Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, February 13, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated February 13, 1867 Page 2
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mew OBLEAn ltlOTS. BEPOKTS OP MESSES. ELIOT AND SHELLABABGER. Mr. Eliot and Mr. Shellabargcr, being a ma jority of tbe Congressional committee to inves tigate matters connected with the New Orleans massacre of July 30, I860, and to report such legislative action as the condition of affairs in the State ot Louisiana required, made their re port on Monday. The following is an abstract . Ou the 10'.’ ofDeocmher the committee "J* appointed. They entered ujion tbeir d t “ the following day, and proceeded M examine witnesses, citizens ot Louisiana. o , for the time at Washington, and “^mued tlieir labors here until the t <-’-Vl'^^rcd at NOW Orleans, and was ctotdTn tSt city on the 3d of January, 1107 l. was resumed at \v ashington on the 15th oflomarv and finally closed ou the 2d ot Feb ruary- The whole number of witnesses exam ined is 197, of which 159 were before the com mittee at New Orleaus. Of these, 47 were ex amiued at the request of the citizens of that 11 There has been no occasion during our na tional history where a riot has occurred so destitute of justifiable cause, resulting in a massacre so inhuman and fiend-like as that which took place at New Orleaus ou the 30 th of July last. The direct cause of the riots which resulted iu the massacre of several members of toe convention and in the slaughter of many citizens of Louisiana, was the reassembling of that convention pursuant to a call made by Hon. 11. K. Howell acting as president pro tem pore. The committee give a history of that convention and of the riots, and say there was evidence to show that ill some cases policemen acted to save and not to destroy life. Without doubt some members of the convention owe their lives to the protecting care ol the officers who arrested them or who accepted their sur render. The life of Mr. W. B. Fish was proba bly saved in this way. Gov. Hahn was protect ed in passing to th. prison from the hall, al though he received many blows and severe in jury from Other officers of the police before he fell into the bauds of those who saved him. There are some other cases wh -re evidence was •riven of kindness shown by the police. These were exceptions, which wc are glad to name. But with these exceptions lor several hours the p dice and mob, ill mutual bloody emulation, continued the butchery in the hall and on the sired until nearly two hundred people were killed aud wounded. The number was proba bly much larger than this. But of that numbe the names aud residences of but lew are known. Some were injured whose friends conveyed them quickly away. Only ten po liceman were wounded, and none of them se verely, and no one of them was slain, if tbe convention had been armed, or if the colored citizens had been called upon in advance to come armed to protect the convention, this could not have been the case. This riotous at tack upi# the convention, with its terrible re sults of massacre and murder, was not an ac cident. It was the determined purpose of the mayor of tbe city of New Orleaus to break up this convention by armed force. This the committee proceed to demonstrate, and quote the following despatch from President John son to Albert Voorbies, lieuteuaut-governur of Lousiaua, dated July 28, 1886:—“The military will be expected to sustain and not obstruct or intefere with the proceedings of the court. A despatch on the subject of the convention was sent 11 Governor Wells this morning.” Tbe committee say the effect ol this despatch wasto assure Lieutenant-Governor Yoorhies aud those who were acting with him that they would have the support of the President in their actiou. It is maintained by the Presi dent that Louisiana is a political State within the Union,iu the same sense with Massachu setts and Ohio. But he knew that the gover nor of Louisiana was at his home in New Or leans; that the legislature was not in session, and that his own power under the Constitution was upon the application of the executive "‘to protect tne mate against uomesric violence, an 1 yet hi overlooked the governor of the State, known to tie loyal, and communi cated directly witli the lieutenant-governoi and attorney-general, known not to be iu sympathy with the govenor. and by his action gave such directions as, if carried out as un derstood by the parties who received them would have arrayed the military power of the United States on the side of Mayor Monroe'f police in their proposed arrest of the members of the convention. The President knew the condition of affairs in Louisiana in July last, He knew that the “rebels” and “thugs” and disloyal men had controlled the election oi Mayor Monroe, then an unpardoned reb* 1 whc had beeu alter Ins election suspended from dis charging the duties of his office by military Or der, he knew that he himself had suhsequent pardoued him. and must have known the reb el antecedents of Albert Voorhies and A. S. Hirrou; he knew that riot and bloodshed were apprehended: he knew that military or ders were in force, and yet without the knowl edge of the Secretary of War or of the Gener al of our armies, upon whose immediate responsibility those military orders had been issued, he gave directions by telegraph, which if enforced as it was intended they should be, would have compelled our soldiers to aid the rebels againts the men in New Orleans who had remained loyal during the war, and sought to aid and suppmt by official sanction the per sons who desired to suppress by arrest on criminal process and under color of law the meeting of the convention, and that, althougii , this convention was called with the sanction of the Govenor and by .one of the judges of the Supreme Court of Louisiana, claiming to act as the president of the conven tion The effect of the action of the President was to encourage the heart, to strengthen the hand and to hold up the arms of those men who intended to prevent the convention from assembling. In this disclosed intention to arrest, by police or sheriff, the members of the convention, they were assured of his sup port and aid; and it was believed, with good reason,that whatever steps the mayor should take, in his office and under color of law, to suppress the meeting of the convention would have the sanction of the President. The committee discuss at length the rightful E-iwer in Congress to legislate to the end that ouisiana shall he within the control of loyal men, and not subject to the rule oi the same rebel leaders, military and civil, who conducted g the war against the government during the re bellion—and this is fully demonstrated by the facts before the committee. The conquered country remains within the power of the Uni ted States, to be held according to law until the safety of the republic shall be secured.— Until such time as Congress shall act and the political State shall be in full communion with the United States, the government of the State of Louisiana, however established, must from the necessity of the case be temporary, in choate arid incomplete. By act of the nation’s Congress such government may be recognized, confirmed and sanctioned, or it may lie disap proved and set aside, as the safety of the na- i tion shall reouire. w itlnn Louisiana civil government has been organized and a constitution formed. The military authority of the United States virtu ally controls the State at this time, and it must control until such civil government is es tablished and such constitution ordained by the people of I,ouit iana as shall assure safety to the republic and receive tlie legislative sanction of the Congress of the U uited States. These results follow of necessity from the fact of successful war. They are the fruits ot vic tory. Without them the war on the part of the United States has been, to this extent, wag.-d in .vain— that while victory has crown ed the valor of our armies, our'government would be left powerless either to impose terms of peace or provide against rebellion or at tempted secession in the future. These results would nut follow if the rebellion had been in surrection merely and not civil war. But the Congress ot the United States for four years legislated in view of war, and our soldiers gave themselves to service “during the war.” If then, it was war, victory has disclosed the rights and the powers whicliithe highest con siderations of duty compel us to use. But the war was conducted by the United States, pursuant to powers recognized by the Constitution, to prevent secession and pre serve the Union. The rebel State was at war, it is true, a»J w&8 (i6i6&tod in its Attempt to overthrow tbc government. But we would not use the pow er which victory has given, as might well be done it Louisiana had not been be tore the re bellion one of the United States, The war was conducted on the part of the government to prevent her from permanently disuniting the States ot tlie Union, Now, the end of war is, peace, and the peace to be estab lished must be secured in view of the require ments of the Constitution itself. Until a loyal existe in luI1 Political accord With the UlntAd Statou, Uixd thu dpmMhd of U*o Constitution is complied with, that a govern nent republican in form shall be guaranteed to the .State, the objects of the law wi‘l not bave been attained. To accomplish that ead the condition ot affuirs in Louisiana ventures the temporary establishment of a provisional gov ernment. T By the loyal peqnke of Louisiana such con stitution must be ordained and such civil gov ernment k>tmed as will assure to the republic a loyal and free State worthy of a place within the Union, Xu the meantime the safety of all Union men within the State demands that sueh government he formed for their protection, for tbe well-being of the nation and the perma nent peace of the republic. In discharge of the duty placed upon them, the committee submit the bill accompanying the report. Washington,Feb. 11.