged the preservation of letters from home to the soldiers as well as the repo-ts fro.n the battle-field. He had a large mass of papers, which it was his intention to prepare and file away when he had leisure. A committee consisting of Gov. Chamber lain, Hou. C. J. Gilman and Rev. Dr. Ballard, was appointed to procure any papers, docu nients, &c., relating to the late rebellion, for preservation in the archives of the Society. It was also voted to raise a Committee to visit the legislature and ask its co-operation in tho mat ter of Historical publications. The society also voted to memorialize Congress on the subject of the purchase of Peter Force’s library, urg ing that it be done, as has lately been proposed in Congress. Matter* in BmIsi. [CORRESPONDENCE OP THE PRESS.] Boston, Feb. 9,18t>7. the snow. Notwithstanding Maine’s reputation for se vere weather, I doubt if most of your readers have any adequate idea of the immense amount of snow that was piled up in Boston by the last two great suow storms. After the sidewalks had been shoveled off into the narrow streets, there was no possible passing with teams till the snow was carted off'. Here was a job for all the idle Irishmen in town, and one thousand of them were employed, night and day until the top of the heap had been reduced, when the force was reduced to five hundred, and about this number are still employed digging down and carting off. Some goes into the docks and much of it, now wtll mulched with filth, goes on to the Common. Meanwhile every backyard and alley was filled full to the brim to the great detriment of ash and swill men' and for two long weeks a more thorough block ade was kept on the basement stories of dwell ings, than our fleet ever kept off Charleston and Wilmington. Now the streets are knee deep with dirty slosh, with rather damaging prospects for Balmorals and crinoline. “the boston slate.” Certain parties have been in terrible sus pense over the offices of Collector and Naval Officer tor the port of Boston, ever since the present session of Congress began. Mr. Ham lin promised to become one of the most popular Collectors Boston ever had; he was affable and approachable,—what could never be said ot his predecessor; but just as he was getting used to the harness, he resigned. Gen. Couch, his suc cessor, I opine, might tiave succeeded better had he not been unde r the dictation of a clique ot notorious Copperheads, who have been per sisteut in having loyal and competent men put out and men quite the reverse put into office.— As the Senate has rejected him, the man who seems most likely to take his X'tace is Mr. Kingsbury, of your State, who is now acting as Deputy. As he was placed there by Seerctary McCulloch’s directions, and is a very gentle manly man, and quite popular with our com mercial people, his chance is good; that he has little hold as a strong politician, however, is against him. As to General Swift, the present Naval Officer, the least said the hettter. He has been squelched, as he ought to be. “the black cbook.” This “spectacle” was played about three months in New York before it was introduced at the “Continental” in this city. It has had unbounded success iu both cities, its attractive features being nothing'more or less than about forty pretty girls, whose cosl ume is so arranged as to make them appear as much undressed as the law will allow—as the i>oet says, “when unadorned, adorned the most.” It is a great compliment to the dear creatures that all the men wish to see as much of them as possible. We are now having a reaction from the gen eral dullness that followed the storm, and the southerly wind has driven in a fleet of large vessels, giving our harbor its usual lively ap pearance. Theatricals have never been more prosperous, “shopping” is once more lively, and hut for the prevalence ef the small-pox and measles, the health of the city would be re markably good. Excentbic. Kentucky Justice.—A white man in Ken tucky murdered his colored mistress the other day. but he explained that he was afraid that she would tell his wife that he had had a child by her, and Kentucky justice was satis tied. The magistrate who heard bis erse was sympathetic, and accordingly the murderer, one of the cowardliest it appears, was releas ed forthwith. Much as wc are used to tlie startling reports of Southern injustice, this case amazes us. As we read it in telegram, it seems that the taking of human life in Ken tucky is a matter of as much indifference as the throwing away of a bad cigar. A man commits the two worst crimes upon tbs weak est and humblest of women, and a jud«'e in league with the murd erer, lets him go. As to how far the spirit of this hideous dispensation is shared by other magistrates, and by the pub lic opinion of Kentucky, we do not stop to in quire. Tlie state of things there must be almost hopeless, if it is possible lor any other justice to set a murderer flee on personal explanation. Evidently the negro has one right in Kentucky, which white justice hardly disputes, and Unit is the right of being killed.—A. T. Tribune. —The Columbia South Carolinian recently contained an editorial article on tlie question, ‘ Are our people ready to give the negro quali fied suffrage?” T’ue editor says there are prej udices to he overcome, hut nevertheless, “There are thoughtful men—leading men in the State—who, recognizing the hand of Provi di nee in the great changes that have been efleeted in. our condition, regard this final con summation of tlie purpe.se of the war as an essential ingredient of our material and politi cal prosperity. Tb. re are those who see in negroes who can read and write, own proper ty, and pay taxes thereon, and otherwise ac ceptable members of community, elements of a future strength which a wise policy forbids us to ignore.” —A Missouri blacksmith has prepared a horse shoe forthe Paris Exhibition, made of raw ore from Iron Mountain. Half the shoe is fin ished, and the other half shows the ore as it is dug from the mine. PORTLAND AND VlVINITY. New Advertisement* To-Day. SPECIAL NOTICE COLUMN. Sociables—Postpor ement. Boots aud Shoes— T. E. Moseley & Co. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Social Festival—Free Street Society. Theatre—Bid well ir Brown. AUCTION COLUMN. Horses, &c.—Heniy Bailey & Son. NEW ADVERTISEMENT COLUMN. Advertised Letters—W. Davis. Stool, of Clothing for Sale. For Sale—Schooner Hattie Ross. Boarders Wau4od. Dr. Chaussie ■:*« Empress. To Builders—Steve us & Merrill. A Sale Investment. Twenty-Five Dollars Reward. Picked up Adrift—Spars. Mon: real Ocean Steamship Co. Religious Notices. Cumberland Association. — The Cumberland Association will meet with Bro. Cross, of New Glou cester, Feb. 12th, at 10 o’clock. THE COURTS. SUPREME JUDICIAL COURT. JANUARY TERM.—BARROW'S J, PRESIDING. Saturday.—Sarah G. Thomas, libellant, v. Ed win Thomas. Libel lor divorce. Cause cruelty and desertion. Divorce decreed and custody of minor childvcu awarded to libellant. S. M. Harmon for li bellant. No appearance for libellce. In tbe case of McKeenc v. Philbrook, action to re cover damages lor malicious prosecution, the jury gave plaintiff $25 damages. * The jurors were discharged from any further at tendance, and Court adjourned to Wednesday next at 10 o’clock. MUNICIPAL COURT. JUDGE KINGSBURY PRESIDING. Saturday.