Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, February 25, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated February 25, 1867 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

—\« veSaX dtesSonrta “ 011 Friday, <_ dul0U of affairs in the South, n relation to the co. Sipkies in command of » governed by Genera oIucral Sohofield o North and South Carolina, wdod in b iu command ot Virginia, Q al Thomas v command ofTennoaaee, Alaba- J in command of Ktntucay, portion of E ma and Georgia. A «•“ this important evidence ^already^ „ before our reader X ^ speech of Mr. i it* 01. rybill, which we printed!^ - £ today but a single . week. We [liaUt! report, that ..act from the extended find sp»-' jg all for which we are able to .K,e: Genekal Sickles Opinion. Q. What is the probability of justice being done in the courts of South Carolina, in cases where a cit izen kills a soldier? A. In my judgement the bias ot the people is so strong against the pres ence ot garrisons in the State, and against sol diers, that you could not fiud a jury in tho Btate that would convict a man lbi killing a Union soldier. • t^° ma,t,^r what the testimony? A. No, sir, A not. think a garrison can remain in south Carolina or North Carolina, if we are to rely upon the civil courts to protect the troops and property of the United States, nor if we are to turn over to the civil courts for trial, sol diers and otiieers who may be charged with ot fenceB. A do uot think they could expect jus tice at the hands of Southern courts and ju ries. t^. Within your knowledge, has any soldier Buttered at the hands of citizens, and a citizen doing the wrong l>een indicted therefor before the courts and escaped punishment? A. They do not even indict them. They do not arrest anybody nor prosecute anybody lor such offence*; yet soldiers and officers nave been in some instances wounded and in other in stances killed. They have been fired upon in repeated instances within tho last year and a half, and no one has been prosecuted or pun ished for it by the civil authorities. Public teams and wagons have been seized on the highways within five miles of Columbia, the capital ol the Statu. The teamsters have been tied to trees and robbed, the horses and har ness taken off and the wagons burned, yet no notice has boon taken of such occurrences. It has uot been possible for us, with all the in dustry and energy at our command, to arrest the perpetrators. Horses have been run off miles and miles, and no person on the track would give iutormation of any of the offenders, j Wc could not recover the horses, nor get any clue to the offenders,nor make auy arrests; nor did the civil authorities. Q. It is upon facts thus stated that you predicate your opinion. A. Yes, sir. If I send a detachment to arrest anybody, the ap proach of my detachment is signalled by trum pets, bags, Ckc., during tiie day, and by lights at night. Thus the approach of my three is notified to an accused man mites away, and so he makes fiis escape. I do uot mean to be understood assaying that in no part of North or South Carolina and in no court could a fair trial be had. The question is general, and the answer is intended to he general. I mean to say that there would he a tailure of justice in so many cases, and in so many localities, tlia. you could uot rely upon that sort ot ad ministration for the security of the lives and proper y and rights of the people and the troops, lu North Carolina the most frequent complaints arose from prosecutions of Union men lor occurrences during the war. Union men have been wronged and severely dealt with, while men who participated in the rebel lion and sympathized with it, if prosecuted at all, got off. 1 think the juuges ot the higher courts desire to hold the scales of jus tice even; but the men you will have on the jury, in the case of a Union man, or Union officer, or Union soldier, would not heed the court or law. The Late Praf. Bache. The Secretary of the Treasury has issued the following circular, directing that the Coast Survey office be draped in black, in respect to the memory of the late eminent Superintend ent of that branch of the public service, and that it be closed on the day of the tuneral: Tkeasuby Depaktylem Feb. 19 In the dentil of the Superintendent of the Coast Survey, I'rof. Bache, the Department mourns the loss ol one Ol its most valuable ana must highly cherished officers. His decease occurred it Newport It. 1., on the 17th insc., in his hist year. Au uou within the present generation was more widely known in the wains of practical science; none lias been so closely identified with collateral service in the various public Departments. Alexander Dallas Bache was born at Philadelphia in April, 1800. He graduated at the Military Academy in 1025, and there re mained a year as Assistant Professor. {Subse quently having resigned from the Corps of En gineers, he filled at intervals until the year 1843, an important chair in the University ol Pennsylvania. Within the same period he was during five years President ol Girard Col lege,uud matured the system of education adopted for the Philidelphia High School. yieUiug to that object time for examining the principles.ol systematic education in Europe. His devotion to practical science,and his abili ties as an administrative officer being well Known; Proi. Bache was appointed in Decem ber, 1843, to the vacant post of Superintendent of the Coast Survey, li uder his direction that great nalioual work has been eminent, no less for its abundant results tbau for its high scien tific character, which hus won the admira tion of the leading learned bodies of the world among whom his name has long been held i honor. He possessed by nature the qualities most conducive to success in the management of widely-extended public interests. Invaria bly mud and forbearing toward those serving under bis direction, his unremitting energies aud his untiring patience were as invariably given to tile accomplishment of the service in view. His sympathy with the ellbrta of others aud readiness to give credit lor their exertions secured a cordial spirit ol co-operation. Sa gacity, perfect freedom Iroin bias, and constant activity w itbiu the sphere of his public duties strongly marked bis relations with this De partment. He was a member of the Light house Board, and participated in its organiza tion; a llegcnt of the Smithsonian Institute, aud ever the valued associate of leading men to whom are committed questions in regard to matters of public utility. His advice was eagerly sought in the determination of many local aud general facilities to further the in terests of commerce and navigation. That the deceased Superintendent had be come illustrious in America and in Euiope is due to the steady devotion of his great talents to the service of the people. His genial dispo sition attracted the love of associates and oi subordinates; his wisdom commanded their respect. He leaves us a name of unsullied purity, and a memory that adds lustre to the many public records upon which it is borne. As a tribute to his memory the Coast {survey office will he draped in black, and will be clos ed on the day of the funeral. Hugh McCulloch, Secretary of the Treasury. (Jon ft nun lions ami KejrciioiM, Among the nominations acted upon by the Senate last week ure the following in addition to those published in the Press of Saturday:— COLLECTORS OF CH/0TOMS. Stephen Longlellow. Machias, Maine,—con nrraed. Charles W. Roberts, Bangor, Maine —reject ed. J COLLECTOR OF INTERNAL REVENUE. Calvin Record,2d districtoi'Maine,—rejected REOU1.AU ARMY CONFURMATIONB. Captain llomeyn B. Ayres, 5th U. 8. artil lery, to be lieutenant colonel of the 28th U S infantry, June 28,1866. TO HE BRIGADIER GENERALS BY BREVET. William Hobson, 17th Maine volunteers, April b, 1865. - ,?™rse Varney. 3d Maine volunteers, March 13.1865. Chas. H. Whittlesey, late major and as6is ant adjutant general of voluneeers, March 13, 1865. TO BE COLONELS BY BREVET. S. H. Manning, late assistant quartermaster ot volunteers, March 13,1865. George 11. Uytr, 9th Maine volunteers, March 13,1865. William Hobson, 17lh Maine volunteers, April 6,1865. MAJORS BY BREVET. Maraf i? 1805 SeU<ieU,9tb colorecl troops, Marchlfl^1"0861’9111 Mah,e vo,nntee”’ George S. Gaily 9th Maine volunteers, is by hrewt to date from March 13.1865, —J. Goodwin Hobbs of Maine is con firmed as assistant-paymaster in the Navy. The above is taken from the official report published in the Washington Chronicle. The Lincoln Medal.—Ualignaui's Messen ger tor February 1, contains the following: It may be remembered that after the assas sination of President Lincoln a subscription, on the initiative of the Phare de la Loire, was opened to present a commemorative medal to Mrs. Lincoln. That has now been done and the lady has sent the following letter to the Committee through the agent specially sent „ Chicago, Jan. 3,1867. Lf.ntlemen,—I have received the medal you have sent me. I cannot express tho emo tion with which this proof of the sentiments of bo many thousands of your countrymen tills uie. bo marked a testimony to tin- uiemnrv nf my husband, given in bom,? “? g* £ be cause Of liberty, b, those who another land work lor the same great end, touches me profoundly and 11,,,. y„u to accept, for your selves and those whom you represent, utmost grateful thanks. I am, with the profuundest .respect, your most obedient servant, Mart Lincoln. Col. James Mann.