Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, March 8, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated March 8, 1867 Page 2
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T I I [•: 1J H ESS. Friday Morning, March 8. 1867. Mennlur Fnwudru nud the Commilieeii. A special dispatch from Washington, states that in the Republican Senatorial caucus, Mr Fessenden positively declinod serving again as chairman of the Finance Committee, or even of the new committee on appropriations. I|< finds that the arduous labors of the last years have materially injured his hea > thinks that his loug services at the ea 01 most important committee in Congress in i el him now to a somewhat easier post on e will be chairman of tl.e committee on Public Buildings, and hold a subordinate position on some other committees. It is said Mr. Morrill of this State will be chairman of the committee on appropriations, that Mr. Sherman will take Mr. Fessenden’s I old place on the liuauce committee, while Messrs. Sumner, Wilson, Trumbull and Grimes will remain at the head of the committees on foreign relations, military, judiciary and naval ail-airs respectively. Mr. Harlan, it is suppos ed, will .ake Mr. Wade’s place on the territori al committee. Portland and Ogdcnsburg ICailroad. XV e are permitted to quote the lollowiug ex tracts from a let ter received in this city from a gentleman of high character residing in Con way, N. H.: X am familiar with the country from Conway through Albany via Swilt River to the height of land in Woodstock, and I have no hesita tion in saying that a railroad over this route can be built witli much less expense than over any other route through the White Mountain range. 1 do not think llie grade oyer this route will much exceed 50 feet to the mile. * * * Conway is about 40 miles distant from five railroad depots, to wit; Gorham, hi. H., on the north. Paris, Me.,northeast, Uuionville, south, Meridith, west, and Gorham, Me., on the east 'The n itural market of the whole cotiutry of which Conway is the centre, is Portland. For the last twenty years the subject of a railroad for the accommodation of this section of the country has been agitated. The war postpon ed it for a time. It is now renewed and will be continued until we have a railroad. Our inter ests are conuected witti Portland, because it is our nearest seaport, li Portland must have a railroad for the benefit of its Western trade, will it not be well for lior to select a route that will forever connect her interests with this sec tion qi the country, especially as it is undoubt edly the cheapest and nearest route to Ogdeus b nigh 7 The projet of extending the Great Falls and Conway road to Conway is not given up, hut if accomplished it will, after all, lie of little con sequeuce in comparison with a road to connect your city with Ogdeusburgli through this country. The former would be only a branch road while the latter would he a thoroughfare for the trade of the great West, sweeping through at the same time a country oi 40 miles in diameter now destitute of railroad facilities. The Impeachment Queolion. In the Republican caucus of the mcmliArs of the House, Wednesday evening, the question of impeachment was brought up, and Gens. Butler, Logan and others advocated referring it to a select committee ot thirteen. After con siderable discussion the proposition for a spec ial committee was voted down by a large ma jority, so the investigation will continue to he pushed by the Judiciary Committee. During the discussion a sharp encounter of words oc curred between Messrs. Butler of Mass., and Bingham of Ohio. Mr. Stevens of Pa. offered a resolution that when Congress adjourn it be to the 8th of May. Mr. Wilson of Iowa, moved to amend by sub stituting,the 20tli of October. We quote from “Perlcy’s” account: Mr. Wilson in supporting his resolution, re marked that the investigation was one of great gravity und labor, and that the question of pre senting articles of imjieachment should not be passed upon in the House until all the States entitled to representation here be present in the House, and three of them would be absent in May. Mr. Shellabarger said he appreciated the great gravity of the point raised by Mr. Wil son in regard to the absence, but it weighed less on his mind, inasmueh as the Senate, which was the body to try, was entirely full, and it did not make so much difference about House, which was merely the presenting body. air. Blaine asked Mr. Shellabarger how it would l>o if the House should present articles of impeachment by a majority smaller than ' the number of members to which the absent States a re entitled? Mr. Blaine further called attention to the fact that these States were ab sent by the fault of Congress, for Congress had changed the time ot its meeting and had failed to order new elections in those States, and the States were so situated that they could uot do it. Mr. Bout-well spoke very earnestly against adjournment till October. The question of impeachment was one disturbing the country, and it should be settled as soon as it colild be done with propriety and decency, whichever way it might result. Gen. Butler said: From the motion of Mr. Williams it was quite evident that the ques tion of impeachment should net he. referred to a n ne was Chairman, lor to postpone so long was to abandon. Mr. Bingham replied to Gen. Butler lor what he considered his arrogance and pre sumption in attempting to dictate to an inde pendent body of his peers on a grave question like this. Mr. Wilson’s resolution on a call by yeas and nays, was defeated, .17 yeas to 80 nays. Mr. Stevens’s resolution was then adopted. Mr. Allison of Iowa then offered a resolu tion declaring that the 40th Congress should not adjourn lor more than three days, until the question of impeachment was disposed of, but the caucus rejected this. Mr. Pomeroy oi New York then moved that Congress adjourn on Monday next, till May 8tli, and this was carried on a call of yeas and nays, by 57 to 54, and the caucus then adjourn ed. The Bankrupt Law. By the law passed, jurisdiction in bankrupt cy is given to the several United States Dis trict Courts with the United States Circuit Courts acting in a supervisory capacity as Courts of Equity, and Judges of the District Courts will Ik- assisted by Registers in Bank ruptcy, whose powers are limited, and provi sion is made for reference of disputed ques tious to the District Court Judges, and for ap peals from the District Court to the Circuit Courts, and from the latter, in eases where the matter in dispute shall exceed two thousand dollars, to the U. S. Supreme Court. mere are two kinds 01 bankruptcy, volunta ry and involuntary. In the former any person residing within the U. H. jurisdiction, owing over 8300, and finding himself insolvent, may apply by petition to the Judge of the District in which he has resided for the six months pro ceeding the date ofthe petition, or for the long est period during such six months, aud shall thereupon he declared a bankrupt. The credi tors having beenpro|>erly notified by the court, can appoint one or more asiguees of the