Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, February 28, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated February 28, 1867 Page 2
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t hr M order »f ttrtlbf Boldkr* U B*Ulh flnrelina* We hare given heretofore a full aefiouut of the circumstances attending the murder of the three Maine Soldiers killed at Brown’* Ferry, South CaroUna, in October, 1855, of the Presi* dent’s commutation of the sentence passed up on their murderers, and of the miscreants by Judge TIall of Delaware. The Special Con gressional Committee appointed to investigate this atrocious case, has just reported tJir0'4', its chairman, Mr. Pike. We have already !* . lished Mr. Pike’s speech on the condition". South, constituting a sufficient read"1® ® testimony oi'Geuerals Schofield, tsn • cs, m i as, Baird and Wood, on this general subject. We subjoin the report of the committee upon the specific case to which their attention was directed. It confirms the representations which had been previously made, and runs as iollows: Corporal Corbitt and privates Emery Smith and Mason Brown, all of Company A, First Battery of Maine Veteran Volunteers, on the 8 h of October, 18ti.j, were stationed at a cross ing of the Savannah ltiver called Brown’s Fer ry, for the purpose of guarding filtcen bales of cotton, which prior to the time had been seised by the ofiicers of the United States Treasury Department. When seized it was placed in the temporary custody ot"W. S. Brown, owner of the terry, who lived within a few rods of the South CaroUna bank of the river. This prop erty, it la claimed, was the property ol Craw ford Keys, who had engaged one Stowers, who lived on me opposite side olthe river, to carry it to Savauuali. Stowers had made prepara tions to receive it, and had fixed upon Satur day. the 7lh day of October, as the time lor its removal. On Friday, the Uth, Stowers went to Brown and notified him that the cotton in question was about to be surreptitious y taken away,adding by way ofcaution, that he him self was not to be concerned in the act, and advised Brown to go to the military authori ties and get released lfom his responsibility.— Brown Accordingly intormed the military of the intended removal, and a guard oi three men were sent to the ferry on the evening of the same day. The trip to Savannah was there upon postponed indefinitely, for the reason as signed by Stowers that his steersman was sick. Ua ©uuuuy wuiuiug, uie uay oi me muraer, one Mr. Allred called at Stower’s house on tin Georgia side to accompany him to church.— But instead of doing so, at Stower’s request they crossed the ferry and visited Homand’s store on the South Carolina side, a few miles from the river. On their return they met Pe ter Keys, a son of one of the priseners whoso participation in the murder is not denied, and who lied a few days after the prepetration. Tins person was awaiting them on the Georgia side half a mile Irom Stower’s house. Craw ford Keyes lived with his sous, it may be stat ed, on the Georgia side, about twelve miles from Brown’s Ferry. Arriving at the lerry, he called across the river to the ferryman employ ed by Brown, a man named Howell, gave the false name of Jones, and ascribed a false rea son lor desiring to cross the ferry at so late an hour. On the ooat be kept behind his horse as as much as possible out of sight, and refused to come to the light to see that the change giv en him w as correct. He left the ferry, and something under an hour afterward returned with live men on foot, a.l of whom were rec ognized as they passed the lerry gate, by Brown and Howell. They went to the ferry, a short distance irom the houses of Brown and How ell, and an altercrtion took place. A voice was heard, identified as Stowers ordering the guard to throw down their arms. The guard remonstrated, and asserted that they were at the ferry under orders. The an swer was made, “God d—n you, we have come to throw you into the river.” Shots were then fired, a scuttle took place, and shortly after the party returned past the houses, three of the ni“.n on foot and three on horseback. As they passed Howell’s hous<, P^ter Keyes ordered Howell, who was standing outside, alarmed by tno noise, to go bacK into bis house, and the six then passed on in the direction whence they came. The time at which the assassin ation was committed was about midnight of the 8th o. October, the moon was about two houiS nigh, the night a light one, auu the air .perfectly still. The road led past Howell’s and Brown’s houses, within a very few rods of each. Brown lived somewhat nearer the ferry than Howell, and was in bed at the time, but saw tuo party irom his window. Howell was in his aouse at the door. They were out resi dents oi me district, and perfectly tamiliar with tlie faces and voices of their neighbors.— Stowers’ business ca.led him daily across the river to uio Carolina side, and Brown’s lerry v was the pi ice at which he Kept a boat, and at. wtueu ho daily crossed.' Howell swears that he recognized of the party, Crawford Keyes, Pe-cr Keyes, Ei*sha Byrorn, Francis G. Stow ers; the oixtii he did iaoi know. Brown, the owner of tAie terry, swears that as the party passed his house two of them weie walking to getuer si 1 o-by-side, and the rest were moving 111 a group Oenind; his attention was particu larly feu. to the two who led the party, and he fce.s not the slightest doubt that they were F. G. Stowers and Crawford, Keyes. The newsot the murder was cairied ihe next morning to the United States forces at Anderson, where, it may be stated, the Keyes family resided. A detachment came to search for the guard. The three soldiery were found *m the river, a rod or two from the shore. Each of them was shot through the head; two of them with wounds which must have caused their instant death, the third evidently having been drowned. The hair ol each was so burned as to show that the pistol had been held close to his head. Their horses, arms and equipments had been taken awu.y, and never have been traced since, with the exception of one Horse, imperfectly identi fieed, aau tuund three mouths afterw ard in the possession of one {Sargent, whom* busiuem* w«n the purchase sj»«i aair of horses, and who par ticularly attended to the purchase and sale of Government bruuded horses, for the purpose of ruunnig them out of the State and beyond the repack of i he military authorities. The Cotton was left at the ferry undisturbed. JNo special cause was assigned at the trial for this cold blooded murder. Tlie young men assassinated had been stationed at Anderson about two months, and the resolutions of a pub lic meeting heal at Audersou two days alter tho murder, testily to their good conduct while there. Their only offense seems to have been wearing the uniiorm of the Republic, and obeying the orders ol their superior offi cers. Of those committing the murder, the Keyes family seems to h ive .been one of the most prominent iu Audersou, and Stowers, a uiuh of sufficient consideration to have been at cue time a member of the Georgia Senate. This assa sination was committed while Gen. Gilmore was in charge at Charleston, and Gen. Sickles states that when he took com mand, G q. Gnmore called his attention to this casa as one ot great atrocity, and one winch toe interests of the service, in his opini ion, required to be thoroughly investigated. A null tar, commission was convened by Gen. Sickles, and proceeded to try those charged with the oiui'djr, who were all arrested except Perei Keyes and the person who was not rec ognizou by Bryan and Howell. A long and thorough examination of the witnesses was made, occupying some thirty dajs. The de fence was skilfully managed; an alibi was at tempted to be proved on the part of Stowers by negroes, and who testified the fact, hut sub sequently changed their testimony and swore they hail been trained by Stowers to make their previous statement*. It was attempted to shake the testimony of Howell and Brown in various ways, but alter a patient and dili gent comparison of statements, the counsel found the tacts as we have already detailed them. The ev dence is spread over many hun dred pages of record, and it amply sustains the conclusions at which the Court arrived.