—The New Orleans Times of the 14th inst., notices the arrival of Col. Mann, as special agent of the Treasury as follows: We were honored this morinng by a call from Col. James Mann, whose recent appoint ment as special agent of the Treasury Depart ment, was announced in the Washington tele grams to this paper. Col. Mann 1h a gentle man „f integrity anil high social standing, and wo feel assured that bis relations with our peo ple will be of the most pleasant character. The ! n.i t!>e Treasury has made an excel Del to this 11,0 “hpuintuient of the Colo The Motley-Nbwaro Letter - From a source entirely authentic, #, a tary .Seward did not writ,- the letter*!?.! ,Secre,' to Mr. Motley, hut merely signed^it anrtThfi too, while he was suffering in mind’hom^t*’ loss ot Ills daughter Fannie, who brelth^d her lad on that very day. Though this chants the maderver, little, still his friends, who™ gretthe whole affair, deem it some excuse for the Secretary that he did not pen or dictate the very objectionable missive, and that his condi tion of mind at the time of signing it was nat U' llIv Kueh as to have precluded mature con °f attal" r. Evening it in0 out 01 tmn) ,- . T-,. [lotion was mode to delay action for on that absent members desired * 1U ,fce question. Senator P* ' tec commented upon nerea erely* His rein0 to be heard a the orkins of Kenne •ftp*** .ais proposition very se have not been published •ai report of the debates, in the State *> but have been printed and distributed • at the expense of private individuals. Mr. Perkins said: Mr. President,—I can see no reason for de laying. There ia no member who desirea the delay. We tee who*® finger is moving about hole in thit matter. We have arrived at that day of the aeaaiou when it ia time to be looking elsewhere, to be closing up the affairs of the aeaaiou and pursuing some buainess that will give ua a living. 1 am not desirous oi laying any matter on the table, unless there is some good reason lor so doing. We have now a lull hoard. I do not forget that a matter did come up here, affecting the State Printers, and when there were only twelve members of the Senate present, and it was known that Senators had expressed a de sire to be heard upon the matter, that they were desirous of stating certain facts within their knowledge, and in the interests of the public to bo made known; that when those Senators were out, a gentleman whose linger is working in this movement, left the House came in here and the matter was acted upon! It was done in a very quiet manner and ant a Sl!“bf,arfea A* °‘the SeUttt,!- We ’have now .. lull board. A matter affecting its interests is before it Full time has been given. We are prepared to act. 8 1 have no objection to the printing of adver tisements in papers which will give parties in teres ted more information. I desire that in this maltor of advertising the lands of non-res ldont proprietors, the people interested should be served in the most eiiectual manner—that the fullest advertisement should be given of lands to be sold for taxes, and in the county where the lands are located. Perhaps at the time the law was passed re quiring the publication in the State paper, that paper had a circulation throughout the btate. To-day 1 am satisfied if it has any such circulation, it is a forced circulation. Its local circulation is very limited. I wish we could . tiiat We had a respectable State paper, ialk oi its being a State paper! I am ashamed ot it. * tell you at this board, that you will rue the day you allowed that contract for State printing to pass without objection. We are paying from fifteen to thirty thousand dollars per year, to enable a party (as they say, barely to live) to sustain a State paper—ior what? To advocate the interests of the great Republi can party of the State. We have contributed, by patronage, in the last ten years, over #196, 000 to support that paper. I do not speak with out book. Here are the figures: is?’. 12,607 79 . 34,622 54 JSJ'. 25,331 78 . 24,189 07 **">. 24,232 00 Total for ton years,.$196,310 40 ^J1^9 ®um does not include the amouut paid to the Kennebec Journal for advertising, &c„ m its capacity of “State Paper.” We want a paper that 8b all support the in terests of the party. It is for this that we have a party State paper. We have closed the doors against competition from any quarter. We want a live newspaper. The fact is, we are not so strong that we can afford to throw away all this patronage. When the Southern rebels ail<* t*hfc Northern copperheads again organize l . ir.forces, we shall need, all the patronage of printing for papers that shall effectually serve our interests. The mode of conducting that paper shows that all its proprietors want is what they can get out of the Treasury. Eve rybody knows tnat that paper is of no conse quence to the support of a great party. x ears and years ago we had a paper. 1 was proud of it. Luther Severance conducted it. ile never came to ask for patronage, but we were proud of his paper and pleased to give him ail the patronage we could. In his place there has risen a man that knew not Joseph. 1 he paper now is the pride ol no one. I say it is a disgrace ,o the county and the State. I mean as a party newspaper. The printing of it is well done. There were parties willing to contract for the ^tute printing, and to give bonds and to put up die money,that they would f ulfill their contract. Iney were willing to contract to support a first class newspaper, and to bring to its manage ment the heat editorial education and talent in the State. They were not allowed to be heard, ouch things cannot be allowed to go on suc cessfully. When the great national questions are settled, parties will divide j the State print ing will fall to the successful party. One of the accusations against us will be that we have allowed the patronage of the State printing to go year aitcr year to parties who have controll ed the government, and run the machine just as they pleased, and are going on just as they please, and who think they shall always do so. 1 hope the Senate will now indicate the course they are determined to pursue. Mr. Caldwell spoke against lairing on the tabic. Mr. Ludwig read a paper stating the action of the Committee on public printing. Mr. Perkins said: I have entire respect for ***«- oiufciruiau or the Committee on Public nuintm^? state what I can prove.— The parties to the old contract came before the committee with the old contract as the basis of a new one. Bids for printing were advertised for. A bid was made by responsible men, lower than the old contract. From 54 cents per thousand ems—the old contract price, they bid down to 50 cents. Then some member of the committee showed the old contractors what the other parties had put in their bids to do it for. Ihey complained that they were going to have two or three thousand dollars taken out of them. Still they concluded, they would do the business at that bid. They alleged it >?as levy uig black mail upon them; that if the contract was given to these parties that they (the old contractors) would have to do the printing; and that it was only an attempt to get fifty or one hundred dollars out of their depleted pockets. 1 have these facts trom members ol the com mittee. j The Senate then passed the bill by a very large majority. Dana Brigham. i Mr. Editor,—Your paper has already an nounced the terrible accident which has so suddenly deprived our village of one of its most active and efficient business men. But this community in which he has so long resid ed and with which he has been identified tor so many years, will feel that a more extended no tice of his life is due to his memory. In Sac carappa be was, as it were, the centre of life to the business interest of the place. Senior member of the firm of Brigliam, Clements & Warren, he was at the head of the principal lumbering company on the Presumpscot,as al bo of the most extensive branch of business in the village. Of late he had also been agent for the Berlin Palls (N. H.) Lumber Company, in which he was an owner, and had an office in Portland. On the day of his death he had been in Portland, as was his custom, and had returned home early in the afternoon to look al ter his business here, The shocking details of his death have already been published, and are so well known to the public that they need not be repeated. Mr. Brigham was a native of Bridgton, and was born in that town on the 16th day of Janu ary, 1811, so that at the time of his death he was a little more than 66 years of age. He t*rst came to Saccarappa in 1834, and entered the employment of the late Captain John and Major Nathaniel Warren, who were then as sociated in the lumbering business under the firm name of J. & N. Warren. Mr. Brigham was at this period about 23 year9 of age, un married and without fortune. His time was divided between the counting-room and the lumber yard, it being hie business to keep the books of his employers, and whatever leisure there might be from this his regular vocation, to engage in the Severer labor of loading, haul* mg off or piling lumber. By his habits of in dustry, faithfulness and sobriety, he steadily advanced in favor with his employers and gradually accumulated an ample fortune. In 1854, when the old firm was finally dissolved, Mr. Brigham purchased the interest of Joseph Walker, Jr., now of Portland, and formed with George and Liewis P. Warren, sons of Captain John Warreia, and Mr. Samuel Clements, the copartnership of which he was senior member at the time, of his decease. Mr. Brigham was ever a staunch member of j the Republican Union party, but, though fre quently urged, he steadily declined to hold any public office of importance, because of his oth er business. He was also deeply interested in the cause of temperance and an open and out spoken friend of prohibition. Of the Univer salist society in Saccarappa, he was one of the most active members from its first formation; and at the time of his death was Superintend entof the Sabbath-school, in which he evinced the same degree of energy and untiring devo tion to duty which have always characterized him in his busineag relations. From those severe dispensations of Provi dence which overwhelm others with grief it should not he justified as humane or even right to draw lessons of consolation for ourselves.