—The bill to reorgan ize the State government ot Lnuisiaua diners from the oue proposed by Gen. Banks lustwri a*y ■ _ It provides for the appointment of the “ .,s tor the new organization by the Presi dent, and that the rebels shall he enfranchised by a process of naturalization. The testimony taken by the committee is printed in a volume of SCO pages. We have not space for any portion of it to-day. The United'States Consih, in Cbetr ba recently received the following letter from tlie Cretan General Zymbrakakis: Mr. Coueul: The Cretan people are full of gratitude for the lively sympathy which has beeu exhibited in their behalf by the great American nation. And they hope that through your intervention, American vessels will soon take oft' the poor Cretan families who are in the mountains waiting for an opportunity to get to Greece. These families have no longer either a home or provisions; aud if prompt succor be not afforded them, they will perish. Will not the United States of America receive themun der the protection of their flag? Humanity demands it. The Homicide Case.—In this case, which has been on trial one week, at Saco, Hon. Charles W. Goddard resumed his argu ment for the State on Monday morning and closed about half past four o’clock in the after noon. His argument is reported to bave been a splendid specimen of forensic eloquence. Court then adjourned to yesterday morning when the case was given to the jury by Judge Tapley, who occupied something over two hours in his charge. At a late hour ill tlie afternoon the jury had not agreed upon a verdict, audtlw general expectation was, that they would be U able to agree at all. Prolosor Ann*»i«’i|» Vimiito Brazil The various documents relative to tho scien tific visit of Professor Agassi* to Brazil, were sent to the House of Representatives by the State Department on Monday. It appears that the department, in special recognition of his services and standing, departed from its rule, and gave him an official introduction to our minister at Rio Janeiro. After his return Mr. Seward wrote as follows to the Brazilian Minister of Foreign Affairs, under date of October 4,18G6: This department has learned with much sensibility of the kindness and courtesy shown l*y the authorities of Brazil to that distinguish ed man of science, Professor Louis Agassiz, during his recent visit for professional pur poses to your interesting empire. The course of those authorities on the occasion referred to is regarded as growing an appreciation of the importance of his researches, which does them honor, and a regard for him personally ami as a citizen of the United States, requii ing this special acknowledgment which 1 nave been directed by the President to make. To this note the Brazilian Emperor respond ed that he regarded the good offices to Profess or Agassiz as only a just tribute of respect and admiration due to lhat and illustri ous man, an.l would always be glad of occa sions to be of service to citizeus of a couutry with which Brazil maintains highly prized re lations of amity. THE STATE. On Monday the citizens of Saco are to vote on the question of accenting or rejecting the city charter passed by the Legislature. —We learn from the Saco Democrat that the Isvly of James Goodwin was found on Friday last in a growth of small pines, about one fourth of a mile northeast of the house of Mr. Wm. Lord. He left Kennehunk village in the first part of the evening, during the furious snow storm of Jan. 17th, for his house on the eastern side of the Kennebunk river, but doubtless be came bewildered and lost his way. He was a strong healthy man, about fifty years of age. —Among the post-office changes made last week were the following of this State:—Albion, G. F. Hopkins, vice D. S. Drake removed; Vienna, J. Merrill, vice H. Abbott resigned; Denmark. A. Ingals, vice J. Bennett resign ed. —The preliminary examination oftheWest Auburn murderers is to commence to-day or to-morrow. —The Whig reports that on the 3d iust the store of G. & O. Flood, at Kendall’s Mills, was broken into, and robbed of dry goods to the amount of $400. Monday morning some per sons went to the ruins of an old building about half a mile from the village to get some bricks, and discovered something red sticking up in the snow. An investigation discovered all the stolen property. The parties concerned in the robbery are known. —The Brunswick Telegraph says that the house of Capt. F. C. Jordon on Federal street, next south of the Cleveland estate, has been purchased by the College as a residence for President Harris. The house is one of the best built in the village, of modern style, and has an excellent location. British Colonial Items* —The Toronto Globe says the articles from that city lor the Paris Exhibition, at last ac counts, had been twenty days en route for New York, via Grand Trunk, and had not been heard from. If the Canadiaus grumble at a delay of ten days, wonder what they would say to have their freights four or five months on the road. There is a good deal of dissatisfaction that the Canadian management at the Paris Exhi bition is to be entirely in Lower Canadian hands. A Lower Canada society for the protec tion of fish and game, in a recent report de clare that the moose is rapidly disappearing from Canadian wilds. The value of the skin makes the moose a rich prize to the native In dians, who have long slain him lor the profit his hide affords. It is converted into moccasins with which the troops garrisoning the more in clement districts are equipped during the snows of winter. —Miracles are the order of the day in Que bec. The chapel of the Congregation of 8t. Itoch—an order of nuns—was, it seems, saved from the great fire of last October by a sudden change of wind when in the most imminent danger; and for this interposition a splendid crown, composed of nine hearts, has just been placed above the statue of the Virgin, by whose interposition it is believed the favorable change occurred. The hearts have in them the names of all the nuns. The chapel was crowded, and Bishop Tloa expressed a desire that the anni versary of this fete should be celebrated annu ally. —A movement is on foot to establish a line of steamers between Quebec and the mara riine provinces. —The lately published statement of exports to the United £ tates from the port of Quebec, shows a largo increase for 186(3 over the previ ous year. On the 31st of Jan. an ice bridge formed over the Saguenay at Tadousic, the first time that such au event has been known. — In Canada, recently, a man died of extreme poverty, aud w as buried at the expense of his brother. Among other things provided for the funeral were a number of candles to be used at the church. After the funeral the brother de manded the half consumed candles, but the cure claimed the candles for his perquisites. A lawsuit ensued which has just been decided in favor of the cure. New Publication*. Records of Five Years.—By Grace Green wood, author of “History of My Pets.” “Me" rie England,” &c. 16mo. op. 222. Boston: Tickuor and Fields. The contents of this little volume appear to consist of fugitive pieces which have beeu call ed forth at various times during the period in dicated in its title. About half of these come under the head of “Peace;” the rest are group ed under that of “War.” They are all marked by the keen vitality, the impulsiveness and warm enthusiasm, and the frankness amount ing to naivctQ characteristic of this writer, while many of them show that the deeper ex periences of her life—both domestic and na tional—duiing the last five years have left their trace s upon her in a more tender thought fulness and an earnestness of feeling almost sad. She has interested herself deeply in the condition of those confined in prisons, and no one can read unmoved the descriptions she gives of her visits to these places. The sketch of “The Baby in the Prison” will speak to the heart of every mother. Her description of a week in camp, when in the winter of 18<>4 she accepted an invitation to lecture before an as sociation of the second corps, then in the ar my of the Potomac, will be read wiftli much in terest. For sale by Davis Brothers. Berlin and Sans-Sodci; or, Frederick the Great and His Friends. An Historical Ro T»iniU’P/ liy Q Uuklbaolk, ctllilltM v*f "JuSOltll Second and His Court, etc., etc. 'Translated by Mrs. Chapman Coleman and Her daugh tors. 12mo.pp.3itl, New York: D. Apple ton and Co. This is one of the best of the series: of histor ical novels which this wonderfully prolific au thor has produced. It exhibits in a u interest ing manner, and with considerable historic ac curacy the characters of Frederick :im] of Vol taire, and the peculiar friendship which ex isted at «ine time between them. The- roman tic intf rest of the work turns on the story of the o nfortunate baron Frederick von Trenck e.nd the beautiiul princess Amelia, out* of the most tragic episodes which conuect the1 nsclves with the life of Mr. Carlyle’s ruthless hero.