Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, February 21, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated February 21, 1867 Page 2
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Oiu the National Capital# espondence of the PRESS.] W-vsriNnrys, FjU. 18,18>r. AN’s SUBSTITUTE IN THE HOUSE. ruing’s Chronicle has a faint appro bill adopted yesterday, in the early cho Sabbath morn. Its leader is en u„_ 'ractioal Reconstruction,” and contains this sentence‘‘This fresh history of legisla tion is only another evidence of the folly of at tempting to restore the Union by any but thor ough remedies, and we shall be rejoiced ■ . notwithstanding the bitter persistency of to opposition in the Senate, the recent p. quiesce in what must now more than"portion pear to them inevitable.” The cl,,s!"ct That contains the ‘nub” of the *®‘j**jSered a fa it gives leave to “ac quiesce al objection to many. current of ex There was man dost a * ^ ^ Bher. b when the House assembled this morn r Members gathered in knots about Mr Stevens, SI.ellabarger, Blaine, Bingham, and others who had pronounced for or against the Senate’s amendment. When asked what course he should pursue, the Pennsylvanian distinctly declared his intention to move anon concurrence aud the appointment of a confer ence committee. The majority of Republicans were against the bill, if a judgment could be madu up by the opinions expressed in conver sation. it did not follow, however, that a ma jority would vote againstconcurrence, because there was a feeling of doubt about getting any thing this Congress. The Blaine amendment, whether regarded as a plan of reconstruction or simply as a means to relieve tne Military scheme from some of its objections, is alike unfortunate.— Its introdnciion will in all probability kill the bill, as there are enough Republicans who re gard it as objectionable in its present shape, to prevent its passage over the veto. Had not this plausible scheme been ottered, presenting peculiar fascination to the men who dare not meet the real issue, which is the destruction of the rebel State organizations, the Military Bill would have been thrown aside and the Louisi ana hill amended so as to be made general.— This would have been acceptable to nearly all Radicals in the House. The objections made to the present bill are not only those which rested against the milita ry bill pure and simple, but are increased be cause tho methods by which the reorganization proposed'is to lie effected, can only work through the present rebel machinery, since it is not likely that Andrew Johnson will allow his subordinates to do otherwise. In the Senate some of the best men are at heart hoping for a non-concurrence, in order to effect the substitution of the Louisiana bill. Tho caucus which was held by the Bcpubli can Senators on Saturday morning and after noon, was very animated, tho discussion at times becoming acrid and almost bitter. I un derstand that your Senators were divided, Mr. Fessenden taking ground in favor of the Blaine amendment, (on which the present one is based) and Mr. Morrill against, because in effect it recognized the right of the rebel gov ernment to organize loyal ones,—the logic be ing that the present organizations being un lawful, because based on Executive usurpa tion, therefore we will allow them to “acqui esce" in certain conditions and be empowered to control the whole work of reorganization. It is a pretense at accomplishing reformation without regeneration; any callow divine will tell you that is a spiritual impossibility. Hen derson and Browu of Missouri, Fowler of Ten nessee, Sumner and Wilson, Edmunds, Yates, Wade, Frelinghuysen, Pomeroy and Boss, Howard and Chandler all opposed the propos ed amendment. Shermau and Fessenden, Conness, Williams, Stewart, Cattel, Fogg, Cra gin, Morgan and Harris, with others, favored it. Mr. Sumner was almost insulted by Conness of California, who has several times taken oc casion to oppose the Massachusetts Senator in a manner which indicated personal resent ment of some kind. 1 am sorry to say that there is too much feeling of this character.— Much of the delay made in the House is due to a rapidly developing spirit of rivalry agaiusl I and jealousy of Mr. Stevens—a feeling very •tronglv developed in the hearts of several members of the Ohio delegation. They are all like Human; their honors are as gall and worm wood while Mordecai the Jewsits in the King’s gate and the passers-by do him reverend;. A Committee of seven of whom Shermau was chairman were appointed to prepare a plan on which all could agree. The one adopted was their renort. The caucus vote stood 14 to 16,—Senator Anthony, who was chairman, giv ing the decisive vote. Senator Sumner was much dissatisfied, regarding it as a virtual sur render to the President of the light made against tho rebel organizations. The telegraph will give you a statement of to-days’ proceedings. “Yeast" is the most ap propriate word to express tlio uncertainty which exists. I cannot better illustrate the danger felt as likely to follow the success of the measure than by relating a little incident which occurred when the House took its recess till this evening. A fine soldierly-looking man was pointed opt to me as an ex-rebel colonel.— In passing down the stairway, I was close be hind him and a companion and could not avoid hearing Lhu conversation. It related to the pending bill. The Colonel said, as if replying to a question— “Yes, Unit’s all we want. Give us that ami then good by to the Jack Hamilton party.” “I hope the Democrats will vote for it. What Will they do?”—said the Colonel's companion. “Oh! they know what they’re about. They understand it ail”—was the confident reply. I do not believe however that they will vote for the bill, but will on the contrary so filibuster as to defeat it. Here I leave it to-night. THE BOUNTY BILL. Your representatives voted against this measure, not because they were opposed to the proposed equalization, but because under the provision which takes local bounties into ac count,the soldiers oi Maine will not l® benefited as much as by the present law—the one passed last winter. That gave bounty of 8100 for three years service to the early volunteers, without regard at all to the bounties paid through local influences. ONE OF BROWNINGS APPOINTMENTS. T. J. Kenney was appointed Chief Justice of the U. S. Court for the Territory of Utah in the early part of Buchanan’s administrations. Soon after his arrival there he went in with Brigham. There was a schismatic faction of Mormons known as Monisites, who were op posed to the Prophet. Kenney turned over his court to Brigham in some way for the per secution of these people and under a pretended process their leaders were murdered by a Mormon sheriff’s posse.— For this Kenny was removed. Then Brigham had him sent to the 29th Con gress as a Territorial Delegate. Since then he has resided in Nebraska. About a year ago he came here. At the pro-rebel Grover’s-Theatre meeting, last 22d of February, Kenney spoke for Andy. Since then ho has been an active “Bread and Butter” man. Secretary Browning has just appointed this sweet specimen a commissioner to proceed west and investigate the Fort Phil Kearney Indian Massacre. THAT SPECIAL AGENCY. 1 s*?e that Col. Mann has been appointed a Special Agent of the Treasury Bepartmeut. Tliere are some facts connected with this trans action which I shall lurnish in my next. THE CONCILIATION RUMORS. These all resolve themselves into a confes sion by a couple of “bummers” of the White nousc, who thought they could find a common basis of agreement between Congress and the President. These two men—persons without political repute, other than the notoriety gained in doing the dirty work of “My Policy,"—called a caucus which was atten led first and last by about twenty-five members of the House. One ol these is a coppery Bohemian named Wor den, who is connected with the New York Times. He is also telegraph reporter lor the Chicago Times, Baltimore Sun and other Bim 'ihem s^aH<'.W“ 0,6 i,1Btr"inent through whom Sheridan’s garbled dispatch was pu forth. Tim other la a young ex-Brigadier who ism search of notoriety-one Este ol o’hio now Attorney aud Agent here. He was an active meuiler of the Cleveland Convention It is such adveuturers as these that find lte publicaus willing to be led into a trap. They are cither silly weaklings or knavUh men, who would like to temporize and mislead. Of °ourse, it is an easy matter for Mr. Johnson to repudiate such agents, as lie did to his Cabinet on Friday. “On what strong meat doth this our Cwsar feed.” Spectator. A noth *it Arctic Expedition.