— Whatever of comfort there may be in so severe a dispensation as this, belongs of right to the deeply afflicted family who have thus been so unexpectedly called to give up torever on this earth, the society and sympathy of a tender an affectionate husband aud father. Indeed, I aughtof oousolation we can find, let us give ' ’,i e!'.’ U> tho8B whoso sorrow is keenest, and he *. IUUS| wear the deepest—to the heart-broken widow, to the daughter and the son whose first draught from the bitter eup has drained it to the lees. With fervent lips, out of the priceless depths ,.f believing hearte let us say unto them, if wo can,— shrink not, O human spirit! The everlasting arm Is strong to save! Look up, look up, frail naturcT put thy trust In HI in who went down mourning to the dust And overcame the gravel ’ Saccarappa, Feb. 22. q* —The Brunswick Telegraph says on Satur day last, a Frenchman at work on the factory in that village, fell from the third story to the ground, receiving very severe bruises. On Wednesday it was thought he would recover. Wo learn from the Biddeford Journal that the small pox has made its appearance in Kennebunkport in ita worst form. eOiitLAND AKD VICI** W *<♦ ..uenrnu Ts-DM SPECIAL NOTICE COLUMN. Boom and Shoe»-T. E. Moseley & Co. KNTKJtTAINMKNT COLUMN. Amateur Dramatic Entertainment. Mercantile Library Lectures. NEW ADVERTISEMENT COLUMN. AstonlshingCurative Powers of Inhalation. Advertised Letters—W. Davis. Correspondents Wanted. For Bent— Offices. Casco National Bank—Removal. Produce Merchants—Collins. Bliss * Co Dr. Hopkins’ Catarrh Troches Brick House for Saio. Wanted—Men to sell Goods Board with furnished Room. To Let—Rooms with Board M. Qiveen. Eloction Notice-City of Portland. Gas Notice—Removal. Lost—Fur Cape. Montreal Ocean Steamship Co. thk courts. MUNICIPAL COURT. JUDGE KINGSBURY PRESIDING. Saturday.—Michael H. Finn, for larceny of a box of tobacco from John Dennis & Co., was sentenced to #0 days in the County Jail. Michae' Lynch was charged with assault and bat I teryon Patrick Stanley. The evidence did not sus tain the complaint and he was discharged. J. J. Maybury, Esq., appeared for the State. William Porter Chut. At a meeting of the V. C, A. and P. C., on Thursday evening last, the following preamble and resolutions were offered by brother Samuel Thurston, and were unanimously adopted, and a copy ordered to be presented to the family of the deceased, and also to the Daily Preu, East ern Argus and Christian Mirror. Mr. Thus ton said: Mr. Commissary and members of the V. C. A. and P. Club:—It is doubtless known to all the members of this Association that death has made another breach in our number by the removal from earth of our faithful and sincere ly beloved brother, William Porter Chase. We remember him at the celebration of our last anniversary, rejoicing in vigor of body and mind, and enteriug heartily into the festivities ot the occasion, and looking upon the happy group there gathered, reckoned him among the number of those least likely soon to be taken from us. Having boon for the last eight years an active member of this Club, we may say of him, he was constantly interested in its welfare and ready to do his part toward maintaining its prosperity, even at the cost of present self-de nial. In his death we feel that we have met with an irreparable loss, inasmuch as the pleas ant associations of the past, in which his per sonality is so intimately mingled, cau never be repeated. As expressing in some slight degree our feel ings in view of the sad event, I beg leave to propose the following resolutions: Resolved, That in the sudden and unexpected death In a foreign land, of our highly esteemed and beloved brother, William Porter Chase, this Association real izes that the world has lost an estimable and useful man; our city an ornament to the mercantile profes sion; this Association one of Its best and most hon ored members, and bis family, a kind and loving hus band and father. Resolved, That our heartfelt sympathies go out to ward the wile and family of our deceased brother, who are suffering under this intense sorrow, and that we, with them, are mourners for the departed. Our bereavement is great. We mourn a brother, but how much greater, how overwhelming the anguish, when the closest earthly ties are broken, and hearts en grafted to each other are torn asunder. Resolved, That in our sorrow no bitterness is min gled. We mourn not os those who mourn without hope. Our sorrow is even turned to rejoicing, as we doubt not that the lose to earth is a gain to the better land, adding another voice to the chorus of the re deemed. Resolved, That we commend the family of our de parted brother to the loving kindness of Him who is the widow's Qod, and the ihther of the fatherless; and tarough earth’s pilgrimage may he tenderly lead, console and comfort them, and His guardian care and choicest blessings be over them forever. _ Per Order. Portland, Feb. 21,1867. Portland Sugar House Fired up.—We are informed that the Sugar House (Messrs. J. B. Brown & Sons) will begin to boil molasses ones more, to-day. This, we think, an event worth chronicling. On the 4th of July the Sugar House, with its entire contents,—and it was then more than usually full,—was destroy ed by fire. Those of our readers who saw the smothering ruins for weeks after, will remem ber how complete the destruction was. On the 20th oi September the piles of melted iron and brick and granite had been so far cleared away that the corner stone of a new structure upon the old locality could be laid, and in the first week of December a new building, most thor oughly and massively built, nearly 150 feet square and nine stories bigb was completed. It is now less than eight months from the time of the fire The expensive machinery has been put in and the establishment is at work again. This is certainly quick work. The capacity of the new Sugar House is 60,000 moulds; or less technically speak **»ar» »* o«*» two floe n<sg»nead8 or molasses per day; turning out 400 barrels of sugar per day. We are told, however, that operations for the present will be on a much smaller scale. The Messrs. Brown express entire satisfac tion with the various mechanics who have been employed on their building, but say that to the energy and activity of Mr. Henry H. Furbish, the Superintendent of the Sugar House, a large portion of the credit for the rapid re-establish ment of this important branch of industry is justly duo. In Memoriam.—Sunday afternoon Rev, Dr. Tefft preached at Central Church a discourse in reference to the late lamented death of Mr. William Porter Chase. The bouse was crowd ed to repletion. The Knights Templar, of which deceased had been a member, turned out in strong numbers to pay the last token of respect to the memory of their deceased broth er. The Veteran Cunrifsr Association was present, and two beautiful chants, “ Thy will be done,” and “ Lord hear our prayer,” were sung by the members. The family of the de ceased and all his connections were present. Taking for his text a portion of the 11th verse of the 11th chapter of Proverbs: “ By the b’essing of the uprigb.t the city is exalted,” Dr. Tefl’t. after alluding to the tokens of res pect that had been paid to the memory of the deceased, both in Cubsi and in this city, men tioned the point whicli he wished to inculcate from the text, and from the afflictive event, viz: The paramount value of personal integ rity to a city or nation. This point he estab ed in a very able manner, from evidences drawn from life and its surroundings. He then gave a brief biographical sketch of the deceased, and pronoun ced a high e ulogium upon him as one of those to whom the text referred. Singing by the congregation, and prayer and benediction by Dr. Tefft, concluded the inter esting services. Narrow Escape.—Saturday evening, as a gentleman wa* crossing Congress street oppo site Casco street, and when nearly across, he was knocked down by the horses attached to the sleigh car of the Horse Railroad Company. There were four horses attached to the coach, and he did not notice their proximity to him. All of the animals pushed over him as did also the coach, the hind steps of which dragged him some little distance. Those who observed the accident supposed the man was killed, but he appeared to be but slightly injured, though his clothing suffered considerably. He fortunate ly fell between the runners of the coach and thus escaped almost unscathed, though how the four horses managed to get over him with out doing him severe injury cannot be account ed for. The gentleman soon after called at the i Railroad Office and exhibited himself, saying to Mr. Palmer that he would wait until Mon day morning, and see in what condition he then should be, before making out his bill for dam ages. __ ANew Burning Fluid.