— The hook is very handsomely issued by the Appletons. For sale by Bailey and Noj es and also by Davis Brothers. Gardeniro for Profit; A Guide to the Suc cessful Cultivation of the Market nmt Fami ly Garden. By Peter Henderson. New York Orange Judd & Company. Perhaps the object of this little volume is sufficiently set forth in its title. It is prt par ed by a gentleman whose expo rieuce in tlie business treated of extends over a period’ of many years, and it embodies t’nc results oi that experience. It treats very fully of the proper location and mode of 1: lying out gar dens, of soils, drainage and n lanures, of the formation and management of hot-beds, of transplanting, of the el mice of seeds, of insects 1 and other enemies of the gar< ieuer, and eon- j ,ain, n'any of practical value. It is pro- i mannM f t‘;d’am,WiU f‘>,ind - useful manual lor all .. . , . . treats. Received ofT'w n ^ sale by Davis Brothem. WS a"d C°'; f°r Number seven oi Northern lini.t. an interesting illustrated article among the Antedfiuvians;” a well written pa! per by W. R. Alger, on “The Duties of Writers for the Public;” the continuation oif “Neigh bor’s Wives,” which for accurate portraitures of common character is one of the best novels „f the day; an essay called “Crocus,” dincnssing the question of whether it is better to di c of love or live without it; the conclusion of the witty sketch, “Fleeing toTarshish,”apd a cb apter of the “Owl Club.” to&'iLANn Aim ricnrifz. New Advertisements i'o-Daf. SPEOIAL NOTICE COLUMN. Boots and Shoes—T. E. Moseley & Co. AUCTION COLUMN. Household Furniture— K. M. Patten & Co. Valuable Beal Estate—Henry Bailey *V bon. advertisement column. Wanted—Pour or Five Booms.. Notice—State of MaraoOd Company. Dr. Hopkins’ Catarrh Troche*. Patent Bight for Sale. Westbrook Seminary-Spring Term. Hoop Skirts—J. V • Hodsdon. To any Person Building. Spring Stile Dress Hats—Harris. Notice—Hill, Dyer & Uobins. THE COURTS. UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT. before judge fox. Tuesday.—A number of caseB which it was snp poecd would be for the jury to decide, were settled by the parties. There being no case tor trial at present, (be jurors were discharged from any further attend ance, uo case having come before them. MUNICIPAL COURT. JUDGE KINGSBURY PRESIDING. Tuesday. — John McGowan, John McLaughlin and A. Dyer, ior a street affray, were fined $5 each anil proportion of costs. James F.. Knights, tor malicious mischief in break t ng glass at the City Hotel, was fined ten dollars and costs. Hire. Julia C. Wiuffute. This estimable lady, whose deatli took place on the 11th lost, in this city, was a daughter of Gen. Henry Dearborn, whose long life of 78 years, filled with services to his country, ter minated in 1821). Few men in onr country have held so many public responsible offices as Gen. Dearborn. Commencing life as a Physician in New Hampshire, he sprang at the first sound of the war bugle of the revolution to join in the patriot cause. As soon as he received news of the battle of Lexington, he raised a company of volunteers, and by a rapid march hastened to Cambridge. On his return he received a Captain’s commission in Stark’s regiment and fought gallantly in the battle of Bunker Hill. He WRS next sent under Arnold through the wilderness of Maiue to the attack on Quebec, in which he and his companions suffered in credible hardships, having to give up his favor ite dog to appease the hunger of his starving associates. He was taken prisoner in the at tack, but paroled, and exchanged in 1777. He served witli honor at Ticonderoga, Monmouth, in New Jersey, and at Yorktown, where on the death of Col. Scammel, he was promoted to the command of his regiment. Having served through the whole war, he moved to Gard iner in 1784; wan appointed first Marshal of Maine in 1789, was twice elected to Congress, and iu 1801 was appointed by Mr. Jefferson Secretary of War. He held this office during the whole of Mr. Jefferson’s administration, anil in 1809 was appointed Collector of Boston. In 1812 he received the appointment of Senior Major General oi the American Army, and rendered valuable service on the Northern frontier. In 1822 he was appointed Ministcrto Portugal, which he resigned after two years residence. He left several children, one of whom, his son Gen. Henry A. S. Dearborn, died in 1851, and Mrs. Wingate, who was the last survivor. She was bor» in 1781, while her father was in the Virginia campaign, and accompanied him to Maine in 1784. In 1800, at a little past 19 years of age, she married Mr. Wingate, wlio haviug taken his degree from Harvard College in 1795, had es tablished himself as a general merchant in Hal lowed. Gen. Wingate’s grandfather, Paine Wingate, was minister of Amesbury, Mass., fiO years, and his uncle, the venerable Judge Paine Wingate, of Stratham, N. H.,diod in 1838, aged 98, then the oldest surviving graduate of Har vard. Gen. Wingate’s father moved early to Hallowed, and died at a very advanced age.— Mr.Wingate went with Gen.Dearhorn to Wash ington and was for many years chief clerk in the War Department, from which position he was transferred to (h.e Custom House in Bath, and held the office of Collector there until 1822, a perils! of great profit to-the principal officers in the revenue service. Ill that year he moved to Portland. On the retirement of General King as Governor of tho State in 1821. General W ingate was earnestly pressed by his friends for the office of Governor, and a very animated and somewhat hitter canvass was carried on in the Democratic party, which re sulted, however in the selection of Jlr. Parris, who was tho successful candidate. General Wingate had been a member of the Conven tion which framed tlic Constitution, and a very active and influential member of the party.— On the establishment of a Branch of the IT. S. Baak in Portland, he was appointed the Pres ident of it. He closed his life at the age of 70 years, Nov. fi, 1843. In every position in which her husband was placed, Mrs. Wingate was the presiding gen ius. Gifted with a brilliant mind and a digni fied and attractive person, cheerful, guy and full of animation, she graced and adorned ev ery station which she was called to fill. In ev ery circle of which she was a part, she was the observed of all observers. In her home at Bath, as well as in her splendid mansion in Portland, she presided with winning manners and an un ostentatious hospitality, which made her house always the agreeable resort both of strangers and her friends. In her prime, she was the cynosure of ail eyes; and she bore the burden ol her ad vancing years with gentle grace, yielding to their approach no faster than they compelled subniission. Anil as we look over that long life all aglow with vivacity and kind acts, and its sudden, serene close, wo scorn to lie gazing on the evening sky as the sun calmly descends into the shadows of night, leaving his parting lints upon the attending clouds. She was one of those of whom it has been said, that they have never grown old : green patriarchs who refuse allegiance to advancing time to the very last. But why should she have desired to linger long-" er on the strand; her early companions and con temporaries have all gone over the river, and few things.this side were left for her longer to enjoy. Life’s blessings all enjoyed, life’s labor done, Serenely to her final rest she passed.” She has left but one child, the wife of Col. Clapp, in whom and with whom, her life was so sweetly blended, that they “ seemed hut twin cherries on one stem.” W. Accident.—Yesterday afternoon as Mr. Jo seph Drown and his wife were oil their way in a sleigh to Cumberland, and while attempting to pass a pair of skids on which was a long and heavy iron shaft, on Washington street, the sleigh was overturned and both occupants were thrown down a hill si le. Mrs. D. was rendered insensible, and appeared to be se riously injured. Mr. Drown escaped with some cuts and bruises. A pnng was obtained in which a quantity of buffalo rolies were placed and Mr. D. was brought to the city.— The horse kept on over the bridge, dragging the sleigh with him. Disabled Ship.—Collector AVashburn, on Monday received orders to dispatch steam rev enue cutter Mahoning, in search of the packet ship Bavaria, from Havre for New York, which was fallen in with in lat. 39 30 N, Ion. I* 10 AV., on the 25th ult., by ship Resolute, (arrived at New York) which took off 170 emi grant passengers, the Bavaria havttig been dis masted on the 21st ult. in a gale, and being short of provisions. Capt. Webster, of the Mahoning, coaled up, took in provision, and proceeded to sea in seatch of the Bavaria on Monday night. SroBT.—There was fine sport on back cove yesterday afternoon. Hundreds of teams were out on the ice, and the way in which the liotscs took the gay sleighs from the Portland to the Westbrook side, was a caution. AVe have not seen such an animating sight before, this sea son. The ice is thick and the track quite smooth. It will be the great place for sleigh riding as long as the cold weather lasts. Hoop Skibts, &c—It will be noticed that Hodsdon, No. 6 Clapp’s Block, Congress street, 's ready to supply the ladies with all the latest and best styles of hoop skirts and corsets, man ufactured iu the most faithful manner. Laces and fancy trimmiDgs of all descriptions, and the best makes of gloves can be found at his store. Portland Institute and Public Library. A certified copy of the act incorporating the above named Institution has been received in this city. We presume that organization will at once take place under the law by the cor porators. Liquor Seizures.-Yesterday the Deputy Marshals seized small quantities of liquor in the shops kept by Ilsley and Flaherty on Port land street, and Richard Collins on Fore street. Mains’ Elderberry Wine is thp best reme dy in the world for Piles. Buy one bottle and try it. For sale by all druggists and country grocers. janl2—AV&wty Christian Convention.