estate of the debtor, the choice to he made by the greater part in value aud iu number ofthe creditors who have proved their debts, or, in case of failure to agree, then by tlie district Judge, or, where their are no opposing creditors, by the .Register. The whole affairs of the bank rupt pass into the bauds of tlie assignees, who have full powers granted them necessary for collection of all debts and the final adjustment and closing up of the estate; aud wlieie delay is likely to occur from litigation iu the final distribution of the assets, the court is empow ered to direct their teuiporay Investment. The bankrupt is liable at all times to be called up for examination on oath upon matters relating to the disposal or condition of his property or business transactions, and for good cause his wife may in like manner lie compelled to at tend as a witness in the case. In the distribution of the bankrupt’s estate dividends are to he paid as agreed upon by a majority iu value of the creditors, from time to time, at three months’ intervals, but the fol lowing claims are first to be paid iu full: First the fees costs and expenses under the act; see! ond, debts, taxes and assessments due to t'jn L. fc.; third. State debts, taxes, aud ass ess meats; fourth wages to any operative, cle A or house servant to an amount not exeeedi neW) for labor performed within six mouths Reced ing the bankruptcy; nuu, debtsdueto anv uer sons who are or may be entitled in ^ 1 by the laws of the United States. l^i.e Y'|UU* tary bankrupt is entitled to liis discharaen ~ tided no fraud is proved against him, at anv time from sixty days to one year after adiudica tion of bankruptcy; hut the proof or discovery of any fraud or concealment, deprives him of the right to discharge. No person who has onoe received his discharge is to be entitled again to become a voluntary bankrupt, unless his estate is sufficient to pay seventy per cent, ofhis debts, or unless three-fourths of his cred itors assent iu writing to his bankruptcy. Pref erences and fraudulent conveyances are de clared void by the act, and suitable provisions are made for the voluntary bankruptcy ol part nershin-and corporations. auo exemptions are as follows: fiurifntCartT ?ou*eliold and kitchen furniture, and as the of such bankrupt refersIIpa iu*th fur* d‘ aigimtc ami net apart, having clrciim s tam* ofulc bankriut lY'Y’ rundition a1"^ exceed in value”iffalt'‘?ethernot to *o the wearing apparef of Mich i nn?1 °* } and al hi. who and^lKn.auTui^IIPiL”^"*81 equipments of any person who U or wELl““* , in the militia or In the service of th«^rrb??n,a8',ldler and such other proiwrlya . j£?w|.Umtasl ;states; be exempted from ntuiAment or .rfzunTojY1’ "kail execution by the aws ofthe United state. *"Ty an other property, not included In the lonYl™"'1 such tions, as is exempted from levy and sale mSS cx,'r tion or otlicr process or order of court hv*o?niexe' " the Sta e iu which the bankrupt has hi. domain "* the tiineoi the commencement ofthe proceed?,, Jl at bankruptcy to an amount nut execedine th-o »ii. i ,n, hy such Suite exomption law. in three in Sic year 16^ Acts of voluntary bankruptcy under the law are classified as follows: Departure or absence from the State where debts are owed, with in ten to defraud creditors; concealment to avoid service of process for the recovery of debt; con cealment of property to avoid seizure or legal process; assignments designed to delay, 5c ff.r ■ or hjDder creditors; arrest and detention eeed*;?,™11« aP’ ,,llder execution lor a debt cx ment fbr°Ke.rundred dollars; actual imprison on contract tor in » civil Mtio." funded sion of judgment! or *??’ co,fiu preference is given fo any cmilm*0* Y wh'ch surety; dishonoring coi! S - enJor8fr or pending and not resuming 0r.SUS‘ teen days. The petition for an S"!/01' '°"r; bankruptcy in sucli cases may come i-atlon or more creditors whose debts reach mum ?nc the petition must be brought within six memth1 after the act of bankruptcy has been comm^ tod. In involuntary bankruptcy the proceed TlffnenalYT 8tringent than in, other eases rect or i iK? uSe^acY seeding 'three y eariY lab°r’ ^°r a term '* Original aud teleleeted. —On first page—“Livens.' vs. Prohibition,” “The Bankrupt Law," “Consistency of Rebel Sympathizers," “British Neutrality,” “Hang ing,” “Women Doctors.” Ou last page—“How strange”—poetry, “Yankee Humor,” “Brilliant Spectacle,” &c. —Eighteen Fenian convicts whose sentences were recently commuted to twenty years im pediment, arrived at Kingston, C. W., by special train from Toronto, and were secured in the penitentiary. Ret. Dr. Bellows is going to Europe with impaired health. — rile Hartford Press suggests as an appro priate name for the new kingdom on the North, Tile Anti-Fenian League.” Henry Ward Beecher says that the reason his sermons continuo to be published in the Independent is that a small surplus has accu mulated in the office of that paper, which he did not think he had a right to control. —Dr. .T. J. Craven, author of the “Prison Life of Jeff. Davis” lias been rejected by the Sen ate as postmaster at Newark, N. .T. A man named Johnson appointed him. —Ou the 4th ol July next a new star will be added to the liationul flag, representing the new State of Nebraska. —A dentist who was about to extract a tooth trom the mouth of a man who extended his jaws alarmingly distant from each other, told him not to open them aDy wider, as 10 propos ed to stand on the outside to perform the opera tion —The Mobile Advertiser says that any plan of resistauce to Congress which depends uj>on ' the action of the Southern Legislators and peo ple is of no account. ,“The South has no pow er in this revolution. It has fought its light and is ‘played out.’ ” —Gov. Hawley of Connecticut, is the princi pal owner and editor of the Hartford Press. and Senator Anthony of Rhode Island is an owner and one of the editors of the Providence Journal. —At a large New York reception the other evening the flowers used for adornment ol the rooms and for the guests cost over seventeen hundred dollars, by which the general expendi ture of the occasion may be estimated. —The Honolulu Advertiser of Jan. 12, says: “Gentlemen who returned yesterday from the crater represented it as being in a grand state ot excitsment. On the day prior to their arri val, it had overflowed in various places, and the seven lakes were seething and boiling beau tifully. We can’t predict anything very confi dently about the crater, but it aeoms as ifPele was leisurely getting ready for a grand pyro technic display. But where or how or when, we must wait and see.” A hermit haa taken up hia abode in New Mexico, in the Hunco mountains, not far from El Paso. He is an Italian by hirtli, about six ty years of age, speaks many languages, anil is believed by the Mexicans, who visit him, to be endowed with supernatural gifts. He has lived all over the world, and is iu the perfection of healtli and vigor. —When the late Commodore Foote was in Siam he had upon one occasion, the king on board his vessel as a guest. He did not hesi tate in the royal presence to ask a blessing as the guests took their