—Joseph Alexander, on a search and I seizure process, paid the usual amount of $22.26. California Flour. — Fifteen years ago, i when flour was selling in San Francisco at \ $75 per barrel, who would have thought that the time would ever arrive that the article would lie exported to the State of Maine for sale and consumption? But so it is. Messrs. O’Brien, Pierce & Co., Flour and Grain deal ers, No. 152 Commercial street, last Saturday received a lot of California flour, forty days from San Francisco. It came in sacks of 50 and 100 lbs. each, in capital order, the flour being put first into cotton sacks, and, then these sacks being placed in gunny bags. Of the quality of the flour we can speak, having tried it. It is not quite so white as the Southern flour, bearing more of a straw color; but for sweetness it is equal to any flour man ufactured and the bread made from it is as good as anything can be. The price of it is some dollars per barrel less than the extra grades of Southern flour. The wheat from which this flour is manufactured has never had a particle of rain upon it. The arrival of this flour from California has adduced one singular fact. That is, that, un der the present management of the Grand Trunk Railway, flour can be obtained quicker from San Francisco than it can from Chicago! Strange, but true. The order for this flour was sent to San Francisco, by telegraph Dec. 22,1* and on the 9th of February, the flour was in the store of Messrs. O’Brien, Pierce & Co.— The same firm on the 14th of December order ed a lot of flour from Chicago via Grand Trunk Railway, which was placed in the cars at Chi cago on the 15th of December. A portion of this only, has reached the firm and that came on the 7th of February. The average of time on freight from Chicago to Portland, on the Grand Trunk road, for four or five months past has been about ten days longer than it requires to get freight from San Francisco to Portland. A lot of flour ordered by this firm and shipped from Chicago Dec. 24th has not reached them yet. Is there any wonder that our merchants arc complaining of the management of this Railway? Brooms.—We have before called attention to Brown’s manufactory of brooms, and as the spring trade will soon open, we desire to call the attention of grocers and others who sell this article to the superior quality of brooms manufactured at this establishment, corner of Washington and Congress streets. All who have used them pronounce them the very best they have ever handled. They are manufac* tuied from the very best of stock, and will be delivered in such quantities as may be wanted, at any hour in the day. So long as this article has the favor of the female part of the house hold, it must be popular; and we know the women say there is nothing equal to Brown’s brooms. Foreign Extorts.—The total value of for eign exports from this port last week, amount ed to $190,911.55. Included in the shipments were 34,041 sugar box shooks, 3,313 shooks and heads, 34,500 hoops, 819 bdls hoops, 87 empty casks, 4,400 bbls. flour, 1,394 bbls. oat meal, 4,850 bush, wheat, 12,182 bush, oats, 8,809 bush, peas, 3,683 bush, barley, 9,692 lbs. lard, 83,555 lbs. but ter, 176 kegs butter, 23,091 lbs. bacon, 59,886 lbs. ashes, 55,802 lbs. extract hemlock, 38,400 lbs. cop per ore, 120 kits mackerel, 1 boxes books, 10,000 lbs. dressed hogs, C3 bbls. seeds, 93 cases sar dines, 22 rolls leather, 2 cases furniture, 15 pkgs castings, 175 bags teed, 3 eases opium, 20 bdls. paper, 70 gross matches, 21 cases do., 21 cases hardware, 1 locomotive, 190 bagB malt. Snow Slide.—A tremendous avalanche of snow slid from the back part of the roof of Mr. Reddy’s clothing establishment, in Ware’s block, Federal street, Saturday night, falling on to the addition made to the store for the working department. The snow and ice smashed in two skylights and landed a large body of material in the place. Mr. Roddy’s pressman had been at work directly under one of the skylights, and left only a few minutes before the slide occurred; otherwise be would have had the whole body of it on him. Cus tomers who were iu the store at the time thought the back part had been blown up by an explosion, and made for the door in great haste, more frightened than hurt. Theatre — Cinderella. — This magnificent, musical and scenic Burletta will be produced this evening. The managers have been to a considerable outlay in getting up this piece, and if its suocess in Boston is any guarantee, we expect to see a succession of crowded and lashionable audiences during the weed. Seats can be secured at the ticket office for any day in the week, and parties from the surround ing towns, wishing to visit the Theatre can have their tickets reserved by addressing a note to the manager. Obsequies.—The funeral of the late Paul Hall took place yesterday from the Chestnut Street M. E. Church. There was a very large attendance, among whom we noticed the mem bers of the Board of Overseers of the Poor, of which body he bad been a member. The ser vices were conducted by Rev. Mr. Tewksbury, Pastor of West Congregational Chapel, and Rev. T. B. Ripley. The remains were tempor arily placed in the Eastern Cemetery prior to being removed to Evergreen Cemetery. Railway Traffic.—The following are the receipt* of the Grand Trunk Railway for tho week ending Feb. 2d, 1867: Passengers,.$27,661 00 Express Freight, Mails and Stutdries,. 6,500 00 Freight and Live Stock. 57,083 00 Total.$ 00,237 00 Corresponding week last year,. 111,11300 Decrease.$20,870 00 Traffic was interrupted by snow storms. JOSEPH HICKSON, Secretary anil Treasurer. Rain.—Saturday night we were visited with a powerful rain storm. The water fell in tor rents, continuing for some hours. We learn that in the upper part of the city considerable damage was done by cellars being overflowed. A large portion of the enow that was on the ground has disappeared. Ocean Steamers.—Steamship Damascus, Capt. Watts, sailed from this port for Liver pool about midnight, Saturday. The Nova Scotian, now out seventeen days from Liverpool for this port was not signalled at sunset last evening. A Beqce.it Thwarted.—The^npreme Court of Massachusetts has decided trnit a bequest, to secure the right of voting to women, is not a legal charity, and has decreed that the five thousand dollars left by Francis Jackson for that purpose, shall be divided among his heirs. Ocean Association. Ex-4.—This association will give a ball on St. Valentino's night, Feb ruary 14th, at Mechanics’ Hall,and all wishing to enjoy a good dance aud obtain a valentine, will do well to give them a call. Saturday Night.—Eight persons were tak en to the lock-up Saturday night. Two for af fray, one for lodgings, four for drunkenness, and one for making a disturbance. Change of Time.