— The Commission found the two Keyes, Stow ers and Bryant guilty, and sentenced them to be hanged. The sentence was approved by Gen. Sickles, as to the elder Keyes and Stow ers, but on account of iheir age, and being un der tlie influence ot their associates, the sen tence was commuted, in the cases of the younger Keyes and Bryant, to imprisonment lor life. The case was immediately presented to tho President, and applications were made lor pardons or fur transfer to the military tri bunal . Letters from several leading men of the Smith, such as Alexander H. Stephens, Gov. Orr and H. V. Johnson, appear among tlie papers laid before tlie President, and, with others, we noticed a petition insisting upon it that tuG President’s avowed policy led the pe titioners to ask with confidence his interposi tion in behalf of the culprits. Hon. O. H Browning, now Secretary of the Interior, for a fee of $1,000, made an argument to the President in behalf of the persons, and argued that they be brought within the range oi a writ of habeas corjtus in a Northern court. Nurn rous petitions and letters urge the Pres ide ut to direct the prisoners, to respond to a writ of habeas cor[tU8% on the expectation taat tlie courts alter the decision in the Milli gan case, would declare the trial without au thority of law. These papers were all referred by tho President to the Judge-Advocate-Gen eral, who reviewed the ease at length and af firmed the decision of the military tribunal SubseqiKiitly a writ ol habeas corpus was in sued lrorn tli; United States District Court of South Carolina, by Judge Bryan, but General Sickles declined to respond. Au attachment ior contempt followed, but Geu. Sickles de clined to obey it, and bis conduct was approv ed by the Secretary of War on the 23d ot July. Subsequent to all the occurrences just recapit ulated the President ordered that the sentence to be banged be commuted iu all lour cases to imprisonment tor life at the Tortuga*. This order was immediately executed, but on the 13tn of July the President directed the prison ers to be transferred to Fort Delaware. The Secretary of War, iu bis testimouy, gives the reasons for this transfer. Considerable delay occurred .n the transfer to Fort Delaware, but "a 11 i" i .‘.S',uers did arrive there, Col. How ard, who was in command at the fort, was serv i 'a. 'V'1 ut habeas corpus from the Unit “,r “i District Court of Delaware, Judge D w?“ directed ‘>y ‘lie War y, ,Pt T, -to respond to the writ. A bear oners were discharged.UjRcHa" i““1 1-™ upon the part of the venerable ,1 ud^I? ar ? wt forth in his op.nioi, Ho claims to i,av tl , judicial knowledge thatthe rebellion wm sun pressed and peace restored in Jut,,. i u> ; further that the civ.} Courts of SM&jgJ were open lor the admimstratiou of justice « the time of the arrest and trial of thus.! murderers; but Get. Sickles states that at the time there were no civil Courts in South Caro lina that could have tried them; neither the United Status District or Circuit Court, or State Courts were opeu; steps were in progress to that end, hut they had not been consum mated. It is not within tile scope of this re port to review the legal grounds upon which the opinion is based. Its assumptions are still more offensive, if possible, than those of the Court in the Milligan case. It is quite clear that it does not tend lo the furtherencc of the to have the fruits of a trial so aI"! ,airly conducted as this ap of a sini?!.hYn,mtn fritt< d «way by tbc whim count™ The ?? ,n a distant section of the report of Gen. (SioklSta5 thf*, a“e,ltion to,tl.U) the statement in his testimony8!!? ??®e’ a,ld of his action. It is not dilhcmt toT Krou,ld tween him and Judge Hal? t Lmde be' eomineut. ol the Secretary of War decision .11 th ; Milligan case apply with' mu force to the decision af Judge Hall. 'ph„ !d sassms then discharged, returned to their homes, where they are still at large, and im attempt has been made to bring them to trial by the civil Courts, It is a striking commeuta fv ottlbc .MM Of socletTtbtre, tiJat.*Wh ao cording to the testimony of BUrgcoa Pills bdrv no doubt appears to have been entettain ef.n kS ot thjt community of th coilt ofaneast two of the persons dischwgede thev were all received by the inhabitants of, the town with an ovation and congratulation, which terminated in a “general drunk/’ New Hampshire Politic.. The Gubernatorial discus ions in New Hamp shire were resumed on Tuesday at Pittsfield, when General Harriman was present and spoke for one hour and a half with great pow er, eloquence and earnestness. The following is a brief abstract of his remarks: The Southern people think it is great injus tice for them to be denied, for the present, rep resentatation in Congress. The Democrats have the same opinion on this subject. Ten nessee accepted the Constitutional Amend ment, and was immediately allowed reprise - tation at Washington. If other southern es had fol owed the example of Tennesee thoy would have received similar The new reconstruction bill which has rec ut Jv uasst’d both Houses ot Congress Har rinrin considered a good act. The Democrats ought not to object to it, for Keverday .John son voted for it and in a speeoh ad vocated its passage. The North has no vindictive spirit toward the masses of the Southern people We only ask that the guilty leaders of the re bellion have justice meted out to them. By the laws of every civilized nation they have forfeited their lives. During the great public peril of the war the Democratic party was false to its.-lf and false to the country. In April, 1861, the Manchester Union Democrat, which leads, or represents the Democratic party in New Hampshire as much if not more than any other opoosition sheet in this State, said that the Black Republican war would disgracefully fail, and that not one of the 33. 000 New Hampshire Democrats would support it. The Stuteg and Onion, at Portsmouth, then said tUat no Democrat could suppor the war without ignoring and reprdiating the creed of his party. The Democracy pronounced the war a fail ure, were silent over our victories, affirmed that the South were fighting for their rights, and said they would as soon enlist under Jeff. Davis as anybody. The Democrats were wrong. Some of them now own up that they were wrong, but the large majority of them . have concluded to grin and hear it, (Restrained applause.) There are now no very serious na tional dangers—none which bear any compari son to those which existed during the war. My opponent speaks of renegades from party, but they are not quite so bad as renegades from principle. lii closing Gen. Harrlman stated tnat one oi the most hopeful signs ef the times was the fact that the young men generally were allying themselves with the Republican party of pro gress—a party which saved the country and which pelievcs in equal rights foi all men. Mr. Sinclair had one-half hour in which to dose the debate. He said substantially: “The scheme of the radical party is to dis franchise the whole white population of the South, and to place the political dower and destiny of tiat section of the Union in the bauds of a servile and ignorant class of blacks —repeating the histories >i Hayti and Jamaica. Such an outrage upon the Southern people, whose anceBsors fought shoulder to shoulder with our ancestors in the revolution, Mr. Sin clair believed to be without a parallel in the records of civilized nations.” The discussion was a success for the Union nominee, and the Republicans were elated at the result. The popular current of feeling is unmistakably turning in favor oi Gen. Harri raan, who is gaining votes wherever he speaks, whether alone or in the joint debates. Mnrrait visited by his Mister. A correspondent of the New York Times, writing from Washington on the 22d, gives the following account of a scene in Surratt's cell: Yesterday afternoon John H. Surratt was visited at the jail by his sister Anna, who was accompanied by Mr. J. fl. Bradley, Jr., one of his counsel. The guards thinking it best to prepare the prisoner lor the visit, one of them intormed him that his sister would be up in a moment, when he exclaimed ‘'Great God,” and hurst into tears. In a few moments the sister was shown to the cell, when they met tor the first time since the assassination, and embraced each other, both giving way to tears. They finally became mote composed, and en gaged in conversation, during which be ex pressed himself as prepared for the worst. The sister spoke cbeeriugiy t'> him, telling him to keep a stout heart. The interview, during which they spoke mostly of domestic affairs, lasted abonthall an hour; and alter again em bracing each other, the sister withdrew, both being much affected. The sister paid him an other visit this morning, and spent a little time in his cell, in company with Mr. Bradley, Sr. The prisoner walks the corridor during most of the day, and appears quite contented. He is non-communicative as to anything in relation to the charges against him,but speaks sometimes of his voyage in the Swatara. He says that be was treated by the ofl icers of the Swatara as well as he could have expected; that he was confined in a room adjoining the Captain's cabin, which was very small, and sometimes was allowed to walk ou deck io get exercise, but was not allowed to bold aoy con versation with the officers or crew, other than as to his personal wants. He states that at times, when the ship was in a storm, they took the irons off him to prevent him from getting injured, and says that at one time there was danger ol tbc aulp ^c>ing down. \\ hen ho ar rived at the jail liis irons were taken oil', it not being usual to keep prisoners ironed unless they are ot a refractory character. It was re ported yesterday that the Judiciary Commitr tee would examine Surratt to-day upon the. charge against Jell'. Davis of complicity with the asoassiuatiou; hut the Committee have not done so, nor is it likely that they will do so until it is knowu what will be the proceed ings against Surratt himself. Letter from the National Capital. [CORRESPONDENCE OF THE PRESS.] Washington, Feb. 26,1867. WAR CLAIMS OF MAINE. Ex-Gov. Cony is in town engaged in arguing those legal points involved in the claim of Maine against the United States before the Second Comptroller and Secretary of War. An amount has alerady been allowed which when paid will be sufficient to pay the direct tax of August 5th 1861, which is $420,826, and leave the State $150,000 in money. It will be paid as soon as the final adjudication is made, which will be in the course of some weeks.