places at the table. “Why, that is just as the missionaries do,” remarked the king, with some surprise. “Yes,” answer ed the heroic sailor, “and I am a missionary, too." —It is currently reported that Sydney How ard Cay, late managing editor of the Tribune, is engaged in gathering materials for tho life of Horace Greeley, a work which his long and close association with his distinguished subject will well qualify him to perform. —The Deseret News announces the depart ure of Brigham Young, jr., for Europe, “to resume the presidency of the missions iu the eastern hemisphere.” —Miss Laura Harris, an American prima donna, well known to our citizens, is creating a sensation in Paris. —Great men direct tha events of time; wise men t ike advantage of them; weak men take advantage of them; weak men are carried along in their current. —Ralph Waldo Emerson's chef cTauvre, The Natural History of the Intellect, is again prom ised by a Boston publishing firm. —Madame Patterson Bonaparte has come back to Baltimore, and threatens to disinherit her grand-sons if they marry American wom en. —The Bangor Democrat republishes a long letter lrom C. C. Burr to Rev. Btuart Robin son, advocating the different origin of negroes and white men. —A Chicago drajnatic writer styles Helen -it esccrn elephantine/^ —The Bangor Democrat thinks the Republi cans of New Hampshire manifest anxiety about the results of their approaching election without cause, and says if the Democrats shall reduce the majority against them lrom 4,COO to 2,500 it will be amply satisfactory, and a sub stantial victory. —Atpresent the New World bents tbe Old in telegraph lines, having 90,000 miles of lines against 00,000 in Europe and 3000 in India. —The celebrated borax lake of California is situated in Lake county. The liorax is found in an almost pure state at the bottom. The mud is lifted up, the borax taken from it and then sent to the works on shore to be refined. A Sacramento paper says there are now some seventy' hands, mostly Chinamen, employed there, and when the roads Improve a little, the number of hands will be greatly increased. —The municipality of Toledo, Spain, has re ceived an autograph letter from Pius IX> thanking that body for the offer of au asylum iu case of flight from Rome. —A new and fatal disease is prevailing among the cattle of Wolfsboro’, N. H. and vicinity. It usually terminates in death in three or four days from the first attack, and the town author ities are taking measures to check its spread by slaughtering the diseased auimals. —A mulatto slave in B razil has carried off a national prize medal for the best works of sculpture, and has also received a paper of manumission. —Au old debt—A man in Ireland has been Owen Duffy 122 years. —The London Saturday Review says: “So long as there are mothers left with daughters to be married, so long will match making con tinue to be pursued; and it must obviously be pursued all the more energetically to keep pace with the growing disinclination of bache lors among the upper and middle classes to face the responsibilities „f married life. —A Paris journal speaks of A. II. Stephens as the Fenir.u head center, formerly vice presi dent oi the southern confederacy. These for eign papers know all about us. —A Mobile paper tells of a destitute German woman who ruffled her baby. She realized #25 by the operation, and the infant fell to an old bao'iielor, who having none of his own, will ad opt it. —A model patent lawyer argued a “cut off’ case before the Supreme Court of Errors at New Haven, the other day. In the course of his argument he confessed that he “addressed the court standing on patent soles, in patent in expressibles. We oat patent food, we drink patent drinks through patent teeth, we wear patented wigs, we dye our hair with patent dyes and die ourselves of patent medicines ami are buried in patent coffins.” —The old Stuyvesant pear tree, at the cor ner of Third avenue and Thirteenth street* planted by Governor Stuyvesant two hundred years ago, has been run against by a wagon and destroyed. A trapped rat—Surrat. He will doubtless find a hole through which to escape. An American journal contains the an nouncement that the late Alexander Smith, at the time of his death, was engaged on a long poem called Leith. —In Geneva it was once desired, in order to test a new method of learning to read, to find a grown-up man who did not know liis letters; but no native of the canton who answered the conditions could be found. —It has been said that he is a philanthropist who makes two spires of grass grow where hut one grew before. Is it not more emphatically true that he is a philanthropist who bring* a smile to the countenance furrowed by care, and causes the sunbeams of joy to penetrate the heart around which secret sorn iw broods? —“Faithful are the wounds of a friend,” said the wise Hebrew king; yet how keen the pain when heart friends misconstrue our deeds, mis interpret our acts, and mistake the inspirations o the tenderest love for deeds of indifference ,f not of absolute disgust. i11~N.uw,J.e”ey ha* a literary curiosity, the or colT ’Ability, nojother State AtT,,tic can Mshed and printed by the coZirtaTnThe’ Stem Prison at Trenton. name of this ,,™® jmtrnal ,s The Sunbeam and ha, for its motto hvory cloud has a silver linin g.” -At Napoleon, Ark., a new Kadicsj paper was issued on a recent Monday, and the fol lowing Tuesday the office was burned down, rhe natives thought it an incendiary sheet, md regard its destruction as a plain case of spontaneous combustion. A printer on the Nationalist;, a radical pa 10r published at Mobile, was ri liused admiss on to a printer’s union because 1 he worked on t loyal paper. Ktutc Items* —A caulker at the Kittcry Navy Yard, named Frederic Willey, a few days since fell from a vessel on which he was at work and re ceived injuries from which he died in a few hours. —We are informed on authority of the high est responsibility, that the Washington letters published iu tho Star, over the signature of “Portland,” are not written by any gentleman of this city, as intimated in yesterday’s Press, but by a gentleman from Kennebec. His signa ture has doubtless misled our correspondent. —Charles M. Kidder broke jail at Farming ton on Saturday night last, hut has been cap tured and returned to his unwelcome quarters.