—A Erench <:uHtavo Eaubert propose* to ex !, a1 ' °P°" Polar Sea, first discovered by He fcatef »««■« Hr Dr- H»yesy ter !» - .nibuTVi •t0 try a uew route aud en ff'-'orth'Pole Bhe*t of -rater at the ;■«!?. throuKl. Behr sented to n.e french Geo -^ihuSS r *i,y P^T Koes I- -ffely into details, Ura*i«“*‘$* unou b • owl* personal experiamt. »2?®n*lv!!Jy E5* fields of £b« northern water- to ,1'>nK fhe bB f»op tied rout* may ultimately be’sbo®th2f If 1“ »«V Cells are made upSn plid , 3 interested in Maratimc pursufts £l fit" out ’and"" start.10 enab'° the to Tkr Bcctulraciw* BHI* Special Washir^m dUpatc^giret^vote bv which the House on 1 ue8~"J ujr wuiv,u v v The vote was dl Senate Iteconstruot.on^b^. Senate gubgtitute> rec' J An analysis of it shows and foiled 73 to w*. _ ' that the New England members who voted aye * Messrs- Blaine and Rice of Maine; Rollins and Patterson ofNew Hampshire; Woodbridge of Vermont; Ames, Rice, Hooper, Alley, Bald win, tVasbburu and Dawes of Massachusetts; Doming of Connecticut. Those who voted nay were: Messrs. Lynch, Perham and Pike of Maine; Baxter of Vermont; El lot, Banks and Bout well of Massachusetts; Warner, Brandagec and Hubbard of Connecticut. The names of Marston of Now Hampshire, Morrill of Vermont, Jeuckes and Dixon of Rhode Island do not appear in the list of yeas and nays. Bo large a majority against the bill seems to have caused surprise in all quarters. The Boston Advertiser s dispatch says that a Senator had expressed the opinion that if the House asked for a conference, it could obtain a bettor bill, and members voted against occur euces on this account. Eight democrats with held their votes to see if the bill could pass, and in case it could, would have given such negative support; but as it began to appear that the bill would fail, at the close of the vote they rose and recorded theirs. No explanation is given of their conduct. The House next voted to nou-concur, aud asked for a commit tee of conference. The debate in the Senate upon motion to grant the request of the House was very animated. It soon became apparent that the Benate would insist, and send the bill back to the House; and as the Benate could not, under the rules, amend, the hope was ex pressed by many senators that the House would either recede from its objections or propose amendments that could lie carried in both branches. The Beuate engaged in the closest debate for nearly live hours. The speeches of Messrs. Wade, Sherman and Lane attracted general attention, and as the debate went on the feeling against the conference increased. When the vote was taken the desire for a con ference had lost all strength, and when the House assembled iu the evening, the refusal of the Senate to confer was on the Siieaker’s table. Mr.Stevens desiring to prevent any action on the Senate bill, moved at once to go into Committee of the W hole ou the army hill. The floor was at once given to Mr. Le Blond of Ohio who shared his hour with his Copperhead friends. At the conclusion of the hour both Mr. Stevens and Mr. Blaine sprang for the floor, but the Chairman (Mr. Raymond) rec ognised Mr. Blaine, who moved that the com mittee rise with the view to proceed to the business on the Speaker’s table. This was car ried by 84 to 47. The committee rose and Mr. Blaine moved to proceed to business on the Speakers table, and the Senate bill came up at once, and Mr. Blaine moved to recede from the former vote of the House, but yielded to Mr. Wilson of Io wa, who moved to concur with the Senate, and to amend by adding at the end of the 5th sec tion the following: Provided, That no person excluded from the' privilege of holding office by said proposed amendment to the Constitution of the United States shall be eligible to election as a mem ber of a Convention to frame a constitution lor any rebel State, nor shall any such person vote at any election for members of such Conven tion. Mr. Blaine then demanded the previous question, both on Mr. Wilson’s amendment | and the motion to concur with the Senate, ' whereupon the Democrats began to flllibuster with all sorts of dilatory motions, which were kept up till eleven o’clock, when the motion to adjourn was agreed to. Vnss ur I,ales! Foreign File*. The French Ministry.—There are rumors of further changes in the Ministry. Lavallette is to resign and be succeeded by OUivier. It is also believed that the Moniteur will shortly publish a manifesto restoring the original let ter of the Emperor to M. Roulier to its pris tine importance. The latest rumor on the 2d was that several members beside M. Lavallette would “go to the wall” The Exhibition.—The exhibitors at the building in the Champ de Mars are beginning to arrive in Paris, and are flocking to the offices to claim the space allotted to them; the distribution of surface was, however, not ter minated on the 1st of February. An opinion was therefore prevalent that the date of open ing, fixed fur the 1st of April, would have to be postponed; but the contrary affirmation is firmly made by the lm)ierial Commission. ! The Hm crook's Reforms,—A Cabinet Council was held on the 31st, at which the Press laws were considered, aud at tho Minis try of Justice there was a meeting of Jthe Crown Lawyers. Although much doubt and uncertainty is manifested, it is not probable that the Emperor will to any extent modify his liberal programme. Thb Mouth German Parliament—The “Provincial Correspondence” of the 31st of January confirms the intelligence that the North German I’arliament.would^beopened on the 24tli of February. It also announces that the preliminary deliberations on the draught of the Constitution for North Germa ny arc progressing most satisfactorilly, the essential basis having been already agreed to, and regard having been shown in many res pects to the particular wishes of the separate States. Tiie Conference was drawing to a close. The war flag, commercial flag, and pilot flag of the North German Confederation have uow been established. Tho war flag consists of the Prussian and Hanseatic col ors, with the Prussian eagle in tho center. What is said op James .Stephens in Ire land.—The Dublin correspondent ol the New York Tribune writes: The news that Mr. Stephens was in Ameri ca up to the 1st of January has been circulat ing through all the Irish papers, copied from the Tribune, and great is the indignation against the “central organizer** which it has ex cited. His character is rotting rapidly and ut terly here, even among the men who swore by him up to a dozen days ago. His non-appear ance on Irish soil at the close of the old year some of those persons affected, in conversation to excuse, but latterly they do not care to con ceal their disappointment and their rage; and they curse him bitterly, sometimes for dishon esty, sometimes for incapacity and cowardice. Such being the feelingsol'men who are yet out of prison, it is easy to guess how they feel whose reliance on his promises lias cast them into the hands of the government. And if those men feel cut to the heart, deceived, betrayed, ruin ed, what, think you, is said by their families and friends—by the fathers and mothers to whom they were a support, by the wives and children who depended oh them for bread?— Had any flashes of credit or glory been cast on the movement, were there any deeds »)f chival rous daring performed, by its leaders, or any acts of truly patriotic wisdom, there would be some consolation for all this suffering, and much would be borne uncomplainingly. But Mr. Stephens and his favorites managed to give the whole thing an ugly complexion and a bail odor from the beginning, aim have made it hideous in the end. We have not yet heard the last of the unhappy consequences of his proceedings. The police continue to worm their way iuto the fragments of the organiza tion, and occasional arrests are re]>orted. To read of them is now more than ever painful. It seems like looking at men being knocked down after the battle is over. Rev* II. D. JHmto. Pittsburg, Pa., Feb. 16,1867. To the Editor of the Press: Dear Sir, A report lias been gojng the rounds of the papers to the effect that Rev. H. D. Moore has resigned his charge of Plymouth Church, Pittsburg, which report seems to have originated with your paper. Will you please contradict the report? Mr. Moore has been laid aside from his labors for a few weeks by overworking, but expects to resume them again next Sabbatli. His unbounded suc cess here and his great influence over the young men, especially ol our cities, are ties which caunot be easily severed. He is beloved by all; not only his own church, but of all the churches and ministers of other denomina tions. The Lord haH a great work for him here. This request is by authority of the church. Will yon make the correction and oblige. Yonrs truly, Plymouth Church. {Our correspondent is in error in supposing that the report referred to originated with the Press. We found such a rumor in circulation and gave it as a rumur merely, without vouch i p g for its correctness.