— This leaves a 1‘alance of $261,000 still to bo audited. The supplementary account which is now being prepared by J. H. Manley, U. S. Commissioner for the District of Maine, will Siam be presented, this amounts to $130,000. ON DITB. The bankrupt bill is not likely to pass; a strong lobby of New York merchants is here working against it. There is no probability of saving the tariff bill either as originally passed, or as sent from the Senate. Gov. Hamilton, of Texas, the Southern Re publican leader, is a candidate for Postmaster ot the House, with a strong pTobabilty of oiec tion. Brevet Brig. Gen. Lippincott, of 111., is to be run for Doorkeeper in opposition to the pres ent incumbent. The bill regulating removals from office will it is believed, become a law by the President’s failure to sign or return within the appointed time. Spectator. Governor Swan and ini Senatorship.— The telegraph yesterday gave a rumor to the effect that Gov. Swan would not resign, but that he would decline the United States Sena torship to which he was recently elected. The Boston Journal’s special dispatch says in rela tion to the matter: “Should he resign his Governorship and present his credentials as Senator, Lieutenant Governor Cox would suc ceed him. In this case should the Senate Ju diciary Committee delay reporting on Govern or Swan’s credentials until alter the adjourn ment of the Maryland Legislature.and then re port that he is not entitled to his seat on ac count of the corruption employed in securing his election, it would become the duty of act ing Governor Cox to appoint a Senator, pro tempore, and he would doubtless appoint his iriend Mr. Creswell, whose present term as Senator will expire on Monday next. This as pect of affairs makes it questionable to Govern or Swann whether to hold on to his present po sition or to resign and run his chances of be coming a Senator.” Jenkins on Subbatt. A Washingto n cor respondent who devotes four columns to Sur ratt, thus vaguely and hightalutinly describes his last moments of freedom: In the beautiful ci ty of Naples, Surratt went boldly and declared himself to the British Con sul. The perfidious sympathy of the attaches of the country that wishes us no sucecss gave him relief and despatched him to Malta. Here he would probably have enlisted as a British soldier, the natural position for an American assassin. The lightning, as of heaven oursu ing, followed him through the bottoms of the sea. British fear and gull could not shelter him, but would not give biril up. So he con tinued to Alexandria, and when the wails and battlements broke into view, the tall shaft of Pompey’s Pillar, Cleopatra’s beautiful necdh , the camels and dragomans, and oriental sails, the far pyramids, much that Abraham and Jo ■etthliad looked upon, justice came out to take 0Tprmur^erer ut I**8*, and the long hunt was PErsoNAL^—We notice from the Oregon papers^ that Hon. A. A. Skinner, of Eugene C tj, has been appointed one of the Supreme Judges of that State. Judge Skinner is a na t.ve of New York State, but his wife is a co*ln F*sq y’ Bhter 0f the Royal Liu The Oregon paper from which we gather the above information says “the Judge is well known aud universally esteemed throughout the State as a competent lawyer, a true patriot and a man of sterling integrity, both as a pri vate citizen and a public officer; and wo feel warranted in saying that the Governor could not have made a more judicious selection, or one that would have given better general sat isfaction.” iottiLASto Am* rtcrs JTi\ Hew Advertisement* Td-®«T SPECIAL NOTICE COLUMN. Bodtshnd Shoe*—T. E. Moseley * Co. entertainment column. Grand Firemen’s Festival—Geering Hall, auction column. Fire Proof Safes for Sale—E. M. Patten & Co. Furniture—John Crockett. NEW ADVERTISEMENT COLUMN. To Let—Chamber on Fore Stroet. Hyatt’s Sidewalk Light, Ac—Smith & Lovett. Mrs. Cobin’s Teething Syrup. Collector of Internal Revenue. Copartnership Notice—,I. W. Stockwcll & Co. Beog Pork and and Hams—Fletcher * Co Situation Wanted, Boots and Shoes-W. C. Montgomery. Look to the Voting Lists. Let every voter see whether his name is borne upon the voting lists. In making up these lists inacuracics will occur, and since the great fire they are, probably, moro numerous than e ver before. Let every voter examine the lists, and if his name is not on, or is on the wrong Ward, cave the matter rectified at the meetings of the Board of Aldermen, to be held lor that purpose, on Thursday, Friday and Sat urday. TUB COURTS. MUNICIPAL COURT. JUDGE KINGSBURY PRESIDING. Wednesday.—Thomas Littlejohn, of Cape Eliza beth, for assault and battery on Charles E. Fuller, paid $10,20. Union Republican Nominallono. The Ward Caucuses of the Union Republi cans of this city, last evening, were largely at tended. Seldom have we seen so large an at tendance at the spring caucuses. The proceed ings were harmonious, and the nominations were made with great unanimity. The follow ing are the nominations: WardI. Alderman—Russel Lewis. Coun oilmen—H. H. Burgess, J. 8. Winslow, James Knowlton. Constables—William Foster, Wil liam A. Charlton. Warden—H. F. Hinds. Clerk—George F. Ayer. Ward 2. Alderman — Charles M. Rice. Councilmen — S. H. Colesworthy, Franklin Fox, George W. Green. Constables—J. R. Gribbin, F. B. Barr. Warden—F. R. Harris. Clerk—Howard Taylor. Ward 3. Alderman— William Deering.— Councilmen— J. B. Mathews, Albert Smith, J. A. Thompson. Constables—James W. Adams, Herbert R. Sargent. Warden—S. R. Leavitt. Clerk—C. C. Hayes. Ward 4. Alderman — Charles A. Gilson. Councilmen—W. C. Robinson, Joseph Brad ford, Josiah C. Shirley. Constables — George T. Ingraham, James S. Gould. Warden — M. A. Blanchard. Clerk—John L. Shaw. Ward 5. Alderman- Gilbert L. Bailey.— Councilmen—William Gray, Wentworth P. Files, Augustus D. Marr. Constables — Adam W. Barbour, Clinton T. Mclntire. Warden— Jo«iah H. Drummond. Clerk—Joseph W. Sy monds. Ward 6. Alderman — Thomas Lynch.— Councilmen— C. R. MiUikeu, A. P. Fuller, Frederick N. Dow. Constables — Jonathan Meserve, Oliver H. Davis. Warden—N. G. Cummings. Clerk.—F. A. Gerrish. Ward ,7.—Alderman — Ambrose Giddings. Councilnien.—Elias Chase, William H. Phil lip*. William E. Gould. Constables—Andrew L. Taylor, Henry Gallison. Warden—Francis R. Pray. Clerk.—Nathaniel 8. Gardiner. CITY COMMITTEE. Ward 1.—John T. Hull, Joseph S. York. Ward 2.—George W. Parker, John S. Heald. Ward 3.—-Ira J. Batchelder, W. L. Stevemi. Ward 4.—M. A. Blanchard, Oren Ring. ® Ward 5.—N. A. Foster, William Gray. Ward 6.—Wm. C. How, Wm. H. Stephen son. Ward 7.—William H. Plummer, Henry L. Paine. Delegates to nominate Candidates for Mayor and Municipal Judge: Ward 1.—John D. Snowman, Thomas S. Jack, George Gray, Jr., John J. Gerrish, Jo seph T. Merrill, Joseph S. York, George W. Beal. Ward2.—Joshua F. Weeks, S. Sawyer. W. G. Soule, H. H. Ricker, G. W. Green, John Thurston, J. S. Heald. Ward 3.—S. T. Corser, John True, Richard C. Webster, H. K. Hinkley, David Tucker, I. H. Coffin, F. A. Leavitt. Ward 4.—H. B. Hart, Nath’l Ellsworth, Al bion Little, S. S. Webster, Stephen Marsh, P. M. Frost, Israel P. Butler. Ward 5.—Wm. H. Smith, Wm. Gray, Wm. H. Ayers, A. D. Marr, R. H. Hinckley, N. A, Faster, Rufus D. Bean. Ward 6.—Thomas E. Twitchell, Geo. Wor cester, Peleg Barker, Henry Fox, J. T. McCobb, W. W. Brown, Isaac Jackson. Ward 7,—Samuel E. Spring, Wm. H. Plum mer, George F. Foster, George W. True, Hen ry Fling, Frederick E. Shaw, H. P. Storer. The delegates named above are requested to meet at the Common Council Room, in Market Hall, Friday afternoon at 3 o’clock, for the pur pose of nominating candidates for Mayor and. for Judge of the Municipal Court. Municipal Nominatiamu It will bo noticed that five of the Aldermen Tinminntril Hut r»v^ning at th#> Union Hopnbll can Caucuses were new ones, but two of the present Board, Messrs. Lynch and Giddings, being re-nominated. But most of the ne v ones have had experience in the City Council. Mr. Bussell, the candidate in the first Ward, is a new man in the City Counil. In Ward 2 Mr. Bice is President of the present Board of Couucilmen. In Ward 3 Mr. Leering is a new man. In Ward 4 Mr. Gilson has bad two years experience in the Common Council. In Ward 5 Mr. Bailey has had several years of experi ence as a Councilman, and was President of the Board one year. In the Board of Common Council there are many changes. In Ward 1 all the candidates are new. In Ward 2, two of the candidates are new, Mr. Coleswortby being the only one of the present Board re-nominated. In Ward 3, Mr. Mathews is re-nominated; the others are new. In Ward 4, Messrs. Bradford and liob inBon are renominated, and Mr. Shirley is nom inated in place of Mr. Marr, who has removed trom the Ward. But, in Ward 5 Mr. Marr has been placed on the tioket in place of Mr. Ful ler, who has removed to Ward 6. And in Ward C Mr. Fuller has been placed on their ticket, Mr. Milliken has been re-nominated, and Mr. F. N. Dow, a new one, also nominated. In Ward 7 Messrs. Phillips and Chase have been re-nominated, and Mr. William E. Gould sub stituted for Mr. Clark. Greely Academy.