—Anew burning fluid Is about to be introduced to the public, which can be sold about 20 per cent, cheaper than kerosene ails, and which burns freely in lamps without cbimnies, emitting no smoke. We have seen it and tried it in a hand lamp, and know that, unless, as in oil lamps of the old fashion, the wick is raised too high, no smoke will be created? Of the explosive pow ers of this fluid we can also speak, for it has been tested by an experienced chemist, and we have seen his certificate, that he tried it at 180 degrees and no explosion ensued. The article will soon be put upon the market. Accident.—While some lads were engaged in qpasting at the toot of Mayo street,Friday af ternoon, they ran against an aged woman, knocking her down, and injuring her very se riously. Saturday afternoon a man was knocked down on Commercial street by a horse attached to a jigger. The horse knocked him clear from the cart, so that he was but slightly bruised.— He acknowledged that it was caused by his own carelessness, and that the driver of the jigger waB not in fault. Life Saving Apparatus.—Messrs. Flowers & Patten's new boat lowering and detaching apparatus has been attached to the United States steamer Mahoning, now lying at this port. An experimental trip will be made Tues day forenoon. We understand that several nautical gentlemen will be invited to witness the working of the machine. If it meets the anticipations of the inventors, it will soon como into universal use. Any one in want of an experienced Double Entry Book-keeper and accurate Accountant* will do well to read the advertisement in ano ther column and apply at once to W. H. Jer ris, Real Estate Broker, under Lancaster Hall. Fun. Ben. Cotton's California Minstrels give their first entertainment at Deering Hall this evening. This is one of the most popular troup* that visits our city. Casco Natiohai BA?tK.--To*da> the C'tueo National Bank will remove to their new build ing, erected on their lot on Middle street on rear of where the former bnilding was located. The new banking-room is 40 feet square in the clear, 26 feet high in the centre and 20 feet in the sides to the top of the cornices. The Direc tors room 17 feet square, and the Cashier’s room, 10 feet square are in the rear, and be tween them are two vaults, one for the valua bles, the other for the book-keeper, both built in the most substantial manner and resting on a solid foundation. In the rear ofthis is a wash room and the entrance to the cellar. Tlio cel lar is a noble one, blasted out of a ledge, and in it is the old Casoo House well, containing 20 feet of water. The interior of the banking-room has been finished in a beautiful as well as solid and substantial manner. The ceiling, between the walls, and the timbers supporting the roof are handsomely frescoed. The doors, counters and railings are made of ash, chestnut and walnut woods. Everything about the building has been designed with a view to neatness and du rability. The work on this building has all been done by the day, no contract having been made for any portion ol it. It was designed by Mr Bassford, Architect. Mr. Timothy H. Stewart did the masonry. The carpenter work was done by Mr. William H. Stewart, his efficient foreman Mr. George Knight having charge. Schumacker did the frescoing, and the nice painting was done by Mr. Ambrose Giddings. Everything about the premises speaks well for the mechanics who have been employed on it. The entrance to the banking house will be through an arch of ten feet in the clear leading from Middle street, and between a block of two stores with granite fronts which the Bank in tends to erect forthwith. These stores will be from 60 to 70 feet deep and 21 feet wide in the clear, and will add much to the beauty of Mid dle street. The Bank will commence business tomor row in its new and beautiful quarters. Complimentary Reproof. Mb. Editor:—I don’t know which feeling most predominated in my own mind,—admira tion of the courtesy of a foreign stranger or chagrin at our own stolidity,—when I read in Saturday’s Press that the most noticeable re gard for Washington’s Birthday on the city side of the harbor, was exhibited by a British vessel I Few of our own vessels displayed bunting on that occasion; few oi our citizens did so, and the city in its corporate capacity allowed the day to pass without the slighest notice, while a British vessel in port was deck ed in gala attire from taffrail to truck, and further honored the occasion by a national sa lute! Perhaps the city has no national em blem; her flags may have suffered annihilation in the great fire and not have been replaced, but I dare say the gallant commander of the Nestorian would have loaned a flag rather than had the natal day of the nation’s ’’Father" go unobserved on the flagstaff of the chief city building. However this may be, the delicate and courteous compliment paid us by the Brit ish officer was an equally delicate reproof of our national stolidity on the occasion—a reproof that I hope will never again be deserved by our beautiful and patriotic city. A Citizen. Foreign Exports.—The total value of for eign exports from this port last week, amount ed to $182,390.03. Included in the shipments were 4,500 sugar box shooks, 3,700 shooks and heads, 21,000 hoops, 112,250 feet lumber, 200,000 M shingles, 76 empty casks, 67,884 lbs. ashes, 1,490 bbls. oat meal, 5,283 bbls. flour, 160 bbls. pork. 100 dressed hogs, 64,875 lbs. cut meats, 93, 609 lbs. butter, 8,150 lbs. lard, 711 bush, wheat, 13,661 bush, oats, 1,214 bush, peas, 643 bush_ grass seed, 460 lbs beeswax, 104,960 lbs. copper ore, 20 drums fish, 454 lbs. extract hemlock, 100 bbls. potatoes, 50 bbls. onions, 15 bbls. beans, 65 sewing machines, 40 bdls. shovels, 230 bags shorts, 3 bales raw lurs, 7 casks glassware, 6 packages leather, 10 boxes furniture, 26 pack ages sundries. Freight bt the Grand Trunk.—A circu lar issued from the Grand Trunk office, gives the following statistics of the amount of freight brought over the road for the past four years: 1868, 129,926 tons freight transported. 1864, 136,861 “ “ “ 1865, 151,920 “ “ « 1866, 172,522 “ ,* “ These figures do not'include freight received fnr Boston, Maine Central Railroad, Liverpool, Halifax or St. John, N. B., steamers. An RIVAL of the Bblgian.—Steamship Bel gian, Oapt, Brown, from Liverpool 7th and Londonderry 8th instants arrived at this port on Saturday morning with 13 cabin and 137 steerage passengers, and a large cargo. She experienced strong westerly gales the whole passago, and on Friday met with a heavy snow storm, strong easterly winds and a heavy sea, which obliged her to lay to and prevented her arrival on that day. Back Again.—George W. Rich & Go. have opened at their new store, 173 Fore street, a flue stock of gentlemen's clothing and furnish ing goods, selected for the spring trade, which they offer at very low prices. Their manufac turing department is in the hands of the most skilliul workmen, and excellent fits are given. This firm is also engaged in the manufacture of seamen's outfits and oil clothing, in which lino they are doing a very extensive business. Ocean Steamers.—The new steamship Nes torian, Capt. Dutton, sailed from this port for Liverpool, Sunday morning, with a number of passengers, and a large cargo. Steamship Belgian, Capt. Brown, will sail from this port for Liverpool, next Saturday. The Peruvian is the steamer due at this port this week, from Liverpool. Liquor Seizures.—Saturday Deputy Mar shals Wentworth and Irish seized small quan tities of liquors in the shops of Patrick Mc Glinchy on Fore street; Frank Kane, on India street; Patrick Denning, on Salem Lane; and DanielIlsley, on Portland street. P. Y. M C. A.—The reguler meeting of the Young Men's Christian Association will be held on Monday evening, February 25th, at the Chestnut Street Church Vestry, at 71-2 o’clock All members are requested to attend. J. H. True, Secretary. Saturday Night and Sunday.—Only three persons were taken to the lock-up on Saturday night. Yesterday two boys were marched to the lock-up for amusing themselves by throwing snowballs in the streets. THE STATE. —The Dover Observer says Albert Brown of Foxcroft, killed last week, three fat deer on Long Pond in Bowerbank. —A new Union church, Just completed in Otisfield, is to be dedicated on Wednesday, March 6. The dedicatory sermon is to be preached by Rev. Silas Curtis. —The cause of temperance is HMtnciiig in Rockland. The Free I rcss publishes a column and a half of names, in fine type, of those pledged to discountenance the use of intoxi cating drinks. —John G. Saxe read his poem on “Love” in Gardiner last week. —The Bangor Whig is out in opposition to the proposed new liquor law. —The important liquor case of State vs. Jones, Garvin & Co., was decided in the Su premo Court at Bangor on Friday, Judge Kent presiding. The liquor was seized in July last by Marshal Farnham in thtrt city, and was claimed by the above parties, New York liquor dealers. The jury returned a verdict against the claimants, and claimants filed amotion in arrest of judgment. —Mr. J. Colburn of Orono ban Bout to the editor of tho Whig a curiosity, in the shape of a new potato in Feb rurary. It grew in his cellar aud is of good eatable size. —A “turf” writer in the Rockland Democrat claims that'the mare “Lady Chapman,” own ed by Mr. O. H. Bisbee oi Camden, made (on the 15th,) the fastest time ever made in Maine —2:28 , 2:24—in two straight heats.