—The evening train for Saco and Biddeford now leaves at ten minutes past six o’clock. Money lost. See advertisement. —There have been important discoveries of gold and silver in Carleton county, Minnesota. Recent assays of specimens show that the veins are rich enough to afford large returns to those who will work them. If is anticipated that there will be a great rush of capitalists and others to these mines in the spring. The minds are one hundred and twenty-five miles above St. Paul. THE STATE. —The Oxford Democrat says John Harper, Esq., has finished his new woolen mill at Welchville. It is a substantial, beautiful liuild ing, 30 by 85, three stories high, with a spacious basement, finished in excellent style, and will run four full sots of machinery. Mr. Harper is now putting in his machinery. —The old mills belonging to the Robinson Manufacturing Co., which were saved from the great lire in Deoemoer last, have been repaired, and are now running on full time. —The Whig says Capt. Isaiah Rich of Win terport fell in a fit on Wednesday, and died quite suddenly. —We learn from the Whig that Gen. Her sey of that city, who has been unable to occu py bis scat in the Senate for the post three weeks, iu consequence of a severe attack of in fluenza, has now nearly recovered and will probably be able to go to Augusta early til’s week. —Tbc temperance cause is goiug ahead in Rockland. The Demoerat of that city says the Temperance League has more than 705 names pledged, and still the work goes on. Hy;>eri on Division Sons ot Temperance is in full tide of prosperity, and Cldclrawaukie Lodge of Good Templars is adding from twenty to for ty at each regular meeting. —'file Belfast Journal says that the Demo cratic State Committee will meet at Bangor on the 22d of this month. —The Whig states that the Postmaster Gen eral has re-established the Post Office at North Bangor, and appointed William M. Davis Postmaster. Hon. A. J. Billings, State Senator from Waldo, who wag dangerously ill at the begiu ning of the session and not expected to ,:ve, made his appearance in the-Senate Chamber last Friday and took his seat as if nothing had hadjiened. We have lost tho opportuni ty of writirg an obituary, but we forgive him. —The Kendalls Mills people are going to have a levee in aid of the Soldiers' monu ment Association that place. —The ladies of Belfast had a fine levee last week for ihe benefit of the poor. The hand some sum of $400 was realized for thisworthy object. —The Gardiner Reporter says Mr. Janies Nash of that city has been appointed 3d Assist ant Engineer in the Navy, and left home on Tuesday last 1 ard, where he was to report. Mr. Nash was engineer in the Yoluutee.r Navy during the war. The West Auburn Tragedy. The Lewiston paper'gives the following as a test of the truth of the confessiou of Harris, the negro, who is under arrest: We have already referred to the fact that the prisoner had affection for a negro girl living in a family iu this city, and that he called to see her on the evening before the murder. This girl was taken to the cell of the prisoner, at Auburn Jail, on Thursday P, M., and thev were told they could have an interview, the officers returning as though going out ot the jail. One of them, however, dodged to a point conveni ently near, where the prisoner could not sec him, and heard all the conversation. Said the girl to Harris, who was much affected at the meeting: “ Clifton, I want you to tell me the truth about this. If you have n’t done it, you had better do it. You won’t get half so many fa vors in any other way as by telling the whole truth.” “ Every word I have said to the officers is true,” replied Harris, and continued, in a broken manner: “ Every word is true. I know I have get to die, and I say it is all true.” Harris then began and told the whole story to the Degro girl—in every respect as he had con fessed to the officers. Harris talked well, and apparently in confidence, opened his heart to the girl, concerning his awiul guilt. He reit erated most solemnly, again and again, that Verrill was with him at the time the murder was committed, and assisted in the bloody work; that he was the instigator and leader in the same. The detectives as yet give no indi cations whether or not they hr ve found any ev idence outside of this coniession corroborating the negro's implication of Verrill iu this crime. This point is, of course, at present attracting the especial attention of the officers, and the result of these investigations will be made pub lic as soon as the officers deem proper. The interview between the negro and negress lasted an hour, Harris evidently ignorant that any person heard his conversation hut the girl. He was exceedingly affect*]. At times in the relation he was quite calm, but occasionally the feeling of guilt would so possess him as to unman him. He is a most wretched picture.— He seems to be more fully realizing his awful guilt and the terrors of his situation. Luther S. Verrill, who is implicated in the murder by the negro’s confession, has recently worked for Mr. Holmes, at West Auburn, but took his meals and slept at Mr. Trijkm’s. He kept his trunks, &c., at the house of a relative, Mr. Lakin. [By Telegraph.] THE CONFESSION OF HARRIS. Lewiston, Me., Feb. 9. In reference to the Auburn murder, the ne gro asserts that he did not think the murder was contemplated, and that, consequent ly, he went to the house unarmed, while his accom plice had a hatchet aud a knife. The accomplice first seized Mrs. Kinsley and demanded where the money was, when she screamed for Miss Caswell. The accomplice then struck Mrs. Kinsley with a chair. Miss Caswell on coming out of her room was struck by the accomplice ou the head with a hatchet, and left for dead, when both of the murderers returned to Mrs. Kinsley’s bedroom and search ed for the money where she indicated, but found none. Miss Caswell had returned to consciousness, and was attempting to reach her room, where the negro followed her and killed her with a chair. In the mean time the accomplice hail finished Mrs. Kinsley. They then tried to light a lamp, but faileu, and alter some further search gave up all hope of finding any money and left. Verrill, whom the negro charges as being the instigator of and accomplice in the crime, is in jail. The detectives are understood to bo at work on this ease. Trial «f Mrs. Swell for Homicide. The trial of Mrs. Jane M. Swett, of Kenne bunk, for homicide in causing the death of her husband by administering to him morphine, occupied the Supreme Judicial Court at Saeo the whole of last week. J udge Tapley presid ed. As neither Mr. Peters, the old Attorney General, nor Mr. Frye, the new one, were able to attend, the prosecution was conducted by Hon. Charles W. Goddard, of this city, at their request, and by appointment by the Court, with whom was associated Mr. Kimball, County At torney ior York. The defence was managed by T. H. Hubbard and Hampden Fairfield, Esquires. The evidence for the State was all put in by Thursday noon. The proof was incontestible that Mrs. Swett had mixed morphine in the whiskey her husband drank, and soon nftcr partaking of it, one Sunday morning, he sank away and died. It was also in proof that there had been repeated quarrels between the hus band and wife, and that she had made threats against his life. For the defence it was not denied that Mrs. Swett, by the hand of her daughter, adminis tered morphine to her husband; but it was de nied that his death was caused by morphine. It was contended, that, as rum was the cause of the quarrels, so rum was the cause of his death. The whole theory of the detence is em bodied in the opening address of Mr. Fairfield' to the jury, of which the following is a synop sis: Dr. Swett was in early life an operative in a factory. He experienced religion, as the terra goes, and entered upon the duties of a Freewill Baptist minister, but his habits were such as obliged him to give up that position. He then moved to Kenuebunk and commenced the prac tice of medicine, without any previous study, and only such experience as he had gained from his father, who was a horse doctor. His intem perate habits grew upon him, till in the later years of his life he came home frequently in toxicated, greatly disturbing the peace of his family, which family but for his vicious habits would have been to-day so far as he is concern ed happy and unbroken. ^Intemperance led him into other vices, in consequence of which he came home to his wife with a disease, which will sufficiently explain the reason she would not sleep with him. He also became addicted 4o the habit of taking morphine in large quan tities. A year ago the coming spring, through the influence of his wife, he joined the Good Templars, a temperance society at Kennebunk port. He attempted to reform. The accustom ed stimulating effects of liquor being thus tak en from the brain he was in great danger of de lirium tremens, and was obliged to take mor phine in larger doses than ever, taking so much sometimes as to produce intoxication. All this was known by his wife, and it also came to her knowledge that whenever he took morphine soon before or after drinking liquor, he was sick and vomited. She then tor the first time conceived the idea ?