—The work of building the Greely Academy in the town of Cumber land, according to the bequest made to that, big native town, by the late Hon. Eliphalet Greely, of this city, has began. The plans were drawn by George Harding, Esq., Architect. The building will be of brick, two stories high, with pilasters and a belt between the stories. The dimensions on the ground are 38 by 58 feet, with ornamental porch in front aud sur mounted by a neat tower, belfry and vane.— The lower story contains separate clothes rooms for boys and girls, a library and philosophical room, and a school room 331-2 by 36 feet. In the second story is a hall 36 by 44 feet, with an ante-room and a music room adjoiuiug. The sum of $6000 was donated by Captain Greely for the erection of the building. It will cost probably $1000 more than that sum. Tile remainder of the legacy, something like $20,000, is devoted to the support of the institu tion, the interest only to be used. Westbrook Seminary.—The spring term of the Westbrook Seminary . commenced on Wednesday of the present week, under very favorable auspices. Ilev. Mr. McCollister, who has had charge of the institution for the past two years or more, has just returned from a tour in Europe with his physical powers invig orated, and his mind stored with valuable in formation. This institution, which has been regularly increasing in popularity, will receive a new impetus from the increased advantages of its principal. P. Y. M. C. A. Lectures.—The tenth lecture of this course will be given this evening, at State Street Church,by Bev. A. A. Willetts, of New York. The subject is the attractive one of “The Model Wife,” which, with the high rep utation of the speaker, will doubtless draw a fall house. Evening tickets maybe obtained at the door and at the places mentioned in tbe advertisement Arrival of the Peru vian.—The steamship Peruvian, Capt. Ballantine, from Liverpool Pith and Londonderry 14th, arrived at this port about one o’clock yesterday morning, bringing 28 cabin aud 103 steerage passengers and a largo cargo. We are indebted to tho Purser of the steam er for files of foreign papers Detention of Trains.—A freight train got off the track yesterday cn the Grand Trunk Railro.id, between Yarmouth and Pownal, detaining the Montreal aud Maine Central passenger and mail trains about one hour and a half, so that they failed to connect with the af ternoon train for Boston. Weixcome’s Liver Regulator is a sure aud safe cure for liver complaints. There is no other known remedy equal to it; thousands have shared its benefits, and gladly recommend it to others. jan5 lawtf Liquor Seizures.—Yesterday the Deputy Marshals seized small quantities of liquor in the shops kept by William Finch, on Com mercial street, and Edward K. Brooks, on Fed eral street. The morning prayer meetings at the vestry of Free Street Church will be continued every morning this week at eight o’clock, for three fourths of an hour, Library Lefiurts, The fifth lecture of the catirse before the Mercantile Library Associatitia, was delivered last evening by the Rev. Dr. Chapin. The au dience, though small compared with those which have been accustomed to greet this ad mired speaker on former occasions, was the largest which has been cftlled out by any lec turer this season. The disadvantages and in conveniences consequent upon the loss of the noble audience room of the City Hall have told unfavorably upon all the lectures of the year. The theme of the lectvre last night was “The Roll ot Honor.” Nothing, the speaker said, was more fallacious than contempt for abstrac tions. They control the machinery of the world. The material forces, money, labor, &c., are the mere slaves of unseen realities. To this class of mighty but intangible forces be longs the thing which we call honor. To anal yze and define this thing, to describe the vari ous kinds and types of honor was the object of the lecture. The lecturer thought that very few indeed of human beings were wholly without some semblance of this sentiment. With many, iu deed, it was an utterly false and ignoble stand ard of honor which influenced them, but even that, he thought, was better titan none. To find men absolutely without any controlling influences of this kind, you must sound a depth of degradation rarely reached; you must go down below even the moral zero of a bounty jumper or a common councilman. No man despises honor but him who despairs of it, and that despair supposes the wreck of every noble possibility. I he first element of a true honor he found to be loyalty; the second, service; the third, _ sacrifice. The one thing utterly and eternally incompatible with it was selfishness. The sel fish man—mathematically classified by the speaker among the mean quantities and vulgar fractions—was incapable of honor. Those whose names are written in the Itoll of Honor he divided into four classes, the achievers, the benefactors, the martyrs and the faithtul. Per haps the happiest and most eloquont portion of the lecture was that in which he spoke of the innumerable throng of patriot martyrs who in our own time have laid down their lives for the nation’s life, and the silent, patient train of faithful ones who without praise or honor have worked and waited in humility and in secret^ the common soldiers, tho humble women, who brought their little all of effort and influence and laid it upon the altar of their country. Tlie corn might grow strong on the Western prairies, the magnolia blossom sweet on the Southern plains, but nothing half so sweet and strong had ever sprung from the soil of our beloved land as the influence and inspira tion that rises, aud will continue to riso from the precious dust of the heroes it has lately gathered into its bosom. To attempt to give the reader any adequate idea of one of Dr. Chapin’s lectures by other than a verbatim report would be nearly futile. As well might one think to catch and paiut the shifting, brilliant coruscations of the northern lights. His manner is so condensed, so rapid, so epigrammatic, that even in listen ing it is often difficult to keep pace with his fervid eloquence, and any effort to describe it must fail. To say that the lecture last night was one of the best which he has ever given is to characterize it in sufficiently high terms. It was full of epigrammatic sentences aud pas sages of noble rhetoric, and poetic sentiment; it breathed the spirit of broad humanity and of elevated thought for which its author is eminent, and its tendency was inevitable to lift the minds of all who heard it to a purer and clearer atmosphere than that which we ordinarily inhabit. It was listened to with the closest attention, and received with sincere applause. New Boot and Shoe Store.—The attention of the reader is invited to the advertisement of W. C. Montgomery, who has opened a boot and shoe store in the new building No. 4 Casco street, a few steps from Congress street. The goods that he advertises at such low prices are no myths, but are substantial articles, as may be seen by calling at his store. His assortment is a large one, composed of fresh goods, manufactur edof the best materials and by workmen wbo understand their business. A look at his stock will satisfy any one as to the quality, and the prices named are so low that purchases must follow an examination. It is his intention to keep the establishment supplied with all the productions of the best manufacturers, while the prices fixed for them cannot fail to satisfy purchasers. Flower* Sc Patten’* Rout-I.owrriug Ap paratus. We publish with pleasure tne following cer tificate of approval from Capt. Webster of the steam revenue cutter Mahoning: U. S. Rev. Steamer Mahoning, ) :Pobtland, Me., Feb. ”<>, 1867. ( Hon. I. Washburns, Jr., Collector of Customs, Portland, Me.: Sir: I take great pleasure in reporting the successful working of Flowers & Patten’s ‘ Boat Lowering and Detaching Apparatus.” We tried it while running ‘ full speed” with the boat's crew seated, and found no difficulty in either lowering or detaching, and I have no hesitation in pronouncing it a perfect success.— I would request that the Apparatus may be retained on board this vessel. Very respectfully, your obedient servant, John A. Webster, Jr., Captain U. S. Revenue Service. Fatal Accident.—Mr. James W. Leavitt, a carpenter residing on Green street, while at work in Procte’rs block on Middle street, Tues day evening, aocideiitally fell through the hole for the elevator, a distance of about nino feet, and was so severely injured, internally, that he died on Wednesday morning. He leaves a wife and a family of grown up childrcu. His age was about 60 years. He was ranked among our best and most skillful mechanics and his sudden death wi 1 be lamented. Ocean Steamers.—At the Grand Trunk wharves may now be seen four ocean steamers belonging to the Montreal Ocean Steamship Company. They are the Belgian and Peruvian of the Liverpool line, and the St. George and St. Andrew of the Glasgow line. They are fine specimens of merchant marine. Dedication.