—Ed.] ■tenlb ml a Keitlmitsarr Hera. Speaker Collax received on Tuesday a tele graphic dispatch announcing the death of Samuel Downing, one of the three last surviv ing soldiers of the Revolutionary war, aged 105 years. On Thursday evening last the Senate passed a bill placing the name ofMr. Downing on the roll, with other survivors, for an addi tional pension at the rate of #900 per annum froin the 3d of September, lgfili. Mr. Downing enlisted in Carroll county, New Hampshire. NBWB.-The Paris Monde gets a little ahead of the Globe as to the proceeding in Congress. It says* end in a tragic fashion. B^ralbT^",,^ been Vetoed by the Preeident, hatred becanm more bitter; it has at length bum out and Congress has voted the impeachment of Mr Johnson.'’ —A hotel owner in Northampton, advertises for a "Partial Landlord.’’ How Would a one armed soldier do? asks the Commercial Bul letin. PORTLAND AND VICINITY. New Adteniwmeaia To-Day. SPBCIAI. NOTICE COLUMN. Boots and Shoes—T. E. Moseley A Co. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. California Minstrels—T'eering Hall. Party—Mechanics’ Hall. AUCTION COLUMN. Bedding, Ac-E. M. Pattern A Co. NEW ADVERTISEMENT COLUMN. Maine Wesleyan Seminary. Notice—Mary E. liver. Boots and Shoes—W. C. Montgomery. Reward-4 30. Farm tor Sale. Card—Drs. Peirce A Pernuld. THE COURTS. SUPREME JUDICIAL COURT. JANUARY TERM.—BARROWS, J, PRESIDING. Wednesday.—Judge Barrows came in and pro ceeded to hear such cases as were to como before him. Mary Ann Bell, libellant, v. John Bell. Libel for divorce. Cause intemperance. Tuere was a pro tracted, bearing in the case. Messrs. Bradbury A Sweat appeared for the libellant, and John H. Wil liams, Esq., for libellee. Divorco decreed, without alimony. No. 1378.—Isaac Knight v. Charles H. Rounds A trustee. A hearing was had upon the disclosure of the trustee. Decision reserved. Holden A Peabody. J. W. Symonds. Court theu adjourned to nine o’clock Thursday morning. MUNICIPAL COURT. JUDGE KINGSBURY PRESIDING. Wednesday.—Charles P. Rolfe, W. W. Kent, and James Carlin, on search and seizure processes, paid $22.26 each. George Jaqucs was charged with receiving stolen goods, knowing the same to have been stolen. The goods he received were the eight boxes of tobacco stolen f- om the store of Messrs. Mathews & Thomas. W. W. Thomas, Jr., Esq., appeared for the State, and J. O’Donnell, Esq., for the respondent, He pleaded not guilty, waived an examination, and ftirniahed su reties in the sum of $500 for his appearance at the March term of the Supreme Judicial Court. Dedication of Odd Fello«*V Hall. The new hall of the Fraternity of Odd Fel lows in Jose’s freestone block on Exchange street, on the site of the former one, which was destroyed in the great conflagration, was dedicated last evening with appropriate cere monies. The building is one of the finest in the city, and the hall has been fitted up splen didly. As in tho former building, the Odd Fellows occupy all the third story, and it has been divided into six apartments, an ante room, reception room, regalia and record room and others which will be used as the wants of the Order may require. The reception room, which adjoins the Lodge room, is an elegant apartment, 18 by 25 feet, handsomely furnish ed with black walnut furniture. The Lodge Room is a model of beauty, and reflects great credit upon the genuine good taste of the com mittee of the lodges, Messrs. AV, C. Beckett, E. P. Banks, and Stephen Emerson, ttndif whose superintendence the furnishing and or namenting of the whole has been done. The room is 32 by 40 feet. The walls and ceiling arc frescoed by Schumacher in tasteful and neat designs, conspicuous in which will be observed the emblematical figures of the vir tues which are the guiding principles of the Order, surrounded by proper inscriptions. On the right and left of the N. G. are the in scriptions, “Faith works by Love,” and “Hope is sure and steadfast.” On either side of the V. G.: “Charity never faileth,” and “In God wo Trust.” The sofas are of black walnut, in green rep,'the chairs of the officers are of the same material, elaborately carved, but in dif ferent colors; that of the N. G. together with the elegant canapy being of scarlet, the chair and canopy of the V. G. in blue, those of the P. G. in crimson, and of the Warden in black.— The floors of the Lodge and reception rooms are covered with nice Brussels carpets, and the chandeliers are of bronze in new and at tractive designs. The furniture and upholstery are from the establishments of Evans & Bay ley aud Walter Corey, and the carpets from Marrett, Poor & Co. The hall and all the ante-rooms were crowd ed, last evening, quite a large proportion of the audience being ladies. There were many representatives of the order from abroad. The dedication services were performed by Grand Master N. G. Cummings, assisted by Grand Chaplain Cole, Grand Marshal Stanley and Grand Heralds E. P. Burnham, of Saco, and W. C. Beckett, J. E. Haseltine and C. K. Ladd, of Portland. After opening of the meeting by the Grand Master, prayer was offered by the Grand Chaplain. An original ode, written for the occasion by E. f. Newell, of Portsmouth, N. H., was sung to the tune of Greenville. Mr. Stephen Emerson, Chairman of the Committee, then, with some appropriate re marks, presented the Hall to the Grand Mas ter, who, in behalf of the Order accepted the same aud ordered it to bo dedicated according to form. Alter invocation by the Grand Chaplain the Grand Muster read verses from the t22rl Psalm—“I was glad when they said unto me, &c.,” the alternate verses being chanted by the members and ladies. Then followed the dedi catory address from the Grand Master, and the proclamation of the dedication by the Grand Marshal, followed by the ceremonies of burn ing incense on the altar and distributing grain, (lowers ami water by the Grand Heralds. After prayer by the Grand Chaplain and a brief address from the Grand Master, the ser vices of dedication were closed with a blessing from the Chaplain. The Grand Master then vacated the chair, and it was assumed by Mr. Nash, N. G. of Maine Lodge. Brief but pertinent addresses were made by P. G. M. Burnham, of Saco; P. G. M. Parker, representative from New Hanip I shire; P. G. M. Clark, of Bath; P. G. M. Deer ing, of Portland, and P. G. M. Kingsbury, o( Portland. After singing the closing ode, the meeting broke up. After the dedication services were over a very large number of the members of the Order, with their ladies'repaired to the Preble House where they sat down to a most sumptuous supper prepared by the landlord, Past Grand Master S. P. Krogman. Past Grand Master Judge Kingsbury presided. After the good things on tlio table bad been discussed* to the satisfaction of every one, the President made a few felicitous remarks aud was followed, in short speeches by C. P. Kimball, Esq., Bufus Stanley, Grand Master Cummings, Mr. Par ker, of New Hampshire, E. P. Burnham, of Saco, W. C. Beckett, Mr. Clark, of Bath, Grand Master S. B. Krogman aud H. C. Barnes, Esq. Wit and hilarity abounded, not withstanding it was a strictly temperate affair —thus showing that there is no need of the intoxicating cup on such occasions tc bring out the wit of a man—{provided it is in him.) At half past eleven o’clock, with the song of “Sweet Home ” the party dispersed. The whole affair of dedication and supper was carried out in the most happy manner and it reflects credit upon those who had the mat ter in charge. On a Voyage. Mb. Editor:—It may be of interest to some of the “oldest inhabitants" of our beautiful city to know that one of its .former noble, re spected, venerable citiaens, Joseph Howard, Esq., is now on a pleasant trip to San Francis co. He says he shall “come home in May.” Unaccompanied with any special friend, and at the age of 83 years, this is but continued evi dence of his indomitable energy and faithful trust in Him who has carried him through the green pastures of a consistent life, and grant ed the pleasures and blessings of a ripe, green old age. Long may he continue to cheer us with his unalloyed presence and freshness, while we can all heartily join in wishing him a safe re turn to his many warm IriendB. H. P. New York, Feb. 19,1807. Godey’b Lady’s Book.