* —Tho Belfast Aye says that in tho town of Knox, on Monday, the Republicans elected the moderator and town clerk, when a ballot was had for first selectman, resultiug in the choice of Charles Elliot, Democrat, by twenty majority. The Republicans alleged that fraud had been used, and succeeded over the bitter opposition of the Democrats in passing a vote to use the check list. At the next ballot the Republicans stood twenty ahead. An inves tigation was then had, when it was found that at the first ballot for selectman, between thir ty and forty more votes were thrown by the Democrats than there were men of that party present at the meeting. The town then repu diated the first ballot for selectman and pro ceeded to elect officers as though it had not been taken. —The Lewiston Journal learns that three men were arrested at Hiram, oil Wednesday, on charge of breaking into the store of J. P. Hubbard & Bro., iu that town last November, and stealing therefrom about $700 iu money. —The Bangor Timet learns that the nomina tion of Geo. V. Bickiuore, as Collector at Frenchman’s Bay, has been rejected by the Senate. —The Belfast Aye says that Mr. Oscar Hill, of Northport, had his house destroyed by fire on tho night of the 27tli. His family barely eBcajied with their lives, losing all their per sonal property. No insurance. —Tho ladies of the Unitarian Society of Augusta received over $1000 at their levee last week. —The Machias Republican says the snow in that vicinity is not deep, but what there is, is so hard as to oblige those who wish to break new roads in the jyoods to cut it up with axes. —Tho dwelling houso owned by Wm. H. Cur tis on North street, Farmingdale, was destroy ed by fire on Thursday, 2Sth ult. The engines from the city were promptly on the spot, but the fire was too far advanced for them to sub duo it. Loss about $1200. Insured in the -Etna for $700.—Gardiner Journal. —Hon. Joseph Farwell was elected Mayor of Rockland, on Monday last, receiving 531 votes against 11 scattering. —iiio Wan liner Journal learns that David Call, son ot Capt. Call, of Farmington, was in stantly killed by the caving in of a bank in a hydraulic claim, where he was working, in For est Home, Amador Co., Cal., on the 17th of Jan. —The Journal says Mr. Clieesemau of Gardi ner has sold all his ice at a profit of only $40,000, and that Mr. Sturgis has refused an offer for his that would give him a clear profit that will pay for all his expense of his farm ($14,000) his ice houses and putting in the ice. The Kenne bec river is a mine of wealth to those who know how to work it. —A letter from Norridgewock published in the Machias Union says: “Judge Tenney is in poor health: coufined to his bouse. His days of activity and usefulness are nearly closed.” —Marriage is becoming a decidedly cool transaction in Aroostook. The Pioneer records one on the ice, the parties remaining comforta bly tucked up with buffalo robes in their sleigh. The Lewiston Journal says Jason Caswell of Greene, aged about 60 years, died very sudden ly last week under the following circumstan ces. Dr. Pierce, of Greene, had prescribed medicine composed of tincture of aconite and colchicum, to be taken in tea-spoon full doses, for Mr. Mower, who had the medicine in his •store on a shelf behind the counter. Mr. Cas well came in on the day of his death, and some conversation ensued about the medicine and the dose prescribed, whereupon Mr. C. went behind the counter, saying he shouldn’t fear to drink from the bottle. Mr. Mower told him not to, and seeing him remove the stopper forbid him. Nevertheless Mr. Caswell tipped the bottle to his mouth and drank two swal lows. Soon after he felt unwell and at once proceeded borne, but died in about one hour. —The Machias Union says Henry Scott, on the 1st inst., killed a white partridge in the woods near that town. —A railroad convention is called to meet in Belfast, on the 23d inst., in the interest of the — ■ ■ t-' —wvuMwuwv *■« Ima zUkVOSlO. John A. Poor and AV. B. S. Moore are adver tised to be present. THE PUBLIC TRIAL OP THE iNTEAM EIRE-PROOF SAFE. REPLY TO THE TREMONT COMPANY’S CARD. There is in the Portland papers oi yesterday morning a “Card” in regard to the public trial of safes in Boston last week. The same card appeared in the Boston papers, and perhaps the reply made to it there will answer for this locality, especially if taken in connection with tie burning of another of his sates just wit nessed in Portland. It is as follows: To the Puulic:—The communication of Messrs. A. Hardy and G. L. L. Damon in some ot the Boston papers rf yesterday morning, in regard to the receut trial of safes on the Back Bay, requires a brief notice, for through jeal ousy they have been led into error in regard to matters of fact. They complain that their safe was placed where Uie lire was hottest, and that the trial was thererore unlair. But they omit to mention the stubborn fact that my lit tle sheet iron tiunk safe, only 16x20 inches in exterior dimensions, stood next to it, precisely in what they style the most “exposed place at the leeward end of the line,” and that every thing in it came out unharmed. The large sates were burned against each other, in the same fire; one was destroyed, the other not. The three smaller safes were burn ed against my little trunk, which stood with them, and, according to these gentlemen’s show ing, was even more exposed than they, and be ing thus, the trial was not unfair for their safes. As to the large safe containing my improve ment. it was not on tire inside, as these writers state. Nothing was touched with fire but the wood that lay against the red hot filling out side oj the. steam protection. Everything with in the safe was perfectly preserved, aud would have beeu if the tire had continued twenty-four hours longer, for not more than one-tenth of tho water had evaporated, and 1 need not state to intelligent readers that the interior of the safe could not have burned while filled with steam. The report of the disinterested committee is eminently deserving public confidence; but if the business men of Boston are not satisfied witli t lis t ia',I lio’d myself in readmes < to test my invenliou at any time in another trial with the Tremont Company’s safes, or any others, on the one condition that the party whose safes are destroyed shall pay the whole expense of the trial. The undignified cant at the close of the com munication, to which no Christian gentleman would descend, deserves no other notice than this: My safes are not sectarian; it theirs are, they will not stand the lire. Burrs S. Sanborn. Boston, March 5,18(17. The Colored Schools in ihc Uixtrirt of Co lumbia. In a recent number of the National Intelli gencer appeared an article in relation to the “Education of the Colored People in the Dis trict, from which we copy the extract below.— As Miss Lord, the teacher referred to, is sup ported in her field of effort by the Portland Society, we have thought it might be of inter est to many of our readers. After remarking that the most complete system of graded col ored schools in Washington is to be found in what is called the “New York Branch School,” which was organized on its present basis in the spring of 18(15, the Intelligencer says: This school was fortunate in being organized on a scale commensurate in some degree to correct ideas as to the essentials of a good graded school. The location of the school in the spacious barrack building on the corner of Fourteenth and M streets gave them a large uuuilicr of scholars and ample quarters for schools. They were also exceedingly fortunate in securing a most discreet gentleman as su p rintendent, Rev. E. A. Newton, who has pur sued his work with unobtrusive fidelity, his management being marked in all" its stages with the highest intelligence and sterling good sense. The teachers were se lected with wisdom, and in Miss Julia A. laird of North Yarmouth, Maine, they