—The Mirror of yes terday has a full report (eight columns) of this Convention. It can be had at Lancaster Hall. H. F. Janes, who founded the city of Janes ville, AA isconsin, in 1836, soon afterward emi grated to the Pacific coast,and now writes to the Janesville Gazette, saying that, although he is sixty-three years ot age, he has never yet seen a railroad or a telegraph. The Libels Against Bright.—A Mr. Gartli. a Oonservative lawyer, asserted round ly that Mr. Bright was hated by his own work men, that ue had been hooted out of his* own yard, that he had not subscribed for the me chanics in the cotton famine, end that, inste id' ot subscribing, he had proposed to issue loans to the distressed, in order to keep them ‘‘as' serfs at his heck and call.” When asked by Mr. Bright to explain these audacious state ments, lie could give no authority for them whatever, except that two very extreme mem bers of l’aaliainent had once said something like some of them in election speeches,and that he did not know that they had been contradicted. Whereupon Mr. Bright told Mr. Garth 4hat he was one ot those persons who threw dirt recklessly, be cause they knew that, if necessary, they could afterwards eat it, which is about the truth.— The most characteristic thing is, that a sound and rather eminent lawyer is perfectly prepar ed to believe any discreditable story about Mr. Bright, simply because it is discreditable, with out so much as asking for evidence. Mr. Bright is to Conserative imagination, the incarnation of all that is diabolical, and the burden of proof is always upon him; he must establish his innocence or he will be assumed to be guilty.—[London correspondent of the Nation. .* Beriew of the Market FOR tiie week ending Feb. 12., 1867. There has been some improvement in trade during the past week, and the markets, generally, are firm er. The advance in gold has been one cause of the mereased firmness, and the action of ehe House of Representatives in Congress, in resolving that there should be no further contraction of the currency for a year, is another. Speculators have begun to take advantage of both the above causes and have already created some little excitement in the markets. The prospect grows less of the passage of any tariff bilhby the present Congress. Still,foreign commod ities are held firmly, in the expectation that the new Cougress, whieh meets on the 4th of lVIarch, will ma ture and enact, a bill that will be satisfactory to both manufacturers and importers. Gold, which our last week’s review left at 13CJit on Tuesday, 5th, ranged during the remainder of the week at 137£,@138k On Monday, 11, it o(iencd at 136^; Bold down to 136 J, eloping at 136 j. Tuesday it opened at 136], sold up to 137|, closing *t that rate. APPLES—We alter our quotations tor choice fruit, as it is growing scarcer. Dried apples are also higher. ASHES*-Potash is steady but the demand is quite light. BEANS—There is a larger demand for beans, and, as tho receipts are light, prices have advanced. BREAD—prices are firm tbr all binds, with a mod erate demand. BOX SHOOKS—We have no change to note. The transactions are light, ami shippers are not disposed to otfer more than 75c for the best quality. Sales have been made at 70c cash. BUTTER—Frime table butter is not so plenty. There is a tfcir supply of Vermont butter. Prices range from 35@40e, from fhir to good. Common but ter is more plenty, prices ranging from from 2b(&30c per tt>. CANDLES—There is a fair demand tor Trow bridge’s moulds, and prices are without change. CHEESE—Good cheese is getting scarce, and prices liave advanced about 2c per lb. We quote prime at 20@22c. CEMENT—The market is well supplied and prices are unchanged. COAL—The demand for anthracite continues steady and prices are without any change. COOPERAGE—Tiie market remains the same as last week. Everything of city make Is sold up sh<*rt. Prices are firm at our quotations. CORDAGE—Manila has shaded a trifle. The de mand is quite light. DRUGS AND Dy ES—No change from last week. The market is quiet4 aqd dciqend very moderate, DUCK—The demand tor Portland duck is steady and prices remain unchanged. DItY GOODS—There lias not been much improve ment in the dry goods trade yet. But jobbers look for a lair spring business, ns tbe stocks of retailors are getting to be very small, and they must be kept up to meet the demand ior home consumption. There is no noticeable change in prices either of cottons or woolens. FISH—The market is steady and prices are with out change, There is rather more local demand. FLOUR—There is a little more ugtyvity ip the flour market, and prices are firm. We notice the ar rival of several hundred sacks of flour from San Francisco, which came in less time than it takes to get, flour from Chicago, It is retailing at the rate of 117 per bbl. FRUIT—Raisins are firm at our advanced rate* ol , last week. Sicily fruit is coming along more freely. GRAIN—The stock of corn has been very much reduced. Holders are firm at our quotations. HAY»|lie receipts during the weok have been am ply suniclcut to u+Aitst the increased demand for ship ping. Prices are unchanged, but firm. LEAD—Unchanged, with a lair demand for sheet and pipe, LEATHER—There Is a fair demand for immediate use. Prices are unchanged. LIME—The present demand is small but prices an* unchanged. The stocks are large. HIDES AND SKINS—'Hie market is dull and we have no change to note in prices. IRON—The stocks oi iron are good and there is a moderate but Steady demand. Under the increased price .of gold, lurid era arj* firm in their prices. Nails are selling at $6 7o@7 00 per cask. LARD—We note a slight improvement iq lard the past week, and there is more firmness in the market. LUMBER—The demand for lumber is quite mod erate, and then- is a large supply of all kinds in tbe market. Southern pine is rather flat at present. MOLASSES—The new molasses that has arrived has proved to be a superior article, and has been free ly taken up tp spmit lot« hy the grncei*. Imp .i ters are firm |n their pri£$|wChe probabilities being li.r a large demand in tlio spring, with but a limited amount imported, jg NAVAL STORES-*-1The <lemaml is very light and prices are without change. OAKUM.—Prices are steady and unchanged from last week. Demand very small. OILS—No change from last week’s quotations. Demand limited. ONIONS—Silver-skins command t?2 50«*3 00 , per bbl. There are but tew in the market > PAINTS—Pure leads are lower and we reduce our quotations. The demand is chiefly for local pur poses. PLASTER-^Tlie stocks have become reduced and the prices for hard and soft have advanced. We quote soft at 00 and hard at $2 50o/.2 76 per ton. PRODUCE—Poultry is scarce and higher. Eggs are higher, bringing 35«$7c. Potatoes are.not so plenty and 75@80care asked for shipping. Choice ones art? bringing $2 50 her bbl. PROVISIONS-^ Tlie-c is more firmness in the pro vision market. Beef is steady, with a moderate de mand. Pork rules tinner. Western packers having advanced their prices. Round hogs arc selling at fedgllc. RICE--We continue our quotations. Rangoon is selling at 10c and Carolina at 121. SALT—The market is very quiet and prices arc without change. SOAPS—The demand for loathe & Gore’s steam reflimd soaps is well maintained and orders are coin ing in from ®iJ over the country. Our quotations give the factory p.iees. % SUGARS—Raw sugars are dull and inactive. Re fined have slightly shaded from last week’s quota tions. STARCH—Firm at our quotations, with a moder ate demand. SHOT—Unchanged. Tbe demand is quite light tor the season. TEAS—Tii tendency is upward. The stocks arc ample tor present wants. TINS—The demand tor all kinds continues to be good. Holders are very firm. TOBACCO—The market is well supplied. Prices remain unchanged, with light demand. VARNISH—Wc have no change to note. The de mand for all kinds is fair WOOL—There was more animation in the wool market last week, ami llie tendency is upward. The wool growers ol this Slate have made arrangements to have a hearing in Congress on the subject oi in creased duty on foreign wools. ZINC—No change. The demand at present is not heavy. FREIGHTS—The engagements for the past week are schooner H. Curtis, out to Sagua and back to north of Uatforas at *>1 75 for molasses and 52c tor sugar; brig L .Staples, to load with boxes for Car denas or Matanzas, at 15c; schooner Addle Rver son, for Arroyo, P. R., out and back at 60c per 100 bs. for sugar, and ibreigu charges paid; brig Sports man, hence to Savannah with hay, at $7 00 per ton. thence to Cuba with lumber at $8 00 per M. Portland Dry Utodi Market. COTTON GOODS. Inches. Price. Heavy Sheeting,.37.19 to 22$ Fine Sheeting,.30. 17$«> 19 Fine Sheeting,. 40.222 Mediam Sheeting,.37.. 14 ^ 17 Light Sheeting,.37.14 (a} 16 Shirting,.27 to 30.12 (g 14 BLEACHED sheeting. Good Bleached Sheering,.36.22 Cu} 27$ Good Bleached Sheeting,.9-8.25 (aj 32$ Medium Sheeting,...36.17 (Vi> 22 Shirting,.27 to 32.12$iS 15 DRILLING. Heavy Drilling,.30.22$<o> 25 Medium,.30.20 ;a> 22$ Corset Jearns,.16 £5 COTTON FLANNELS. Heavy Cotton Flannels,.25 (3 3ft Medium Colton Flannels,.20 («> 25 Bleached Cotton Flannels,.25 (a> 37$ STRIPED SHIRTING. Heavy Striped Shirting,.3ft.25 @ 30 Heavy Striped Shirting,.27.22$ 25 Medium Striped Shirting.27.17 ig> 20 TICKING. Heavy Ticking,..37$ ^ 50 COTTONADKS. Heavy doable and twist,.45 @ 55 DENIMS. Heavy Denims.35 @ 40 Medium Denims,.25 ^ 32$ CAMURlCg AND PRINT8. Colored Cambrics,.12$# 15 Best Prints,. ............ ..I6 (a} Is Medium Prints,. 14v4ti 16 DELAINES. DcLaines, .04 (g> 25 CRASH. C«yib.17 BATTING, WADDING, &C. Colton Batting, $i> lh..18 (S) 25 Cotton Wadding, it.,.30 (a) 35 Wicking,.55 (a> 65 WOOLEN GOODS. Kentucky deans,.25 @ 50 Satinets..............