—The March number of this fashionable magazine has been received at the bookstores of Messrs. Bailey & Noyes Exchange street; Nhort &^Loring, corner of Fore and Centre streets; A. F. Chisholm & Brother, No. 3fi7 Congress street; A. Robinson, No. 325 Congress street, and the periodical de pot ol Messrs. Fessenden Brothers, Lancaster Hall. Sudden Heath. — Mr. Henry Halkmell, who has been afflicted with a tumor oyer the heart, died very suddenly yesterday afternoon, at the Walker House, from the breaking of the tumor. He lived but a short time after it broke. The deceased was about 35 years of age and leaves a wife who was with him at the time. Send all your worn and torn currency to M. «. Palmer, at the Horse Railroad offloe.— He is doing the public a favor by sending it off, and will exchange any amount from a three cent piece to a $100 bill, charging but a small commission for his tronble. The Legislative Club will meet this evening at the Council Rooms. Bills relating to usury intermarriage of the races, Sabbath breaking, &c., will probably be brought up for discussion. All interested aro invited to seats in the gal lery. Liquor Seizures.—Yesterday the Deputy Marshals Beized small quantities of liquor in the shops kept by Andrew McGlinchy, corner of India End Fore strsets, tnd Daniel A. Mee han, corner of Union and Fore streets. *• Ci A* Lecture, Thfl ninth lecture before the Young Men’s Christian Association was given Iasi evening, in CSbco Street Church, by Rev. George T. Day, of Providence, R. I. The subject of the lecture was “The light and Dark Sides of Life.” The lecturer commeuced by saying that the brightest and best pictures were represen tations of human hie. One would see iu them the beautiful, and bo charmed and made hap py by looking thereon, while another would see in them no beauty. One sees all npon the bright side, while the other sees nothing but dark and sombre hues. These two characters, he said, he designed to speak of. The same persons at different peri,sis of life may belong to I Kith classes. One page in hu man life is written in brightness, as if illumin ated by phosphorescent light, while the other is writteu in tears and darkness. He then proceeded to give the reasons tor these differences in life. It is seen in children. One surprises you with its confidence, while the other is suspicious and distant. Physical derangement has] something to do with this difference. The surroundings of life have much to do with tho difference. We are not to look for the bright side of life among polar icebergs, where everything is calculated to harden the man. The whole aspect is sometimes determined by a single circumstance of life. Bereavement will sometimes turn every cup into bitterness. Some men are so in doubt that their hopes always tarry with them. Some men appear to see meanness in their neighbor, when in truth, it is only the reflection of their own nature. Bees will draw honey from the thoroughwort blossoms, while turkey buzzards scorn such meat and turn to the carion. Some men’s theology makes them despond ing, while others are able to seo beauty and glory in all that pertains to immortality. We are placed here to learn and to struggle, not to Bleep and dream- We are bore to hlep each other; and hence, to know how to do our work we must see the shadows of life to fit us for our work. Some men need disappointment and opposi tion to call out their energies. Push them, and they will stand tho more firmly. Let them fail a half a dozen times in business, and they will then arise and succeed. Hide the sun from them and they will invent gas. They would never know, and the world would have never known what was in them but for experi encing for a while the dark side of life. The man who sees and sets forth the bright side of life, is a happy man. Disease and death hesitate to attack a man whose every act abounds in joy. The outgushings of his genial nature are better than medicine. The bright side inspires men with hope, while hope makes heroes. The dark side leads to despondency— and despondency makes cowards. To attempt anything like a report of the lec ture would be presumption, for he must be a strange man who would not forget that he had either penoil or paper before him, so riveted would the attention become. The audience were held spell-bound from beginning to end. Dramatic Entertainment.—We learn that some of the Amateurs of this city will give an entertainment at Deering Hall on Friday even ing, March 1, for the benefit of the library of i the Portland Army and Navy Union. The plays selected for the occasion are light and brilliant, well calculated to please, and in which the participants can display their dramatic powers. These Amateurs are composed of some of the most accomplished ladies and gentlemen, and our citizens have, heretofore, had an opportun ity to witness their excellence and proficiency in “the histrionic art.” The management of the affair is in capable bands, and something superior may be expected. It is the only opportunity our citizens will have to witness Portland talent or the stage for only one entertainment will bo given.— These young ladies and gentlemen desirous of assisting, as far in their power as possible, the efforts of the Army and Navy Union to estab lish a library, have consented to give the single entertainment. It will be wise in those who wish to witness it, to secure seats in season. Further particulars will be announced in a day or two. Portland Theatre—The burlesque, Cin derella, is the best thing of the kind that has been produced for many seasons. The scenery is good, the music is good, the acting is good enough for the piece, the puns are abominable, and the audience behaves well in such trying HitiialioiiM os tlicso luttor ntrooi ties Hi (luce. Small boys should not be allowed to talk aloud at the stove dnring the singing unless they do it in tune, liecause this is thoroughly base. Mr. Clark's make-up for the Baron is something wonderful, so also is that of Cinderella’s sweet sister, (Mrs. E. Thompson), particularly the nose, and this lady’s impersonation seemed ex tremely satisfactory to the audience. Com plaints have reached us that some of the ac tors indulge in gratuitous profanity on the stage. We arc glad to see that the profanity is left out of “Cinderella,” as it is certainly shock ing to a large part of any decent audience, and there is no wit in swearing. We hope this burlesque will run a while longer, as there is more lun in it than forty doleful plays, and the management deserve to be well repaid for their pains and expense. This evening is set apart for the benefit of Mr. C. H. Clarke, on which occasion there will be unusual attractions. Post Office.—Contracts are being made for the erection of a temporary building for the Post Office, on the lot bounded by Federal, Ex change and Market streets. The building will be erected immediately, and will bo occupied by the Post Office until the new building, tol>e erected on the site of the present office, is erect ed and completed. The Custom House will be removed to the chambers of the Savings Bank Block on Ex change street, until the new Custom House on Commercial street is ready. Tho new building to be erected on the site of the present Post Office is intended for a Post Office and for the United States Courts and Internal Revenue offices. It will be near two years before it is finished. Mr. and Mrs . Howard Paul were welcom- ' ed by a full house last evening, and gave a truly enjoyable entertainment. They possess much dramatic ability, and the lady’s voice is one of remarkable compass and power. Her “imita tions” of Brignoli and Sims Reeves were very fine us songs—and that of Brignoli, we were assured by a friend who had heard him, was excellent as an imitation. One can hardly fail whatever his- taste, to find something in their performance to gratify it; and those who de light in ‘‘Mirth that wrinkled care derides, And laughter, holding both his sides," will find it a rich treat to hear them. “When George the Third was King,” as 1 Mr. P. gave it, was one of the best specimens of comic singing which we remember to have heard; and Mr. and Mrs. Doubledot,*' by Mrs. P.f among the cleverest things in its way that can be imagined. We commend them to the lovers of mirth and music wherever they may go; and hope our people nifty enjoy another opportunity meeting them. Dispatch.