—Some doubted the distance, and measured it them selves. The Hallowell Gazette says that negro minstrels find lean living in that region; an other troupe of the itinerants broke up in dis order in that city last week, and left without taking receipts for bills inourred. —Ammi Buck, keeper of a public house in Buckfleld, his son, and a young man named Charles Davis, have been arrested on a charge of arson in setting fire to the barn of Irwin Robinson, Esq., in Sumner, sometime in No vember last. It is supposed the act was one of revenge, Buck having been prosecuted through Mr. R. s information, for selling liquor to Mr.. Robinson s sou, who has since the fire become a sober young man. An exrhange relates that Melvin Berry of Leeds, on Tuesday bought and paid for $150 in 6-20 bonds, lh Lewiston, but through mistake a $400 bond was put up instead of a $50 bond.— Mr. Berry went home aud on the same evening unrolled his bonds and found be had $600 in stead of $160! He conld not sleep that night, but rose early the next morning, drove fifteen miles to that city, and rectified the mistake, which was not his own, SPECIAL NOTICES. T. E. Moseley & Co., £S‘5SL!tJ00,V nffer » largu stock of Boots S . i for V*1'0*’ Gentlemen, Misses anti Cldl aren, at low prices. feb25dlfc Republican Caucus,—Gorham. The Republicans of Gorham are requested to meet at the Town House, on WEDNESDAY, February 27th, at 3 o’clock P. M, to nominate a board of Town Officers for the ensuing year. Per Order of Town Committee. Feb 23<1—dtdsN Batchelor’s Hair Dye. This splondld Hair Dyo is the best In the world. The only true and perfect Dye—Harmless, Reliable. Instantaneous. No disappoint incut. No ridiculous tints. Natural Black or Brown. Remedies the ill effects of Jiad bye*. Invigorates the hair, leaving It sott and beautiful. The genuine is signsd Wil liam A. Ilat>■ tutor. All other* are meTe imitations, ami should l>e avoided. Sold by all Druggists ana Perftimors. Factory 81 Barclay street, Now York. I BT Beware of a oouaierfeit. November 10. 18G6. dlysu COLGATE & CO.’S, WINTER SOAP 1 Recommended for ClIAPPF.lt HANDS and for general Tailel use during COLD WEATHER. It may be obtained of all Druggists and Fancy Ooods Dealers. sn febi.‘0d23t REMOVAL. DBS. CHADWICK & FOGG liave removed to 301 1-9 CONGRESS STREET, brown’s new block, over the store of Messrs. Lowell & Senter. * Office Hours—10 to 12 A. M., and 3 to 5 P. M. Dr. Chadwick's residence 168 Cumberland street. Dr. Fogg’s residence 28 High stieet. 63p~Free Clinical consultations will be held on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, from 4 to 5 P. M., for the poor. Jan28sNdtf DR. SWEET, NATURAL BONE SETTER. Doctor of all ailments incident Jo the Bones, Cords, and Muscles, liip Diseases,-, iif, and enlarged Joints. Weak and Perished Limbs Paralysis, Spinal and Rheumatic Affections, ant Lameness, successfully treated. Office 31 Gray Street. Where he can be consultod dally without charge. Iebl5 d3w* 8 N ANDERSON & CO.’S HOOP-SKIRT FACTORY I 333 Congress St, above Oasco. JSP’French, German and American Corsets from 75 cts to $ 10,00 a pair.

Hoop Skirts made to order at one hours notice. Feb S)—sn d3iu DR. S. S. FITCH’S “Family J’hysioian Seventy-six pages : price 25 conts. Sont to any ad dress. Mo money required until the book is received, read, and folly approved. It is a perfect guide to the sick or indisposed. Address DR. S. S. FITCH, 25 Tremont Street, Boston. sn Jan29dly A Valuable Medicine.—Dr. Poland’s White Piue 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 reccoinwcud its trial in all those cases of disease to which it is adapted. It is for sale by all our Druggists.—Independant. The Great New England Remedy! De. J. W. POLAND’S WHITE PINE COMPOUND Is now ottered to the afflicted throughout the coun try, after having been proved by the test ot eleven years, in the New England States, where It* merit* nave become os well known as the tree l'rom which, in part, It derives its virtues. The White Pine Compound, CURES "tore Throat, Uol.U, Cough*, Uipiheria, Bronchitis, Npitting of Blood, and Pul monary Affections, generally'. It is a Bemarkablc Remedy for Kidney Con* Claims, Diabetes, Difficulty of Voiding rinc, Bleeding from the Kidneys and Bladder, Gravel and other complaints. For Piles and ttcurvy, it will be found very valuable. Give it a trial it you would learn the value of a GOOD AND TRIED MEDICINE. It is Pleasant Safe and Sure. Sold by Drngglsts and Dealers hi Medicines generally. Sold at wholesale by W. F. Phillips & Co., J. W. Perkins & Co., Aud W. W. Whipple, PORTLAND, ME. sep29-deow6msN Some Folks Can’t Sleep Nights —We are now prepared to supply Hospitals, Physicians, the trade and the great public generally, with the stand ard and invaluable remedy, Dodd’s Nervine, which article surpasses all knowii preparations tor tho cure ot all forms of Nervousness. It israpidly superceding every preparation of opium—the well-known result ot which is to produce costiveness and other serious difficulties; it allays irritation, restlessness ami spasms, and induces regular action ot the bowel and secre tive organs. No preparation tor Nervons Diseases ever sold so readily, or met with such universal approval. For Sleeplessness, Loss of Energy, Peculiar Female Weaknesses and Irregularities, and all the .earth 1 mental and bodily symptoms that follow In the train ot nervous diseases, Dodd’s Nervine is the best reme dy known to science. Sold by all druggists. Price $1. Geo. C. Goodwin & Co., augHsnlyd&w n Wholesale Agent*, Boston. A Cough, A Cold, or A Sore Throat, [Bequibes immediate attention, AND SHOULD BE CHECKED. It'allowed to continue, Irritation of the IiUiign, a per manent Throat Disea**, or Consumption, _ r is otlon the result. BROWN’S BRONCHIAL. TROCHES HA VINO A DIRECT INFLUENCE TO THE PARTS, GIVE IMMEDIATE RELIEF. P*1, Bronchitis, Asthma, Catarrh, Con sumptive and Throat Diseases, TROCHES ARK USED WITH ALWAYS GOOD SUCCESS. Singers and Public Speaker* will find Troches useful in clearing the voice when taken before Singing or Speaking, and relieving the throat atter an unusual exertion of the vocal organs. The Troches are recommended and prescribed by Physicians, and have bad testimonials 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 the world, and the Troches are universally pronounced better than other articles. Obtain only “Brown's Bronchial Troches” and do not take any of tho worthless imitations that may bo offered, sold uvkrwiikre Dec 4—d&w6m bn Long Sought For ! Come at Last! Mains’ Elder Berry Wine. We take pleasure in announcing that the above named article may be tbund for sale by all City Druggists aud first class Country Grocers. As a Medicine Mains’ Wine Is invaluable, being among the best, if not the best, remedy tor colds and pulmonary complaints, as w ell as one of* the most agreeable Beverages. Manufactured from the pure juice of the berry, and unadulterated by any impure ingredient, we can heartily recommend it to’ the sick as a medicine, and to the well, as a beverage. To the days of the aged it addeth length, To the mighty it addeth strength,” ’Tin a halm for the sick, a Joy Tor the well— Druggists and Grocers buy and sell MAINS’ EliDEKBGRRY WINK nov 27 s N d&wtt Warren’s Cough Balsam. Tlie best Remedy ever compounded for Colds, Coughs, Catarrh and Consumption, and all diseases of tlie Throat and Lungs. fcyFor sale by all Druggists. Manufactured by B. F HRADBURV, » octl5d&waN6m Druggist, Banqok. For Coughs, Cold* mid Consumption, Try the old and well known VEGETABLE PtJJLHIOlVABir BA L. SI A HI, approved and used by our oldest and most celebrated Physicians for forty years past. Get the genuine. KEED, CUTLER & CO., Druggists, dec24gNd&w6in Boston, Proprietors. MARRIED. In thiBoity, Feb. 29, by Dr. H. A. Lamb, Tbomas J. Redlon, Esq., and Misa Olive A. Jones, both of Portland. Feb. 29, by Rev. F. Southworth, Edward D. Star bird and Miss Martha J. Li by. both ot Westbrook. In Gray. Feb. 21, 'Thomas L. Allen and Miss Fran cesG. Mayberry, both of Windham. In West Poland, Dec. I!, John 11. Proacolt, oi Port land, and Miss Anna J. Bieklord, of Oxiord. In Brunswick, Feb. IS, William B. Curtis, of Gar diner. and Elizabeth C. Ward, of Freeport. In Rockland, Feb. 16, Klkannh Spear and Ellen L. Arnold. In Winterport. Feb. 12. (’apt. V. R. Philbrck and Emma R. Whitney, both ol Frankfort. In Bangor. Feb. 19, Joseph Hatch, ol B., and Me lissa Gidillngs, ol Hampden. In Readtlcld. Feb. 10, Tims. A-. Packard and Miss Arnnnda S. Perkins. _mKj). In this city, Feb. 23, Miss Ruth Jordan, aged 79 years. ^ In Exeter, Jan. 13. of dropsy, ChaB. F. Pease ol 1st Me. Heavy Artillery. Ho was tapped 54 times and 208 gallons water drawn from him. In Topsham, Feb. 1, Mr. Benson Merrill, aged 04 years. * In Topsham, Jan. 30, Mr. John Given, aged 08 yeara 7 months. In Bath, Feb. 20, Mrs. Clarissa Gray, aged 77 years 10 months. In Belfast, Feb. 14, S. A. Moulton, Esq., aged 68 years. ^ _ PASSENGERS. In the Belgian, from Liverpool—Capt McFarland, and servant. Mrs McFarland, Lieut Cliines, Ensign Woosley, John Key, Messrs Blauchet. Sh ldicrd, Johnson. Livingston, He ebmer, Crabtree, Thos H Kirby, and 137 others in the steerage. IMPORTS. LIVERPOOL. Steamship Belgian—1116 bars 117 bdls Iron, El>en Corey; 2 cases 6 bales mdse Tho* Paddock; 1 bale mdse, Rob rtson Young; 29 cases J E Prindle ; 28 bales, C M Bailey : 4 easet Aden Hanes; 13 eases, GW Woodman; 30 cases mdse 1 case leather, Agent G T Railway; 4 cases, order; 170 tails, do; 25 bales bags, H «ft A Allen; 6 bales 4 cases A Robertson; 29 cases 38 pkg* mdse, 1 case jewelry, 2 casks hardware, to order. rAPotrrti* Per steamer Ncitorian. for Liverpool—3437 hugs oats, 4268 bushels barley, 2000 bbls oatmeal, 32.t bb s hemlock extract, 403 bbls ashes, 55 bbls pork. 115 rolls leather, 030 pkgs butter, 160 pkgs lard, 208 boxes cheese, 12 tes beef, 7 boxes bams, C pkgs lurs, 1 cases sewing machines, 13 pkgs ex goods. DEPARTURE OF OCEAN STEAMERS NAME PROM FOR DATE. Helvetia.New York. .Liverpool.Feb 23 Hermann.New York.. Bremen.Feb 23 Corsica.New York.. Havana.Feb 25 Nestorian..Portland—Liverpool.Feb 26 China.Boston ... .’