—The Army and Navy Union Rooms, in the new building of the First Na tional Bank, corner of Middle anti Plum streets, will be dedicated with appropriate ser vices on Monday evening next. An address will be delivered by Major Albert P. Brad bury, and a poem by David Barker, Esq. Questions relating to usury, amendments to the temperance laws, repeal of the Sunday laws, intermarriago of the races, &c., will come up for discussion, in regular order, before the Legislative Club, at the Council room, at 7 1-2 o’clock. All interested are invited. Never Dry.—Ocean Associates, Ex-4, will give an assembly Thursday Evening, Feb. 28th, at Mechanics' Hall. Chandler furnishes the music, and the managers warrant all who go a good time. Go, one and ail, and enjoy your selves. HemEKBek that the entertainmentof the la dies of the Central Church Society occurs this evening in the vestry of their church. Entertainment in Bath.—Tuesday even ing wc epjoyed a couple of hours of rational pleasure, while in Bath, at tbe Levee by the TJniversalist Sabbath School of that city,'giv en in Columbian Hall. The entertainment op ened with a tableaux—morning welcomed by the stars—which was one of the finest we ever saw. There were other tableaux during tho evening, some of them of surpassing beauty.— Several charades were very pleasing, anu elic ited the most enthusiastic applause. The most notable feature of the evening, however, was a cantata participated in by a large company' of young ladies and young gentlemen, entitled tho Closing of the Rebellion. This piece was very elaborately got up, the music and recita tions were very fine and appropriate, and the closing scene being a tableaux of the most en chanting character. The cantata was w ritten by the pastor, Rev. L. J. Fletcher, and its preparation must have imposed upon him a vast deal of patient labor. * Paper “CRiMPLiNE.”-\ve have seen aspecij men of another new invention in the way of ornamental paper, just patented by the "Fur long Paper Pantalet Co." of Mechanio Falls* It is a very skillful imitation ol the article call ed “crimpline,” so much used for frills and edgings on the clothing of ladies and children. It is very strong and firm, will not lray upon the edges, and retains its crimp perfectly. It may be used with very tasteful effect in the making of gentlemen’s shirt-fronts. The uses to which paper is put aro now so many and various, that no one can tell where Invention iu this direction is to stop. It would not surprise us if the use of woven fabrics were yet to be superceded altogether, and people find themselves clad ontirely in the product of the papeT-mills. Geoboe the Third and his Speixino B°ok.—The correspondence of King George the Thi-d with Lord North has just been pub

lished iu London. It may please the Ameri cans to be informed that their obstinate and bigoted enemy did not know how to spell, and that some of his errors are as amusin'* as those | of Thackeray’s Mr. Yellowplush. In one case he speaks of an offence as of “the blackest die" Afterwards he announces that “the dye is cast.” Other specimens of his spelling are these: toutch, addopt, aleviate, shaddow and cir rounds. With all his horror of innovation, he (till spelt it with a single n, ‘ tHKlfiTII, —An exchange say* Miss Mary Mower, hv- j ing in Greene, and eighty-flve years of age has, within the past three months wovch over forty yards ot flannel and thirty yards of rag carpeting, and has also done her own house-work, &c. She has not walked a step without a crutch for over twenty years. —A New Masonic Hall was dedicated in Norridgewock on Friday last. Eev. Mr. Eld ridge of Showhegan delivered an address. —The Farmer states that the account of the death of Mr. Francis Wing, of Vassalhoro’, in serted in that paper of the 14th inst., proves to be a heartless hoax, and if the party guilty ot sending the information is detected, he will find it a more serious business than he sup posed. Recent Publication*. Thk Last Warning Cry: With Reasons for The Hope that is in me. By the Rev. John Camming, D. I)., Author' of “The Great Tribulation, ” “ The Great Preparation, ” “The Great Consummation,” etc. New York: G. W. Carleton & Co. The general tenor of Dr. Cumming’s works is well known. He is the chief apostle in our (lay of those who believe in the near approach of the end of the world. The present volume, he tells us, exhausts all he has to say on the subject of prophecy, and he adds that he still adheres to his previously stated conviction that “the last apocalyptic and historic vial commenced its action in 1848, and that its effects have been manifested in those success ive awful phenomena which are unfolded in detail in our Lord’s prophecy on the Mount, and are now registered in the impartial chap ters and archives of history.” Dr. Cumming very frankly admits that in the matter of “how soon after 18(>7 the Redeemer will return and take the kingdom and reign over all the earth,”he is not prepared definitely to say; and we do not suppose he is, but he feels sure that after that date it is an event to be moment arily expected, and he remarks that “as the great transformation draws nearer the groans of creation rise louder, and man feels less se cure anchorage ground on the earth.” Such of our readers as care to trace out for them selves the process of reasoning by which he arrives at his conclusions, will find the book at Bailey & Noyes. A Rosary for Lbnt; or Devotional Read ings, Original and Compiled. By the Au thor of “Rutledge.” New York: G. AV. Carleton & Co. This is, as its name imports, a collection of short readings of a thoughtful and devo tional character, intended to serve as a pleas ant and profitable companion to those who are accustomed to seek such aids to religious con templation during the season of Lent. It con tains little that is| original, but the selections from such writers as Bishops Ken, Tay lor, Heber, Mant and Hobart, as Her bert, Tillotson, Fuller and St. Francis de Sales, as Thomas a-Kempis, Bacon, Savon arola, and many others, old and new, will commend it to the favor of all to whom a book of this kind is an aid and a pleasure. The ex ternal appearance of the book is attractive, the rich, plain binding and the clearly printed pages with broad rubricated margins being at once elegant and appropriate. For sale by Bailey & Noyes. The Life of Jesus, According to His Orig inal Biographers. With Notes. By Ed mund Kirlce, author of “Among the Pines,” etc. Boston: Lee & Shepard. Th° compiler of this little book states in his preface that it bas grown out 01 an attempt made some years ago to prepare for his own private perusal a more connected view of the life of Christ than can be gained by a separate reading of the four Evangelists. For this pur pose he had made a monotessarou of the four Gospels,—arranging them so as to relate the same event only once, but to include tlie teach ings and all the historical circumstances in one narrative. Out cf this lieginning he has, by emendations and additions, brought the work to its present form, and offers it to the public in the belief that the text being stripped ot the antiquated phraseology, and illustrated by such brief notes as are needed to explain its local and historical allusions, it may be iound useful to such as wish for a connected history of the life and teachings of Jesus. It is simply and clearly written, and we commend it to all students of biblical history as likely to be of much service in aiding them to arrange and harmonize the often disconnected impres sions derived from the perusal of the four Gos pels. For sale by Short & Loring. The Papacy : Its Historic Origin and Primi tivc Relations to tlie Eastern Churches. B y the Abbe Gnettoe, JX D., author of “A His tory of the GalUcau Church," York, Carleton, Publisher. The Abbe Guettee is one of the most able, earnest and vigorous writers which the French Catholic church of the present time has pro duced. Bred under its influences, in lull sym pathy and affiliation with it, be would doubt less have remained among its strongest sup porters but for the narrowness and injustice with which it thought proper to treat him.— But becoming alarmed at the independent and fearless character ot his works it commenced toward him a course of petty injustice and per secutiou designed to repress his investigations and stifle his utterances. As might have been expected it succeeded only in quar reling him out of its own body. He passed over into the bosom of the Greek Church, and the ecclesi astical powers ot Rome unable to silence him, have been compelled to content themselves with putting his works into the list of those forbidden by the Index Expurgatorius. This is, if we mistake not, the first of his works yet offered to the American public. It has been very carefully translated, and is pre faced by a very interesting biographical sketch oi the author and an introduction by Bishop Coxe of New York. It is a valuable addition to our sources of information in relation to ec clesiastical history. For sale by Bailey & Noyes. Pbesidenot of the Senate.—The New York Post’s special Washington dispatch says the Republican members of the new Senate will meet to nominate a President of the Sen ate ou Friday next, and elect on Saturday. The contest lies between Messrs. Fessenden and Wade. Appointed.