/ “,m morphine when he was drunk, (for he did not keep his pledge), for the purpose of causing him to throw up the liquor from his stomach, and thus sober him. She did after wards give it to him when intoxicated, with the same design and met with the desired result. This was without his knowledge, but upon her tell'ng him the next day what she did, he re plied to her, “it was the best thing you could have done to get the d—d stuff out of me.” She again gave it to him with the same purpose and result. And upon the 23d of September last she agaiu administered morphine, with the same intent and no other, and expected again to meet with the same result, We shall also show that there is no drug so completely under the influence of habit as morphine—’and those accustomed to the use of it can eat with impu nity sufficient to kill from fifty to one hundred men. Then what would be an overdose for one not accustomed to its use would not be to one who was accustomed to it. The evidence as to the amount will he that she gave him Sept. 23, no more than she had given him before, and no more than she had seen him eat voluntarily. Then the amount given him Sunday morning not being an overdose, she having no knowl edge that it would prove fatal, and her kuowl edge of its effects not being such as would lead her to suppose it would prove fatal, and her in tent being to benefit and not to injure him— her act ot administering it could not have been unlawful, and she is not guilty of manslaughter, for you will remember that to constitute man slaughter, death must result collaterally to au unlawful act. Several medical witnesses were introduced to show the effect of alcohol ou the system, and others to testily that the Dr. had himself taken morphine with the design mentioned, and was aware that it had been administered to him by his wife. The testimony to support the theory of the defence that Dr. Swett was in the habit of tak ing morphine came from Mrs. Swett, the pris oner, who was on the stand about three hours. The evidence was all put in on Friday, and on Saturday, Mr. Hubbard made the closing ar gument for the prisoner. Mr. Goddard com menced the closing argument for the State. His points were: 1. Did morphine kill Dr. Swett? 2. DM his wife, in giving it to him, in ted to kill him? After proceeding a short time in his argument, Court adjourned to Momlay morning, when he will resume and tiuish. It is expected the case will be given to the jury tills afternoon. SPECIAL NOTICES. SOCIABLES! The subscribers to the “Sociables” are hereby no tified that the com tom plated rale to the “White House” t''is evening is postponed. II. G. THOMAS, teblldlt W. It. WOOD. The Best of Taste has been displayed ill the wanfafketure of the Ladies’, Gentlemen’*, Misses’ and Children's Bools ami Slices now ottered by T. E. Moseley & Go., Summer st., Boston. The present stock is very complete in sizes. teblldlt ANDERSON & CO.’S HOOP-SKIRT FACTORY i 333 Ooiigross St, above Casco. cr-Fi ench, German and American Corsets lrom 75 cts to $10,00 a pair. Hoop .skirts made to order at one lionrs notice. Feb b—«>r d:im A VIluable Medicine.—Dr. Poland's White Pine Compound, adverrsed in our columns, is a suc cessful atiempt to combine and apply dm medic hud virtues ol the White Pine Bark. It has been thorough ly teJi'Nl by people in ibis city ami vicinity, and »Ue proprietor lias testimonials io i.s value from {lorsons veil knows to our citizens. We rcecotumoral i.s trial

in all those cares of disease tr» which it Is adapted. It is for sale by all our Drugglsto.— lmlependant. The Great New England Remedy! Dit. J. W. POLAND'S WHITE PINE COMPOUND Is now offered to the afflicted throughout the coun try, auer having been proved by tho «est ot eleven years, »n the New England fc»ta*es, where its merits have become as well known as ihe tree from which, in part, |l derives its virtues. The White Pine Compound, CORPS bore Throat) Cnld*, Cough*, Diptheria, Broufiiida, Spitting of Blood, and Pul monary A Miction*, generally. It i* a Remarkable Remedy for Mldacy Com plaint*, Diabeiex, liiUieulty of Voiding Urine, Bleeding from Ike Kidney* and Bladder, Gravel and oilier complaint*. For Pile* and Scurry, it will be found very valuable. Give it a trial it you would learn the value of a GOOD AND TRIED MEDICINE. It I* Pleasant Safe and Mure. Sold by Druggists and Dealers in Medicines generally. Sold at wholesale uy W. F. Phillip* & Co., J. W. Perkin* & Co., And W. W. Whippie, PORTLAND, ME. sep29-deow6rasx Long Sought For l Come at Last l Mains’ Elder Berry Wine. We take pleasure in announcing that the above named article may be found for sale by all City Druggists and first class Country Grovers. As a Medicine Mains’ Wine is invaluable, being among the best, if not tlic best, remedy tor colds and pulmonary complaints, as well as one of tho most agreeable leverages. Manufactured from the pure juice of the berry, and unadulterated by any impure ingredient, we can heartily recommend it to* the sick as a medicine, and to the well, :is a beverage. *‘ To the days of the aged it addeth length, To the mighty it addeth strength,” ’Tis a balm for the sick, a joy for the well— Druggists and Grovers buy and sell MAIilS’ IliDERBERHV WING nev 27 S N d&wtf £3^ Mlrumnlic Mall* and Mtraamniic Uliai •ral Water*, just received and tor sale by J. W. PElJJvlNS & CO., no24sNeowd& wly No 80 Commercial St. Cougli, A Cold, or A Sore Throat, 1QUIRES IMMEDIATE ATTENTION, AND SHOULD BE CHECKED. If allowed to continue, Irritation of the I^naag*, a por 7mnnent Throat Dimmue, or Coaawamption, IS often the result. Bnowjv’s BRONCHIAL TROCHES HAVING A DIRECT INFLUENCE TO THE PABT9, GIVE IMMEDIATE RELIEF. For Bronchitis, A*thma, Catarrh, Con MUnaptivc And Throat DhcaMCN, TROCHES ARE USED WITH ALWAYS OOOD SUCCESS. Singer* and Public Speaker* will find Troches useful in clearing the voice when taken before Si aging or Speaking, and relieving the throat after an unusual exertion of the voc:ti organs. The Troches are recommended and prescribed by Physicians, and have had testimonials from eminent men throughout the country. Being an article o true merit, and having proved their efficacy by a test ot maiiy years, each year finds them in new locali ties in various parts of the world, and the Troches arc universally pronounced better tlnin other articles. Obtain only “Brown’s Bronchial Troches” and do not take any of the worthless imitations that may be offered, sold evkrwiikkw Dee 4—d&wtJm sn Warren’s Cough Balsam. Tlie best Remedy ever coniivmnded for Cold*, Cough*, Catarrh and Connutniilion, and all diseases el' tlie Throat and Lungs. Mr For sale by all Druggists. Maim tin-lured by If. iSK.inill Rt, octl5d&wsx6ui Druggist, liAJiGOB. HALL’S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR RENEWER. HALL’S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR RENEW ER. Renews the