secured a teacher for the high school whose ample qualifications for her position leave nothing to lie desired The school consisted originally of some six grades, the highest comprising those who could read smoothly in one of the lower readers, and included arithmetic and geography in a small way; while the largest portion of the scholars were in the alphabet or spelling out words of one or two syllables. The school was so well managed that, with the personal exertions of the teachers with the parents, the children were not only induced to be regular and prompt in attendance, but continued term after term; and there are many now in the high school whom we fa.v in the school nearly two years ago. The grade of studies has been, of course, greatly raised in the high school, so that now those of the second grade—interme diate—are abovo what were at first, required in the high school. , This school was originally started by what was called the Freedmen’s Aid Society, but, merged last year in the Union Commission, is now called the “New York Branch.” They purchased a lot on M. street, between Six teenth and Seventeenth streets, and erected a large scoool-house, divided into eight fine school-rooms, taking possession at the begin mng of the present school term. They have on the lot also two school-houses, each design Apartment, and the schoofis therefore in ten departments or grades. The rooms are full, and altogether accommodate about six hundred scholars. Ptfrtltutd and Vicinity, New Adrcrtiacnimi To-Day. SPECIAL NOTICE COLUMN. Boots and Shoes-T. E. Moseley & Co. AUCTION OOLUMN. Sale ol' Timber Lands lor Bates College. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Miltonian Tableaux—Deertng Hall. NEW ADVERTISEMENT COLUMN. Slate of Maine—Rebuilding of Portland. Furs—Coe & McCallar. Portland Turavereiu—Annual Meeting. Piles and Lumber Wanted. Portland Commandery K. T. Hats and Caps-Coe & McCallar. Boots and Shoes—C. F. Moulton. House and Lot for Sate. Kfligiaus Notices. Youno People’s Prayer Meetino.—A Young People’s Prayer Meeting will be held in the Commit tee Room of Central Church Vestry, tills (Friday) ev ening, at 7J o’clock. AH are cordially invited to at tend. Municipal Court. JUDGE KINGSBURY PRESIDING. Thursday.—John Bradley was adjudged guilty on a search and seizure process, and ordered to pay the usual line. He appealed to the Supreme Judicial Court, July term. James Jordan and John O’Neil, for faster driving in tlio streets titan is allowed by the city ordinance, were lined $5 and costscaeli, which they paid. Trial of Mufes. , A trial of fire-proof safes came off yesterday in Lincoln Park, in this city. There were three safes; one of the Tremont Company’s, Marland’s patent, No. 6; one of Tilton & Mc Farland’s, No. 9; and another of tho same make and size, containing Sanborn's steam im provement, all new safes; and a sheet iron trunk, 16 x 20 inches, also containing Sanborn’s improvement. These were all placed in a row, the two containing the steam apparatus be tween the other two. Palters were placed in each of theso safes and in the trunk, and fires were kindled soon after 6 o’clock in the morning. At 12 o’clock we visited the place and found the fires briskly burning, men being engaged in heaping wood upon them. At that time smoke was issuing from the outside safes, and steam from the centre one; the trunk wo could not see, for it was buried up in live coals to the depth of near a foot. Between two and three o’clock in tho afternoon the fires were raked, and the safes and trunk allowed to cool off. At half past five o’clock in the afternoon tlio trunk and safes were opened in the presence of the committee, and a large concourse of citizens. The trunk was opened first, and the contents, which were in a small tin box, placed inside of the trank, were all safe—not a paper being singed or even smoked, and the tin box bore no marks of fire. The water in the me talic tubes was not exhausted, showing that steam could have been generated for a much longer time. The next one opened was the Marland safe. The papers were all destroyed and tho wood work was all charcoal. Then the Tilton & McFarland safe, without the steam apparatus, was opened, and the moment the inner door was opened a sheet of fire broke out, which burned uutil all the wood work was consum ed. The last one opened was the Tilton & McFar land safe with Sanborn’s apparatus. The pa pers enclosed in the tin box inside were in per fect order, and so were those in the wooden drawer. The fire seemed not to have touched the inside of the safe, and the water in tho tubes was not exhausted. The trial appeared to give satisfaction to all who witnessed it. We presume the commit tee, which was composed of some of our most prominent citizeus, will make a report upon the matter. Mortality or Portland during the Year The whole number of deaths in this city report ed during the year ending February 28th, 1867 was 680; of these there died of Apoplexy 4; Asthma 1; Burned 8; Consumption 169; Congestion of Brain 10; Congestion of Lungs 15; Convulsions8; Cancer 6; Childbirth 10; Casualtyllll; Cholera!; Congestion of Bowels 1; Cholera Infan tum 4:1; Cnolera Morbus 5; Croup 17; Canker 5; Carbuncle 1; Effect of Chloroform 1; Disease ot Liv er 5; Disease of Brain 6; Disease of Heart 19; Dis ease of KHueys 2; Disease of Spine 1: Diphtherias; Dropsy 21; Dropsy on Brain 11; Debility 1; Dyspep sia 2; Drowned 4; Dysentery 13; Diabetis 1; Erysip elas 5; Exposure 1: Typhoid Fever 37; Lung Fever 30; Simttcd Fever 1: Brain Fever 3; BUI: us Fever 1; Scarlet Fever 1; Rheumatic Fever 1; Hemorrhage 2; Xnfautilo25; Inflammation of Bowels 8; Inflam mation of Brain 4; Inflammation of Bladder 1; Jaun dice 1; Mirasmus 1; Murdered 1; Mortification 2; Neuralgia 1; Old Age 33; Paralysis 8; Pleuyisy 5; Pneumonia 1; Poison 1; Pistol Shot 1; Quincy 1; Rupture 1; Scrofula 3; Syphilis 1; Suicide 1; Tumor 5; Teething 8; Vomiting 2; Whooping Cough 12; Worms 1: Unknown 25; Still-born 19.--Tota) 880. Ages.—Under 5 years 234; between 5 and 10, 21; betwcon 10 and 20,44; between 20 and 30,75; be tween 30 and 40. 01; between 40 and 50,55; between 50 and 60,56; between 60 and 70, 41; between 70 and 80, 38; between 80 and 90, 23; between 90 and 100 3; and 1 aged 104; Still-born 19; Unknown 9.—Total 680. Sexes.—Males 313; females 348; Unknown 19.—To tal 680. P,«ljef‘AcUKf#>vjBjd ioaughtbere for intermit ment 66. Louis Buncb, Superintendent of Burials. Appointments and Nominations.—Mr. Geo. G. Stacy, oi Porter, has been appointed State Librarian. Albion H. Bicbnell, of Boston,has been appointed to paint the portrait of Presi dent Lincoln, ordered by the late Legislature. Hon. George B. Barrows, of Fryeburg, has been nominated Commissioner on Industrial School for Girls. George Burnham, of Gilead, has been nominated Agent to expend the ap propriation of $3,000 for building a bridge across Wild river, in the town of Gilead. Hez ekiah Winslow, Esq., of this city, has been nominated Agent to expend the appropriation of $1,000 for the repair of a road leading from Bethel to Umbagog lake, in the town of Graf ton, in the county of Oxford. Farm for Sale.