—Monday Messrs. O'Brion, Pierce & Co. sent a telegram to San Francisco, order ing 500 barrels of California flour to be ’pur chased and shipped to them at this port. In thirty hours afterwards they received a reply j stating that the flour had been purchased, ! freight room on the steamer secured, and in- ; surance effected. It will arrive here in about | six weeks. Terrible ; Fatal Accident.—Mr. Dana C. Brigham, of Saccarappa, while at work in bis saw mill in that village yesterday afternoon, fell upon a circular saw. His head struck it and was completely sawn asuuder, killing him instantaneously. His age was about 60 years. He was one of the most respected citizens of that place. The Case oe Rounds.—Frank Rounds who has been on trial for two days past in Boston, for the murder of Adolphe Prager, yesterday, after the evidence in the case was all out, re tracted his plea of not guilty and pleaded guilty of murder in the second degree. He was immediately sentenced to imprisonment for life in the State Prison. Wkllcohe’s Liver Regulator is a sure and safe cure for liver complaints. There is no other known remedy equal to it; thousands have shared its benefits, and gladly recommend U “> othe^__jan5—lawtf Mechanics Assemblies.—The next Assem bly will come off Thursday evening, Feb. 21st -A burglar was convicted in Brooklyn the other day on the circumstantial evidence of an internal revenue stamp. The culprit had left the cover of a match box on the premises, and he had in his pocket at the timo of arrest the box itself, attached to which was the torn frag ments af a revenue stamp. On placing the cover on the box the broken edges of the stamp fitted exactly, and on this proof the prisoner goes to the penitentiary for ten years. THE STATE. —A tumor weighing eight pounds wm re moved from the side of a man in Bangor, on Thursday last, by Dr. H.'A. Reynolds of that city. The incision, made direetiy over the hip joint, was seventeen inches long. -The schooner Cheviot, of Harrington in this State, Capt. Bray, of Addison, Master, sailed from Boston, Jan. 16th, day before the great storm, and has not since been heard from. —Tlie Machias Union says Leonard Dagget of Robbinston recently found in the woods a lamb belonging to a farmer in Perry. The Iamb strayed away in December, had been out through ail the severe storms of snow, lived on browse, and weighed forty pounds when found •, probably weighed sixty pounds when it com- I mcnoed tha rigid diet. -A Christian convention of the pastors and laymen'of Kennebec and Somerset counties is being held at Augusta this week.

—The Machias Union says that Lyman Hill, Deputy Collector of that District, fell into the sluice below Messrs. Popes' Mill, 14th iust - He caught by the side of£he sluice, and held on till relieved from his perilous situation. Portland nml the Wert. If the facts stated in the following communi cation, which comes to us from a most intelli gent and respectable source, are to bo relied upon, the value of the enterprise to which it refers, to Portland, cannot ho over-estimated. For the lumber and the local trade and the pleasure travel alone the road should be built. But when in addition thereto it is considered that it is to be connected with and become a part oi a through line to Ogdensburg—bring ing that place, by railroad (as is believed by the friends of the road) within 306 miles of Portland—and that it will secure to our city the bulk of the trade ot the northern half of Vermont, its importance becomes so patent and commanding that there should be no hesi tation in determining upon its early construc tion. The great house of Fairbanks & Co., of St. J ohnsbury, have already subscribed $100,000 to the stock of tho corporation which is to build the westerly section of this line. And while this work of great necessity is going on, the Portland & Rochester road should, and wo believe will, be pushed forward to its completion— thus giving us another way to Boston, Now York and the West. With these enterprises consummated, there can remain no question of the rapid growth and great prosperity of Portland. And among the certain and not distant results will be week ly trips through the summer, and semi-weekly jn the winter by the ocean steamers between Liverpool and Portland. Western products can be delivered at Ogdensbnrg at as low rates as at Oswego, and the former is as near Portland as the latter is to New York. And when the unequalled facility at Portland for the transfer of produce from tho cars to the steamships, and the very small port charges here, are contrasted with the expenses at New York, it will not be doubted that Western produce can be put on shipboard in Portland harbor at less cost than it can be in New York. Lowell, Feb. 1867. To the Editor of the Press: I Dotice by a letter in the Boston Journal, that your city is interested in tho project of a railroad connecting it by a more direct route with the West, and that one of the routes sug gested extends up the valley of the Saco to Conway and thence to Wells River. In refer ence to fhis line, which I believe to be the shortest, and of the easiest grade ot any that has been thought of, and of the greatest ad vantage to Portland. I beg you to allow me a few words. 1. Of the route. It should be by the Saco river valley to Fryeburg and Conway, thence by Swift’s or Sawyer’s river, and thence to the east branch of Pemigewasset and on through Lincoln, Landaff and Bath to Wells river. From Albany to Lincolu is about twenty miles. I have been from Lincoln up the Pemigewasset river, some seventeen miles, and consider this route through tho woods one of the most level, and of the easiest grade for a railroad, that I ever saw. When you get to Conway and Albany you have nearly reach ed the height of land. From Albany to Woodstock through tho White Mountains the grade I think will nut exceed fifty feet to the mile. 2. This road will open a trade of more than 300,000 acres of virgin timber lands to the Portland market. In Albany, Woodstock, Lincoln, Cand$ff, &c., there are more than two thousand rhillions of timber consisting of the best pine, spruce, hemlock and hardwood lumber. The birch and maple are of the best quality for ship building. This timber would go to Portland as there is no other outlet for the most part of it, and Portland is much near er than any other port. This road could take vast quantities of lumber from Northern New Hampshire at a rate of $3.50 or $4.00 per M. over a down grade road of 00 or 70 miles and pay well. The distance from Portland to these wild lands does not exceed sixty miles. 3. This road would command nearly all the White Mountain travel, and it would pass within a few miles of Mount Washington and within nine miles of Franconia Notch. I. W. N. A Nbw iNVaNiiON.—This is the age of nov elties. We were quite aware that an almost endless variety of useful and ornamental arti cles were already made of paper, but we con fess to having been slightly surprised on learn ing orieofthe new purposes to which this ma terial is put. A company calling themselves the “Furlong Paper Pantalet Company” has been formed at Mechanic Falls for the purpose of manufacturing pa]>cr borderings to lw used in ornamenting the bottoms of ladies’ and chil dren’s under-garments. These borderings are made of different sizes in order to accommo date themselves to the different variety of un. der garments, and put up in round boxes of nearly the same size as gentlemen’s collar box es, each box containing five pairs of different designs and patterns of tho most elaborate workmanship and finish, and manufactured from a paper peculiarly adapted to the pur pose. The name of “Pantalet” seems to have been given to them for want of a better,' but they are more properly in the nature of an orna mental finish similar to the embroidery usual ly worn. The paper border is secured by but tons concealed under a tuck; when adjusted, they cannot be told from the finest needlowork The utility of this invention may be summed up in a lew words: .They are prettier andjtgat er than the same designs could be produced upon fabrics. When soiled they can be readily removed without taking off the under garment and if desired a new pair substituted. They are cheap; they can be carried in a small box; they are always well done up, and they avoid the necessity of starching. That they will immedi ately commend themselves to the favor of ev ery lady we have no doubt. We nnderstand.that the owners of this patent have refused an offer of >100,000 for it; and have'established a manufactory at Mechanic Falls, where they are daily receiving orders for the goods. SPECIAL, NOTICES. A Rich and Varied assortment of Boots and Shoes, for Ladles, Gentle men, Misses and Children, are for sale by T. E. MOSELEY & CO., Summkk Stbkkt, Boston. The prices are