^ H5 Union Meltons,...75 tu.l 00 Black Union Cassimcros.. 80 («1 00 Black all wool 1 assimercs,..... . .1 oft m 1 50 Blaek Doeskins,.’ .. .1 25 0/1 75 Fancy Doeskins,.. . . . . ..1 <V> w\ 50 Repellant, 6-4,..1 37$;ifll45 _ ...WOOL flannels. Bine Mixed Twilled Flannels,.... . . .30 (2£ 57$ BlueandSi ariei,. 35 @ 57$ While, plain. .‘ j'J,. ..31 (d) 50 While, plain. 39 .** #\. 60 ® 10 Portland Daily Prem Stock Lilt. CORRECTED BY WM. II. WOOD ft SON, Slock and Exchange Broker, 17R Fore St.. Portland. For the week ending Feb. 12, 1867. Descriptions. Par Value. Offered. Asked Government 6*r, 1881,.' 49s. 109 Govern ment 5-20,1862,. .108.109 Government 5-20,1864,.!..!!.'! 106_107 Govoninient 5-1*0,1865,.. 1 6$.107! Government 5-20, July,. .105.'.105$ Government 7-*0, Id series.. * . .105.105$ Government 7-30, 2d and 3d aeries, 105.lo5$ Government 10-40,.‘ * 499.ini State of Maine B mds,.. . .. ...91).100 Portland City Bonds,. .. . . . . . 97.98 Bath City Bonds,.' * " ‘pr,.% Bangor City Bonds, 20 years,.99’!. .. .96 (Calais City Bonds,. 95.% Cumberland National Bank,_49’ ’ 49. ’ ’ . .47 Canal National Bank,.100'' 494] * ‘. 195 First National Bank,.199 jm] .. lor, Casco National Bank,.199.. 194.195 Merchant** National Bank,.7r,.. 77!!!....78 National Traders Bank,.199’.^034 .'! 104$ Second National Bank,.109-. q^2’ 95 Portland Company,.’ 109'. ’99 . ’. .«i5 Portland Gas Company.. ..52.......IA Ocean Insurance Company,. .. 199.jq*.19s At. ft St. Lawrence R. R.,. ^..90 At. ft St. Lawrence R.R. Bondsjoft.<y>.94 A. ft K. K. R. Bonds,..^. Maine Central R. R. Stock,... .ioo. ..15..09 Maine Central R. R. Bonds. s'q.*3 Leeds ft Farm’gfon R. R.SCk.'l no.’.99.'/.'.’79 Ken, ft Portland R. R. Jlnnds, .109 85 90 Portland ft Forest Av Ve R. R., 109. ' '75..85 Portland Glass Company,.loo.199.iol Itichardaon’B WhariCo,,. ,,,..100.95 .100 11 —- - —y — — ——— ' -•- pin ' JTordau;'. ^ I'ri-jsi Vunfab Corrected tor the Press, to Feb. 12. a 'piss. Green p bri. 4 50. @ B .*>0 . Cooking bu. 1 00^ 1 5o' Dried y#ib... /a 14 Westerh do. 13 «■»* ■ Ashes. Pearl P In.none Pvt. 1) (@ 10 Beans. Marrow p bu. 3 25 @ 3 75 Pea.3 50 ig> 4 On Blue Pod.3 .5 (@ 3 75 Box Shooks. Pine,. 70i^75 Bread. Pilot p 10(1 lb 12 (H> @15 00 dot ex 4<K> IblO 50(0,12 CO Ship.8 .r»0(@ in Oo Crackers y 100 50 @ 55 Butter. Familyy lb... 35 c@ Zb ;>ture. 22 \tij - 25 Caudles. Mould y lb... i«» yu] 1* Sperm. 40 i«J 42 Cement. p brl..2 40 @ 2 50 ! Cheese. Vermont y lb 20 (@ 22 I New York.... 20 o; 22 1 Coal—(Hr tail i. j Cumberland, in 5o (rrl I (HI 1 liorb’v&Iliuioowd.liKo 10 A Ijchigh.In 50 i<r 11 on lied Asl).0 50 <ri 10 (*0 White Ash. 9 50 (o 10 00 Coffee. Javay lb.... 37 i@ 4o Liio. 2f> @ 30 Cooperage. IIlid.Sh’ksA Jlds, Mol.City.. .3 25 @ Bug. City.. .2 75 (@ 3 00 Sug. (.’’try.. 1 50 («’ 1?5 CHry Hitt Mol. Iliid.Shks. 200 (@ 2 25 i Hhd. HM’gs, Soft Pine... 25 Hard Pine.. 30 <@ I loops,! 14 A '.35 00 (@40 00 U.OakStav.sJo (Hi («r>5 00 Copper. Cop.Sheathing 43 t/g f.lVf.Sheathing 32 (@ If. M, Bolts... 35 « Cordage. American y lb 19$@ 20 Manila. 22 @ 22A ManilaBoltrope 24 @ 2ll Drugs and Dyes. Alcohol y gal 350 <@ Arrow Hoot... 30 <u> 70 Bi-Carb Soda 9 (@ 10 Borax. 311 (@ Camphor. ...Il0i@ Cream Tartar 35 @ 52 indigo,,.,1 50 ipp, l 85 Logwood ex... K> <rt> 17 Madder... Is uv 20 Naptha pgal. 35 u 5» Opium y lb. 9*75 (@ Rhubarb... ...3 25 @ Sal Soda. Tt {eb, 5! Saltpetre. 12 m 25* Sulphur. f.J@ 7j Vitriol. IS @ D* ok. .'to. i,. («*; «•» No. 10,. OB 49 Ravens.. OB 4o Dye woods. Bar wood.. 3 @ Brazil Wood.. 13 (aj Camwood — 9 on lo Fustic........ 3 mj 5 Logwood, Cam peachy. 3 @ St. Domingo 2 ,w 3 Nie.Wood.... (aj Peach Wood.. 8 w RedWood.... & Ob 9 Sii]>au Wood.. m) Fish. Coil, |> qtl Large Short 6£6 (c£ 7 25 Large Bank 550 Cg) 7 00 Suuill.3 50 uB 4 00 Pollock.3 00 @ 4 25 Haddock,new 2 00 (tt> 2 50 Hake.2 00 OB 2 75 Herring, Shore. p hl.400 @0 00 Scaled, pbx. 35 OB 45 No. 1. 25 {if} 35 Mackerel phi.

Bay No.l.. 17 00@18 00 Bay No. 2 1C 66 <$17 INI Bay No. 3. 13 25tel4 25 Shore No,1.18 00 @19 00 Shore No.3. 9 00 @10 00 Flour. White Winter choice xx 16 00@ 17 50 xx 14 50 (o lC 00 X 13 OO fl li 00 Red Winter xx. 14 50(fiS 15 50 x. 13 0O«) Spring xx - • 14 00@ 14 50 x.. 13 25 o, 14 00 Superfine .10 Oo («12 00 St, Louis $ Southern dnperjor xx 16'>o@16 00 Canada Superior xx I6 0t)(£l6 50 1 Michigan Western Supvr xx"?. 15 50@I6 50 Fruit. Almonds—Jordan p Ih. Sofl Shell... 0' 35 Slid led.... Ob 40 PeaNul^ , p7f><q Citron, new.... 40 («> j Currants__ ig> 1C Dates, new_20 @ Figs,.ip** 15 ml 25 Prunes,., 18 OB Raisins. v Bunch,pbx 4 00 @ 4 12$ Layer.4 15 •/ 4 25 Lemons,box 3 50 m>, 5 On Oranges,pbox 5 00 <rg Grain. Corn, Mixed.. 1 25 OjB 1 30 West’iiYell’w 1 33 (d 1 35 1 Rye. 1 lo a 1 l.» -4iiirley.1 25 «i). 1 30 l Cats. 70 Oi! 75 Shorts p toil.32 00 « 35 00 Fine Feed. .30 00 nr 38 00 Middlings... 50 00 (g> 55 03 Gunpowder. Blast lug.5 5o « m 00 i Sporting.0 00 to) 7 50 Hay. Prosaedpton 2 60 (d24 no Loose.22 00 a 25 00 Straw.12 00 @1500 Hides and Skins. i Bin-nos Ayres 29 ${i 31 Western. 18 ;<$ 19 ! Slaughter.... to m Cali* Skins_ 30 .u* Lamb Skins. .1 (X) ««» 1 50 ( Iron. i Common. 4*.'a) 5 Refined. 5 iit> 54 I Swedish. 8 o,‘ 8*1 Norway. 8$ u) 9 ( Cast Steel_ 26 m] 28 Herman Steel. 17 <gj 1 Lug. Cl is.Steel 22 OB ■ Spring Steel . 11 OB 14 I Sheet. Iron, F.uglisli. 7 @ 7$ I R. G. 8$f«) it 1 Russia. 23 @ 25 J Belgian.... 22 @ Liard. Barrel, pit).. II «> 144 I Kegs, ptb,. . liygi JLsc aa. Sheet ft Pipe. li*@ 12 Leather. ^ew York, Light. 30 ^5 33 | Mid. weight 34 jg 38 Heavy. 3G (a) 38 Slaughter .. 45 (tg 50 Iju. ( all-1 i't 1 5 Lund* &ockl*d,cahk 1^0 & 1 50 Lumber. Jtear Pine, Mos. 1 & 2....GO 00 @G5 00 * Mo. 3.45 00 (<a,50 00 Mo. 4.20 00 in25 00 oo «)24 oo Spruce.1*00 r« 19 oo Miupnsion Spruce JUn.25 Hemlock.... 15 ou («18 oo lapboardH, SprucelOx..27 00 (5 30 00 line Ex_ none. Shingles, Cedar Ext. .4 50 @ 4 7ft Cedar No.1..3 00 ^ 3 25 Shuveil Cedar 6 75 *• Pino G 75 Laths, Spruce.3 ftO @ 4 00 Pine. 4 50 (eg 4 75 Molasses. Porto Rico. nono JiculuegoB.... mote lYiifidad. fto (nj 52 iJuba Olaycd.. 15 <g 46 Clayed tart, none Muscovado. 47 (<g 48 Nails. C%k. G 75 («j 7 00 Naval Stores. r»r fci brl.. .5 0o mj 5 50 Pitch (C. Tar 13 25 •> \Vfl. Pitch .. .5 00 a) 5 50 Rosin.7 00 12 00 . Pur pontine p gal. 88 @ Oakum. Americau..... lot ug 13* Oil. Kerosene,_ 65 @ ■ijierm.3 25 («g Whale.1 45 <yg l 55 Rank' .30 00 (it32 00 Shore.2000 in 30 00 Porgie.18 on (n20 I Jnsecd .... 1 27 @ Boiled do. («/ 1 32 Lard...1 3ft in* 1 4ft 1 dive.2 25 (rg ’astor.3 00 ui) Seatsfoot . . .1 85 @2 00 Onions. Siv’skinsty bl. 2 50(2.3 00 Paints. Portl’d Lead-17 50 @ Pure Grddo.15 00 (m 1 ’urn I )ry do. 15 00 (u> Am. Zinc,... 13 00 iuj Rochelle Yol.. 4 in* Rni.Ven.Rcd. 4‘^r) l ted Lead. 1G (<g 18 Litharge. 15 (<g 17 Plaster. Soft, |> ton...3 00 @ Hard.2 5ft (g 2 7ft LTiound.II 00 @ 10 00 rruuuue. Beef, side $> lh lo @ 13 Veal-..- K-M }0 Lamb. 10 @ 12 Thickens. 22 @) 25 I'urkeys. 23 @ 25 ieose. 20 @ 22 llggs, fl doz.. 35 @ 37 Potatoes,}) bid 1 7o@2 50 Jranb’s t* bush 4 oo@i 5o Provisions, lie.vs Beef, Chicago,.. .20 00 @22 00 Ex Me.-s. .24 00 @25 00 Pork, ExtraClear @27 00 Clear.21 00 Co/25 00 ..S3 Oq @24 00 l*rimc.... Is 00 »o;iy 00 I Hams. 15 @ 16 Rice. [lice, *> lb.... 10 @ 12} Rum. Sew England nominal Saleratus. <aleratus4P lb 12@ 13 Salt. IHitk’s Is. |0 lihd.(8bus.}4 25 @4 75 Liverpool.... .4 25 @> 4 50 ir’nd Butter. 30 @ Se-ds. ht nlsgras* bush 400@450 Mover fb.11 @15 ied Top tag 5 50 @ 6 00 Shot. >rop,fc)3001bs @1150 luck. @12 50 Soap. fix ti n Sfc’m Helmed 11* family.10* 4o. 1... 10 Mine. 13* ■hem Olive. Ill ’nine’s. 13* •oda. 13} t Spices. lassia, pufe*.. 75 @ Moves. 43 @ 15 linger. 2S (a) 30 Maeo.t 40 («) Nutmegs.1 25 @ 1 3"* ‘epper. 2H @ 30 MmentO. 30 @ 33 Starch. ’earl. ll}@ 12} Sugar. dusoovado... 11 @ 12} lav. Brown . 1 }@ 14 lav. White... none ’rushed.. 154 @ 15} iiartn lap <1,.. 15: @ 15} *owdered.... 15} @ i.r>| 'Iagio Refinery A @> none do do B a none Teas. •ouchong .... 75 @ 00 hdong.... 80 @ 05 >olotig, choice l no @ 1 05 lapan, .1 10 @ t 25 Tin. *anoa, cash.. 36 @ 37 •trails, cash.. 33 @ 35 English. 34 @ 37 bar. I.C.. 13 00 @13 50 Miar. 1. X.. .16 00 @16 50 Tobacco. 'ives& Tens, Best Brands 70 (S>, 80 Medium_ 60 @> 65 Common... 55 @ 60 Ialf lbs. best brands. ... 75 @ 80 ial’ir,i af, lhs.1 00 (w 1 25 favy lbs. 75 @) 85 Twine. lottnu Sail... @ 80 Tax.. 75 Varnish. iainar.2 76 @ 3 75 furniture .. .2 25 @ 4 25 loach....3 00 @ 6 60 Wood. faru, retail. 10.50 @11 00 oft. @ 7 00 kindlingB>b..x 30 @ 40 Wool. fnwasfiM PI«»,ec25 @ 30 Vashed do.30 @ 35 ,aml> Skins.. 76 @ 1 10 Zinc. fosselman, sheet,14 @14} .ehigli.II @14} Boston Slo«*l« I.iwt. Sales at tlie Brokers’ Board, Dec 12. American Gold. 137 United States 7 3-lOtlis, 1st series. 105* small.. 105 2 2d series. .... l.’ifij “ 3d Series. 1051 Un i ted S tales 5-206,I8C2. lrftf Julv. lsc.5. 10. g “ small. 106 United Stales Tcn-tortics. loo* Eastern Railroad. 107* Western Railroad.... 13 , Portland, Saco <& Portsmouth Railroad. 100 SPECIAL NOTICES. The Assortment of Ladies’, Gentlemen’*, Misses’ and Children’s Boob* and Shoe* at T. E. MOSELEY & CO’S., Summer St. Boston, are made up from the best stock, in fash ionable styles, and are disposed of at low prices. iobl3 Batchelor’s Hair l>ye. This splendid Hair live Is the best, in the world. The only true and perfect Ihjc—W armless, Reliable. Instantaneous. No disappointment. No ridi< uloiis tiuts. Natural Black or Brown. Remedies the ill elici ts of Had Vue*. Invigorates the hair, having it soft and beautiful. The genuine is signed Wil Him .1. Hat chef or. All others are mere imitations, ami should be avoided. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers. Factory*81 Barclay street, New York. BU&' ‘ Kcu jiit of a « onuu rfcal. November 10, I860, dlysn Mains’ Pitre Elderberry and Cur rent Wines. So highly recommended by Physicians, may be found at wholesale at the drug stores of WAV Whip ple Co., II. H. Hay, W. F. Phillips & Co., E. L. Stauwood and J. W. l’erkins Co. jaul2sudly MI S EHAh BATHS AT HOME. I OVNPKHN1A CtIKED ItAitetJIVl ATAN1TA CI BED EKCl'TIONS on Um< FACE I'lIKKD KCKOIDLA EUKEI) BY TREATMENT WITH MINERAL WATERS. Do away with all your various and often perni cious drills nud qiuirk medicines, nud use u lew built: prei-iied wil li “STRUMAT1C SA LTS !” These SALTS are made from the concentrate*! Liquors of the Mineral Well oft he Penn’aSalt Mnn fawturing Co., in Pittsburg, and' are packed in air tight bases. One always sufficient for n bath. l»i recLions are attached. INTERN ALL V USE “Strumatic JMim-ral Waters!” In bottles of one and a half pints. One sufficient for a day’s use. Sold by Druggist? generally. Merrill Bros, No. 215 State si., Boston; Ravnclds, Pratt & Co, No. lOti Fulton st,., New York, Wholesale .vents. n.iJOsNtiHlA w ly Ear Concho, Colds nud i'ousnmplion, Try tin: old mid well known YERETAKI.E *‘II'I«V ABV At A I.*l AAA,approve.I nnd usd by our pUtc8i mldvAst ct Uh-cdeU J'lif/xiepans ibr ibrtv yokes past. il. l lb.- genuine. REED, CUTLER & CO., Druggists, uecMsNdKwCui Boston, Proprietors. SOME Folks Can't Sleep Nionta.—We are now pnumed to supply Jlospilals, Physicians, the trade and the "rent piddle generally, Willi the stand ordand invaluable remedy, bonify Nervine, which article surpasses all known preparations for the cure ot all forms of Nervousness. It is rapidly superceding every preparation of opium—the well-known result ot mamC 111? ^ costiVeilesg and other s*Trious difficulties; it allays irritation, restlessness and spasms, and induces regular action of the bow* i mid secre tive organs. No preparation tor Nervous diseases ever sold so ! readily, or met with such universal approval. For Sleeplessness, Loss of Energy, Peculiar Female Weaknesses and Irregularities, and all the .earful mental and bodily symptoms that follow in the train of nervous diseases, ihnid’s Nervine is the l»est reme dy known to science. Sold by all druggists. Price $1. U. Goohwin&Co., augllsnlyd&w n Wholesale Agents. Boston. ANDFaKSOfi # CO.’S HOOP-SKIRT FAC JOKY I | 333 Oongress St, abova Casco. tSr=’Freiich,Ceniiaii and American Corsets irom 75 cts to $10,00 a ]*air. ITooj. skirts made to order at one hours notice. Fel> *»—sn d:>m HALL’S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR j REN EWER. HALL’S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR RENEWER. Renews the Hair! Restores Gray Hair to its Original Color Prevents its tailing off! Makes the Hair Smooth and Glossy! It does not stain the skin! It has proved itselI the best.preparation ever pre^itf. cd to the public. GL^ Give it a trial. Price $1.00 R. P. HALL & CO., Nashua, N. H., Proprietors. nr For sale by all druggists. te7d&w1 wsn SPECIAL NOTICES. Jgg^*rtiramatic Wall* ami Mtruuiatic NiB. oral Vaki>, just received and ibr sale by J. \V. PKBKINS & Co., no21SNCOwd&Wly No 80 Commercial St. Warren’s Coiiffh Balsam. The best Remedy ever compounded for Caldn, Cougli*, Catarrh and Consumption, and all diseases of the Throat and Lungs. fciT'For sale by all Druggists. Manufactured by AS. V dKAOBIJHl, oefl5tl&wsNCm Druggist, Bangob. A Cough, A Cold, or I A Sore Throat, 'Requires immediate attention, AND SHOULD BE CHECKED. If allowed to continue, Irritation of the l.iing*, a per | nmucut Throat Diwaar, or CouNUuipliou, is often the result. BROWN'S BRONCHIAL. TROCHES HAVING A DIRECT INFLUENCE TO THE PARTS, GIVE IMMEDIATE RELIEF. ■^or BronvhiiiH, Asthma, Catarrh, Cou Muuiptive and Throat l>i*rn*r*, TROCHES AKK USED WITH ALWAYS GOOD SUCCESS. Mangers and Public Speaker* w ill find Troches useful in clearing the voice when taken before Singing or Speaking, and relieving the throat alter an unusual exertion of the vocal organs. The Troches are recommended and prescribed by Physicians, and have liud testimonials from eminent men throughout die country. Being an article o true merit, and having proved their cllicacy by a test ot many years, each year tinds them in new locali ties in various parts of the world, and the Troches are universally pronounced better than other articles. Obtain only ‘‘Brown’s Bronchial Troches” and do not take any of the worthless imitations that may be offered, sold ev erwii err Dec 4—d&wGni hn Dll. 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. 8N Jan29dly Long Sought For l Come at Last l Mains’ Elder Berry Wine. We Dike pleasure in announcing that the above named article may be found for sale by all City Druggists and lirst class Country (tracers. Asa Medicine Mains’ Wine is invaluable, being among the best, if not the best, remedy for colds and pulmonary complaints, us wed as one of the most agreeable Herr rages. Manufactured from the pure juice of the terry, and unadulterated by any impure ingredient, we can heartily recommend it to the sick as a medicine, aud to the well, as a beverage. •‘To the days of the aged itaddeth length, To the mighty it addclh strength,” *Tis a balm for the sick, a jqv tbr tlio well— Druggists ami (trovers buy and sell MAINS’ GliDGBUGBBY MINE nev 27 s n d&wtf Make Your Oum Soap l NO 1,1MB NEC’EHMAUY! By Saving aud Using four Waste CrroaBe. BUY ONE BOX OF THE Pennsylvania Salt M’i'g. Co’s BA.POJSTIFOiHi. (Patents of 1st and 8th Feb., 1859.) -OB- , COYCEYTRACER LYE. It will make 12 pounds excellent hard soap, or 26 gallons of the very best soft soap for only aboutSOcts. Directions on each box. For sale at all Drug and Grocery stores. BEWARE GF COUNTERFEITS. Itf^Be particular in asking for Pennsylvania Salt Manufacturing Go’s Saponitior. nol7sNcud&wly BKMOVAL. DUS. CHADWICK & FOGG have removed to .‘101 1-4 COIMtiRKN* NTRKKT, brown’s new block, over the store of Messrs. Lowell Sentcr. Office Hours—10 to 12 A. M„ and 3 to 5 P. M. Dig Chadwick's residence 1<18 Cumberland street. Du. Fogg’s residence 28 High stjeef. l-^JCreo Clinical consultations will be held on Mondays, Wednesdays aud Fridays, from 4 to r» P. M., for the poor. ‘ jauzBsNdtf A VIluable Medicine.—Dr. Poland’s White Pine Compound, advertised in our columns, is a suc cessful attempt to combine and apply the medicinal virtues ot the White Pine Bark. It has been thorough ly tested by people in this city and vicinity, and the proprietor has testimonials to its value from persons well knows to our citizens. We reccouunend its trial in all those cases of disease to which it is adapted. It is for sale by all our Druggists.—ludependant. The Great Ntw Englaud Remedy! Dk. j. W. POLAND’S WHITE PINE COMPOUND Is now ottered to the atUicted throughout the coun try, alb r having In en proved bv the test ot eleven years, in the New England Stan s, where its merits have become as well known as the tree from which, in part, it derives its virtues. The White Fine Compound, CUKES «ioi*e Throat, Cold*, fougli*. Ripllirrin, itrouehiti*, Npitfiug of IEI«»o<l, uud Pul monary A Heel ion*, gear rally. It i* a Remarkable Retued y for Kidtiey Com l»laiui*, IliahricN, lYillienlty of Voiiliuy grille, IHeediii" from the JK idney* and Rlodrier, (■ravel aud other complaint*. For Pile* uud Scurvy, it will be foaaud very valuable. Give it a trial it you would learn the value of a GOOD AND TIDED MEDICINE. ■t i* Pleasant Safe aud Hare. Sold by Druggisls and Dealers in Meilicipesgenerally. Sold at wholesale by W, F. Phillip* A Co., J. W. Perkin* A Co., And W, (V. Whipple, PORTLAND, ME. sep2U-deow6ms.N WISTAR’S BALSAM —OF— IV / E R CHERRY/ HA8 BEEN USED NEARLY HALF A CENTURY, With the most astonishing success in curing Cough*, Cold*, ll«»ur*f lie**, More Throat, ludnnizn, Whooping Cough, Croup. Liter Complaint*, ItrouehiliM, Dillienlty of Breathiug, A*tbnia and every affection of THE THROAT) LUNGS AMD CHEST, INCLUDING EVEN CONSUMPTION. The unequalled success that has atlended the appli cation of this mod cine in all eases of Pulmonary Com plain ts, lias induced many Physicians of high standing to '■nuikiy it iu their practice, come ol whom advise 11s ol" Hie tact tnulcr their own sigDatuRR. We have siiace only for the names ot a few of these E. Boviien, M. D., Exeter, Me. Hatch, M. J)., China, Me. It. Fellows, M. IX, Hill, N. H. « W. H. Webb, M. IX, Uapc Vincent, N. Y. W. B. l.Yxcti, M. rx, Auburn, N. V. A uu aha M Skillm ax, M. IX, Bonuiihrook, N. J. H. D. Maktin, M. B., Mansfield, Pa. The proprietois have letters from all classes ofour fellow citiaens, from the hulls ol Congress to If. humblest cottage, and even beyond the seas; lor the fame and virtu s ol tt iainr's KnUiiiu have ex tended to the “ uttermost hounds of the earth,** without any attempt on our part to introduce it be yond the limits ol our own country. Prepared by SETH W. FOWLh & SON. 18 Tre niont Street, Boston, and sold by all Ixnggists and liealcrs generally, 4« R A 4? E’S PELEBRATEII HALVE! Cures iua very short time OLD SOKES, BURNS, SCALDS, CUTS,WOUNDS, BRUISES, SPRAINS,CHAPPED UANDS CHILBLAINS, &e., &c Grace’s Celebrated Naive! Is prompt, in action, soothes the pain, takes out the soreness, and reduces the most angry looking swell ings and inflammations, as if’ by magic; thus afford ing ivliei and a complete cure. Only 25 cents a box: sent by mail for 35 cents. SH'J'il W. F^WLE & SON, IX Fremont St. Boston, Proprietors. Sold by Druggists and dealers gener ally. Fobljb 't»t!—sNeotlT.T.s&weow MARRIED. Ill Naple.