—We call the attention of our readers to the advertisement, in another column, of tho well-known Cushman Home stead. It is anything and everything a man can desire in the shape of a farm or country home. If the old adage, “variety is the spice of life,” be true, certainly this is a rare oppor tunity for any gentleman deficient in “spicy qualities.” Even at this season, one is imme diately impressed with its convenience, beauty and excellence; but a review of it in autumn convinces at once of its high value and sur passing qualities. Never before offered for sale. Snow storms, wind nor rain have so far pre vented large audiences from visiting the fa mous Tableaux of the Apocalypse and Paradis6 Lost. The longer it remains, the more it be comes engrafted in public favor. All classes are attracted by its marvellous’excellence, who with one voice speak in raptures of its beauty and grandeur. The matinee to be given on Saturday will no doubt again draw a full house, and to the ladies unable to attend in the evening, this is a grand opportunity for them. Saturday night being advertised as the last gives all warning of its speedy close. Narrow Escape.—Wedneslay afternoon a runaway horse, attached to a sleigh, was racing through Portland street, and in attempt ing to turn up Hanover street, passed between a staging and a building, on the corner of tho street, tearing dowh a large portion of the staging. On the other part of the staging, which was some thirty feet from the ground, three men were at work, and the spectators who witnessed the scene expected to see them dashed to the earth. But that portion provi dentially stood, the workmen standing thun derstruck at the wreck around them. Select Re adino.—Those who were so fortu nate as to gain admission to the reading given by Miss Isabel J. Prince on Monday evening, at the pleasant rooms of Drs. Kimball & Prince, No. 11 Clapp’s Block, were highly gratified with the entertainment, and trust that the public will at an early day be favored with an opportunity to hear this new star, whose tal ent is second to none in the country. * The Storm. A northeasterly snow storm set in yesterday morning and continued through the day. Several inches of snow havo fallen, and wheels have given place to runners. The weather was cold and blustering. The noon train from Boston was delayed about 45 minutes, and the evening train about two hours and a half. The trains on the Grand Trunk and Eastern roads were on time. Mr. Morse’s Lecture.—The"lecture by Mr Morse, on Natural History, which was to have been delivered last evening, is postponed to next Thursday evening. Bass.—We are indebted to our worthy City Marshal Heald for a mess of the choicest bass we ever tasted. They were taken on the Ken nebec river, beneath the ice. The social gathering of State Street Church and Parish, which was postponed on account of the storm, will occur this (Friday) evening. Refreshments received after 5 o’clock P? M. 1>R. Weight has removed to Boody House, corner of Congress and Chestnut streets. Mch 7-tf —The Gardiner Home Journal has been en larged, dressed in new and beautiful type, and is an admirable paper. Its editor, Mr! Morrill, understands all the ropes in a newspaper of fice that connect with popular success. —We do not envy the taste or the spirit of those who indulge in levity over spectacles of suffering and death, or who seize upon the ex ecution of a criminal to point a coarse and brutal joke, (JoLtt. Gold o)>eued m Sow fuck yMturday, at 135, sold down to 13o 1-8, closing at 134 3 8. The Boston Jonrual says it was sold on time in that city, as low as 130, to the amount of $60, 000, deliverable in $10,000 monthly installments within the next six months. SPECIAL NOTICES. T. E. MOSELEY & CO., Summer St., Boston, invite attention to their choice assortment of Boot*, Shoes, boudoir mid library Slip P®1*8* __ mchSdlt A Cough, A Cold, or | A Sore Throat, Requires immediate attention, AM* SHOULD BE CHECKED. I fallowed to continue, Irrilalion of the CuugM, a per | nut unit Throat Disi aac, or C'oiMuuiplion, is often the result. BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TROCHES HAVING A DIRECT INFLUENCE TO THE FARTS, GIVE IMMEDIATE RELIEF. For Bronchili*, Aollima, Catarrh, Con sumptive and Throat Diflcawi, TROCHES ARE USED WITH ALWAYS GOOD SUCCESS. Stinger* and Public Speaker* will find Troches useful in clearing the voice when taken before Singing or Speaking, aud relieving the throat after an unusual exertion of the voeal organs. The Troches are recommended and prescribed by Physicians, and have had testimonials from eminent men throughout the country. Being an article o true merit, and having proved their efficacy by a test ot 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 the worthless imitations that may be offered, sold kvkkw iikrb

Dec 4—il&wGiu 8N HALL’S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR REN EWER. Is the best article known to preservo the hair. It will positively restore Gray Hair to its Original Color. It keeps the hair from falling out. Jt is the best hair dressing in the world, making lifeless, stiff, brashv hair, healthy, soil and glossy. Price $1. For sale by all druggists. R. P. HALL & CO., Nashua, N. H., Proprietors. mar2d«&wlw s n Mains’ Pure Elderberry and Cur rent Wines. So highly recommended by Physicians, may be found at wholesale at the drug stores of W.VV Whip ple & Co., H. H. Hay, W. F. Phillips & Co., E. L. Stanwoo<! and «T. \V. Perkins & Co. jan!2sNdly Why Sufl'cr lroin Sores? When, by the use of the ARNICA OINTMENT, you can be easily cured. Jt has relieved thousands from Bums, Scalds, Chapped Hands, Sprains, Cuts, Wounds, and every Complaint of the Skin. Try it, for it costs but 25 cents. Be sure to ask for ^ Hale’s Arnica Ointment, For sale by all druggists, or send your address and 35 cents to O. P. SEYMOUR & CO., Boston, Mass., and receive a box by return mail. feb2Gd2m h n J) Jt. S. S. FITCH’S “Family Physician,” Seventy-six pages : price 25 cents. Sent to any ad dress. No money required until the book is received, read, and fully approved. It is a perfect guide to the sick or indisposed. Address Dlt. S. S. FITCH, 25 Tremont Street, Boston. ss Jau29dly REMOVAL. DBS. CHADWICK & FOGG have removed tor 301 1-2 CONGREN1 STREET, BROWN’S NEW BLOCK, over the store of Messrs. Lowell & Senter. Oftire Hours—10 to 12 A. M., and 3 to 5 P. M. Dr. Chadwick’s residence 1G8 Cumberland street. Dr. Fogg’s residence 28 High street. |^f"Free Clinical consultations will be held on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, from 4 to 5 P. M., for the poor. jan28sNdtf Some Folks Can’t sleep Nights.