reasonable. febzidlt COLGATE & CO.’S, WINTER SOAP ! Recommended for CHAPPED HANDS and lor general T.ilel use during COLD WEATHER. It may be obtained of all Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealors. hn fcb20d23t gW~Mlrnmatic Halts a ad Straasatic Itlia ■ral Waters, just received and tor sale bv J. W. PERKINS & CO., no34sNeowd&wly No 88 ComuiorcisI St. PELLOWg OBIHINAL* WORM LOZENGES. WE confidence point to FELLOW’S WORM LOZENGES os the most perfect rom “•y *“■_ th““ troublesome pests, INTESTINAL WORMS. After years ot careful experiment, suceem lias crowned our efforts, and we now offer to tie world a confection without a single tault, being safe con. vonient, effectual and pleasant. No Injurious result can occur, let them be used in whatever quanU?y Not a particle ol calomel enters their coninnsiti.m They may bo used without further preM&„ ™ l at any time. Children will eagerly ail ron give tW and a* for more. ThSy neverZl t lx jelling Worms from their dwelling place, and thev will always strengthen the weak and emaemwd even when he Is not afflicted with worms. V Vanons remedies liave from time to time, boon re commended, such as calomel, oil of woriusood t..rT entrne, <Sc., producing dangerous, and sometimes latal consequences. After much research, study "If,?1 ex ■■eriments, embracing several years th« , ot Fellow’s Worm lizenges, haveHuceeedwlVnX. ducing this remedy, free .torn all objections ^," iES tively safe, pleasant and effectual. They do MtUU the worms, but act by making their dweUing pirn" disagreeable to them. In order to assure consufoeii IfrA AenHAYKSB£ these lozenges, the analysis ot •it h'A, *AXJSS’,S^t9 Assayev, is annexed: . I havo analyzed the Worm Lozeuges, uroraroil byMessrs. FELLOWS & CO., and find that theyare free from mercury, and other metallic or mineral mat ter. l hoee Lozenges are skilfully compounded, pleas ant to the taste, saJfc. yet sure and elective in their action. Beepectfmly, A. A. HAYES, M. D. Aasayer to the State of Mass. Price M cento per j Five €• r SI. GKO. W. SWETT, Proprietor of the New England Botanic Depot, 106 Hanover Street, Boston Mafia Sole A^ent for the United States, to whom all nr* ders should be addresrod. or Resold by dealers In Medicines eyerywhsrs octS-deowtimsN n SPECIAL NOTIC ES. MINERAL BATHS AT HOME. DYSPEPSIA CUBED RHEUMATISM CURED ERUPTIONS on Ike PACE CURED SCROFULA CURED BV TREATMENT WITH MINERAL WATERS. IV. away with all vour various ami ortvii perni cious drugs aud quack medicines, and use a lew baths prepared witli “STRUMATIC SALTSI” These SALTS are marie from the concentrated Liquors ot the Mineral Well oft he Pcnn’a Salt Man ^0,’rk.11 **lttsburg, and are packed in air tight boxes. One always sufficient for a bath. Di rections are attached. INTERNALLY USE “Strumatic Mineral Waters!” In lmttles of one and a half piuta. One sufficient for a day ’s use. Sold by Drugging generally. Itferrill Bros, No. 215 State at., Boston ; Raynolds, Pratt & Co, No. 106 Fulton st., New York, Wholesale Agents. no2t)SNeod&wly Make Your Own Soap l NO LIME NKCBtWiRY! By Saving and Using Your Waste Urease. BUS ONE BOX OF THE Pennsylvania Salt M’ifc. Co’s S.A.POISriFIE R. (Patentsol (stand 8tli Feb., 1859.) CONCENTRATED LYE. It will make 12 pounds excellent hard soap, or 25 gallons ol the very best sort soap lor only about 30cts. Directions on each box. For sale at all Drug and Grocery scares. , BEWARE GE COUNTERFEITS. UP’Be particular In asking for Pennsylvania Salt Manufacturing Go’s Saponifu r. nolTsNcudiwly WIITAR’R BALSAM —or— WILD CHERRY l IIAS BKEN USED NEARLY HALE A CENTURY, With the most astonishiny success in curing fold*, lIoarNmi'm, Ware Threat, laflaruxa, Whoapiug 1'augli, i’raap. liiver C'ompIuinlM, Brom-hitia, Uittiuull) of* P>r«‘ullaiMK, Aulhaia anil every adecliou of THE Til ICO AT, E17NOM AND t’HENT, INCLUDING EVEN CONSUMPTION. The unequalled huccchh that has attended the appli cation of this mod.cine in all casoa ol' Pulmonary Complaints, has induced many Physicians of high standing to employ it in their practice, some ol whom advise us of Ihe fact under their own signatures. We have space only for the names ol a few of these E. Boyde.v, M. D., Exeter, Me. Alexander Hatch, M. 1>., China, Me. K. Fellows, M. D., Hill, N. H. W. H. Webb, M. D., Cape Vincent, N. V. W. B. Lynch, M. D., Auburn, N. Y. Ai.u vti am Skillman, M. D., BouudbrooV, N. J. H. D. Martin, M. D., Mansfield, Pa. The proprietors have letters from all classes of our fellow citizens, from the halls ol Congress to the humblest cottage, and even beyond tlie seas; lor the fame and virtu, sot H utir'a Balsam have ex tended to the “ uttermost Ism mis of the earth,” without any attempt on our part to introduce It be yond the limitsot onr own country. Prepared by SETH W. FoWLE & SON. 18 Trc mont Street, Boston, and sold l.y all Diuggists and Dealers generally, QBAC E’l) CELliBKATtD HALVE! Cures iu a very short time OLD SORES, BURNS, SCALDS, CHI’S,WOUNDS, BRUISES, SPRAINS,CHAPPED HANDS CHILBLAINS, &c., Arc <5race’s Celebrated Naive! Is prompt in action, soothes the pain, takes out the soreness, and reduces the most angry looking swell ings and iufiamniations, as if bv magic; thus aflord iug relief and a complete cure. Only 25 (Wills a box; sent by mail lor SS cents. SETH W. FOWLE ai SON, 18 Trent.nit St, Boston, Proprietors. Sold by Druggists and dealers gener ally. Febl9, 'o<i—sNeodr.T.sjt weow Long Sought Por / Come at Last I Mains’ Elder Berry Wine. We take pleasure in announcing that the above nume«l article may be lbund lor sale by all City Druggists and first clast* Country Grocers. As a MEDIC1JS.E Mains* Wine is invaluable, being among the best, it'not the Iwst, remedy lor colds and pulmonary complaints, as well as one of the most agreeable Beverages. Manufactured from the pure juice of the Senfy, and unadulterated by any impure ingredient, we can heartily recommend it to the sick as a medicine, and to the well, as a beverage. To the days of the aged it addetli length, To the mighty it addelh strength,” Tis a balm for the sick, a joy tor the well— Druggists and Grocers buy and sell MAINS’ ELDEBBEURV IV1NE nov 27 8 N d&wtf DR. SWEET, NATURAL BONE SETTER. Doctor of all ailments Incident to the Bones, Cords, and Muselos, Hip Diseases, iff, and enlarged Joints, Weak and Perished Limbs Paralysis, Spinal and Rheumatic Affections, am Lameness, successfully treated. Office 31 4«ray Street. Where he can be consulted dally without charge. tebIS d3w* 8 N Far l aughs, Csldi and Caasaaspiiaa, Try the old and well known VKC1KTABLK PFldHONABV BA liMAHV,approved and used by our oldest and most celebrated Physicians tor forty years past. Get the genuine. REED, CUTLER & CO., Druggists, dec24sNd&w6in Boston, Proprietors. Some Folks Can’t Sleep Nioh-rs—We are now prepared to supply Hospitals, Physicians, the trade and the great public generally, with the stand ard and invaluable remedy, Dodd’s N hr vine, which article surpasses all known preparations for the cure ot all formsof Nervousness. It is rapidly superceding every preparation of opium—the well-known result ol which is to produce costiveness and other serious difficulties; it allays irritation, restlessness and spasms, and iitduees regular action of the 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 and bodily symptoms that follow in the train ot nervous diseases, Dodd’s Nervine is the best reme dy known to science, bold by all druggists. Price $1. Geo. C. Goodwin &Co., augllsnlyd&w n Wholesale Ageuts, Beaton. OR. S. S. EJTCfES “Family Physician,” Seventy-six pages : price ‘25 cento. Sent to any ad •iresg. No money required uutil the hook in received, l-emi, anil fully approved. It is a perfort guide to the SH:k or indisposed. Address Bit. S. S. FITCH, 25 Tremont Street, Boston. sn Jau29dly ANDERSON & CO.’S HOOP-SKIRT FACTORY 1 333 Congress St, above Casco. t3F*Frencht German and American Corsets lrom 75 cts to $10,00 a pair. Hoop Skirts made to order at one hours notice. Feb 0—SN d3m A Cough, A Cold, or A Sore Throat, ittqllJItEK IMMEDIATE ATTENTION, AND SHOULD BE CHECKED. If allowed to continue, Irrilatiaa sftkr l.uutfN, a per uaarui Thr.ai Diwaw, •r Caasaaspiiaa, is often the rosnlt. BROWX’S BRONCHIAL TROCHES HAVING A DIRECT INFLUENCE TO THE PARTS. GIVE IMMEDIATE RELIEF. *•' Bronchitis, t.ihm, Catarrh, Cm. ■nmptive and Throat Diwiun, TROOHKS ARB USED WITH ALWAYS OOOl> SUOORSS. Stingers and Hablir Speakers will ind Troches useful in clearing the volee when taken before Singhig or Speaking, and relieving tlie throat alter an unusual exertion of the vocal organs. Tlie Troches are recommended and prescribed l>y Physicians, and liave had