-, Fob. 16, at the residence of the bride’9 father, by Rev. J. Cobb, John .1. Kmueiland Miss Amanda b. \\ ml worth, both of N In »ju ksport. Feb. Iff, Hiram S. K. yes, of Orland, and Clara K. Wit ham, oi ti. In fjewiston, Adalbert Holland and Alice R. Ham; flohn Hunter and Etta 1^‘iglu on; William K. Hilton andt hailotte I*. H nt; G onion Tebbehs and Mary Brown, allot Lewiston. Jn Ellsworth, Feb. 2, Melatiah Jordan and I'mma A. Kincaid. Al K. intail’s Mills, Feb. 3, John Jov, Jr., ol Clin I. m, and Same H. chandler, ..1 Waterville. _DIED._ In this city, Feb. 11, Mrs. Sarah M., wife of Sarn’l L. Cobb, agod 52 years 10 months. (Portsmouth papers please copy.] (Funeral on Thursday afternoon, at 3 o'clock, from f ile residence of S. Chesley, No. 17 Spruce street. Fiiends art; invited t<> attend.) In this city, Feb. 0, Flora Viola, youngest child of Susan E. and llie late George C. Slight, aged 3 years 4 months 15 days. In Rath. Feh. 9. Mr. Davi«l Percy, aged 73 years In Phipslmrg, dan 7, Elmer E., son ot Henry an I SiiKiin li. < lifting, aged 3 years •» months [» Augusta, Fob. 3, l!ev. John Young, aged r,7 in riiouuiBton, Jan. 311, Mm. Jj2z|c u ,vite „f J)r. II. C’. I.i vcnsallor. aged 33 yearn yeIanrs.Uar<li"“’ *’«»*• «. Mr- John Roberts, agod «« HE1MKT1TRK OF OFF iW STEAMERS r,.. N VM,I5 . FROM FOR f’ATK. Dublin.New York. .Liverpool.I‘‘ b16 Mftrivtan.Portland.. ..Liverpool.Fob IB Aincn.Boston.Liverpool.Feb 13 Moro Castle.New York. .Havana.Feb Iff Bavaria.New York.. Hamburg.Feb Iff Arago...New Yora . Havre.Feb Iff City Washington...New York..Liverdool.Fob 16 Australasian.New York.. Liverpool.Feb 20 Bail ie.New York.. Bremen.Feb 21 Deemi (Jiieou.New York. .California.Feb 21 South America_New York. .Rio Janeiro... Feb 22 Helvetia.New York. .Liverpool.Feb 23 Hermann.New York. .Bremen....... Feb 23 IVlinialnro Alntnruir.February I 3. Bun ri«e».7.90 | Bun seta.s.;m) | M^oo Betn........ 2JN9 AM High water.6.30 I'M marine news PORT OP PORTLAND. Tur.dar, Prbrunry 12. ARRIVED. Sch*2’k ?5®®‘P'‘aie' •follow™. New York. Sell I>erM>«Ite«‘er' li,!r,u!r'l. Naiweiuoud, Va. Sob Belle, (Br, lugail,, <;rauU Mcnau ,or Boston CLEARED. Barque Augnstlue Kubbe ,f ,, . ,„„s> 2 P Carver, %£&&& Brig J Lick more, Graham, Cmdenaa-Jaa nob SOU. Sell Oen Grant, Orchard, Baltimore—j | i Sell Ma L Howard. McOaBie, New York. *' Seb Shawinat. Bicker, Boston. Sch Jas Lawrence, FrisUee, B.«itou The Messrs Blanchard, at Yarmouth, are a tine ship of about 14.ul ton., to he completed carl, in the spring. , , . The Messrs Skoltielil, uf Brunswick, will hm d a firs? class ship ot* about 1200 tons during the coming easou. Mr dos Given will put up a barque ol 600 tons, to lie launcliiil in the sumrocr. Mr Motion Stevens, of llarpsvfll, will hnild a cou ple of Hist class vessels during the coming season. NOTICE TO MARINERS WEST CoAsT At RW A—ALM MMi; POINT. Information has Wen received at this office that trom the lirst dav «»| l>cc, 1mm>, a light Would he ex hibited from a lighthouse recently erectiil on Alma die Point, Cape \ erde, West Coast Airiea llic light is a fixed red light, elevated 85 icefc above the level of the sea. and iu clear weather shun id be seen trom a distance of 8 miles. The illuminating apparatus is by lenses of the fourth order. The tower is square, thirty-nine lect high, rising from the centre ot the keei»e ’s dwelling, ami paint ed white. It is built on the western rise of the point; from it Cope Verde light beaisSKJ K neirlv two lu^les, and the extremity ot the point to the west ward is distant one mile. R.By order ol the Lighthouse Board: W. B. Sill*BRICK, Chairman. Treasury Department, Office L. 11. Board, Washington City, Feb 4, D67. disasters. Brig Ocean Wave, ol Bellast. Wore re|*>rtcd aban doned at sea, was owned by 1* U Jlazeltiue, K Sihly, L R l'almer, SI. Mi. liken, Ceo Pierce, Dr Brooks, and (.‘apt i hoiuhs, and was uninsured. Brig David ( iwcii, (of Bath) Cbadbourne, at New York from Cardenas, reports, Feb 1ft, w hi e at anchor in the lower bay, dragged anchor and w.-ut. ashore on the West Bank, bhe was got ol!' with loss ot one anchor and chain. Barque Union, Miller, at Now York from Messina, hail heavy weather on the passage, lost and split sails, &c, DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Sailed 16th ult, ship Helios. Marston, Puget Sound; 17th, Goo Peabody, 1'aim?. New York. Sid 18th ult, ship B L Herrhnan, Winding, Hong Kong. GALVESTON—Ar 31st, nit, sch A P Avery,Bryan, New York. Ar 1st inst, sell Jledabodec. Rowe, Mobile. Cld 1st inst, barques Alamo, Strieker, Liverpool; 2d. Nineveh, Baker, New York. NEW ORLEANS--Ar 5th, orb Arlle Garwood, Godfrey Cardenas. **' llelow Bill, ships Old Dominion, Samp.-on. and Su san Hinks, H allot t, Irom Boston; M. mioello, from Genoa; barques Robert,Carter, from Boston; Caro line Lernont, Bowkur, and 11 D Brookman, Savin, ftom do; Istrin, Sc wall, from New York; brig Maria W Norwood, Washburn trom Newport. Cld 2d. ships Cons -Button, Patron, u .d Squan.)., Jordan. Liverpool; barque Courser, Di key, Boston. MOBILE—Cld 4th hist, seh Jarhin, Tbomp.-on, Cedar Keys. KEY WEST—Ar 1st Inst, brig Wm Crsevy, llaly. Mobile for New York ; tch B H Risley, Jones, from ltamiMb n for lVnsueola. CHARLKS'i’ON — Cld 5tl|, ship Confidence, John son, Liverpool. WILMINGTON—Ar fith, brig Julia E Arey, Bab bage. Martinique. Cla 6tli, hclis Uariiet Baker. Wfel»ber, Baltimore; 7tb, Paul Seavcy, Guilder, Philadelphia. FORTKES ^ MON ROE—Ar 7tli, sch A tlantie, Hen derson, Norlolk tor Jacksonville. Ar 5th, schs Tilt, Prescott, St John, NB, tor Balti more: Active, from Frankloit lor do. PHILADELPHIA—Cld 9, sch DacntnU, Partridge, New Orb ana. 1 At Chapter 91 lb prig Sami Welsh, from Miragoane. NEW YORK—Ar 10th, barque Union, Miller, fioiu Messina. 70 days, (lost and split sails); brig Lydia U < ole, Sampson. Santa Cruz Below, ship Vitula, from San Francisco; brig Da vid Owen, Irom Cardenas. Ariirh, ship Vitula, Peck, San Francisco; bng David Owen, Chadbournc, Carden x*, Ar 12tli, ship Fleettord, Stover, irn San Francisco; brig Virginia, Wood. Sierra Leone. Cld 11th, barque Nellie Eenwiek, Small, Valparai so via Boston; Luigs Prairie Rose. Ran luff, Galves ton; Maria Wheeler, Wheeler, Mobil.-; m-Ii l aniiv Elder, Shea, Galveston. PROVIDENCE—( Id Itth. brig Ellen Bernard. Burgess, Wood’s Hole, ro load lor Savannah. NEWPORT—Sid Uth. barque Han on Gregory, Gregory, (trom Providence) lor Rockland. In port ll$b, sobs Archer & Reeves. Miller, from Boston tor Cape Carnavvral, Fla; Frink & Emily, Colley, do for Savannah: A hble Pitman, 1 timber I, Portlaml for Baltimore: El ban All n, Blake do lor Philadelphia: Arthur Burton, Froh.wk, Savannah lor Boston; T J Tiaiton, Tapley, fm Bo-ton tor Bal timore. Also in port 11th, brig Almon Rowell, Maguue, from Turks Islands tor Poitlaml. HOLMES* HOLE—Ar9tli. wh E K Dresser, Ber naid, Nanseinond f«*r Portland. Ar 8th, seh D S Sincr, Huntley, Portland for Phil adelphia. Ar loth, brig Josic A Deveroanx, Clark, Charles ton for Boston; sch Eric, Percival, St Marc for do. Sid Itth, sch K K Dresser. In port, brig Josie A Devereax; schs CO Clark, D S Siner, and Areola. POSTON—Ar Itth, barque Howland. Lewis, Suri nam ; brig Julia P Carney, Carney. Galveston. Cld Uth, brig Lucy Ann, Rose, Galv.s ton. Sid, luigs Fanny Lincoln, J II Counce. B low 12th, barque >1 IS Stetson, from Cienfriogns. Cld 12th. sobs E II Furbcr. Co b, Baltimore; wil lis Putnam, hive. Calais and East]>ort. PORTS if .UTH—Sid 8tb, sch Gertrude Horton, Jameson, Now York. PORFjtLV PORTS. Ar at Hong Kon;r Jfrot /, Galatea, Cook, from San Franc'sca. aP Ar at ( alia > 13tli ult, ships J.*» ph C larke,-. ftn Aecapnlco; Itukn, stilphon, Mell»oim.<-, (and sailed l#th for Chinchasi; 16th, Detroit, Curtis, Chinchas, (and sailed 19th for England); I9tli, barque S H Waterman,Bate-1, from Chile; 20th, ship Montpelier, Watts. Rio Janeiro; 21st, Italia, Whitmore, do. Sid /hi Talcahnano Dec 24, ship San Carlos, Stront, Beaton* Ar at Aspinwall 31 st nit, neb B F Lovell, Leavitt, New York. Sl«l Slot, brig Samuel Lindsey. WPson. Mansanilla. At St John, PR, 30th ult, brig Cleta, Hopkins, Irn Baltimore. Ar at Cle« fnegos 28th nit, brig L L WadswortlF, Bailey, A i tin wall; 20ili. Clarabei,Tracy, New York; 1st inst, sen Keokuk, Sniall, do. Ar at Havana 1st inst. brig Cossack, Elliott, from Marinas; barque Isaac Rich, Arhorn. hath. Cld 4th inst, brig Gipsey Queeu, York, Sierra Mo relia; 5th, barque Acacia. Robinson, Cnbairieu. Sid 31>t ult, barque \Vm K Anderson, Pierce, for Sagua. Sid ftn Mntanzan 29tli ult, barque • cean Home. Weiden, New York. Ar at do 31st ult, barque Neversink, Stills, from St Stephens, NB. Sid 1st, barque Dency, Gray. fbr Philadelphia; sell T J Frazie . Wells, Cardeias; 2d. barque Grace Redpath. (Hr) Havener, Portland via Havana; brig Minnie Miller, Anderson, Boston. Sid tin Cardeuas 29th ult, Alicey Crocker, lor a port North oi Hat torus. (Per steamer Australasian, at New York.] Arat Liverpool 24tk ult, Frod Warren, PMnney, Bremen; 25th, Wallace, Carney, New Orleans; 2ofch, Hibernian, (»s) Dutton, Portia d; El Dorado, Ofis, New Orleans. Sid 2!5th, Belle Creole, Knowles, Aden. cld 23d. Thos Fletcher, Peudlclon, Buenos Ayres; Effort, Hus ey. Charleston. Ent tor Idg 25lh, Hibernian, (ss) Dutton, lor Port land; Arcadian, Glover, Savannah. Ar at Cardiff 21rh,^Moravia. Patten, Antwerp. Ar at Newport 23d, Bazaar, Stinson, from Ant werp. Sid Cm Shields 24th, St Paul. Martin, Boraltay. Kn t ou t at Newcastle 22d M oonMght, N tehois, for Aden. Sid lin Glasgow 22d, St George, (s) for Portland. Ar at Messina 12th ult. Speedwell, Patten, ftrom Valencia. Sid ini Antwerp 23d ult, Rutland, Ingraham, for Shields Ar at Palermo llth ult, May Stetson, Pendleton, Trieste. Ar at Marseilles 21st ult, Tubal Cain. fog, from New York; Nellie Mowe. fieemnn, Philadelphia. Antwerp—In the river 25th, Woodside, McAlew, from New York. Sid I in Flushing Roads 2fttli ult, Bazaar, Stinson. New Ytrk. • Falmouth, dan 25—The American ship Atalanth, Stewart, from Bremen lor New York, which got ashore at Se’sey, luu been towed luto the liarbor to be put in dock. SPUKRW dan 2, lat 24 50 S, Ion 28 15 W, barque Henry Buck from Boston for Bombay. Feb 4, off'Charleston, brig Julia E Arey, 10 days from Martinique lor Washington, NO. To Let STOKE No. 1 Chestnut street, now o< copied by A. Gowell as a Shoe Store, as lie will take the store on Congress street formerly occupied b> Mrs. Emery. Said store will l»e a good one tor a tailor or milliner, or any other kind of business. tfe!2dtf WMMVMJLWSBJSMgL OOA TONS Cumberland Puie Raw Bone V * v" Phos. of Lime. 50 Tons Coe’s Phosphate of Lime. 25 Tons K. P. Coe’s Phosphate or Li mo. 20 Tons Lloyd’s Phosphate of Lime. 500 Barrels Lodi I’oudrette. :m»0 Barrels Littlefield’s Poudrette. 