—We are now prepared to supply Hospitals, Physicians, the trade ana the great public generally, with the stand ard and invaluable remedy, Dodd’s Nervine, which article surpasses all known preparations tor the cure ot all forms of Nervousness. It is rapidly superceding every preparation of opium—the well-known result ot which is to produce costiveness and other serious difficulties; it allays irritation, restlessness and spasms, and induces regular action of the bowel and secre tive organs. No preparation for Nervous Diseases ever sold so readily, or met with such universal approval. For Sleeplessness, Loss of Energy, Peculiar Female Weaknesses and Irregularities, and all the tearful mental and bodily symptoms that follow in the train •of nervous diseases, Dodd’s Nervine is the best reme dy known to science. Sold by all druggists. Price $1. Geo. C. Goodwin A Co., apgllsnlyd&w n Wholesale Agents, Boston. Long Hought For l Come at Last! Mains’ Elder Berry Wine. Wo take uleasure in announcing that the above named article may be found for sale by all City Druggists and first class Country Grocers. As a Medicine Mains’ Wine is invaluable, being among the best, if not the liest, remedy for colds and pulmonary complaints, as wen ine iitost agrceuble Beverages. Manufactured from the pure ingredient, we can 7iear“i*fy<re( oinmori(VitioVtbe lsYck as a medicine, and to the well, as a beverage. To the days of the aged itaddeth length, To the mighty it addeth strength,” *Tis a balm for the sick, tor the well— Druggists and Grocers buy and sell MAINS’ £LOEKBKRRY WINK nov 27 s N d&wtf Make Your Own Soap I NO I.IITIE NUrENNARV ! By Saving and Using Tour Waste UresBs. Buy ONE BOX OF THE Pennsylvania Salt M’lg. Co’s S_A_3?0]Sr IFIER. (Patents of 1st and 8th Feb., 1859.) CONCENTRATED EYE. It will make 12 pounds excellent bard soap, or 25 gallons of the very best soft soap for only about COcts. Directions on each box. For sale at all Drug and Grocery stores. BEWARE GF COUNTERFEITS. HF*Be particular in asking for Pennsylvania Salt Manufacturing Co’s Saponilier. nol7sNeod& wly ANDERSON & CO’S. HOOP-SKIRT FACTORY! 333 Congress St, above Casco. PS-French, Oerinan and American Corse in from 75 cts to $ 10,00 a pair. Hoop Skirts made to order at one hours notice. Feb 9—rnt d3m risners tjoiigli Drops. This certain and effectual cure tor Coughs and all diseases of the throat and lungs, has been generally known throughout New England for the last sixty years, and is warranted to cure, or the price will be refunded. Prepared by George W. Walling ford, Grandson of the late Dr. Fisher. NASON, SYMONDS & CO., Proprietors, Kenne bunk, Maine. G. C. Goodwin & Co., Boston Agents. Sold by all Druggists, mnrld&n n COLGATE & CO.’S, WINTER SOAP 1 Recommended for CHAPPED HANDS and for general Toilet use during COLD WEATHER. It may be obtained of all Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers. bn feb20d23t N Batchelor’s Hair l>ye. This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world. The only true and perfect Dye—Harmless, Reliable. Instantaneous. No disappointment. No ridi< ulons tints. Natural Black or Brown. Remedies the ill effects of Bail iJt/e*. Invigorates the hair, leaving it noil and beautiful. The genuine is signsd Wil liam A. Batchelor. All others are mere imitations, and should be avoided. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers. Factory 81 Barclay street, New York. Cfir* Beware of n 4‘oumerfeit. November 10. 1800. dlysn FELLOWS OBIGIlVAIi WORM LOZENGES. WE can with confidence point to FELLOW’S WORM LOZENGES as the most per tee f rem edy for those troublesome pests, INTESTINAL WORMS. After years of careful experiment, success has crowned our efi'orts, and we now offer to the world a confection without a single fault, being safe, con venient, effectual and pleasant. No injurious result can occur, let them he used in whatever quantity. Not a particle of calomel enters their comitosition. They may be used without further preparation, and at aiiy time. Children will eagerly devour all you give them, and ask for more. They never fail in ex pelling Worms from their dwelling place, and they will always strengthen the weak and emaciated, even when he is not afflicted with worms. Varions remedies have from time to time, been re commended, such as calomel, oil of worm seed, turp entine, &c., producing dangerous, and somet imes tatill consequences. Afrer much research, study and ex periments, embracing several years, the proprietors of Fellow’s Worm Lozenges, have succeeded in pro ducing this remedy, free from all objections, and posi tively safe, pleasant and effectual. They do not kill the worms, but act by making their dwelling place disagreeable to them. In order to assure consumers of the genuineness of these lozenges, the analysis of Dr. A. A. HAYES, State Assayer, is annexed: “I have analyzed the Worm Lozenges, prepared by Messrs. FELLOWS & CO., and find that they are free from mercury, and other metallic or mineral inai ter. These lozenges are skilfully compounded, pleas ant, to the taste, safe, yet Bure and effective in their action. Respectfully, A. A. HAYES, M. D. Assay er to the State of Mass. Price 95 cents per Box; Five for $1, GEO. W. SWETT, Proprietor of the New England Botanic Depot, 106 Hanover Street., Boston Mass., Sole Agent for the United States, to w hom all or ders should be addressed. W. W. WHIPPLE & CO. 21 Market Square Wholesale and Retail Agents. tP“Sold by dealers in Medicines everywhere, oct5-deow6msN n MINERAL LATHS AT HOME. Dl'BPBPNIA cured KIIEURATUOI CURED ERUPTIONS on lh<» PACK UURKO NCKOFUI.A CURED BV TREATMENT WITH MINERAL WATERS. Do away with all your various and often perui cions drugs aud quack medicines, and use a Jew baths prepared with “STJIUMATIC SALTS!” These SALTS are made from the concentrated Liquors of the Miueral Well oftbe Penu’a Salt Man ia, tilling Co., in Pittsburg, and are packed In air tight boxes. One always suificient for a bath. Di rections are attached. INTERNALLY USE “Strumatic Mineral Waters?” In bottles of one and a half pints. One sufficient for a day’s use. ISjHrtoM by Druggists generally. Merrill Bros, No. 21J5 State st.. Boston; Ravnclds, Pratt Sl Co, No, 106 Fulton st., New York, Wholesale Agents, uo20sneod&wiy SPECIAL NOTICES. For Cough*? Cold* aud Counuaipiiou, Try the old and well known VEGETABLE Pl?L.TIOiVAKY BAlifSAJn?approved and used by our oldest and most celebrated Physicians for forty years past. fJet the genuine. HEED, CUTLER & CO., Druggists, dec24sxd&w6m Boston, Proprietors. Warren’s C'ousrh Balsam. The best Remedy ever compounded for Cold*? Cough*, Catarrh aud CouHiiuiptiou, aud all diseases of ilie Throat and Lungs, W“For sale by all Druggists. Manufactured by B. F BBADBITRV, octl5d&wsxGm Druggist, Bangor. MARRIED. In York, Penn., March 5, in St.John’s Church, i : .V'1 ' Thomson, J. Adams Coombs, ol lViw domham.Me., ami Miss Bell Gallagher, daughter of the late John Gallagher, Esq., ol this place. [Augusta and Bronswich papers please copv.l JrMr'Ti Kf’>- »• Geo. F. Illtchmgs,of Portland, and Miss Aderlina M. Hagerty, cf Boat n. hi id'sheld^i1"..!!. by Bev. P. B. Wilcox. Albion 1 t and Miss Ellen M. Slmdd, both ol O. '"' “-' I. m. by Bev. P. B. W lcnx, Holmer Thomaa and Mrs. Mary Tracy, both of Durham. Wil l ■’.! i ’ti1 el,i.. 2 ’| J° in 11 Merriiuan. of ISruns witk aud Mrs. Lmeltne A. Marston, of liath. Cvocter° W C I’ MatC 1 5> Jam('s Jones and Clara M. _DIED. In Bath. March 6, Mr. Thomis C. Campbell, aged 51) years; same day, \ irgil I >. p„ only child ol Har vey W . and Buev W. Beach, aged 1_' years Ar 5th. brig Mary C ltosevelt, Earnsworih, Cardc