Ilair! Restores Gray Hair to its Original Color! Prevents its tailing oft! Makes the Hair Smooth and Glossy! It does not stain the skin! It has proved itsell the best preparation ever present ed to the public. lyGive it a trial. Pr^.tl.oo R. P* HALL & CO., Nashua, N. H., Proprietors. Et^'For sale by all druggists. loikl&wlwsN Make Your Own Soap ! NO LliUK NEVRMNAKY! By Saving and Using Your Waste Greasa. BUY ON* BOX OF THE Pennsylvania Salt M’fg-. Co’s SAPOISTIBIEE. (Patentsot Island 8th Feb., 18»».) -oh CONCENTRATED LYE. It will make 12 pounds exce llent hard soap, or 25 gallons of the verv best soft soap for only about .'JOcIs. Directions on cacn box. For sale at all Drug and Grocery store*. BEWARE GF COUNTERFEITS. By Be particular in asking for Pennsylvania Sail Manufacturing Co’s Saponiiicr. nol7sxeod&w ly Mains’ Pure Elderberry and Cnr reut Wines. So highly recommended by Physicians, mav be found at wholesale at the drug stores of W.W Whip ple St Co.. H. H. Hay, W. F. Phillips & Co., E. L. Stauwood and J. W. Perkins St Co. jaiil2iiNdly DP. S. S. FITCH’S “Family Physician,” Seventy-six pages : price 25 cents. Sent to any ad dress. No money required until the book is received, read, and fully approved. It is a perfect guide to the sick or indisposed. Address DR. S. S. FITCH, 25 Tremont Street, Boston. s* Jau2!kily For Cough*, Cold* and Couwuuipllon, Try the old and well known VEGETABLE FdjjH€H¥AHY HAL SAM, approved and used by our oldest and most cefrbrute l J’husicians for forty years past. Get the genuine. KEED, CUTLER St CO., Druggists, dec24»Nd&w6iu Boston, Proprietors. REMO V AL. DBS. CHADWICK & FOGG have removed to 30fc 1-4 CONOREM STREET, BROWN’S new block, over the store of Messrs. Lowell & Scoter. Office Hours—10 to 12 A. M., and 3 to 5 P. M. Dr. Chadwick’s residence lfis Cumberland street. Dr. Potto's residence 28 High street. sar-pree Clinical consultations will lie held on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, from 4 to 5 P. M., lor the poor. jangKSNdtf MINERAL BATII8 AT HOME. DVNPF.PMIA cured RHEUMATISM CURED ERUPTIONS on the PACK CURED 8GROEULA CURED BY TREATMENT WITH MINERAL WATERS. Do away with all yonr various and often perni cious drugs aud quack medicines, and use a lew baths prepared with “8TRUMATIC 8ALT81” These SALTS are made from the concentrated Liquors of the Mineral Well ofthe J’enn’a Sait Man fauturing Co., in Pittsburg, and are packet! in air tight boxes. One always sufficient for a bath. Di rections are attached. INTERNALLY USE “Strumatic Mineral Waters !” In bottles of one and a half pints. One sufficient for a day’s use. Hr-Sol.i by Druggists generally. Merrill Bros, No. 215 State st., Boston: Ravnelils Pratt iSi Co, No. 10« Fulton st., New York, Wholesale Ageuts. no2t)SNcod4wly SI'UCUL NOTICES. Batchelor’S llair Dye. This sp'endiil Ea r Dye Is ti e l ist m the world. The only true amt p:\ject Dye—11mmless, Reliable, lusiam.i neons. No uisapponuiiit nt. No ridiculous Huts. Natural lilac* or .thrown. Remedits tbe ill etiie.s of Bud Dye*. Invigorates lire hair, keying It sot a ad lieamiful. Ihe genuine is iap»id ir, . Hum A. liaid.elGC. All o*. icic* axe xuexo ixiiitaliuna, and should be avoided. Sold by all b te^isls i and Perfume .s. Factory bl Ba.’cJpy slieot, New York. IST Ale win e «i u t on olcrfcil. November 10. I8cb\ dlysn WISTAR’S UALMAJI —OF— WILD CHERRY! HAS BEEN USED NEARLY HALF A CENTIRY, With the most astonishing success in curing Cough*. Colds, IIoiii’mciicm*, Sore Tt>rout, ltitlu<Miy.ii, Whoopi hr I’oujgh, Croup, liiver C-umpluinlM, BronclaataM, lAilliculiy of* RrcHlIaiiiR, Aalhaaia and every nllcctioii of THE THROAT, LFACiR AMR CHKMT, IN4 Ll’IUNO EVEN CONSUMPTION. The unequalled success that has attended the appli cation of this med cine in all eusi-s ol Pulmonary Corny!a infn, has iiulu4’e4l many Phvsit-ians of high standing to employ, it in their practice, some oi whom advise us of the fact under tlicir Ow n signatures. Wo have space only for the names ol a few of tln.se:— E. Boydf.n, M. D., Exeter, Mo. Alexander Hatch, M. !>., Flatus, Me. K. Fellows, M. !>., Hilt, N. H. W. 11. Webb, M. J>., Cape Vincent, N. V. NV. B. Lynch, M. O., Auburn, N. V. Abraham Skillman, M. o., Round brook, N. J. H. i>. M.vliilN, M. 1)., MansiieM, Pa. The proprietois have letters from all classes ol our follow citizens, from JJic hails oi Congress to the humblest cottage, ami even bcyoml (he seas; for the fame and virtu s oi Wri»fair'» RuImoiu have ex ternal ti» the “uttermost bounds of tbe earth/* without any alteufpt on our part to iutniducc it be yond the limits id our 4>wu eoqntry. Prepared by SETH W. FOWUE A SON. IS Tre moni St ’eei, Boston, and stud by all Htuggists ami Lieaiers generally, « K A«5 E’H CKLKHKATKII HALVE! Cures in a very short lime JLD SORES, BURNS, SCALDS, CUTS,WOUNDS, BRUISES, SPRAINS,CHAPPED HANDS CHILBLAINS, &c.,&c RrnreN Pelrbrnlrd Halve! Is prompt in action, soothes the pain, takes out the soreness, ana reduces the most augry looking swell ings and ioiiainmations, as if by magic; thus afford ing rebel and a complete cure. Only 25 cents a box; sent by mail tor 35 cents. SETti W. FOWLR & SON, 18 Tremont St, Boston, Proprietors. Sold by Druggists uu«i dealer* gener ally. bob 19. '6G—S-SeodT.T.S&weftw Some Folks Can’t Sleep Nmmuui.—We are now prepared to supply Hospitals, Physicians, the trade and the great public generally, with the stand ard and invaluable remedy, Dodd’s Nek vine, which article surpasses all known preparations i<»r the cure ot all forms of Nervousness. It is rapidly superceding every preparation of opium—the well-known result ol which is to produce costiveness and otlier serious difficultly; itallays irritation, restlessness and spasms, and iuduces regular action of tlie bowel and secre tive organs. No preparation for Nervous Diseases ever sold so readily, or met with such universal approval. For Sleeplessness, Loss of Energy, Peculiar Female Weaknesses and Irregularities, and all the tearful mental aiul bodily symptoms that follow in the train ol nervous diseases, Dodd's Nervine is lbe best, reme dy known to science. Sold by all druggists. Price $1. Geo. C. Goodwin &Co., angllsnlyd&w n Wholesale Agents, Boston. MARRIED. In this city, Feb. 9, by Rev. Mr. Dalton, Richard Rogers and Miss Ellen Baker, both of Portland. In Saccarnppa, Eeb. 6. by Rev. A.W. Pottle, Beni. Webber ami Miss Mary E. Lamb, both of West brook. In Brunswick, Feb. 3, Wilburn 11. Mlnurse and Mrs. Martha Adams. In Brunswick, dan. 31, Thomas J. Pennell and Miss Elizabeth Cole, both of Harps well. In Camden, Feb. 4, Fred A. Norwood and Sarah L. Gianf. daughter of Capt. Ivory Grant, oI Bucksport In Boslou, Jan. 29, Capt. John Colley, ol Camden, and Mrs. Debt A. Dyer, ot Harrison. _DIED. In this city, Feb. 9, Mrs. Frances A., wife of J. M. Johnson, aged 31 years. [Del roll papers please copy.] [Euiipial this Monday afternoon, at 2$ o'clock, from the residence of F. Crawford, corner of Cum berland and Green streets. In Monmouth, Dec. 21, Mrs. Mary Gove, aged 86 years. In Norrldgewock, Feb. 1, James M. Board man. Esq., aged 58 years. In Knox, Mra. Hannah, wife of Joseph Earnham. aged 73 years. In Hope, Jan. 29, Capt. John H&rward, aged 65 years. _EXPORTS. Per steamer Damascus, for Liverpool— 416 bb s ashes, 658 b igs pe \s, 1013 bags barley, t,9.i2 bags ou s. 2*5 pkgs butter, 5 boxes bacon, 400 bbls oil cake, 500 bbls oatmeal, 32 cnees furs, 1 ease 9 pkgs sundries. DEPARTURE OF OCEAN STEAMERS NAME FROM FOR DATE. Columbia.New York. .Havana.Eeb 9 Damascus.Portland....Liverpool.Feb 9 City of Parts.New York.. Liverpool.Felt 9 Henry Cliauncey. New York.. A spin wall.Feb 11 City oi Dublin.New York..Liverpool.Eeb 15 A»rica.Boston.Liverpool.Eeb 13 Nova Scotian.Portland*... Liverpool.Feb 16 Moro Castle.New York. .Havana.Feb 16 Bavaria.New York..Hamburg.Feb 16 Arago.New Yors.. .Havre.Feb 16 City Washington...New York..Livcrdool.Eeb 16 Australasian.New York. .Livci ikk>I.Eeb 2»> Baltic.Now York. .Bremen.Eeb 21 Ocean Queen.New York. .California.Feb 21 South America-New 1 ork. .Rio Janeiro.. .Eeb 22 Helvetia.New York..Liverpool.Feb 23 [ Hermann.New York.. Bremen.Feb 23 Miiiiainrr Almnnnr.February f 1* bun rises.7.0121 buu sels.5.27 I Mood seta. AM High water.4.15 I’M MARINE NEWS PORT OF PORTLAND. 