tesdmonials from eminent men throughout the country. Being an article o true merit, and having proved their efficacy by a test ot many years, each year, finds them in new locali ties in various parts of tlie world, and tho Troches are universally pronounced better than other articles. Outain only “Brown’s Bronchial Troches" and do not take any of the worthless im itations that may be offered, solo kvkkwiikrr Dec 4—d&wffm SN • Batchelor’s Hair Dye. This splendid Hsir Dye is the lost in the world The only true and perfect Dye-llarmless, Reliable. Instantaneous No disappointment. No ridiculous Iiairrf,,B'*ck <* Brown. Remedies the ill effects of Btul Dye*. Invigorates the hair, leaving it sort ami beautiful. The genuine is signed U'tl ltnin .4. Batchelor. All others are mere imitations and should lie avoided. Sold by all Druggists ami Permmers. Factory si Barclay street, Now York. KT Beware of a oaaalerfeit. November 10, tstiti. dlysu Mains' Pure Elderberry and Cur rent Wines. So highly recommended by Physicians, may found at wholeaale at the drug stores of W.W Whip ple Sc Co.. H. H. Hay, W. F. Phillips & Co., K. L. Stanwood and J. W. Perkins Sc Co. jan!2svdly Westbrook. The Republicans ol Westbrook are requested to meet at tho Town House, in said Westbrook, on Sat urday, Feb. 23, 1867, at 4 o’clock P. M., to nominate candidates for Town officers, feblddtd Per order Town Committee. Warren's Cough Balsam. The best Kcincdy over compounded lor CsMa, l augh.. Catarrh and t'ssasMpliss, and all diseases of the Throat and Lungs. gg“For sale by all Druggists. Manufactured by 0. F 00AO0ORV, octlMAwenSm Druggist, Banoob removal. DBS. CHADWICK & FOOD have removed to 301 1-9 CONGRESS STREET, BROW.N’g NEW BLOCK, over tho store of Messrs. Lowell Si Scoter. Office Honrs—10 to 12 A. M„ and 3 to B P. M. Db. Chadwick’s residence 1BH Cumberland street. Db. Fouo’s residence 28 High street. ty'Free Clinical consultations will he held on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, from 4 to (1 P *’• for thu P0®r- jan28SNdtf — —-E USEt Him only to be applied to the Hair or Whiskers and the work is done. Nelerai and Daraklr For sale by Druggists und Dealers. NEW HALL’8 Bm( tad CkMpwl ! in A Old Purely vegetable; will restore ww a v a» Drey Hair to itsuaturslcolor; It H A. A AC will make the hair soft and glossy; It Will not stain the skin TJ eefAentiTro"'11"'li,,CBt lilM" i it l» the best HiCouOIaitlVt3and cheapest Hair Dressing. 75 eta. large Isittle. For sale l.y all No. 1. Druggists and Dealers. W. F. PHILLIPS* DO., Wholesale Agent*. US Forest., Portland. Principal Depot and niainitactory, 17 Hanover Street. Hoston. 5lass. lobl.5ss W.Vtfcni MARRIED. Ill this city, Feb. 10. by Rev. A. Dalton, Chlirlflfl II. Blugdou ami Miss Caroline A. Carlton, both of Wiscasset. In this city, Feb. 2), bv Rev. A. Dalton, Clpt. Job. W. Luwretice, of Yarmouth, and Mrs. Km flint* B. Bishop, of Portland. In Riddotord, Feb. 10, Thos. II. Rogers and Ada (l. JB aid. In Blddetord, Feb. 11, Oliver Emmons, of Kenm hunkimii, and Amanda Hamilton, of B. In Buxton, Feb. 0, Job. K. Waterman anti Mist* Kate McCorrisou. In Newtlcld, Moses M. Dunncls and Miss Sarah Hill. _DIED. In Kittery, Feb. 12, CharYs Collin*, aged 21 years, son of the late Kdw. M. Collins. In L b *non, Feb. 6, Mrs. Mary Lord, aged 76 yr». In Corinth, Feb. 10, Mr. lteubeu Chirk, auutl iA years. In Waldo, Feb. 12, Mr. I*eonavd W. LevenBellcr. aged »p| years. In Brooks, Jan. 17, Mr. Win. Reynolds, aged 61 years k months. J ^ iu Orrlngtoii, Feb. 17. Mr. Ebcuezer Whehlen, ag<*d 00 years 5 months. imports. YAliMoUTH, NS. Seh Emma—130,110 II lumber to order. Seh Mary F. Banks—in hint* molasses, 49 pkgs oil. GtiGqtlscod tisli, E Churchill. DEPARTURE OF OCEAN STEAMERS NAME fuom for date. Australasian.New York. . Liver)»ool.Feb 20 Baltic.New York.. Bremen.Feb 21 Ocean Queen.New York. .California.Feb 21 South America_New York.. Klo Janeiro...Feb 22 Helvetia.Now York.. Liverpool.Feb 23 lierinaiiu.New York.. Bremen.Fob 23 Nestorlan.Portland... .Liverpool.Feb 25 i liiiiiil.Boston.Liverpool.Feb 2i Belgian.Portland ... Liverpool... March 2 Java..Now York.. Liver,»ooi... March t; Asia.Boston.Liverpool.. .March IK Miniature Almanac...... February 21* Sun rites.0.49 | Moon raises. 9.00 PM Mi* sets.5.30 I High water. 1.15 PM MARINE NEWS PORT OF PORTLAND. Wednesday, February 20# ARRIVED. Steamer Chesapeake, Johnson, New York. Biig Jas Davis, Staples, Matanzas lor Belfast. Sell Emma, (Br) K'anwi>od, Yarmouth, NS. Sch M K Bunks, (Br) Kmiuore, Yarinoulli, NS. Sch Wellington, (Br) Barbour, llorton, NS, tor New York. Sell Planter, Thompson, Friendship. Sch Pilot, Hanson, Rock laud. Sch Trailer, Lord, Kockleiid. Sell Florence, Crockett, Winterport tor Boston. CLEARED. Steamer Equator, Clark, Halifax—John Porteous. Steamer Franconia, Sherwood, New York—Emery & Fox. Brig Java, (Br) Groves, St John, NB, to load tot Cuba—Geo S Hunt. Sch Addle Kyerson, Bought,hi, Arroyo, PR—Geo S Hunt. Seh Nile, Oliver, Boston—I 1 Libby. Sch Castellano, Cunningham, Bellas! — Eastern Packet Co. SAILED 19th—Brigs Mary C Mariner, for Cuba; lady Franklin, tor Boston. From Branch OJice Western Union Telegraph. Ar at Philadelphia 20tb, sch Ethan Allen, Blake, Portland. S.-h William, Lindsey, from Machias 8th inst for Portland, struck on tho bar at Jonesport, and came oli half full of water. She has since repaired and was ready to proceed 17th. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—CM 15th Inst, ship Lawrence, Johnson, LivcrjMiol. NEW ORLEANS—Ar 18th inst, leirque Joshua Luring, Luring, Boston; sell Massachusetts, Black, Boston. Ai 14th, ship Idaho, Murphy. Bath. Chi 14th, sell Sabino, Morrison, Pensacola. SAY ANN All— Ar 18th, brig Chinilnmizo, Cook. Boston. CHARLESTON—Ar 10th, brig Rolerson, Scott, Boston. WILMINGTON, NC —Chi 16tb, sch Clara Bell, Amesburv, Boston. UICHMONRb-Ar lfitb, brig Nellie Mitchell, Dun poy. Swan I stand. BALTIMORE—Ar 17th, sch May Munroe, Muu roe. Sagua. A. ,.Lb.H?..N?th 1 Sevens, Saunders, Annapolis: sch Ella Fish, Willey, Charleston. Cld 18 li, sch Jas Prophy. Packard, Wilmington. Sid 17th, bug Kate Foster, tor Savannah; I8th, barque Ada Carter, tor Boat. >n. * -V4?'S,:,Ul1 ® l o'nt 17th* ■*** A,,a Ames, and J B lateldield, outward ltound. Sfh Sbiioah, tor-: 16th, ships Crest ot the W ave, B S Kimball; 17th, brig Kate Foster, lor Savannah. * PHILADELPHIA — Ar 16*h, brigs Robin, Kill man, Cardenas; Minnie Traub, Fredericks, Matan zas; sch J J Spencer, Fleming, Cardenas. _ Ar,!H?b’ Oc Clary, Bryant, Caibarien; sch J A O.Jiltn, Foster, Wilmington, NC. Ar 18th, sch J G Cra%, Craig, St Jago. Cld 18th, ship Tarneilane, Curtis, Bremen; 18th sch Fanning Keating, Daniels. Boston. N1iW.-,Y(’f<K~Ar bl|K" AhbV Watson. Wai s.m, SaOT;l Uiver; sch Harriet Thomas, Kobinson, SI Marks. F"*ter. uarhadoes; sch Wild Gazelle, Hail, San Bias. <1(1 loth, ship Elsinore, i new) Clark, lor Antwerp: brigs Se)ma, Gibbs, Swan island; II u Uerry Col son Sagua; Alnion Rowell, Fanning. Boston. Ar Jitth. bligsCaroline GullUer, Gullil, r/ienerille; Charlotte Buck, from Demerara. FBO\ IDENCE—Chi Huh, brig Giles Xjoring, Soule Lor Maianzas. Sld lllth, sehs Gray, Ilamlin, anil Convoy, French, New York. ’ NEWPORT—Ar 19th, ech Wra H Mailer, Hatch, Portland lor Baltimore. Uul.MKS-HOLE-Ar lKth, brigs Minnie Miller, Anderson, Mutanza* 7 th inxt for Pori land: Susan \oorhies. Pul ford, Boston lor Wocsl’s Hole; schs Seventy-Six, Teel, Jam.-s River, Vs. rbr Tbomaston, Transit, stelnon. do lor I‘harleston. S<'; Corvo lVk ermg; Jas Henry, Elims; Billow, Pierce, and Naut iIiih, JsinicHon, Rockland tor do; '.Trident, Jameson, 1 ortlaud lor do; Waterfall, Cameron, Newfound laikd tbrdoj Wiibam .Slater, Smalley, Rockpurt tor Charleston, SC; Chas* A Jones, (iood.