—In the list ot nominations to the Fa; Department of the army, sent to the Senate this week, occurs the name of John S. Walker of this State, to bo paymaster, appoint ment to date from Jan. 17,1867. I_11.. SPECIAL NOTICES. Gentlemen’s Boots and Shoes of th, lineal stock and beat workmanship, can be had of T. E. MOSELEY & CO., SOMMER St., Boston. feb28dlt Westbrook. The Republicans of Westbrook are requested to meet at the Town Hon>e, on FRIDAY, March 1st, at four o’clock P. M., tor the purpose of making such arrangements in relation to the nomination of town officers as may then be deemed necessary. Per order of iowu Committee. feb27d&wtd — Cumberland. The Republicans of Cumberland arc requested to meet at the Town House in said town, on Saturday the 2d day ot March, at 2 o’clock P. M., to nominate town officers for the ensuing year. Per order of Town Committee. Cumberland, Feb. 25, 1867. d&w Make Your Own Soap ! NO LIME NECESSARY! By Saving and Using Your Waste Or ease BUY ONE BO\OF THE Pennsylvania Salt M’fg. Co’s BAPONIFIEE, (Patentsot 1st and 8th Feb., 1859.) CONCENTRATED LYE. It will make 12 pounds excellent hard soap, or 25 fallons of the very best soft soap for only about 30 cts. directions on each box. For sale at all Drug and Grocery stores. BEWARE GF COUNTERFEITS. Br.Bi- articular in asking for Pennsylvania Salt Manufacturing Co’s Saponifier. nol?SX6nd&wly Warren’s G'ougrh Balsam. The heat Remedy ever compounded for lolila, (tough., Catarrh aid Con.nmpiiou, and all diseases of tho Throat and Lungs. **“For sale by all Dr uggists. Manufactured by **. F SRADMVKV, octlSd&wMKCm Druggist, Bakuok. Batchelor’s Hair Dye. This splendid Hair Dyo is the host in tho world. The only true and perfect Dye—Harmless, Reliable. Instantaneous. No disappointment. No ridiculous tints. Natural Black or Brown. Remedies the ill effects of Bail J))jes. Invigorates the hair, leaving it soft and beautiful. The genuine is signed Wil ham A. Batchelor. All others are mere imitations, ami should be avoided. Sold by all Druggists ami Perfumers. Factory 81 Barclay street, New York. 8^* llewnre of a counterfeit. November 10. 18C6. dlvsn REMOVAL. DBS. CHADWKJK & FOGG have removed to 301 1-*J CONftBENS 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. Du. Togo's residence 28 High stieet. C3T“Free Clinical consultations will be held on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, from 4 to 5 P, M., for the poor. JaaWn.Ndtt j special A Valuable MedioW*. Dr. PolaBd1. White Pine Compound, advertised in our column®, is a nuc cessful attempt to combine and apply the medicinal virtues ot the White Pine Bark It has been thorough ly tested by people in tills city and vicinity, and the proprietor has testimonials to its va*ue from persona well knows to our citizens. We reecoiumend 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! Dit. J. W. POLAND’S WHITE PINE COMPOUND Is now offered to the afflicted throughout the coun try, after having been proved by the test ot eleven years, in the New England States, where its merits nave become as well known as the tree from which, in part, it derives its virtues. The White Pine Compound, CUBKS More Throat, Colds, C oughs, Diplherin, Bronchitis!, Mpittiug ol* Blood, mid Pul monary Affections, generally. It in a Remarkable Remedy for Kidney Com plaints, Diabetes, Billieulty of Voiding I'rine, Dleediug from the K idneys and Blonder, Oruvel and other complaints. For Piles and Mcurvy, it will be found very valuable. Give it a trial it you would learn the value of a GOOD AND TIUED MEDICINE. It is Pleasant Male and Mure. Sold by Druggist s aud Dealers in Medicines generally. Sold at wholesale by W. F. Phillips & Co., J. H. jerkins & Co., And W. H . Whipple, , PORTLAND, ME. sep29-deowGmsN COLGATE & CO.’S, WINTER SOAP 1 Recommended for CHAPPED HANDS and for general Toilet use during COLD WEATHER. It maybe obtainod of all Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers. sn feb20d25t Long Sought For t Come at Last! Mains’ Elder Berry Wine. Wo take pleasure in announcing that the above named article may be found for sale by all City Druggists and first class Country Grocers. Ah a MEDICINE Mains’ Wine is invaluable, being among the best, if not the best, remedy for colds and pulmonary complaints, sis wed as one of the moat agreeable Beverage*. Manufactured from the pure iuiceot the berry, and unadulterated by auy impure ingredient, we csin heartily recommend it to the sick as a medicine, and to the well, as a beverage. To the days of the aged it oddeth length, To tlie mighty it addeth strength,” *Tis a balm for the sick, a joy for the well— Druggists and Grocers buy and sell MAIMS’ KliDEKBERKY WINK nev 27 s n d&wtf I>li. SWEET, NATURAL BONE SETTER. Doctor of all ailments incident to the Bones, Cords, and Muscles, Hip Diseases,: iff, and enlarged Joints, Weak and Perished Limbs Paralysis, Spinal and Rheumatic Affections, am Lameness, successfully treat© i. Office 31 Gray Street. Where he can be consulted daily without oharge. Iebl5d3w* s N Why Suffer trom Sores? When, by the use ot the ARNICA OINTMENT, you can be easily cured. It has relieved thousands trom Bums, Scalds, Chapped Hands, Sprains, Outs, Wounds, and every Complaint of the Skin. Try it, for it costs but 25 cents. Be sure to ask ibr llale’s Arnica Ointment, For sale by all druggists, or send your addross and 35 cents to O. P. SEYMOUR & CO., Boston, Mass., and receive a box by return mail. feb26d2m s n WIMTAR’M BALSAM —OF— WILD CHEllRY! HAS BEEN USED NEARLY HALF A CENTIUV, With the most astonishing success in curing Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness, More Throat, lullneuza, Whooping Cough, Croup. Liver Complaints, Bronchitis, Difficulty of Breathing, Asthma aud every affection of THE THROAT, LUNGS AND CHEST, INCLUDING EVEN CONSUMPTION. The unequalled success that has attended the appli cation of ilits mod cine in all cases of Pulmonary Complaints, has induced many Physicians of high standing to employ it in their practice, some 01 whom advise us of the fact under their own signatures. We have space only for the names of a few of these:— E. Boyden, M. D., Exeter, Me. # Alexander Hatch, M. D., China, Me. R. Fellows, M. D., Hill, N. H. W. H. TVebb, M. D., Cape Vincent, N. Y. W. B. Lynch, M. D., Auburn, N. Y. Abraham Skillman, M. D., Bound brook, N. J. H. D. Martin, M. !>., Mansfield, Pa. The proprietor have letters from all classes of our fellow citizens, from the balls ol Congress to tic humblest cottage, and even beyond flic seas*; for the fame and virtu s oi Winter’# BbInbu have ex tended to the “ uttermost bounds of the earth." without any attempt on our part to introduce it be yond the limit# ot onr ovu country. Prepared by SETH W. FOWLE & SON, 18 Tre mont Street, Boston, and so.d by ail Diuggists and [ Dealer® generally, U K AC E’M CELEKKATKD BALtC! Cures in a very short time OLD SORES. BURNS, SCALDS, CUTS,WOUNDS, BRUISES, SPRAINS,CHAPPED HANDS CHILBLAINS, &c.,&c C race’s Celebrated Malve! Is ifrmhpl in action, soothes the pain, takes out the soreness, and reduces the most angry looking swell ings and inflammations, as if by magic; thus afiuid lug relief aud a complete cure. Only 25 cents a box; sent by mail ior 35 cents. SETH W. FOWLE & SON, 18 TremontSr, Bo*lor., Proprietors. Sold by Druggists amt dealers gener ally. FeblO, tid—sxcodx.T.S&ueow S^Mtrumatic Mult# aud (Dramatic Min eral Water#, just received and tor 9ale by J. W. PERKINS & CO., no24sNcowd&wly No btt Commercial St. ANDERSON & CO.’S HOOP-SKIRT FACTORY! 333 Congress St, above Oasco. t3T*Frencb, German and American Corset* irom 75 ct8 to $10,00 a pair. Hoop Skirts made to order at one hours ugtice. Feb 9—#N d3m HR. S. S. FITCH'S 66 Family Physician,’ ’ Seventy-six pages : price 23 cents. Sent to any ad dress. No money required until the book is received, read, and fully approved. It is n perfect guide to the sick or indisposed. Address DK. S. S. 1'ITCH, 23 Tiemont Street, Bostou. an Jan29dly Mains’ Pure Elderberry and Cur rent Wines. So highly recommended by Physician*, may be found at wholesale at tho drug stores of W.W Whip ple & Co.. H. H. Hay, W. F. Phillips & Co., E. L. Stan wood and J. W. Perkins <& Co. janl2&Ndly Some Folks Can’t Sleep Nights.—We are now prepared to supply Hospitals, Physicians, the trule and the great public generally, with the stand ard and invaluable remedy, Dodd’s Nervine, which article surpasses all known preparation* for the cure ot all forms of Nervousness. It is rapidly superceiling every preparation of opium—the wcll-knowu result oi which is to produce costiveness and at her serious difficulties; it allays irritation, restlessness and spasms, and induces regular action or the bowel and secre tive organs. No preparation tor Nervous Diseases ever sold so roadilyror met with such universal approval. For Sleeplessness, Loss of Energy, Peculiar Female Weaknesses and Irregularities, and all the tcarflnl mental and bodily symptoms that follow in the train | ot nervous diseases, Dodd's Nervine i9 the best reme dy known to science. Sold by all druggists. Price $1. Geo. C. Goodwin & Co., augllsnlyd&w n Wholesale Agents, Boston. For Cough*, Cold* and Con*umption, Try the old and well known VEGETABLE FtJIjTflOHfAHY BA IaMA HI, approved and used by our oldest and most celebrated Physicians tor forty years past. Get the genuine. REEI), CUTLER & CO., Druggists, dec24*Nd&w6m Boston, Proprietors. A Cough, A Cold, or A Sore Throat, Require, immediate attention, AND SHOULD BE CHECKED. If allowed to continue, IrrilatioM of the !