4ntnrrfny, February 9. ARRIVED. Steamer Franconia, Sherwood, New York. Sch Waterfall, (ol Southport) Cameron, Newtouml laud fer New York. Sch B’leetwing, Starling. Moiihcgnn. [ Sch It Anderson, Pierce, Biddelord. CLEARED. Steamship Damascus, (Hr) Walts, Liverpool — Hugh A Andrew Allan. Steamer DIrtgo, SI.erwood, New York --Emery «& Box. Brig Mary A Clm,sc. McDonald, Matunzas—Chase, Cram A Sturtcvant. Brig Kennebec, Minott, Havana—Lynch, Barker Si Co. Brig Lewis Clark, Bartlett, Cardenas—Phiiiney Si Jackson. Sch Lookout, Atwood, Baltimore—E freeman. Jr. Sch Ellen Martin, (Ftr) Brannon, St John, NB— J Porteoua. disasters. Si h Sedonia, Simmons, from Portland lor Perosin, Yu, put into Newport about the middle ol December, where she remained some time tlu-mgh stress 01 weather, lecciving some damage by collision. She proceeded i he latter part of the month, but again encountered heavy wvathcr, got blowcd off and 01 the 3d inst put iuto Sttb orgc. Benuodn, short of provisions and water. She h id sustained no dam age and would sail in a day or two .dr h r port of destination. Brig Surah Peters, Wallace, before re) tor tod ashore at Sandy Hook, has been got off .-md wus tow id up to New York on the bth. Previous to her g log ashore, she had encountered heavy wi at her, sprung a leak and threw over 60 tons cargo. Ship Rickard Busieed, 141 Pay* from Calcutta for New York, was spoken Dee 29, leaky, and with !o s of spars, sads, &c; had been lit days North of Ber muda. and was making tor St Thomas, tor pair Sch Mabel Hall, from An\ Caves Dee loftn* New York, put into EdgarC-u n 5th inst with loss of main boom, mainsail, loresail, &c. having encountered heavy wea'hcr on the coast; had been 31 days North of Hatteras. Would remain a c E for repairs'. Sch Susan, Blanchard, at New York from Para, had heavy weather on the passage and lust foresail and flying jib. DOMESTIC PORTS. NEW ORLEANS—Ar Gfli, barque Caroline Le mont, Bowker, fin Boston; Jlalcyou, Ilubbaid, New York. Below 1st, ships Mozart, Smith, from Cardii); old Dominion. Sampson ; Susan Hinks. Hall. t. and Leucothca, Lincoln, Boston; VJgilate, Nenlh, Hath; Peruvian, Powers, New York; barque Robert., Tar ter, Boston; Jonathan 4'base, Chase; istrea, Sewail, and P.iiarilla, from New Vork. Cld 5ili, barque Union, Anderson, Liverpool. MOBILE—Ar 2d inst., sch Jnehin,Thompson, from Kev West. KEY WEST—Ar 29th, sch Gift-no, Jones, Haiti more loi St Mare. t ST MARKS—CM 31st, sch Harriet Thomas, KoMu son, New York. SAVANNAH—Cld 3d, brig A Bradshaw, Rogers, j Baltimore. By tel.—Ar 10, Prig Charles Wesley, Belfast. SaTILLA RIVER—Ar 1st, brig George Harris, French, Boston. NORFOLK—Cld r*th, sch Atlantic, Henderson, lor Jacksonville. BALTIMORE—Cld 7th, ships Crest of the Wave, i Allen, Rotterdam; BS Kimball, Dearborn, for Sa vannah. Sid 5th, sch Union, Dill, Jacksonville; 7tli. hri" Chattanooga. lr :St John. Pit. PHILADELPHIA—Cl.l 7th, brig E II Kennedv Hoffs, s, New Orleans. y’ NEW YORK—Ar Tth, brigs B F Nash, Lanev flu Cardenas; Sarah Peters, Wallace. New urle ms via Sandy Hook, where she was ashore. ’ Cld nh, ship UovMorion, Horton, San Francisco; sch Cabot, Bacon, Boston. Ar 8th, bari(iu! Annie M (loodwin, (new) Kickctt, Mas-bias; schs Susan, Blanchard, Para- T J Dale Rowe, and City Point, Fisher. Fori urn- Bay, NF. Cld 8tb, ships Prima Donna, Herriman. Son Fran cis.x); N B Palmer, Steele, Hong Kong; Jeremiah Tli mpson, Kennedy, Liverpool; brig J Leighton, Leighton, Demerara; sobs Daniel Williams, Hunt, St Kilt-; Sabao, Lamson. Cienfuegos; Ihadem, Al len. Green Turtle Cay; Lucy, Coj p, Jacksonville; Whitney Long, Hayes, Baltimore. NEWPORT — Sfd Tth inst, brig Susie J Strout, Strout, Jacksonville for New York; sch Willie Lee, Seavev, t«»r New York. NEWPORT—Ar sth, schs Archer & Reeves, Mil ler, Boston for Tape CamaveraJ. Fa; Frank A Emily, Colley, do for .savannab; Abbio Pitman, Lambert, Portland for Baltimore. EIKSARTOWN— Ar Sth, sch Mabel Hall, from Aux Caves lor New York. HOLMES* HOLE—Ar 7tb, sch S A Hammond Boston lor Philadelphia. Sid. sch Ethan Allen, and others. BOSTON—Cld 8th, barquamjago, Taylor, N York to load for Algna Bay, ’ ,ork’ Cld 9th, hii« Fannie Lincoln. Collins, Kinzston ,T« ■ sells Maggie, (Br> Roddy. Ilabiax, via PortHmi- A F An: c3, Ames, Rockland, to fad lor NewurU-au's. FOREies PORTS. n^-r "9’ hrC" Lima, Hill, St Ma ■v1’.,'!. V,'aVl''ch Lomond, Black, Boston. Sid Ihi St Thomas I5lh ult. barque Sailor Prince. Nelson, Boston, (with cargo from ship Rising Sun.) i> P°y 29til u'*» ships Jas Guthrie, Johnson, from Boston for Melbourne repg; Mary Russell, Weeks, d sg; and others. Sid lm Cardonas 25th, br gs C C Colson, tor Balti more; Robin, foi Philadelphia. SPOKEN. Oct 30, in Banc-a Straits, ship Blanilina Dudley, 15 dais from Sinzapoie lor Liverpool. Dec 2», laf 27 f2 N, Ion 59 40, ship RIcliM Bustoed, 141 (lavs (roin Calcutta ibr New York. Jan 20, no lat. &c, schr A T Kingsley, from Nas sau, NP, for Cedar Keys. NEW AOVElMISCUEVrS. List of Lvuen I iH'laiincd IN tbo POST OFFICE AT PORTLAND, Maine, 0 thellih day of February, 1 bob. LADIES' LIST. Atkins A“r.e W Jonsoo M*"io AlcranUer Ni e M .icukins Surah .ii,®" Liaaio Joueou Win H lura (ii 'Ia "v Knight \V:i'biu<Uun mrs A oa.V”VA laMtt A'r utn M Alo *.'a™b ,L, m>> A'W- .o Bailey Abu, Line Ann Drnre Burn Cora (1 ft" 1} ft'0' “ mr“ Bragdon Lorcaa M , r4 2Z * Bov.l F Btllel ft"* ««»'- «•» _ Beil Nettie J ft'*'- Joaeiab R mrs Barbour Fannie i “‘"ift"" “» I logon Ja* i.i-a Linu.y * a L” Brown Jamict Lane Mary mrs Bichard Martha ii nits Lewis Sun] mr* Baxter Mary A n»n* Donald Amite B Bell .Sarah I a]*? K An Utvk mr* Blake Sarah "0' rj*»» Ann mr* (Chamberlain Carrie Maisnu11 v ,’0 | mrM i lark Char*Otto Waders < a.rie v oolidge l> Wmn Mulouay fraimle CaveII Etidorah ln»in L rttie mra Clark »• mi'v ,1 ftn rriti 1«» lora M <Hilton Uta D Mi D.roeli Jr < rare Cushman KttaT .Merrill L it rm » < hadwi.k E mrs Ma' h« \v Maun I nin Cider Nelly Pit I buduck Minimi Mary mn t base L>z/ie M Morgan Susan n *• Clark Jane mr* Noyes Annie S Col ■ Etti'iml. .1 mrs Newman f.i/ew A mra Colbtiiu S.