..Liverpool.Feb 2» Kangaroo,.New York.. Liverpool.Feb 27 Belgiai i.Portland ... Li verpoc>1... M arch 2 Columbia.New York..Havana_March 2 United Kingdom. ..New York. .Glasgow .. .March 2 Alleinannla.Now York..Hamburg .. March 2 Pennsylvania.New York.. Liverpool... March 2 City ot New York..New York.. Liverpool.. .March 2 •lava.New York. .Liverpool,. .March 6 Asia.Boston. .. .Liverpool... March 18 Miniature Alumnae.February 2»‘J* Sun rises. 6.43 Suu sets.5,45 Mood raises. AM Hitfh water.4.15 1*M marine news PORT OP PORTLAND. Saturday, Frbruur, 83. ARRIVED. Steamship Belgian, (Bn Brown, Liverpool Till inst via Londonderry Kth. Steamer Dc Witt Clinton. Prince, Camden. CLEARED. Steamaliin Nestorian, (Br) Dutton, Liverpool — Hugh & Andrew Allan. Steamer Chesapeake, Johnson, New York—Em ery & Fox. Barque Triumph, Parker, Matanzaa—Pliinncy & Jackson. Brig Geo W Chase, Dunning, Cardenas—Chase. Cram & Sturtevant. Brig Hyperion, Simonton, Havana—Thos Aseucio & Co, and P B Burnham. Brig L Staples, Stowers, Cardenas — Churchill, Browns A Munson, and Isaac Emery. Sch Ocean, Purkisj St Pierre, Mart—L G Robin son. Sdi Norah, Locke, St John, NB—master. Sch Delwont, Gales, St John. NB—master. Sch Annie Freeman, Reed, Philadelphia— KeneelI & Neal. Sch Energy, Brown, New York—J I Libby. SAILED—Steam-r Chesapeake; brigs das Davis, Java; sclis H Curtis, Nellie Star, Abide. Brum trill, Sarah, Messenger, Julia K Gamage, Maria Louba, Arctic, Venus, Wellington, Mary A, Empress. Ida Morton, Castellano, and others. Sunday* February 24* ARRIVED. Sch Adalinc Adams, Gamage, Bristol. Sch Lant, Call, Southport. From Branch Office Western Union Telegraph. Ar at Buenos Ayres Dec 21, barque Eugenie, from Portland. Cld at New Orleans 21st, barque Wallace, lor Llv erd o). Ar nt Mobile 20th ult, barque Win Brown, Morton, Portland. Ar at Georgetown, SC, 16th, brig Mazitlon, Mer rlinan, Portland. Ar at. Philadelphia 23d. sell D S Siner, Huntly, ftn Portland. Sch “Maggie J Chadwick,’* recently launched at Calais by Roland Huggins, registers 245 tons, and l.alln from St George. She Is commanded by Capt Elbridgc Chadwick. Sch Frank, of Bel that, has been sold at Key West, by her captain, tor #4700. DISASTERS. Barque Amie, Morse, trom Swansea tor Baltimore, passed 2d inst, oil' Georges, a vessel bottom up ho feet long and 20 leet beam, patent copper paint on bottom, and apiiarently green paint above; appear ed to be anchored; rudder gone and name could not I*) made out. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Cld 24th ult, ship Santee, Sal ter, for Liverpool. GALVESTON—Cld 13th, brig Fred Bliss, Sher man, Boston. NEW ORLEANS—Ar 16th, ships Maicia C Day, Chase, Havre: Canada, Wyman Boston. Cld 16th, ship Elizabeth Hamilton, Gillespie, New York; barque R A Allen, Tarr, Bos ion; sen Union. Bishop, Cardenas. Towed to sea 13th, ship Zouave, and barque De vonshire. MOBILE—Ar 22d, ship Wm Woodbury, Mount tort, Boston. JACKSONVILLE—Cld 2d, st;h Damon, Johnson, Guadaloupe; Rollins, Wall, Mayaguez. Cld 4sh,scbs Cat a warn teak, Jameson, Mayaguez; 5tli, S W Lewis, Crowell, Point Petre. Cld 8th, sclis A Richards, Arey, Vera Cruz ; 9th, Ida May, Drisko, Nuevitas. CHARLESTON—Sid 21st, brig Mausauiila, Ma gune, Wilmington. RICHMOND—Sid 20th, seb Elizabeth Arcularius. Jackson, Charleston. ALEXANDRIA—Ar 23d, sch Rebecca C lame, Lane, from Providence. BALTIMORE—Ar 20tli, sch Jessie Hart, 2d, Pier son, Wood’s Hole. Sid 20th, barque Goodell. (or San Fr nclaco. Ar 21st, brig Hary, Bradbury, Ponce; sch Whit ney Long, New York. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 21st, sch Moses Patten, Harding, Charleston. NEW YORK—Ar 21st, barque Philena, Davis, Im Matanzas 8th inst, via Delaware Breakwater: nebs Water tall, Cameron, Newfoundland; James Young, Oliver; Nautilus, Jameson; Billow, Pierce, and Cor vo, Pickering, Rockland; Lamartine, Dill, Portland ; Fredonia, Th mpson, St John, NB. Cld 21st. barque Geo S Hunt, Woodbury, Carde nas; brig Torrent, Gould, New Orleans. PROVIDENCE— Sid 22d, brig Circas-ian, Tucker, Arroyo, PR; Matilda, Dix, Baltimore. NEWPORT—Sid 2l8t., sch A P Stiinpsou, Stiinp *on, (from Eastport) tor New York. BOSTON—Cld 23d, ship Sorrento, Wilson, New Orleans; barque Talav ra, Carver, Havana, sobs C H Hocfgdon, Matthewson, Savannah; L A Orcutt, Butler, Baltimore. fOEKIGM PORTS. At Calcutta Dec 22. ships John O Baker, Miller, and Elcano, Clieever, for Now York; Mongolia,Wes ton, unc. Went t* sea from Saugor Dec llth, ships Sapphire, Hatch, New Y'ork; 18th, Elizabeth Cushing, Brown, Bo-ton : 14th, Regent, llainlin, do. Ar at Collao Jan 13, ships Joseph Clark, Carver. Ac apulco iat quara tine, with yellow lever); 10th, Detroit, Curtis, Chinehas, (and sailed liith lor Eng land); 20th, Montpelier, Watts. Rio Janeiro; 21st, Italia, Whitmore, do; If B Wright, Park. Chinehas lor France; 24th, barque Geo Treat, Killiuun, from Chinehas for United States. Sid Jan 23, ship Scotia, Doane, Chinehas, to load (or England. in port Jan 27, bhips E Sherman, Blanchard, to load guano ut Gunn ape Islands for Utilled Stab s; Tiber, Arey, lor United States; Wm Libby, Minot, unc; and others. At Chincha Islands Jan 25, ships Old Colony, Gor ham, idg: Anna, Blanchard, for Spain; Baden, Ktil phen,do; Reunion, Nichols, big; Living Age, Mc Clure, Cork, do; Eastern Star, Curtis, tor Spain, do; Gaspee, Emerson, tor England: S I> Thurston. Snov. Idg; barque Moonbeam, Dow. do. At Buenos Ayres Dec 26, ship Benj Ay mar, Saw yer, lor New Y ork. Ar at Montevideo 6(h ult, brig M A llerreva. Hav ener. Winterport ; llth, barque Sarah Elizabeth, Sinclair, Machias. Sid 17th ult, barque Masonic, Boyd, (from Machias) tor Bueuos Ayres. In i>ort 14tn u!t, brig Atlas, Coombs, lor New York. Idg. Ar at Rio Janeiro llth ult, brig Jeremiah, Ford, Charleston; MA Benson, Smith, New York; 2Utli. S Curling, Morse, Card ill. In porf 23d ult. ship Star of the Union. Reed, Horn Honolulu lor Hampton Roads. At Para 5th In. t brig Wm Nash, McBride, lor New York 2 days. 81d hn St Thomas 6th inst, ship Mary Russell, Weeks, New Orleans. In port 13th inst, brig Ida Abbott, Cla:k, seeking; and others. At Matanzas 8th inst, barque American Lloyds, for Philadelphia. |Per steamer Java, at New York.] Ar at Liverpool 5th Inst, L L Sturgcs Llnnekin, Mobile; Albert Gallatin, Delano, New i’ork; Gib, Peruvian. (8) Balletrino, Portland; John S llarris, Kenney, Savannah; 8tli, Lizzie Moses, Cox. Mobile; 9th, W A Farnsworth, Thorndike. San Francisco. Sid5th, Ida Lilly, Patteison, Havana; Missoutl. Edwards, Mobile. Cld Gib, Ellen Hood, Penned. New York. Ent for ids 5tb, P C Mernman, Men iiuan, Cardiff and Montevideo; John Patten. Hill, tor Savannah; Clara Whee.er, Wilmarth, New York; ’Hios Free man, Owens, New Orleans. Ent out at London 8th, Pembroke, Potter, tor Philadelphia. Off Broadstairs 7tli, St Paul, Martin, irorn Shields for Singapore. Ar at Cowes 8th, Rockdale Williams, Callao. Sid ftn Glasgow 7th, St Andrew, (s) tor Portland. Sid ftn Chefoo Nov 2G, Forest Belie, Bryant, lor Svfatow. At Maulmaln Dec 24, Col Ledyard, Wells, for Bombay. Sid !m Calcutta Dec 30, Annie Boyden, Nicholson, Boston; Jan 3, Guy Mannoring. Da*is, and Monta na, Moore, do; 4th, John O Baker, Miller, for New York. At Kurrachee, Jan 3, Thoa Lord, Preble, unc. Cld at Bombay Jan 8, Nicholas Cfcrwn, Salmon, Calcutta; 11th. Priscilla, York, Gall©; 12th, Enter prise, Dunbar, do. Sid Jan 1. Sarepta, Oliver, Maulmaln; 3d, Sarah Newman. Congdon, Akvab. Ar at Table Bay, CGH, Dec 31, Golden Hind, Da vis, Mauritius, (and sailed tor New Orleans). Cff St Helena Jan 10, Rlaudina Dudley, Barrett, from Singapore lor Liverpool. Ar -*t Rosario Dec 21, Chillianwallah, Fuller, tVom Machirts. Ar at Palmas Dec 24, Arietta, Colcord, New York, (ordered to Vigo to perform quarantine). Ar at F.iyat Jan l, J M Wiswell. Jackie. Teneriffe; 27th. Caroline Eddy, Smith, Messina, (and sailed 2btli tor Boston.) Ar at Messina 26th ult, Executive. Gorham, Cette; 27th, Rosamond, Wallace, Uir0-enti ; ;;ist, Jasper, Avery, Lieata. 81d tin Marseilles Gtb, Stephen Dimean, Taylor. Palermo. Ar at Cadiz 31st ult, Cbas Poole, Sherman. Savan nah ; 2d Inst, John Tucker. Hallett, St Nazaire. Sid 2d, Veteran. Snow. Malaga. Ar at St Nazaire 4th inst, P G Blanchard, New ton, Chlncbas. Ar at rtavro 7th, Mercury, Stetson, New York. Sid ftn Antwerp 5th, Golden Rule, Hall, Boston. Arat Hamburg 2d Inst, Grace Darling, Martin, Pbila'Jclnbia. Arat Flushing8chInst, Uncle Joe, Bewail, from Philadelphia. Calcutta, Jan 8. The Am ship Belle of the Sea Hammond, from Bombay, while coming up the river, grounded on Saugor Flat Dee, 20 and has gone Into SPOKEN. Nuv 27, Ut 28 18 S Ion W 11 E, baiqno Shepherd, 84 days from .lapan for New York. Dec 31, lat 23 3k N, Ion 36 W, ship living Eagle, Haves, irora Boston for San Francisco. Feb 13, lat 3f|, Ion 62 20, barque Mary Bende , from London lor Philadelphia. Feb 18, lat 35 20, Ion 72, xch Telumah/of Damans* eotta, from New York for Apahichicola. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. GAS NOTICE! THK office of the OAS COMPANY Is remove*! to their former rooms in the JOMR BLOCK, Nft Exchange Htrcet. f«b20dlw Brick House for Sale. AOOOT) Brick House on Winter Street, near Pine, containing 12 rooms, all In good order. Has slated roof, brick cistern, cemented cellar floor, and gas throughout. Apply to W. H. JERR1S, Real Ks tate Agent._ tcb25d3w Wanted. MKNcrerywhete to sell goods. Address with HVnWNDN * OAVIN. feb25dlw* 62 KUby Street, Boston, Mass. For Kent. /"kFFICES in tho third sb>ry of building on comer VI of Exchange and Milk Streets. Enquire »l of flceof OCEAN INSURANCE CO, Feb. 25. tf Exchange Street. Board WITH furnished Room, suitable for gentleman and wife or two geutlenieu, at No. Tu Pleasant street, corner of Park. feb25dlw* TO LET 7 PLEASANT rooms with board, or as hslging rooms, at loasonable rates, at 31 Free street. Refer ences required. feWOdtf. «£W AOVKBTWBWHNl1* |j»i of LeilcK Unclaimed IN tbr POST OFFICE AT PORTLAND, Maine, oh the 25th day of February, 18GU. LADIES’ LIST. Adams Eliza A mrs Hapgood Sarah Andrews Emma liolnit Syeria Andrews Echsab M .Jordon Sarah M Ayer .Joshua mrs Kemp Emma O Adams Mary s Keating Harriot F mrs Allen Nathah el mrs Kluihall Jennie F Andrews Susie A mrs Louring Carrie Adams Sarah Mauitt Hue Baker A E Lamb Lucy B mrs Brown Augusta E Lothrop mrs Brackett Annie l^eopuld Mary mrs Butler Eunice Manuel Abee S rurs Bickill Jane mrs McWalteru Bridget Ball Jannie M 11 Masters Carrie M Barclay M A 3 Martin Haul mrs Burses Sarah P Maxwell Elmira L Beal Sewell mrs McFarland Hannah mrs Balloy Sarah M Mathews Jas mrs Block Susan mrs Mullen Sas mrs Curtis Abbie C mrs Mendinghall Mcllie Colley Annie U mis Mekcll ausen F Curren Beckle Mellen Willie mrs Carroll Carrie Norton l>aul mrs Chick Caroline Nelson Elizabeth mrs Coelidge 1> W mrs Norton Euielieiurs Channing E B mrs Norris Mary E mrs Co'iglilan F G mrs Neal Mary mrs Cobb Fannie A mrs Nickerson ltuth U Crockett .J ulia A Orr Clara (.'lark Jane Packard A K mrs Conley Louisa Fool Annie Cape E Chandler Mary Pearsons Adeline mrs Cushman M Cape E Partridge Clara A Carroll Margaret Preble Nellie Cannon Maggie Perry Ella Cape E Curran Mary Parsons Kmmallne mrs Column Mary A Puringtou Fannie E < haml.erhiin Martha mrs Purlngton Ellen L mrs Clark Ellen Maty Perry (ieo L mrs 2 (Tiase Phcbe W mr:> Pullen M L mrs Chamberlain Sarah Plient* Mary .J chase ;araa mrs Perley M chamberlain Sarah A Prince M Dennis Alfred mrs P ol Nathaniel mrs Dodge Albert uirs Pole Susan Durgin Alextiie A Koss Nellie lfcmglass uirs Kendall Isiah mrs Dost ruin mrs Robinson Lucy L mrs Dailey Lizzie A mrs Roberts Mary A Dunham LmuiaB Russell Itacliel I *uran Emma B mrs Rogers K J I »yer Marclla Cai*e E Richardson mrs for mrs M Darling Mortha Hcncrv Drake Maria Ramsey Williams mrs Eruing Ann Ross Wilham mrs Elder Alia M Scott Chas mrs Eaton Martha B care ofSwett Cele F mrs Eaton Sawyer ClaraDmrs Editions Margaret II Stevens C F mrs Fitzgeruld Ann mrs Skillings Chas mrs Feeney Katie Spaldin Debby mrs Fry Helen M So\mour Emily Kronch Jennie E Strout Ella F Fletcher Mary mrs St* phrm-on Nettie B Freomnn Misan N mrs Stephens Fannie M mrs Gowan Lizzie Shertlett* Jennie Grant Lottie Scekins L 1 Green Mary A turs Sellea Mary A B Gookin Pbebe A mrs Stout Mary uirs Holt* Anna tor Ezekiel Wil-Smail Sarah mrs Main* Tetberly Ublve H Harbort Bridget mrs Tlmrp Chas mrs Ham Annie mrs Thurlow Ellen mrs Hamel ton Adeline mrs Taylor Eliza mrs Harris Augustus mrs T» dd EC mrs Howarth David mrs Thomas Margaret J mrs liar rim fin Eliza li 'Thayer Mary A mrs Hanson Finely Wilson B F inrs Hawks Kzramrs Wallace Cclinda Henderson Lizzie Wilard Hannah J mrs Harris Flora Wyman Jennie A Hawks HW Williams Lydia C mrs Harper John mrs Wood Martha mrs Haward L mrs Webber Margaret 2 Hollidav Margaret Wetnerby Margaret mrs ilatch Martha C Webster M L i Lewilt ltuLh C uirs Webber S K mis ILullireau Patrick mrs gentlemen's list. Allen Albion Jordon M W Avery Charles Jackson Valentine Adamson J Foster Jordan W Andrews.) N Eld Knox Chas E Andrews Joseph K Keudriek Danl Rev Allen John Kimball II T Alien N K Kendall Le Boy Amidon t> F Kelly M chi lor mrs De AdlainSjr plon Adams Th unaa Henry Keenan Peter Baker Alex Lord A C Brown Benj F Iduig Chas Bun wihkle Mr I .cavil t Danl <» Boynton Chas W Little Fired T Blown D Wilber Libby Geo B Bruce Emery Leonard Juan G Byram Frank Libby James Brush Fredk Lehune Janies Master Black Geo E L>man .lames P Dearie Geo C Is'slie John H Brown J Badger Lowell .lames S Boyd Jtunes Lainclu J Dreman James Lane Levi Borden .John Lanagan Lewis Dean John C Leonard l^evi Darreil Joseph U Ldtis Mlchl Burns James Loughiau Peter for Margt Denton J K M» Gtnity Bowen John Lewis Stephen Dairy Joseph Laucoy 8 F Durlon Moses S Lord Sand J Bradbury M L Larrabee Sand C Burnham O E Mearner A .drew W Boyd O G Alitche 1 Albert S Bower P Rev Miller Benjamin Bailey Robert Mosinan C H Bell Rohr Marshall Charles E Bracke. S P Mantilie 0 T BryantSaud Murry Deunis tor John Bladley Wm li O’Brien Bridges W II Mitchell D L Braun W F Mdietl Edwin T Barton W 11 Melvi.le Frank Beniamin Wm R 2 Mason rred A Carlccon Albert W Moore Geo W Case Alonzo Marsh Geo A Cook Abe Moore Henry Z Chainberlio Alda Miller John Chase Chas J 2 Mullen .J 4 air Chas Mooney .John E Cole Chas Merrill John F Christianson Mr fbr John Minot James A Breiian Murry owen Cony Chas V. Malone Simon Chase K Chas Moses Simon M Connor Daul Mabery S P Carle: on Enoch Mathers Samuel Crooker K H MnrrioWm « oolbroth J M Motley Wm if Lt ColHn* John W for JamesMcLeord Dennis Panting McCaiui Daniel Cartar Jolin McDonald Elias H CroTiT J T McLaughlin lmrvey P Connor .Jacob McDonald Isaac 11 Clark Joseph McGuire J 1*. Crockett J Henry Mcijuuiu John Cobh James, Atty lor Kcn-McGuinn John M nebec Company Mcllale .John <’rorahie Joseph O McCondck Jos ('ole LG McDonald Mo^s 3 Coffin Mail in for miss AnnMcCau ley & Sullivan Shirt oil'll Nickerson E u Clancy Patrick (Cape E) Na>on Joseph Colwell Patrick Nelson Loren (.'line P Niles Sliuon (Westbrook) Covell Stanley O’Bbrien Bartholomew (.’lark Thomas Otis Daniel A Clark Wm J O’Neil John lor mrs Mary Cushing Wm H A Flavin Corkery Wm O’Brion Jeremiah Chapman Win A O’Brion Michael Durgin Benj O’Brien Martin Durgin Kenoni T Petencurte Antonia Jodo DiUCyphasL Perkin.* Allred Deaplcs Chaa for ThoaPeables Charles for Pea Jonea bles miss Etta H Dyer Chas E (Cape E) Poablcs GhavDs lor mrs Duusln Calvin Peables (Capo E) Davis Chaa N Perci Charles i Cape K) 1/am Chas F Parker Charley Day Nealy St Co Partridge Chaa K Dudley L> E Poor Daidd eapt Do*ter & Soiithwlek Preble Eugene A Douglass Mr Pratt Edmond Dtiuu E F Piui Geo D Dudley Everett 2 Pollock Geo W R Dararcll F 1* Pride Henry ( Westbrook) Dodge Frank. Peables J A Dowliug Hugh Preble John B Durgin John 1’ike John Dustin James Prager Jacob Delano l B Piper N D Day James Preble & Dim ton Dyer J E Perley Thomas lir Dyer J s Phillips W’m H Dolivor Lemuel Pote w Dow M E Fierce Wm T Dewar N & C Perkins Wm «1 Drew Kobt Fackoscr W 11 Debeck Robt II Raw-on Charles L Dillingham W A P Ross Duncan (or mrs Nan Dunning Wm H cy Koss Dyoi Watson ltumney F Dickey Wm B Capt Roberson Frank Emery Frank A Roberts Geor Elhrotgc «lona Rich Gardner Emery S E for miss Loulsltichardsin Harry Chase Kcndell I capt Flinn Andrew B Randall J W Feeler A F Richer Joseph Fuller! lias K Robinson .I David Faulkner Edw \ lUmney J M Forbes E Hackled Liman tbr mrs Files & Jones lor Wm An Mary Rackiotf dersou Roll Wm T lor Win Lor Preeman Francis V rell Field Geo D Richardson Wentworth P Fow ier G W Dr Foote John H for E F Low-Smith (J II cl I Simands Andrew V Finegan James Strout Alfred Flynn John Spencer Benjamin Farrow John Sweat Benj Polan .lames Stevens Clark Fogg John M Strout Chari* s W Fc.mid John Sanders Chas H lor miss Frew John M Abide Saunders_ Foster N W Smith Charles Fitzgerald P Shaw Charles Foain Thus ibr Alex Came-S wet f Ellsworth S ron Muionds r ranklin Foulen Tbu* Stackpola George Files \V II I* Stacey Geo is Golden Paul (or Clias Me-St Claire G M Manus Shaw Geo U <Iruwa ( leo 1’ Stephens George Groely Horace Slemons George Green Henry S 2 Smith 11 W Green John F Stanley H Gray John Stockman John W <humgher James Ktogell John A Gannon John Sawyer Joel lor mbs Nel li1111b John lie f. Kevmdds Grcenbalgh John T Sbeiuiaii James G Grover Thus F Steven* John P Gil Us Wm A Soar* J antes s Gray John tor uirs SarahSmith James Brewster J Gray Sim..ns J.-s W Harvey A ugu*tUB SwettJosSG I land It on A enpt Stanley M N c’apt Haynes \’has L Silver Manuel Moulton rapt Storer Morton Hood Danl U Smith ( apt Howes Elijah L Shaw Sumner Hathaway Kben, agt An-Scholer Sam M chor line S S Co Sfevern T Mitchell Hersey E II SkiJIin Thos J cape E Huls-rt Frank L Small Win T rape E Hubin Francis Sutcliffe W liucke t G G J ournell Chai les Han -on G W Towle Pan) II llo^aboru Geo B 'l'reue Fredk Hunt H J Mai Geul Thorn Geo II Hamilton 11 J Thomiwou HolUa Hutchins & Bartlett Thomas John A Hall A Arnold Thompson Jos P Hill A Kontiug Tobin Patrick Haley 11 N Tailor Kanseow Hart well Henry W 2 Taylor Sami F Hail U O Tr.iubp Wm Hunt 11 II Talpey Wiu O Hadley Horatio B \ aiuluer M Hathaway Janies B Vanev Wm Hammond John lor ran Varney Whitfield Francis Sylvester Whitney Asa Hazzell John Whitney Andrlow Heven James Wight Alrnon Hogle John Weeks BciJ F 2 Hynefe Mlclil Whittier Chan F Hall Melvin Window C C 2 Hall t * K Waterman C F 2 II arm->u P F 2 Wyman Pavid Higgins Patk lor JobnW heerler Geo W Collins Walker Gabrl I Hull K S Whittier Geo W 2 Hodgkins Stephen W ebb (ieo p Humphrey SilvanuB B Wilson Joseph P limlgdeu Thos W illiams John M Haywood Wm Willey JG HHtch Wiujr Whittier JamesA L Holdswnrth Wesley 0 Warren John E Ham 11 on Wm Walsh John W H Wi.iyatl J W Hart Wm J i -Wade L Clifford Junes AS Winslow N W “ley Oilman Winslow N capt Jacobs Alvin 11 Wilson Thus K Johnson Ervin T Wallace Uriah T Joriian Edgar W Woo« (aide Vincent Jordan Geo B Wyman Waldron