>■■■■, a per manent Threat Diaeaae, or Ceu.nmptlen, 18 often the result. BROWN’S BRONCHIAL TROCHES HAVING A DIRECT INFLUENCE TO THE PARTS, GIVE IMMEDIATE RELIEF.' For Bronchitis, Asthma, Catarrh, Coa sumptivc and Throat Diseases, TROCHES ARE USED WITH ALWAYS GOOD SUCCESS. Ma«ers and PuMIe Speakers will find Troches useful in clearing the voice when taken before Singing or Speaking, and relieving the throat after an unusual exertion of the vocal organ*. The Troches are recommended and prescribed by Physicians, and have had testimonials from eminent men throughout the country. Being an article o true merit, and having proved their efficacy by a tost ot many years, each year find* them in new locali ties in various parts of the world, and the Troches are universally pronounced better than other articles. Obtain only “Brown's Bronchial Troches" and do not take any of the worthless imitations that may be offered, sold kverwilerb Dec 4—d&w Grn 8N MINERAL BATHS AT HOME. DVHPEPMIA CURED RHEUMATISM CURED ERUPTIONS on the DACE CURED wropula cured BY TREATMENT WITH MINERAL WATERS. Do away with all yotir various and often pend cious drugs a ad quack medicines, and use a lew baths prepared with “STRUMATIC SALTS!" These SAXTS are made from the concentrated Liquors of the Mineral Well of the 1-enu’a Salt Man theturlng Co., (u Pittsburg, and are packed ‘n air tight boxes. One always sufficient for a bath. I i reetions are attached. INTERNALLY USE “Strumatic Mineral Watcn!” In bottles of one and a half pints. One sufficient Ibr by Druggists generally. Merrill Broa, No. *18 State it.. Boston; Raynchls, Pratt JtE Co, No. l«i Fulton It., New York, Wholeaal* Agent*. noJoaktodayrly MARRIED, At Cumberland Mills. Febi 23, William Gilmore and Georgia S* Jack, both of Westbrook. I? Bath, Feb, 23, Wm. K. Rogers, of Pbipsburg, and Mias Myra Emma Store*, of Bath. w1««SPttton» 23» Wm. E. Russell and CVlcstia i^.?1Al“°« Wm. H. Tracy und Anna C. Ross. Mum2*l£2?' Jan* 29, Joseph Taylor and Mary A. V'1,0111 of Tr®^ott Ellen Jan* 30* Joseph Willow and Miss died. In this city, Feb. 27 \i. T ... 69 years 9 months. * * "aule9 W. Leavitt, aged (Funeral services this Frida. Irum hi, latere,iileii< e,No.!io tir^fi id?. !’; *r^L0’t',lt■ and ri lativi-s arc invited to attend ' * Friends In Bath, Feb 26, Fannie E. Crocker avr.l 91 ...» In (ireenc, Keh. 21, Mr. Samuel U.ad85£2 tod «8 years. _ * In Gardiner. Feb. 20, Mr. David W. Landers, aged 32 > ears. in Livermore, Jan. 27, Mrs. Lydia Jones, nged 73 years. . „ lu Temple, Jan. 23, Nellie Frances, daughter o» Sain’l S. and Mary J. York, aged 3years 4 months. passengers.___ In the Peruvian, from Liverpool—Miss Blake, N Stuart, P Henry, J Murphy, Dr Williams, (’apt Bay lid'. Mrs Bavliti. Capt Tucker, Messrs Blackniore, McGtrkk, Hinks. Jordan, Martin, Lemonie. Grant Cantlic, Mitchell, Blake, Daunt, Dixon, Hendesson, Jackson, Plamoudon, Giroux, McDougall, Patter son. Grant, and 183 others in the steerage. IMPORTS. LIVERPOOL. Steamship Peruvian—974 bills iron 15 pkgs chains, 25 anvils, A E Steven* & Co; l pk e mdse. Davis, Baxter & Co; 10 pkgs mdse 15 cases cologne, 25 boxes oranges, J E Prindle; 82 lulls ir< u, 18 steel plates, 2 pkgs mdse. Thus Paddock: 15 pkg* mdse, 29 boxes oranges. 1 case boots, Can Ex Co; 18 cases 7 pkgs mdse, Agt G T R; 1 bale mdse, Edward Brooks; 1 pkge do, G H Brown. DEPARTURE OF (H EW STEAMERS NAME from for date. China.Boston.Liverpool.Feb 2* Knnaaroo,.Now York.. Liverpool.Feb 27 Belgian....Portland ...Liverpool... March 2 Columbia.New York.. Havana.... March 2 United Kingdom...New York. .Glasgow ...March :* Allemannia.—New York. .Hamburg . .March 2 Pennsylvania.New York. .Liverpool.. .March ? City oi New York..Ncw York.. Liverpool... March 2 Java.New York.. Liverpool.. .March t» Asia.Boston. .. .Liv« rpool.. March 18 Miniature AIuinnhc.February 2S. Sum rifes. C.88 Sue sets..5.4* I Moan wises. 2.3i» AM I High water. (i.30 AM MARINEJ^EWb PORT OF PORTLAND. Weducadu v, February 21 • ARRIVED. Steamship Peruvian^ Brl Ballentine, Liverpool llih inst via Londonderry 15th. Sch Jerusha Baker, Burbcrick. Boston. Sch Olive M 1'etRt, Clark, Boston, to load for Georgetown, DC. Sch Agate, Cummings, Boston. Sch Emma, Kay, Surry. CLEARED Steamer Dirigo, Skcrwood, Now York -Emery A Fox. Steamer DeWitt Clinton, Prince-, Camden amt Searaport—Eastern Packet Co. Barque Goo S Brown, (Br) Wyman, London, with 48,351 bushels oats—H Routh & Co. SAILED—Brig Merriwa ; sclis Ocean, Dclmont, Leesburg, aud others. Messrs Sampson & Riggs, at Georgetown, are building a clipper schr ol about 80 tons, which will be ready to launch in a lew weeks. -She is intended lor the fishing business aud is tor sale. S Rowe 1a engaged on two schs ot about 50 .o:.s each, l oth in tended for the tishing business. Barque Arietta. Colcord, from New York, before rejiorted quarantined at Vigo, sailed for Los Palmas 28th ult. The repoit that she had been wrecked arose trom the fact that a Portuguese vessel with a similar name, had been lost iu the vicinity. Sch George, of Rockport, 51 tons, built at Essex in 1834. has been sold to Davul Ames, and others, of Rockland. From Brandi Office Western. Union Telegraph. Cld at Mobile 23d, barque Wm Brown, Mort n. Cuba; 25th. brig Hancock, tor Boston. NOT ICE TO MARINERS. Notice is hereby given that a Si*ar Buoy lias been Placed to mark Broad Cove Ro k, entrance to Port land liarbor, Me, until further notice. By order of the Lighthouse Board, JOHN POPE, L. H. Inspector, First District. Portland, Me, Feb. 27, 1807. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Ar 25th toft, ship Ocean Ex press, Watson, New York. NEW ORLEANS—Ar 19th, sch Massachusetts, Buck, Boston. Ar ?3d, barque Chimborazo. Newlnll. Boston. CW 23d. barques Neversink, Weeks. Liverpool, with 2 10 bales cotton; Jonathan Chase, Chase, do, 1900 hales. Towed to sea 20th, barques A blue Faanklin, aud Arlington. MOBILE—Ar 2lst. barque Eva II F'lak, Emery, Cleofuegos, (and cld ibr Havana ) CHARLESTON—Ar 25th, ship Southern Ri Jits, Ross, Liveipool. Sid 2Jd, brig A F I. arm bee. for Sagua. WILMINGTON. NO—Ar 23d, brig Altavela. Reed, Mayaguez; sebs Jas Brophy, Packard, and F'lying Scud. Mitchell. Baltimore. Clu 23d. sell Antelope, Chadwick, Wilmington. FORTRESS MONROE-Ar 23d. sch Seguin, Call, from Portland for Rappahannock River. BALTIMORE—Ar s2d, barque Pleiades, Bradley, Londonderry. Ar 23d, sch Abbio Pitman. Burster, Portland. Ar 2Itb, brig Jennie Achorn. Ackom, Savannah; sell* John Boynton, Reed, Portland ; F A Ua lev, Shen ian, Boston; Wm Arthur, Andrews, New Bed ford; Hampden belle. Hart. Bristol, UI; Hortensia, Patterson, Winterport; Chas A 3 ones, Goodspeed. u* xui. orchard. rortUma. Ar 25th, sch Lookout, Freeman, Portland; Aman da Powers, Bullock, Fail River. Cld 25th, sch A M Bird, Merrill, Charleston. Sid. brig C C Colson, tor Cardenas. PHILADELPHIA— Ar25th, barque Union. Mer rill, New York. NEW VOKK—Ar 25th, barque John Griilln.Chase. K ue vitas. Ar 25th, brier Isola, West, Galveston; ach Mattie E Taber, Morris, Charleston. Cld 26th, barque Fa me, Marshmun, Liverpool; brigs Skylark. Loring, Sagua; Lydia J1 Ccle, Samp son, Sr dago; schs Hamburg, Sprague, Nuevitas H S Boynton, Stubbs, Gloucester. NE\V LONDON-Ar -4;l., *eh I.o.Uiel, iraateU, Ellzaliethoort lor Providence. PROVIDENCE—Ar 26th. sob Zicovj, Heath, from Ehzab thport. NEW BEDFORD—S1J 20th, sell S R Jainesou, Jameson, New York. HOLMES’ HOLE -Ar 25tli, s bs Clara Bell, Aiues bnry, from Wilmington, NC, for Boston; Ada Am. s. Marston, Baltimore tor do; George Peering, Wil lard, do tor Portland; White Sea, Jones, Newcastle, Del. for Kittery, Me. Sid, schs Nellie C Paine, Mary S Lunt, S E Fabens, Persia L Smith, Ada Ames, Georgie Leering, Beni S Wrght. In port, barque Eliza A Cochrane; brig Amos M Roberts, Anna D Torrey; schs Clara Bell. Carr e A Clark, White Sea, and others. BOSTON—Ar 26tli, sen John H French, Burgess Galveston. Ar27th. barque Rebecca Goddard, Man son, from Smvrna; brig Nigretta, Stowers, Cardenas ; schs G W Hawley, Allen, James River; Angeline, Fitz get aid, Camden. Cld 27th, barques J H lira, (Br) Faiker, Portland, to load tor London; Tejuca, Herriman, Matanzas; brig E H Kennedy, Geyor, Havana; sclia Jane Ein son, Irving, Savannah; Express, Brown, Philadel phia. GLOUCESTER—Ar 25th, schs Charter Oak, Allen, Plymouth lor Wisca set; Black Warrior, Leathers, Boston for Portland: LooOh«x>, Dei by, do lor Bel fast ; TC Bartlett, Groves, irom do lor Bath; Ocean Romp, Fowler, do Pa Westport. FOREIGN PORTS. At Yokohjiina Dec 15, hr.g Lubra, Hatch, tor Foo chow ; ami others. At Whampoa Dec 31, Br ship Portland, Peters, tor New York. At Hon? Kong Ut ult, ships Sea Serpent, Winsur, tor New York, at <12pr ton, currency, Ellen South ard, llowe, and Tennyson, Graves, un«. At Genoa tfth inst, t rig A (J Titcomb, Titcomb, disg. At Fayal 28th nit, brig J M W is well, Leckle, for New Bedford 8 day*. At St John, 1 U. btli inst, sch Sylvan, Blanchard, trom Savannah, wtg. Ar at Ki eston. J, prev to 27th ult, brig S Strout. Wallace, Wilmington, NC. At Trinidad 15th ult,brig Emily Fisher, Shackford; Omaha. Toothaker, and Al Welsh, St row bridge, ldg; EH fetich. Hopkins, dig; Cuba, Jen kin , seeking; seb B C Scribner, Burgess, do. Sid prev to Uih, barque U D Stover, Pierce, lor New York. Ar at Grand Turk 22d, sell S H Merrill, Rowe, fin Boston, (and sailed 25th for Cuba.) [Per steamer Peruvian, at this