• ej-]» y 1*111 in in•'r Pauiolmis < bo| ou Sa ab ie s Phantx East Crossninn Kuhu'I 0 FbflnfiUdanott mrs Dyer Abide Pieree Nutiiauiel uira Dewitt Annie M Prince iu hii Driit kwater Clara T. llobb A'lee mrs Dutton ChusCurs Bourdon Celia Dyer D \V mrs Kobinson PT'a Dyer Etta K Hours au James mrs Dunn Hcien mra Kush Maggie K Eastman KB/abi th Kos* -Maty l> KHiot llat.'c it Bide »ut Ma>sio Emerson Helen M mrt Star bird Annie Edward* Ah t v B Stillings Ah* . A Frettan Andrew n»r* Skinner Kindle <1 Fishi r Jo‘*b mrs Swett lieorgie Farrington L F mrs Spencer Julia A mrs Frankyn Louisa - ape E Sw«otrer Jacob mrs Feritaid s* L n* * Sinitii JJmvliyu mrs Flood Sarah A Sutliard Laura Fiucae Su. an mrs ea|»e E Steel Mary J mrs Coldlhw&U Can.tine Sterling Maggy mr* «irahant • ha-lot ut inrs Saumlers S B mrs Grover Nellie cape E Biuuelt Win mrs Gridin Ellen Tabor EUen M mrs t.oodwin Martha A mrs Todd 1. C H mr* Hnbbs Almira 11 Thomas I' liza F mr* Hi gins Ent rson Cape E True Lucy E Hun I E i* nn Bunt m ban v 1; mrs Huinphk’oy Eunice Toiupiiou Maty L 11 at tie” Ella E Tibbetts Mary in-s ilatch _J:za 11*r8 Clmer Mary K mrs lEtirimau Eliza ni.s L’huer Surah A lurs Hatch Hattie E mrs Wyman Annie H nr* lioMsworth Hat ie It mrs Wanen Anna Hall Hannah li Ward Auuie E mrs Hobbs lla.t:e A Wheeler Andrew mrs ll.ilotw Mary mrs Winchester E.mna llucsey Sarau M Whituev Ettiti e W James Ann J U»*a Wilson Eliz noth Jordan Ada M Ward Ella II Je’Jersoii Amrnda3 Woodbury Marcia H Jackson llati'e Wt scott Surah Josclyn Lenet Waymontii Surah .1 mrs Arev Andrew fl (CapeE) Lam Dennis A ley A li (J S N Laban Jeremiah Ayer, A R Luissville Joseph Anderson A Wescott Lewis John Ai for w'ss Adkins Chas Auua M Cushing Andrews Chas Libby d M Amidon Henry G Libby Jerry A Auiiuidown O F Lurvoy Join D Allen Grin Lvnain John Allard Peter Luanda Lodge IOQT Avlwaro Richard Low Wm H Arnold RP Lesley Wm Allen Wm M2 Mitts Amoa Aver II 1J Muiisor Aloii'oT B .ike Alvin for Charlotte Melville A W S 1 Hake Mariner Augustus Bolton A Small Merrill Benjamin Blake a Martin Murpliy Charles for mrs B M A d F Butler Martha Murphy BonurChas Murphy Edward H BrrbourCN Moo iy Fr ink Boule c L Mullin George Black Chas L Mil Ben K lturciek C Moses 11 Q Ballard Edw A Rev Muiry das F Bent Frank Meehan dames Biadiuru Freeman 2 Mack n doim Ea.aard George Mai sfleltl John L Hearse Geo C Maguue J W rapt Barry Samuel Miller John Brown John Mann James Mitfor Brazier J 11 Mur.uer Louis Mar urn Burch James Moulton M 1! Butler Jeremiah Col Moor, Heath A Co Bel nera Lul^li 1 Ma'oncy Klcliar.1 Berry L A Morrison Robert Butler Moses R bloomy Timothy B liley Samuel Ibr uiissMorgau Wil iam P I Fannie E Bailey Morgan William S Bailey Thomas lor WmMeK. nney .lobn S Simpson Met Tack in John liachehlerWm McDouougli J unes Bridges \V Jf McGIvnu John Beals Wesley 0 McN calls John < lark Appleton McKej Richard Carman Hrcdcn or Hiram McDonald Mo es Hon C&lame (Tiarlie Me Kenney Oiou K Clark Calvin lor miss Net-Met ulhmgh Patrick tad»*rk Norton Alhc.f Chase David F Newell Charles D Cultcu Edw L Norwood FI,as CmmJngH Edwin Novs Geo \V for Charles Clark George 2 J Healey Crockett Isaiah A Nelson Plummer Carlton J L Newman Wm J Conwell James for WniOsgoodAL McGuire Usgood C 11. M D Clark Joshua S for GeoO’Mealis Michael S Clarke O’Brine Wm Carter John W Peables And-ew W Chmcbill J F Pearley A S Cove Joseph Purr Braxton M < ^ook James C « Past don Charles Clark Joshua S Parker Chail. s W Clement M B Preb e E E Lieut Camnd 2 Cox Montgomery Hon Pray Edward Conroy P H Perkins Geo L Cany Patrick Parker Goorgo lor Albert Collin* Kobt li M Blake Carson Thos E Parker Johu B Curren \V m Porter J A1 * base Wm Peabouy Jess** Carriga . Wm Phen'X John Clark Wm J Paine Micha. i Cheever B package Peneitc Cummings WmA iorThosi eat Mathew ' T Cummings Parks Patrick Camber Wm H Partridge Solomon I Iyer Chas A Par .er Win II Dougherty Mr for Cush-Prince Win N man Hi 1 Perkins Geo L package Davi, Frank W Quinby More* Daniorth K G Quinn Bartholomew 1 lonncil T P Quinby C C Davis 11 O Rood Daniel ior miss Cath Dyer Henry lor mrs Mar- r.ne McHaky tha T Dyer Randall Edgar capt Duplessis Joseph Rowo George Dyer Lewis F Ross George S Doherty M Rich H H D!llan Martin Rumery Jerome Duicy Mellon Ryder John Dear ng Preston Kou seau .1 Donabi Robert C Rich A Fai w.-li tor William Duuiony Stephen S c o well Dorman S G for mis G Mile >i Tenney Dorman Stone Alex J Dwight Wm T Sawyer Andrew tor miss Dueling A Hoi., way pckgc L zzio G Mil liken Evans Albert Dr Snell A K Ewell Joseph G Small A T Eye Philip Smith A C dwell Wui Slovens ( hai les W 2 Foster A T Seabury C Foster Charlie W Str.>ut Charles W French C W SulUvun l> toss l>av id 0 for in’*9 Ma-Sylvcsler E W ry A Fwsa Sweetair K K Foster Edw Sylvester Howard Founicr Edscod Sylvester H Wallace Frc* man Fred Sinai) H FullertouGco II Steele Frederick Gen. Frederick G ('apt Skinne F A Freeze Isaac H Scllons George P for Cara Files Janies for mrs Wm E Arnold Andersen Stanton Henry j Farittv John tor mrs Pe Stopie 11 S ter Flarity Spear James Fjckett Luther tor uirsshaw J 11 Hattie Smardoii Scotney John Fogg, R S St rout John A Files R F Staples Janies Foster Thomas J Strawmnl d i> Farrell Wiu U Smith J S A Son Forler Wm A Simpson John lor mrs Ma Freiich Win F 2 ly J Simpson Gilchrist Anguls Sawder UewUyn Ginn Alouzo P Savage Noi Grind* II Chas H Stover Norton Graves E P Sanborn OrrenG (.ardntr G W Stewart Solauiou Gray Geo ir Strauss K Gorham Manuf Ut Sh<>ri & NYalcrhotiBc Ginn Hiram Y SwettS Parker GCo Isaac Sp.udiug St* i-hen Gormb-y Joiiu Sinnott f horn, is Gi cnier .1 A Stcreus T A Gilkey .John Scott Walter Giilby James Sneit Wm H for mrs Mt Gamon John ’■y S Blag a*u Go wen Stephen Small Wm T Hasty Andrew Sums \\ m capt Hopkins Lain bridge W 'Terreo Brum au Hunter < has S Tripp Charles Hayes < has W Rev. Tli uleardo Charles Jl<Klg*luil l)anl K 'J >*dd Giergo 11 Hall David Heirs of Turner lie. ry O Holnu-s D O Tewksbury .Iohu N 11 al ha way Ebon capt Tucker .J om ph ilauson Eilwsnl Tbomos Kan lolph (J Howes Elijah Tucker Thomas Howe Emery A Thouip on Goo S package llillt Emerson Yachon Charles Hobson G W Van Yalkeiilturgb Hasty & Kimball YeazieS Al Hamilton & Co Waite A C llan'*;>n & Winslow \\ i ey A Holt .lobu 1. AN hiiiiey A II Hanson JatucR 11 White Connor Rev Hill dona for Albert GWoodman Cbarlea Savage Woodman 1 K Hall John V Warren Euwin J Hamsun I. W lor iu !bs NY liar If EJwanl D Polina Allen Western Edward Hanson Lyman W Weymouth E T Haskell INterrdI Williams Ezekiel 2 Healey l* Wheel, r F A Hitchcock Samuel A Wallace Hit am Harvey Wm Wh I. Hour* It Hues Wm Willey Isa*’ Jacobs A TT Warren Juo li Johnson Arthur Whiimau Jones Jordan Beni Weeks J li tor Reward Jackson Chris (5 French Jnrden Daniel L Woooiuan Moses for mrs Jordan II B Auiamly Woodman .Jackson James W Wolf M •» Jones Nelson Woods Michael .Jackson Thomas J Whitnev Otis Kimball Edwin Walsh Roger Keene Hamden O Waterhouse Howell 8 Kilby Wm Waiterman Mr lor Chas Knceiaml Wm Alehan Kelley Wm Al Wiuworth Woi Libby Andrew J for mrs Waterhouse Wm H Charlotte Libby Willuv NY A LoringD G Young Hairy 2 Logua David for H Henry Young Frank E Fraser SHIP MUTTERS. Forren John brig J P Brown Iilake < lark capt ach Hattie KThompson Gray lion. BohOertes 2 \ ignean Edward capt sch Condor Burns James W capt bark Mary W Roberts Adams J W the Mary Louise Thomas Daniel W capt mb Mary Ilia Iliggin Samuel N sch Ned Sumter t Ropack Harold A sell Ned Sumter Foster William Al sell Ned Sumter Nixon Alfred O sch Oliver A Lewis Divon O W capt seh Quick Step Silv r Alanue! sch Ringleader W. DAVIS, Postmaster. Montreal Ocean Steamship Co. CARRYING THE CANADIAN AND UNI TED STATES MAILS. PanM'ncrr. B..hrd to l.ond.itdctry an* l.iiripool. itrturu Ttckrl* graulrd at ■Erdutf d Itn If-. The Steamship Nova Scotian, Capt. Wylie, will sail from this port lor Llverjiool, SATURDAY inh February, 1867, Immediately alter the arrival of Hie train o. tlw previous day from Montreal, to he fol lowed by the-on the 2nd of February. Passage to Londonderry and Liverpool, cabin, (no cording to accommodation) *;o to ,MI Steerage, ' Payable in Gold or it. e<|ui valent. Hr’For Freight or passage apply to „ „ , „ «- * A. ALLAN, No. 3 India St. Portland, Nov. 26, 1866. feblldtd For Sale. . jl Schooner '‘Ilalae Ross,” 181 tons old m/h measurement, lm.lt m is.78 of the very /f r, host material, hard wood bottom and white oak top, coppered, sails, rigidne and »l«kro in hist rate condition, and well touna ovciyway, and randy lor busincs*. R08S «& STURDIVANT 73 Commercial street. klw ai»vi.! Dr. ; j. sprees. A C£1JS»BATJS1> frcBCk PttEP A K ATI Oil run run 1 HAIR: . y,T*I,r«»/'.ui)i P»hm iJouk or Injurt r out l>n x». IT IN AOT A U» r \ * II,not »»il il*o MiiFxt l.iiFn! It wni Hot gum t!io hair! Is fr*e from ; • ■•*** ,<eeuW* awtrll of sulphur! It relieve) the scalp©! liai-drulf and un pleasant irritation! Pn vent 1 • j*lr from tailing elf, even after towers! CaCl< the eew bait to grow on bald heads when fallen OtTlVem <L • > g*. it will Hestonj Gray Lair ta da » aural Jor, or tlio money will be i©turnla<lin every iuaauee. Sold by CROSMAN A CO, Dtaqgifft* RRd I»ea er» in Faocv Good*, A« .,30o Co*g**i% 4 door* Bom Brown St, Portland, .Me. follow POK^rLAN» SACO & FORTSSiOaTH K. R. WINTER ARRANGEMENT, OMinriMln, Manila,, N*r. I'Jik, I SOD. TpT5BB^y, Paw»eng*-r Train* leave Portland for at8.40 A. M., and 2.20 P. M. Lnav* Boston for Portland at 7.30 A. M.,»nd 2.30 P. M. A Mw h**m 'a a d l.