-jieed, Portland tor Baltimore; Seguin, ('all, dolor R.titiMhannoek SLu-iUi Watson, Smith, do 101 Philadelphia; Clara Smith, Suiith, Rockland lor Nortulk; Gun Rock Boyd, J test on tor Providence; A returns Gardiner! Gloucester lor New Bed lord Shl, brigs Marine. Minnie Miller; sehs William H Mader, Camilla. Ar l‘.th, sells G W Hawley, Allen, James River for Boston; J 111 ounce, Billings. Buck sport tor New York; llorlcnsia, Patlersou. Wiutei)«>rr toi Balti more; Lena Huiue, Appleby, lioui New York lor East port. Sid, Beha Lottie, ('orvo, Billow, dames Henry, Gun ko k, \Yatert;Ut, Seventy-Six, Areturus, Trident. Nautilus, Lena Uurne, G W Raw lev. KDGARTOYip4—Ar lath, nebs Zingo, Murray, fin I’.lazabetbiKnt lor Boston; Starlight, Jones, Satilla River lor do; Irene Meservey, Henderson, Darien iordo. * Ski 18tli. achs Starlight, Zingo, and Irene Meser ve.v. Scu Jas Jewett started uml gionnded on the Hats; will earn*? ot» without damage. NEW BEDFORD—Ar J8th, s« ii Areturus, Gardi tier, Gloucester. BOSTON—Ar 18th, brigs d H Dillingham, Mudget, I alerino: Randidph, Pressey, GaHestou; schs Jose l.hine B Knowes, Scott, Surinam; Agnes. Carter, Jack * on v die via Newport. Sid, barques Mary E Libby, aud Scotland. Ar 18th, ship Polar Star, West, Boston; brig C II Kennedy. Merriman, Portland, l>ec 13. detained In the icc below; ach S A Hammond. Paine, Boston Ar mh, barque C S Rogers, Bal ard, St Marys; Mbs Mazurka, Kimball, Beltnst ; Emma Oakes, i'exM, Day, Winterport; Corinna M, Blatchtord, Kockp rt; Telegraph, Woodward, Port land. * Cld 20th, liarqiie Eureka, ( handler, Havana; brig ( yelonc, Hagerty, Port an Prtnre; Redwood, Gardi ner, Remedlos. Gl/OUCESTER—Ar 18th, sehs Nautilus, Jami son, Rockland lor New York; Corvo, Pickering, ami Jas Henry, hllems. do tor do. Ar Isth, m:Ii Sultana. Watson, Harps well. Ar 10th, Mohs Louisa, Mausou, Portland for New York; Abigail. Mureli, Boston for Poitlaud. NKWBUKY’PORT—Sid 18th, ship United States, Hunt, Mobile. MACH I AS—Ar 17tb, brig H B Emery, Small, Im Boston, to load for Cuba. foreign forts. At Gibraltar «tb oft, *lii|, Harry Bluff, Oliver, flu Callao, M day*, ar liiilli, waiting order*; brig Mary v'orT*1^’ ,roln Palermo, ar (i7th, lor New l)r Jan: 20, shin George Washington, Hainea, Callao, (anil nailed join for Valencia.) .• u*?**’l r'^ ^ilr"linc. Perkin*, (from New Orleana) tor Malaga. Ar at Montevideo prev to 1st ult, barque Kremlin, Burgess. Millbridgo. i Ar aJ.Kinwton. da, 2fith nit, brig S Strout, Wal lace, \\ limingti n, NC. _TAt Trinidad Feb 5 barque II D Stover, Pierce, tor New York, Idg; brigs E II Uieh, Hopkins,disg; E Fisher, Sliackiord, do. At Cardenas 12th inst, barque Union, Oamage, for New York. Ar at St. olohn, NB 12tli inst, sch Ellen Hastings, Brannon, Portland. SPOKEN dan 15, lat 25 N, Ion 34 W, ship Annie Boy 1st on. 16 dav8 ilrnni Baltimore tor Accapulco. Feb 9, lat 37, ion 57, ship Mayflower, Call, Iroin New Orleans foi Havre. Feb II, off Cape lionmiiie, brig Mazatlan, ft ora Portland for Georgetown, SC. Westbrook Seminary. SPRING TERM commence* February X ~7lK___ tobl3d*w2w First National Hank oi’ Portland. fT°E?ERS 0|’ tlie p^st Series of Seven-Thirty m a notes can have the name exchanged for gold bearing tux per cent bonds at this Bank at the usual commission. The First Series mature in August next, and the conversion of the Second and Third Series can also be effected on favorable terms. . ^ W. E. GOULD, Cashier jan2Clm Any Person Building, OUW.SWJf** tet •*«<>'• *»•* lfel,':1'l:lw•_‘•H,"JV,.I1MI. Sierra Morena Molasses. 420 hhdm. i 5obbVm |CHo,<!K w*w cb*p Just landed from brig “Hyperion,” for aale by thos. ASENCTO s CO., falldSwio CUSTOM HOUSE WHABF. Notice. MR. AVTlREW J. CHASE re HA f,„m flrni Irmu tliisdale. YKA mN .» u Cortland, Feb. 18, 18*7. <9w' NEW ADVERTISEMENT*. Valuable Farm in Hamilton, FOH SALA mmo': IF|f Icr. h;x F»rm f„r 1 era Railroa I, between Salt in and lr**j, h.ijhnut onu fourtli of a inilo from Wtdiuua and Hamilton Ueix-i and contains about 60 acres, viz: 3 acre* of Woodland’ 3 acres of Peat Meadow, and the bitaiics all nnder good cultivation, and very converiently arranged — The buildings are all good and In gsoo repair, with good cellars under the house and barn, well cement ed. T1 ere is also a well of good water it the honm and bain, with a large cistern for rain water at tlie bouse. Also Stock, Farming Tools, Hay, Grain, Po tatoes, and Household Furniture. This is one of the tines! located Faims in Essex County, is near the railroad station, and convenient to churches, schools, Ac., and is lust .ar enough from the city to make it a desirable sumresr robhlsnee lor a gentleman doing business iu Boston or Salem , and if not disposed of at private sale, will be sold at Pub lie Auction some Ouiu lu Mairli. J()|(N For ierinn »nd lurther parlieuloro apply on tho prenjisi-H, or lo J. N. NORTH, No. 8, Portland St., Portland. letel d2w A C A H I) • OHS. PEIRCE & PERNAJ.O, DEITI9T8, NO. ITS ffllDDl.K MTRKKT. C. M. Peirce. S. E. Fkrnali). February 21. dtf W. C. MONTGOMERY, BOOTS AMD SHOES, INov 4 Casoo Street. — We beg lo ive to call the attention of citizens of Portland to our LARGE and WELL SELECTED STOCK Boots and Shoes. nr All our Goods Wnrrwwlwd and perfect sat isfaction guaranteed. felMdtf A Reward OF THIRTY DOLLARS will be paid lor the ap prehension and deli vary at the Recruiting Ren dezvous, No 161 Foro Street, Portland, Maine, of Michael O’Shern, a deserter from Co. L, 4th U. S. Artillery. Said O’Shern is 18 yearn of age, live feet 44 inches high, of ruddy complexion, large eyes, light hair, and is by occupation a laborer. Supposed to b« in Portland, Maine. Iteeruiting Rendezvous 164 Fore 8t. Portland, Me., F3b21ft, 1867. fe21dlt Maine Wesleyan Seminary ami Female Colleye. / THE SPK'N(I TFHK nr m. I J- commence on the TORSKY' I Notice. =SPSps£! I - Por»an«l, Fob. 21, 1HS7 mAHY K. I>YKk I _ fr*>g» ZlTKovs I German Eating Bou.se, I »» Federal Street, I PORTLAND —* - '* — a. re' "'“" '» M»c, „„ rr.Anf PH* Brands of Sanii / „ UrsWKS c-e.-d:.'""".'.'"com, f Fob 20—<i4w Eat,B« House r • I'aiVlTlJRi; j £-oUon “ I‘r°l»re,l u, oiler them n“1®* SUIXS ~AKB ALL— 'o™°™TBKr a°ODS wh, ?r •'rW*A"®*ACT»«. . I wo. | Fr««v„, * *f ■*» ‘•‘■•U MMI, m4 ( H AS. B. XV111TTERIOKE, ( SuecgMOr Is Otu. T. Umrtmtghn f lb.,) leh-thjtf_UM1IHE BtM„ Proposals TIT1LL l e received until the first of Maroh aext, f f at Mr. F. H. Fahsett’h Office, for plastering the School House already ereetsd at Woodford's ( orner. Also for finishing tho same inside ready fcr ftirai turn, grading the lot and building the n nee. IMaiin and specification* may be seen at Mr. F. H. FASst rT’H ottioe, bow City Building. Portland. J. d. CHENKRY. CLEMENT PH1NNEY, J. N. 11EK1>, Committee on Baiidiag. Westbrook, Feb 10, 18(17. teb20 dlw Clove Anodyne. IiHAT remarkable specific for Toothache and iui associated neuralgic*, prepared by us only, can now l»e furnished to consumer* or to tho trade in quantities to suit, at our establishment, SIN i'ONGRKIN NTRKRT, fob20d3t J. It. LITNT A CO. Notice. At V wife, Mary E. Dyer, having lelt my bed and board, thl, In to caution ulT yiereoDe agaiu.t harborinc or trusting her im my aceouut, be 1 .hell poy no debts of her contracting after Ihbi date. .. , ELISHA 1 >\ EH. Cortland, Fob. 1», 1867. feb20il.it* FEU TIL.IMMMS. TONS Cumberland Pure Raw Bone advy w Phos. of Lime. 50 Tong Coe's Phosphate of Lime. 25 Tons E. F. Coe’s Phosphate of IJmc. *20 Tone Lloyd's Phosphate of Lime. 500 Barrels Lodi Poudrette. 3tW Barrels Littlefield’* Poudrette. 400 Barrels Fish Guano. KF'For sale at Manufacturer'* Prices, by KENDALL A WHITNEY. _ Fob fi, ISB7._ leadSmto Norfolk OystorN ! A Large Lot JUST received bt No. a Union Wkcrf, and tor the accommodation of Homo in the I7|qier I ■art of the Oity thoy can be had for to cent, nor quart olid Oysters, at J. H. HOUR'S Eiah Market, No. 1178 Congress Street. toblBdSwr inn .1 AMES FREEMAN. Notice. PERSONS clearing the ruin, or digging collar, wilt ttnd a good place to deposit tueir rubbish oil Franklin Wharf. eeidlOdtl S. ROUNDS, Whardnger. For Sale. j j Solioouer “Hattie Rom,” 1H4 tons old 2/L measurement, built in 185H of the very 1 best material, hard wood bottom ami white oak lop, coppered, nails, rigging •^■■■Baand spars in first rate condition, ami well found everyway, and ready lor business. BOBS A STURDIVANT, feblldtf 73 Commercial Street. M O IV E Y . Worn and Torn Currency and Greenback* Bought at the Horne R. R. Office, by Jattdfcl 1W. «. PAI.RIltR. Tilton & McFarland, 1 noire to call the attention to the (hrt that mute »>■— 4 o 8M£8ftC*ai2S5“ PK0TBf"mN >th* FIRST RATE SAFE. At a MODERATE PUCK, will pleaee call on EMERY A WATBRHOl'SE, Middle Street, Portland, Or at 1 NwAkwry Mnel, Baataa. ES^Becoiid-haml Safes taken in exchange tbr sale, dan 16—on 1stw in each luoaadv remainder of time. Notice to Land Holder«. Mlt O’DIJKOCHKR, Builder. !• prepared to take y JVr either bjfd OB orby Iurni"'> «r»t CUae workmen and material ot all description. lteeldunce AMERICAN HOUSE. .. . .... .. India Street, Portland. August 17th, 1866 augWkltr For Sale IN Saco, a Stock ol Bry Heed., with lean# of Store, in one ol tb» beet locatlona In the nlace BuelneRH long establlahed. p feblfdT "• M- J4Mo^e. Portland Institute & Public Library rr ln u,<’ PwrtlaaA laelitair a«A PaU<« *-ikrwry,” ZproTeil by the Uoyemer Jai. a2d, weald hereby e notice that tha Diet nia»Hn|<>ro*id corporation r i‘Wn Friday, Fekrini]' ^4 next, At 3 o’clock in the atternoon. Etiisk 3i«Ltv, Wu. Wn.ua, W« P. KiU endkn, ** “ Brown, V4SHIUKN, Jr, : Sfe Portland, Pek fbbl*gt.(