port.l * Ar at Liverpool 12th, Walter, Libby, Galveston. Put back 12th, Helen Cliuton, Sprague, tor New Orl aus. Sid 12 th. Cow per, Sparrow, Boston, Nonimro I. Lowe. Philadelphia. C'ld 12th, Magna Charta, Harligan, Baltimore; PC Merriman. Merriman, Buenos A vies via Cardiff. In the river lJtli, Wapella, Orr, lor Savannah; Missouri, Edwards, tor Charleston. Entont 12tb, National Eagle, Ctnilier, Boston; NA Farnsworth, Thorndike, Philadelphia; Lizzie Moses, Cox, lor do; Nova Scotian, (ss) Wyl.e, for Portland. Ar at Loudon 13th, Charlotte Geddie, McKenzie. Portland. Ar at Deal 12th, Warrior, Davis, trom London for Philadelphia. Off the Skerries lltli, 6 am, Ellen Hood, Pennell, from Liverpool lor New York. OIF the North Foreland 12th, Wm Tapecott, Bell, from London tor New York. Sid fra Newport llth, Theobold. Theobold, for Bal timore. Ar at Geestemunde, 8th inst, Advance, Crosby, Philadelphia. Sid ftu Havre 10th. Emma, Sweet. New York. Arat Valencia 4th, Harry Bluff', Oliver, Callao; Geo Washington, Haines, do. Sid fiu Penang Jan 7, Ceylon, lor New York. Ski un Newcastle, NSW. Nov 27th, Gem ot the Oc an. Pr tchard. Hong Kong; Dec 4, Valette, Mer ritt, San Francisco. SPOKEN. Dec 6, lat 37 S, Ion 25 E, ship Auna Kimball, fiom New York for China. Dec - , off Berio Island, slip Endeavor, Doane, 124 days from New York lor Shonghnc, FIGS! FIOS i l Cheap, Cheap ! A 9 ll>. Drum For $1.00! everybody buys THEM I Children Cry for Them! Don't let them when you can buy a Olb. Drum for $1.00 - AT - AI FRUIT STORE, Ho 11 CxcehangSt. F«b2S-dUr V» • 1 ■- . 1• ^ • -- — M M AUVtinUDIHSir*' Bargain*! Bargains ! BARGAINS! BOOTS \Yd SHOES W. C. MONTGOMERY, IVo. 4 Casco St. Men’s Calf peg’d tap sole Boots, $4.00 to $5 50 “ •* Sew’d Boots, 1,50 to 0 00 “ Kip peg tap sola, heavy, 4,5o * ♦* Heavy Shoes and Brogans, 1,25 to 200 Ladies' CVf sew'd double sole Balmo rals, 1,50 to 2,00 Ladles’ Calf sew’d double sob Polish Balmorals, 4 2.00 to 3,00 Ladies’ Calf sew’d double solo Polish Button,44 New York make,” 3,0o to 4,00 Ladies’ Leather • eg’d Balmorals, 1,25 to 2,00 “ Serge double sole Folia.» But ton, "New York make.” 3,50 to 4,00 L*«lies’ Serge double solo Polish Balmo rals, « New Yo k make,’’ 2.50 to 3,00 Ladies’ Serge double sole Congress •* 1,50 to 2,00 Ladies' “ Congress, (tor bonne weer or for rubber) 1,25 Men’s Rubber Overs, ,76 •l “ Arctiee, 1st Rtiality, 2,75 “ R •« 2d •• 2,<H» « a .< 3d ** Ijg The above kinds and prices are but a sample of the whole Stock. I A complete assortment of Misses and Children’s Goods of the above description at correspondingly low prices. The Goods ottered at till# Establishment are not Auction Goods, but are in.m the Fibst Manufac tory in the Country. We warrant them all, and guarantee perfect sail*‘art Ion. Wo offer them at tne*e prices in hopes thereby to build up a substan tial trade. 1 bo public are respectfully solicited to call and judge for themselves. H. €. 3IOMTGO.TIKRY, 4 Casco Street, 2 Doors from Congress. | lebJ* d3t then cod 1 w Copartnership' Notice. rTIHK undersigned having formed a Copartnership X under the firm name of J. W. STOCKWELL & CO., Will carry on the manufacture and nlo ol HYDRAULIC CEMENT PIPE, la calibre from 3 la 14 loch.-., FOK DRAINS, SEWERS, STENCH-TRAPS,MILL FLUMES, CHIMNEYS, WELLS, HOT Mid COLD AIK FLUES, Sic., —AT TH<5 — Portland Cement Pipe Works, 103 Dan forth Street, PORTLAND, ME. These Pipes are altogether ahead of those made of brick, because they are smoother, more dura ble, easily laid, and cheaper. They cost fo»s tlmn halt as much as lead or iron, and do not rust or corrode in any length ut lime, but will deliver water any distance, os pure and sweet an when it leaves the fountain s head. They are used in New York City, Albany, Brook lyn, Hartford, .Springfield, and inany other cities, towns and villages. The W estern K. Connecticut River, Rockftile, and Hartford & Springfield Railroads use them for cu verts, »£c. Justin Sack eft, Superintendent of Streets, Spring field, Mass.; Ml ton A. Clyde, R. K. Contractor; Ed win chase, Civil Engineer. Holyoke, Mass. , l>an si Harris, Esq., Pres. Conn. R. R.; Saal Bowles, Esq., Smith 4&. Wesson, Wasson & Co., Jessup & Lafiin, Paper Manufacturers, WesttiuUl, Mass., among ma' ny other*,can tell ol its merits. Engineers, Architects, Manufacture!* and Busi ness men who have used or seen this Pipe, adopt It lor they KNOW it Isa GOOD THING. Samples can be -cen at II AN NON «\ DAWN, 54 1-4 Uniou sirrH, Portland, Me., our au thorized Agents. Orders lelt ihere or at the Factory will receive prompt attention. J. W. STOCKWELL, CALVIN STOCKWELL. teb28 dtf Office of Collector of Internal Rev enue, Xo. 22 Exchange Street, Fir.I Collrrtiuu Dulricl af Stale of Malar. Portlant., Fcb’y 28,1887. THE Ben»lutinn of Congress granting a tempo rarv suspension of' tli< c >11 eiion of certain In ternal Revenue tuxes assessed against sufferers by the tireof July 4, 1866, provides that such suspension •hall not be continued alter 4th March, 1867. As a penalty ot ten per cent, will accrue on all tax es remaining unpaid after that date, it will will bo well for tax-payers to settle their bill without further delay as the ten per cent, penalty will be exacted. Feb28-dlw SMITH A LOVETT, Manuiitciurers of Ilyatt’s Patent Sidewalk Lii»ht, Iron Front* for Bnltilinga, Irau Daon and VhuIih, Iran 'kalian, lioi.ting Mirkinn, and Kuald.r.’ Iron M ark •ia iaa-rullT. 57 Devonshire- Street, Boston. AMMI SMITH, Il'b'.'HdSm* JOSEPH LOVETT. Beef, Pork and Hams! l_O0 BEEF*’ JullN BIGBV EX. MESS *00 BBLS. North* rn Clear and Ex. Clear Pork. H HHDS. Choice City Cured Hams, For sa.e by 28—d3w RICHER <t CO, rr O EET ! A SPACIOUS Chamber, suitable for a Wholesale Boot Store or some manufacturing business, over the store occupied by Samuel Waterhouse A Co., No. 105 Pore Street. Enquire of NAlftl. WATBRUOriK, febi«d3w on the premises. Mrs. Cobiu’s Teething Syrup IS found to he an InfulHiiMi specific for all the Stomach and Bowel difficulties to which teething Childi tn are subject, aa well as for iheir nervous ir ritabiUty. It is agreeable in flavor, and free from the slightest frace of Injurious qualities, which eta uot bo said of many other preparations before the public. Put ur» In large bottles at tt centa, and sold Ss C CROSMAN & CO., M. 8. WHITTIER, II. T. CU HMIN'OSACO. feb*8dlw A Situation Wanted. A lfOUNO MAN ah* has liad several years ex lericiice as a book-keeper and accountant, would like to obtain a situation. Satisfactory recom mendation furnished. A idress “G. W. B." Portland Post Office. f!28dlw* BOW DO IN COLLEGE. mHE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. The 47th An X nual Course ol Lectures in the Medical School of Maine will commence Feb. iflst, and continue Iti weeks. FACULTY of instruction. Samuel Harris. D. D., Resident ol the College. «L S. Tenney, L. L. D., Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence. I. T. Dana, M. D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Mcuicine. W. C. Robinson, M. D., Professor ol Materia Medic a nnd Therapeutics. C. L. F’ord, M. 1>., Professor of Ana'oiny and Physiology. C. F. Bitatkett, M. D., Professor of Chemistry and Pharmacy. y*'L Greene, M. D., Professor of Surgery. T. H. Jewett. M. D., Professor ot obstetrics and Diseases oi Women and Children. H. H. Sbavey, M. D., Demonstrator In dmato my. fry Circulars eonta dung tull Information will be torwarded on application to the Secretary. C. F. BRACKETT, M. U.Sec’v. Brunswick, Jan 1.1SU7, jat9T.T,a8tlllMarl For No\f Orleans. »!>fundid schooner MARCUS *3 HUNTER having part of her cargo en ■■fed. will MU Saturday next. Nor ftefci t ot paanago apply to' — Tt)SKS™nT< kV:rs(»X4S«S. lt-bf7 dJt IU3 Commercial Street. For MillbridKc and Cherry Held. WtlOoUEB “ESSfcx,” capt HopKIN*, will receive Praitht, :m above, THIS DAY. Neb*y Tilll, 180". SgfFor furl her information inquire of MOSS A VT1IIIHV IST, F.b 27—tl-’t* No. 1" Comm.rclal Street Clove Anodyne. 11HAT remarkable specific lor Toothache and Its ' associated aourulgtes, prepared by us only, can u.iw Is.- ilirnisln-d lo consumers or to the trade In qu intitics to suit, at our establishment, :14H COMlUeRU MTRKKT, lobfUddt 3. It. LUNT A CO. Portland M. Fire Insurance COMPANY’S OFFICE In removed to Storo of GroenuU|»h & Morte, No. 20 Hiiyutarket Square. fel»27dlw _ __ U. S. Marshal's Notice. United Statrs or AnaicA,I District or Mainr, h. r. | F HSU A NT to a Monition from the Hon. Hdward fox, Judge or the United States District Court within and lor the District o( Maine, I hereby give public notice that the following Libel has been tiled In said Court, viz: A Libel against the Schooner “Auc* T " her tackle, ut'.vkei. amlECRsiTCBE, and the cau oo or LrMBKR timf iatten on board said schooner, ill behali ofWilllam P. Treble and others in a cause of Salvage civil and maritime, as Is more particularly set forth in t lie said Libel, that a hear ing and trial w ill be liud thereon at Portiond In said District, on the Pint Tuemteeg of tlarcb next, of eleven o’clock in Ihe jOrenoon, when and where any persons inte csted therein, may appear and show caase, 11 any can be shown, whcrelore the same should not be decreed liable to sniil claim for salvage Dated at Portland this twenty-aeveuth dav oi February, A. D., 18G7. ' u‘ F. A QUIN BY. Deputy U. 8. Miushal Dlst. ol Mu na Feb JT-dtd