C Jordan Herbert M Waterhouae Wm Ingraham Holt Whitney Wm Jones H M l.tout 21 “ U SYoung Edvr M OY* SHIP LETTERS. MoOoun Alpbonso *rh Chan Oaks Sachasse Harry str Damascus Silvern* Manuel B brig Eudoru* H. uili etuis C brig Gilmore Meredith Curtis Ansel H Capt ‘i brigU W Clia.se Gunning Geo Wm brig Mee-hank Prince b N capt ship Resolute Seavey G M cant sell Wlltou Lee Captain Brig Village Bell W. DAVIS, Postmaster. NUW ADVEHTtHEM kNTH. AntonisliiuK Curative Powers ot Cold Medicated Inhalation, AS PRACTICED BY DK. .If O H H K , LETTER NO. XXXI. As I have iu my proceeding letters ho fully describ ed the symptoms and pathology of Catarrh, and the various diseases of the air passages, and pointed out their important relation to consumption, and other diseases of the chest. I shall in the present instance, content myself by furnishing the following strong prxtl's af their curability. To show the permanency of cures effected by In halation, I will here refer to persons now living in the enjoyment of good health, whoso fuses were pro nounced hopeless and incurable some years since, and were cured by Dr. Morse’s liemedics, mostly through the medium of Inhalation. Hundreds ot other similar cases might bo mentioned. COlYSVEFTIOlVt Mrs. Sophia A. Fitts, formerly of Bath, now a res ident of Oak Hill, Brunswick, ot this State, was re duced to a very low state by sickness iu 1862. It was soon manliest that her lungs were laboring under tu berculous ulceration, which was last wasting her lilt* away. Her physician thought tin- structure ol her left lung was almost destroyod. Her case was considered hopeless anti incurable by a*l of her friends aiul phy sician. She was placed under the care of Dr. Morse of Portland, by whom a perfect cure was effected, mostly through the medium ol Inhalation. Mrs. K. has enjoyed better health since than ever before. AfITHMA. Mrs. Dorcas Lawrence of Falmouth, this State, was iu a feeble slate of health for a long time, caused by Astluna, or Phthisic, dihiculty of breath iug, and other alarming symptoms, which caused much suffering, which rendered her case hopeless In the minds of her friends. .She was restored to a per met state of health by the use of Dr. Morse's Reme dies, mostly through the medium of Inhalatiou. PNEliTlONACA. Mrs. Samuel Hill of West Buxton, In this State, was severely troubled with Pneumonic!, a disease affecting the lungs, their membrane or motive power, characterized by Irregular, impeded or paiufhl re spiration. After long suffering, a council ot three physiclan-t was called. Alter consultation, they gave no en couragement of a cure. Sim was placed under the care of Dr. Morse of Portland, and iu a few months restored to perfect health, mostly through the medi um of Inhalatiou. HEXOIKRIIAI1E. Rev. William Leavitt, brother of Mrs. Hill, having hoard ol his sister’s recovery, applied to Dr. Morse. His disease wu* Hemorrhage of the Lungs, which caused groat debility, lie was obliged to relinquish preaching, and entertained doubts about ever being able to resume his vocation, lie placed himself un der tlie caro of Dr. Morse, and in a lew mouths was restored to health through the medium of Inhala tion, and Is at present preaching to the people of West Buxlon. HEMORRHAGE. Mr. Isaac L. Barnes, of Bran-wick, of this State, was troubled with Hemorrhage of tl'iu Lungs, and oth erwise atlotted, in 1862, h;ul lost over thirty pounds of ilesh, was troubled with palpitation of tlie heart, bled one pint a day for six days in succession, reduced very weak. Mr. Barnes was fully restored to health by the use of Dr. Morse’s Inhaling Remedies, Still enjoys good health. HEMORRHAGE. Rev. Horace Norton, of Meadville, Pa., after being reduced to a very low stats of health, by Hemorrhage from the Lungs, was so feeble that he could uot walk five rods without assistance. Came to Portland, placed himself under the care of Dr. Morse. He gtad i ually Unproved until ho was fully restored to health. I lis weight increased from 121 pouudsto 165 pounds. ASTHMA. (Mr. James A. Page, of BJooiutield, (afterwards re moved to Aroostook) was severely troubled with Asth ma from a child, often so badly that he could not per form any labor for months together. It was a com mon thing for him to be obliged to sit up all night, with much difficulty of breathing. Mr. Psige was radically cured through the medium of Inhalation, obtained of Dr. Morse. CATARRH, BKONCUITIM, Ac. Mr. Isaac Robinson, of East Y’assalhoro’, was se verely troubled with pulmonary disease for tire years, with Chrouic Catarrh, Bronchitis, severe hoarseness; could not speak above a whisper for several months, during which time he was confined to his room; a large abscess formed on one lung, w hich broke amt w as discharged through the tubes out of the mouth. His physician thought his case hopeless, lie was p>acod under the care of I>r. Morse, and gradually improved by the use of the Inhaling Remedies, uniil he was fully restored to health. MIKOVIC CATARRH. Mr. Silas W. Berry, of Waferville, this State, was troubled with Chronic Catarrh and pulmonary dis -ase, which was the cause of frequent spells of As phyxia, or suspended animation. He had lost tlve sisters who died with consumption, and was much a'anned about himself. Mr. Berry wasftilly restored to health by the use of Dr. Morse’s Inhaling Reme dies. AIV IMPORTANT (I KK Mrs. Caroline Atkinson, of Cornish, of this State, a widow whose husband gave his life to bis country lii our recent civil war,and daughter of Mr. Samuel Knight, ot the same town, wras seriously attacked by a disease ol the Lungs. She hail fastened upon her dangerous sy mptoms, by which she was prostrated very low, and unable to oe remove.! for several days, and was given up to die. Other organs were serious ly affected, and their natural secretions suppressed. In this condition she placed herself under the care of Dr. Morse. Through the medium of his Inhaling Remedies she was fully restored to health, and is now a hale and hearty woman. Dr. More has the names of more I ban two thou »aud persons on his books, who have been cured ot v-atarrh in its various forms, and It is sale to say that all the above named cases were caused by Catarrh, or proceeded from that < omplaint. Persons at a distance can be treated by letter. Your obedient servant, CHARGE** MORMK, Physician for Diseases of the Throat and Lnngs. So. 5 Doering Street, Portland, Me. February 25, 1866. eod&wtt FITV OF PORTLAND. ELECTION I\ OTICE ! PURSUANT to warrants from the Mavor and Al A D„,ti‘.ucn of & i'U> ot Portland. the i..habitants of said city, qualified according to law to vote in t*i« wiilt0? 01 CUy °fflcfrH* wil1 in their respective w ard rooms or usual place of meeting on Monday, the 4 lb day of March next, 3**f? °.'c,<x’‘ ‘“Hie thren.ion, to give in their rotos lor Maj or of said city, for J mlge of the M unlclpal t.ourt, tor otte Aiderntan and three Common Coun ^Cfor^UdW^ k’'°rtWu C,,y Co“ a.wr,,:;T^r;Lm^<fi,uro'v,wk in th Aldermen „t said c-lly will be it. session In the Common Council Room, In Market Hall IVotu "mm'’ 0ck 1,1 •helbrcnoon fo one o'clock in tin at .ernoon on each of the three secular days next pre U^o!Ln5S?A*?rl0f ‘'l:Jr,ion' “"'l fr°“ three oVloeE to wi-n?s£ dA-? . tbJ, ®< tite last of said three X, m stub, tb* •■"tl*0*® receiving evidence of i.»o n, a^U°" t* vo|rrs Wliese names have net 'IUHime.1 voters it. and ror tint several W art is, and for eorrecting said lists rer order, Portland, Feb. 28, 1807. **' HEATH, City Clerk. DK. HOPKINS. Catarrh Troches! Will Cart Catarrh, Coughs, Colds. Hoar Bronchitis, and all etftctions a)' tlit. Throat. Public Speaker, aad Kiagrr. u.c ,hrai. Ministers, Lawyers, Doctors, Sea Captains all i,„. thsm with the best results. Among the bundled, ot thousands who have toed then., thorn is butuM voice, and that of approval. They it,variably p “ mot* digestion, and relieve Kidney’ Atlectimi, j"„ try one box and you will be convinced. l'REPARKD nv K. B. HOPKINS, M. »., I4‘J Washington Mtrrrl, Bwalaa, Mas., Wholesale Agents lor Maine,— W. F. Phillips * Co., 1 ., Nathan Wood, f “ort4ainJ. Said at Retail by all Druggists. Ii)b28d<£wt, Montreal Ocean Steamship Co. CARRYINU TUB CANADIAN ^ 'N"! NJThWaILS IWairr. «..krd to l.ondonderrv SBasrii.*:"™ Ti avv£Vs,‘&4a"1aj5ifl,«“ March^.d, ls«7, immediately after the arrival ci the train of the previous dav thorn Montreal to bolld* lowed by the Peruvian on the 3th of March Passage to Londonderry aud Liverpool, cabin i„.. cording to aeeou.in,slatioh) ’ *7’ i* owMjrage, v u Payable in Gold or its equivalent. Ur' For Freight or passage apply to H. & A. ALLAN. No. 3 ln«li i Portland, Nov. at, IMS. febiifcd1 COLLIXS, JiLJSS .(; CO., PRODUCE Comm is* ion Merchant*. for the Nonpareil Fnatll Gaaao. ftr i ash advances male on consignments. Mint* Mtre.'t, and l:tO Crniral Hirer., _ HOhION, 3lu CASCO NATIONAL BANK ‘ KEHOTAL, 'T'HK Casco National Bank ivili remove to .n.t t L preoared tor bustncHs at tlicir NKW HA\h .v HOUSE on Middle Street, on TtTKSD.rv Fks SjI.1 E- *• AIKRK1SU cLtil. r • February 25. dim » vwim r. THOMAS M. GIVEJ51T, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, Exchange Street, cor. of Federal, ICLtPPW BI.OrK.) -_--d2w» Correspondents Wanted. TWO reaper table young women would lik. to c... respond with an unlimited numbS"or?5£& Addre*'' 'I"'n' ‘Wt i,U"roVe,Ulul bn.K - „ U2-zie AND fankik Hamilton geb- ”• Jt__Portland Pom omcc. Lost • CtATUBDAY Evening, on Myrtle street tsdwren Lincoln and Cumberland, a Fitch FrVr . lrptr The tinder will receive a liberal re*, ft r . 'r ' itut tb. Fulton Ktah M«kV M2MU “ HOPKINS' ’