^ifnut'R Traia will leave llUUU lotil dally. Hbim] »/« *r 0 A. M., and Haro at « W, arriving n Po.-r- \t. ,u. ,»ao. Iti turnin':, will lea. Porii-md • r -faro and Bid* ib-lord and intermedlals*’ »?>. ns or A. 10 P. M. A special freight train, wi>h pa*** ■.**-. r cat attach ed, will leave Portland »♦ 7.»«> A. M'. for Saco and Biddetbrd, and returning, —avo Laideiord at 8.30 and Saco at 8 40 A. M. F HA NCIS CHASE. Supt. Portland, Oct 29, 18* 0. _ __ lebJJdtt TO B(ILP£5!!j. T>F.KSONS wishing lor Sprat* IV.*ien*ioa Frame* 1 tor early Spring bC’lness, will w«ll to loayu their order* at once wilh UTKVfcM* A MECIULfi, at their Lumber Wharf, ComitBriAL Street, near ioot cl Maple bi.***t, where can at wane i.« toend a lar^e Stock ol i ine, Spruce, Wuluat, Chest nut and batteraut Luinb- r, clap' . -L, Shingle*, Laths, ^e., dec. Also—Door , Blind*, Window Frames and Window Sashes, glazed u-d unglazed, at lowest p/Pea. 3 fT Hemember—STEVENS &, MKRHILL. leb 11 d'Jm A Safe fnvcdr.eet! ^POWS OF WEsTBh -• ’tk. ce^ii-Annual <,V>upOu 1 Bonds. One, two, tine - uid irntr ) rt lu tun: interest and princi|*ai paynefe at CauaJ N*u»nai Bank. A lew thousand dollars of the above Stock may be had by applying Imme liaiely to WA1. 11. CLARK, _ , . . No 78 Commercial Street Portland, Feb 11th, 1867.—d-w* Twenty-FiveJMars Reward IOKT on Saturdnv last, o* some or* of the priucl J pal Street* *t till* city, e roil ol uni* amounting to $175. The af»ovo reward is offered tor the return ol tin? money to the t^b eribor \t Denmark, or Mr. POTT EH, at the Portland House. C. B. TENDEXTEK. Pori lard, Feb 11, 18C7. tclldSl* BfiAOTAL Z. lv- HAIIMOM, IVAK CL. AIDI ;Ui3>T, Ha* removed to his new office, at the Oil Stand in Jose Block, No. SO Exchange St., (opposite the Custom Home.) Portland, Feb. 11,1*07. €&w3w A GOOD STOCK OP Clothing and Ftnxishiag Goods FOR NAL.C, WITH ff’MflU TO LET. Inquire at 3ir coxa lines street. IVbll _ _ rt2w Picked ii? ASrifl ! A LOT of Spars. T>o owner can have tho same by call at LiUleCkidicgiic Island, pro** ay pr<>i*er ty aim paying charges. talldlw* Boarders TTarrteA. FsEASANT Rooms* with board for gentlemen an<l their wive.n. Al«o for sMigle ''entlemea. Apply to GEO. MoLELLA V. Nt. 4 Locust Bt. feblldlw* WdftMl. AN American Girl to do general housework in a Hiiiull family. Apply a No. 'C'jrtle street, feldldtt Bealhcss, -AND— Catasrft 2 rkURINC BR. < ARf»SKT**Vt9 late visit A " to Portland which closed b^b. 1st, so gn at a number of person# deferred ron#uiti*g him until the fatter pan ot hiseuy. that many test treble to do so, hist time being fully occupied. To accommodate those and others desirous of consulting him ho Will Ret ora to Porilasd March 1st, Anal ran be r.smlM ni i5* C, ft. Halel untij April 1.1, upon all diseases of the Eye, Ear, 'jilupoat — A5D — c^Trfisizir, Aa usual. And he would advise th se intending to avail themselves of hi# service# to call early as eon venient. Dr. C. can refer to many patients In Portland and vicinity, who have beeu cored or bcrefifcted under his treatment, who do not wish thair nrac# made public, but_are willing to converse with these interested. AJP “Consultation at office Fasr. but letters moat contain one dollar to eu#urc an *cisv*tr. tjfl'c. hours, .Suuday cxci pled, 9 tu IS, 2 to 5, aad (1 to 7$ o clock. hr. C. is nowat Pi'lilehrd, wbwe he can be con sulted unil March 1st, 1SC7. fcb:»d3t& wit EEMTiEszssmaT TONS Cumberland Puro Raw Roue Phot. of Lime. W Toni* Con’s Phosphate of Lime. 25 Tons E. F. Coe’s Pnosvha.e of Lii#e. 20 Tons Lloyd'# Phosphate of Lime. 500 Barrels l^rxli Jfoudrette. I *>00 Barrels Littlefield's Puuilrctte. 400 Barrels Fish Guano. t#“For sale at Manufacturer’# Prices, by KENDALL A DniWEY, F.‘b 8, l*rr._'_ fr!M3mi. 5 - 3 O’ ® _ EXCJ2.G JT © a 0 -FOR 7 - 3 O >0, W. H. WOOD ft’SON. Fch 0—d2w ('ampli^r Fco. OF the same unrivalled quality manufactured by us for the lust ten years, \v#ar# wyr prepared t# turuish consumers and i Lie uads, in any uuantitv ria.^ J. K. LL'NT & CO., r lel.a.»3t _HACongreia St. Portland A Kennebec ftoitroad Co. T1IK annual meeting ot th» stockholder. .1 th. Port land S: Kennebec Railroad Company will Sf.^eW the Railroad Depot, in Brunswick, on MONDAY, the llth day ot February next, at ten o clock A. M., lor ih# ni Mowing purposes, vis.: 1st. To * hoofeo a Chairman auu Secretary. 2d. To hear the report* of th* Directors and Treas urer of said Company, and act thereon. 3*1. To choose a Board of Director# idr the ensuing year. * 4tli. To transact such other business »s may proa erly bo acted on. J. S. CUSM 15O, Sec’v Augusta, Jan. Z%, 1S*7. ja»2»dtd FOR a COAL. “ JUST arrive* l per ich Clinton, a cargo of Ft rota muted Cumberland Coal (rom th. Hamu.hiro Mine., Piedmont, Ya. Tld. Coal is very nice and warranted to suit. Thoao w i.hing to nurrhoM lain lots, will tlud it to their advantage to givo #• a call. BAMBiLL, »cAL«OH’iiB rt CO„ GO fssiLMrcisI Mireei, Head of Maine Wharf. tchS d inside 2w 1VOTICiJ. VMocIlne of tho Stockholders of the « S"PA K ■iliH wui " held at their Factory on Kennebec Street. Portland on TfcnrU*.;. Web. 14, i:i«3, at jj oVlock’, 1*. M., tor the bdlowtng purposes. * To authorize the Director* to petition tho Leeisla ture for an Aefcof incori»oration Inciting the cai.i tai stock. * 1 To sec if the Stockholders will Uv en —., ou the stock. To alter or amend the By-Law* in any way that may seem expedient, and to transact any other busi ness that may come beibre tho meeting. „ , £VV£ARD P< UEUklSH, president. Portland. Feb. 4, lg«7. liMdlw To Let, THIRD story In tho new block over Chaw’s Tea Store, Middle Street. Enquire ot „ , JtCOA HcEELLAN, Ocean Insaranco Ullice, ExcE urn Street February 1 d".w* om. B«prsfNs> " Catarrh Tro^ie^t Will Curt Catarrh, Caught, Gild*. Haarcaurtt Bronchitis, ,aul all aj, a lions ^ tht Throat. ' Public ^ak.r. tied KJr-.rn om (farm. Ministers, Lawyers, Doctors, So i Captains, ail uso them with the beat results. Among the hundred* of thousand* who h*\e need t.»em, there i» hut one voice an.l that of approval. they invariably pro mote digestion, and relieve kidney Afloctiou*. Just try ouo box and you will be convinced. tREPARRO BY e, b. udiai.M, r&. o., 149 WashiaeUB Alrcct, lloalwa, Mm. Wholosalo Agents for Maine — W. F. PaiLues i co., 1 K at has Wood, t Portland. SoJ'* ®f by all Druggists. jt-y» d*w2w« J- DOW rC COn7 PORTLAND, ..... M A IN K, makufa rvrc*?*m ot Half Oak Crop Bole Leather, Rough anti Piaislisd "Racis" & “Sideg," fum MXhttsa: iu., Batjcr rr>t—«, v> C\c~iiu, r—\ ..j ceil -WAou. • ' term**’**'^** * **"*