400 Barrels Pish Guano. S^'For side at Mauufaeturur’s Prices, by KENDALL A WHITNEY. ■ Feb 8.1867. _ IWM To Let. . QNE Brick Store, three stories, No. Rt> Union street. Apply to ja3dtf ST. JOHN SMITH. NOTICE. FpilOSF suth ring from that terrible malady ( lulls 1 and Fever, who have hitherto bn n nimble t*» find ii remedy, will do well to writ© to 1 have a sale ami certain care, which 1 will furnish to the a 111 icted lor live dollars. Address GYKU8 LOWELL, Stevens’ Plains, Westbrook, Me. January 25,1807. eodfiw* Notice. PERSONS clearing the mins nr dining collar, will tindagnnd place to depoait their rabbi* on Franklin wharf. ecpllodU S. ROUNDS, Whariinger. For Sale Cheap. 1 SECOND-HAND Safe, size inzido 17} x 20. 1 Platform Scale. •10 M feet extra .Southern Pine, inch thick and trout 0 hi k incite., wide. 10 M 1} inch do, 12 to 14 in width. It. nUERIKR, .ianHAtf Hobson’. Wharf. Commercial street. To Let. FIRST, second and third Inlla over E, T. Eldon A Co.’s store, Free Street Block; also, offices over | Seblottcrlieek's, and over Crnsmau A Co.’s, in ne w block corner Brown ami Congress streets. Jantl-dlf_,1. B. BROWN. Paints, Oils Varnishes, &c. FICKETT-* GRAY OFFVR FOR SALK AT THEIR STORK, No. 187 Fore Street, WHITE LEAD, Foreign ami American Zinc, Lin seed Oil, Coach, Furniture ami Florence \ ar- ( nishes, Japan, Spirits Turpentine, French Yellow, Venetian Kcd, ami a full assotment ufjfciui. Stock ol every description, Window Glass, StBP Lead, and Lead Pipe. Agents Ibr Gardner’s Celrrosted (’opiter Paint for vessels’ bottoms. All order# for Painting executed at short notice and satisfactorily.' February 1. IW>7. eodlm NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Notice. THE undersigned l aving leased the well knpwn ( ariiage Manutiuti.ry formerly occupied by K. si. W ebb, at M ebb s Mills, take tlus lo au nounco to tbc public that they will cnntiuue the btisl nesa of manulacturiug Carriages of nil dcacriptiuna as heretofore. Also jobbing and repairing done at short notice and in the best manner. Carriage lum ber of Hie best quality and every variety couatauUy on band for sale at fair prices. We alio have in connection with the above a Har ness Shop, where the U s! of stock anil workmanship is the i'ii;irantcc we oiler to o *r customers that f.ur Harnesses shall be all they wish lor, in that lino We would also state that with tho U*sf stoek in the coun l.T* ami I he best wurkiut n any where to be thund. we Itel confl ient we can make Cart iuges as g.*od ms the best, and in style we intead tf> be fully ui> to the times. * To the patrons of the establishment heretofore and the public generally we would say, give ns a t all and you may l»e assured that it will l* ioi yt»ur interest as well as our ow n. HILL, DY£K & l«WINS. lebhM&w'lin UK. IIOPKI YS* Catarrh Troehes! II »// ('„re Catarrh, t outfits. ('old*. i roHchttti, ami all uj/.ctions ij the Throat. Public Speakers uu.l Hin*,rn um> Iheut. ihl-li?1with,)octor** Sea Captains, all use thousands wl,„7, lvc"ul^;i !1" "• voice and that oi s .,r, l lh' tu ",ie mote .ami ..Tre ki,lMvy**’nlaWv IK try one boa ami you Jm £ tSS^'llu“8- ,U8t l ilt I’AUKD uy E. B. IJOfKINrt, y|, u Hi WashiaglM Ml reel, Uni.,, Wholesale Agents tor Main.,— W. E. I’ll IM.I I'M A Co.. In,, , Nathan W0..1., | Porrlaud. Sold at Rotail by all Druggists. icbUd&wlw* INSURANCE NOTICE. FOYE, COFFIN & SWAN, UNDER W RITERS, —AND— General Insurance Agents, have returned to their old stand. Ocean Insurance Co.’s It lock, EXCHAK6E s’rltKKT. F. C. & S. continue lo r* present lirst class Coiu panies in all il» i*artn»< nts ol' insnranee. Losses equitably adjusted ami promptly paid. feblSdtf Patent Rights for Sale! ' ^ have just taken out Letters Patent for a SKID tor supporting IIInis and llnrrels, which is pronoun ced by Grocers and ot tiers, to be JUST THE THING, and are now uttering territory lor sale, and want to introduce them into market. We will give an Active, Stirring 191mm, h l.eod Trade. Several Counties In this Slate vet remain unsold, including Cuml>erland. We w ill bell any State but Maine, iscw Hampshire, Vermont, or Connecticut. Patent runs .s'ceeuttcn years. Address, Immediately MOANfcl A 111 UK, Patentees. Brewer, Me., Feb. 11, 1SG7. Iebl3dlw* SPRING ST ¥1*13 DRESS HATS! JUST OUT —AT— H A ±1III S % 300 CONGRESS STREET. febl3dlw ; . . Notice. * rpilE annual meeting ot the stockholders of the I State of Maine Oil ..i>:ui\ will la* la id on Wednesday, Feb. 20th, at I o'clock P. M.,at the office of H. 1\ Inane, No. 8 Clapp's Block, Congress stieel, to act upon the following business: 1st. To boar and act upon the reports of the IWroc tors and other otlieers. 2d. To ch.Kwe a Board of Directors. 2d. To tranauct any other bnsiness that mnv coinc legally before them. JOHN E. DONNELL, _ feb!3eodl w President. o J. V. IIODSDOX, <; Hoop Skirt DEALER IN English, French and American Corsets, Fancy Goods AND LAOBS, HOSIERY, GLOVES, And all kind* of TRIMMINGS anti Dress Buttons. It if Tla^d-hftii German V, fuMi .j Garnleti is hr.Au to onlar. ; £r u,..,pskirts made to order. ,j No. <i C lapp's Kl.,ch, CONGRESS Sllil'.KT, Iflbla_ PORTLAND, UK. lltl Glove Anodyne. f PIIAT remarkable specific tor Toothache and it* A associated neoralgies, prepared by ns only, can now lie Inruislicd to consumers or to tho trade in quantities to suit, at our establishment, 348 I'O.VCBKSS STItPKT, __ .1. R. HINT A CO. Wanted. fjXUTR or five moms for a gentleman and his wife, in a soodtoeation, for w hich a iair rent will l« I«W. Apply to W. U. .IKGIUS, Real Estate Ago.*. febl3dlw Any Person Idiiltlin^, OR about, to build, wishing to let part of a house at a lair lent, apply to feb!3d3w» “II," Box 11>4I. Westbrook Seminary. fJMIE SPEING TERM commences February A 27til. febl3*liw*2w F.A. PRESCOTT, (Late of the Internal Revenue Bureau, Washington.) Counsel ior-at-Law ami Internal Revenue Solicitor, ^o. IT9 State St., BoNton. ]V|R- PRESCOTT’S long experience in the Inter 111 nul Revenue Bureau, in the “ Division of Frauds, ’ having charge of all cases of violation oi the Revenue Laws, his amiliarity with Departmen tal praettce, and his acquaintance with the Revenue Officers throughout the country, will enable him to be peculiarly successful in making a speciality of all mailers periainiug to the R. vt nuc Laws. He will [ attend to claims tor Drawback, Abatement, Refund ing, and for the recovery of p* naliies paid by wav of compromise. He will advise parties as to the man ncr of making returns in accordance with law, or as to obtaining decisions from the Department at W ashington, and will defend in cast s ot alleged vio lation of the law in regard to taxes, penalties or crim inal offences Mr. Prescott will practice l»eft>re the various De partiiionts at Washing ton. the Supreme Couri of tho U.S., ami the Court oi Claims. For the siH-edy transaction of business, Counsel of high standing, resluing in New York, M. Ciu emnati and Washington, are associated with him. Iau28 W &S 3in furniture s Rroiizt><l Store Stools, Upholstered us Desired, May be iouud at the FURNITURE WAR ERt >03IS Of the undersigned. CHAS. B. WHITTEMORE, Lancaster Hull. Feb 12—dtf MISS SEM ALL, WILL nt«l LESSONS IN ItGul Pencil and ('rays* Drawing. And also instruct classes*)desiring, in the Elements ot Design, after Dr. ltimiuer's method, at Congress Street, six do« rs above Casco, up stairs — Entrance through the store. EiTApply every day but Saturday. j&SOdtf To Kent, VVAUKIIOCSK on Custom House Wharf. En ▼ 1 quire <d LYNCH, BARKER A CO., novblit 1J1M 'oruim-reial street. Cloaks iiixl llriNM'N Cut anti AI:mIo IN the Intont stjlc,.it No. rtu t Corner of Bruwn I and Congress streets. ub2Mw MRS. K. I). FOLSOM. Photograph s' Ph ototjru pits! A. H. DAVIS. \\T< i,11,,nu bl* former matamrra , d .t kil U ii 11,1,1 ,K! i* now I.. UX gft *!»••-• MAUkhl SQUARE, wkero be w.oibt \iubrot |,"Mrt,'i‘ V0 a t llm' * isbiD8 r*T Fhotoempb., N. It. All work warrratert. J7.MA.?Kyc SQUARE, 27 MAKKKT SQUARE jan 14—3m* Go to Adnuis A Cnmiton's noli your Honse-furnishing Honda of all kinds; r Carpetings, and all kin* Is of Crocker v, Class, Tin’ Stone, Jsartbern and Wooden Ware, Tuittr Harm' ings. Window Shades, «X.v, &c., cornet oi Federal ami Exchange streets. iu>l»3*l3ro Scliooncr for Sale. a Jl _. ^5® white oak and copper-rtudoned jhs L fast sailing Schooner IDA MOftTON, //T I J® 12-100 tons new measurement, well t.11?!1 nn'1 a'lapD**! f"'' Counting or i 1 , , r e ‘slung business, is now offered foisale by the Eastern Packet Co. For particulars emiuireo M. N. RlrW janiKdtt No. 3 Long Wharf. Bricks and Foundation Stone POR SALE! rn ()()() CISTERN bricks. Oo'»m«n Brick*. *•* Prrrb .. I». N. WOOD, Feb8-cod^.J°HW C~ 1>n‘* TB,i s OKF,,;E. .*> -O’s ~ k xcuoi jy a i: n -For 7-30 ’n, —BY— W. H. WOOD & SON Feb 9-.I2*