nas 21st ult mr Portland. (u Rock lan f. Feb. 26, Mrs. Lucy, relict ot the late Barnabas Hawes, aged 80 years. In Thomaston, Feb. 1, Wm. K. Stevens, aged 70 years; 19lb, Mr. Jos. B. Williams, aj»ed 56 years. In Thomaston, Feb. 14, Mrs. Evelina II., wife ot West Tobey. aged —. in Kkowlieguu, Feb. 22, Hon. David White, late Judge of Probate, aged 72 years. DEPARTURE OF OCEA.V STEAMERS NAME NO M VO! DATE. Peruvian.Pori land ... Liverpool... March 9 Moro Castle.New York. .Havana.March 9 Louisiana.New York..Liverpool...March 9 Manhattan.New York..Liverpool... March 9 City o! Antwerp. ..New York.. Liverpool...March 9 Celia..New York. .London.March 9 Pereire.New York.. Havre.March 9 San Francisco.New York. .Nicaragua..March 9 Heutschland.New York. .Bremen_March 9 Henry Chauncey. New York. .Aspinwall.. March 11 Asia..Boston.Liverpool...March 13 Nova Scotian.Portland...Liverpool.. .March li; Cityot Boston_New York..Liverpool...March 19 Teutonia.New York. .Hamburg .. March 19 Eagle.New York..Havana.March 19 '■ 1 1 .. .I.;. v.!i Miniature Almamic.March 8* Sun ri-es. G.‘?5 Sun sets.5.58 Moon sets. 8 40 I'M High water.12,45 PM MAR INK NEWS PORT OP PORTLAND. Thuradny* March 7, ARRIVED. Ship Draupner, (Norwegian) Efnertscn, Boston, to load for London. Sell G D King, Clutch ford, Calais. Sch Light ol Home. Greenliel, Boothbay. Sell Young Sultan, Barter, Boothbay. Sell Americas, Vcrrill, Rockland for New York. Sch Sea Queen, Guptill, Rockland for Boston. CLEARED. Brig Eudorus, Haskell. Trinidad—Hophni Eaton, and .1 11 Pcrley. Sch llattie Ko..-s, Geo L Ulrick, Matanzas—Isaac Emery. One quarter of srhr Hattie Ross, of Portland, 18.1 tons, built in 1858. has* been sold to Capt George L Ulrick, at the rale of $10,000. Seh Henrietta, ot Yarmouth, 100 tons,and about 19 years old, has been sold to Capt. Lewis Creamer, of St George, for $I6C0 cash. From Branch Office Western Union Telegraph. BOSTON, March 7. Barque Sicillian, Irom Messi na Dee 29 for Boston, is ashore on Chelsea Beach, in a bad position. NOT ICE TO MARINERS. Notice is hereby given that on and after March 10, 1867, the Upjier anil Lower Cedar Points Light Ships will resume their stations on the Potomac River, Virginia. By order ol the Lighthouse Board: W. B. SHUBRICR, Chairman. Treasury Department, Office L. H. Board, Washington City, March 1, 1867. DISASTERS. Barque Charles Devens, from San Francisco lor Humboldt, put back 6th int tor repa rs, having ship ped a heavy sea, which started the vessel to leaking, stove cabin, plank shear, Ac. Barque International, from Fernandina, which put into Antigua Jan 24 in oistress, has been condemned and wa • to b ■ sold 12th ult. Brig J M Wiswell, at New’ Bedford from Fayal, hail vervy heavy weather and started cargo between decks. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FltANCfSCO—Ar 6th inst, ship Winged Ar row, Chase, New i'ork. NEW ORLEANS—Ar up 28(li, ship Nevada, Jew ett, Boston. Cld 28th, sch Lizzie L Tapley, Jontit, Cardenas. ST MARKS—Cld 27th, sch Annie Lewis, Da\ton, New York. CH A RLESTON—Cld 2d, brig Maria White, Bry ant, Philadelphia. RICHMOND—Ar .1*1, sch Samuel Gilman, Kelley, Wood’s Hole. NORFOLK—Ar 2d, sch N E Clark, Clark, Fort ress Monroe. BALTIMORE—Ar 5th, sch Prairie Flower, Pierce, Porto Cabello. (’ld -'tii, sen Forest, Flowers, Portland. Umn,4i,'!*,J, iA—Ar 5th, barque Annie M Gray Below, barque Amentum — v ^ Ar 5th, brigs Golden Lead, LangtlTorn.^waffltPu; Agonora White, Sagua. Cld 5th. brig Minna Traub, True, for Matanzas; sch J A Griffin. Foster, Cientuegos. NEW YORK—Ar 5th, schs Annie Bell. Prindle, Ponce, 14 days; Sarah Gardiner, Teel, Edgart >w n; Lochiel, Haskeli, Providence; Dingo, Baker, do lor Philadelphia Ar 6th, brig Alex Milliken, Estes, Boston; seh Louisa, Manson Portland. Cld6til, brigs Mariposa, Nasb. Santa Cruz; JC (’lark, Freethy. Nnevita* ; Angella, Leighton, Cai barien; L M Merritt, Berry,Cardenas; \V H Hick more, Fountain, NeworleaDs; S J Strout, Strout, Jacksonville. PROVIDENCE—Ar 6th, seh Clyde, Gage. Irom Philadelphia. 4 POll'l'SMJUTI1—Ar 2d, sch While Sea, Jones, Norfolk. NEW BEDFORD —Ar 6th, brig J M Wiswell, Leckie, Fayal. HOLMES’ HOLE—Ar 4th. seh Billow’, Pierce,New York tor Portland. In port 5th, barque Ada Carter; brigs El'en Ber nard, Paragon, Henry Leeds. N Stowers; schs G M Partridee, Billow, Senator Grimes. Mabel Had, Wm Walton, Rippling.Wave, E C Smith, and others. BOSTON—Cld 6th, barques Mary Edson, Ryder, Havana; Almoner. Gaiey, do: brig C B Alien, Dill, Baltimore; sells Fred Fish, Davis, Wilmington; A Walton, Rich, Rockport, to load for Norfolk. Ar at Algoa Bay, CGH, Jan 10, barque George T Kenp. Linnell, Bo-ton. BELFAST—Ar 1st, sch Castellano, Cunningham, Portland. Ar 4th, sell Looclioo, IHirhy, Boston. Sid March 2, schs Adeline, Ryan, for Boston; Ida Morton, Cottrell, do. Sid 3d. seh Hattie, Carter, Philadelphia. ROCKLAND—Ar 3d, schs John Adams, Staples, ami Frances Hatch, Gregory, Rockland. Sid 3d, schs Union, Averill, lor Newport ; Minnie Cobb, Ingraham,New London; Massachusetts, Ken niston; Leonline. Pratt; Laconia, Merrill; Vcndovi, Gregory: W C Hall, Prossey.and Hardscrabble, lor New York; America, Verrill, Boston; U S steamer Maliouing, Webster, (iVom Portland,) cruising. . FOREIGN PORTS. At Bombay Jan 28, ship Jennie Eastman, Sarkey, and Wurtcmburg, Chase, uuc. Sld im Palermo 7th ult, barque Schamyl, Hallett. Philadelphia. Ar at Liverpool 5th inst, ship Jeremiah Thompson, Kennedy, New York. Sld fru Alta Vela 20ih ult, sch Ellen II Gott, Small, New York. Cld at Panama 13th ult, ship Valley Forge, Eraer sod, Callao. At Demarara 15th ult, brig liobt Mowe, Hotchkiss, for New York. l<lg. Arat Barbadoes 5th ult, barque Morning Star, McMann, St John, NB; 7th, brig Marco Polio, from do tor Cuba, in distress. At Cuaracoa 11th ult, sell Elizabeth DeHart, Low, trom New York, to return 15th. At Ponce IGtb ult, sch Cygnus, Small, fm Machias, ar 5th. tor JWayaguez 20th to load tor Boston. At Kingston, J, 9th ult, brig S Strout, Wallace, tor New York. Ar at Mansanilla 15th ult, brig Samuel Lindsey, Wilson. Aspinwall, to load tor Boston. C d at Mnlanzas 25th ult, barque Norton Stover, Stover, Portland. At St George, Bermuda, 14th ult, brigs Aurate DaviH, trom Galveston lor Boston; Geo ge Gilchrist’ Gilchrist. Iroin Mobile tor Providence, both repg Cld at St John, NB, 2d nst, sell Abbie, Coring Havana. (Per City ol Antwerp, at Now York.J Arat Liverpool 17th ult, It Keeler, Delano, Mobil ; Helen Sands, Otis, Philadelphia. Sld 19th,Great Western,Cunningham, New York; Garnet,Tav, Aden; Alhambra, Moulton, Bom ay. CM 16th, Tims Freeman, Owens, for New Orleans; lfltli, Thatcher Magoun, Peterson, Boston; Aquillul Mnthison, Philadelphia; Rochester, Oliver, tor New Orleans. EntontlGlh. Black Hawk, Crowell, New York; Pocahomas, Delano, New Orleans ; 18th, Walter, I,ibby, Havana; 19tb, John S Harris, Kenncv, tor Halifax. In the river 19tli, outward bound, Southampton, Smith wick, tor New York. CM at London 19th, Bed, White & Blue, Hudson, Havre and Paris. Ent out 18th, Charlotte Gcddie, McKenzie, for Boston. Sld fm Or vesend 18th, Casilda, Mayhew, N York; 19th, Kredonia, Bradley, do. Sld tin Deal 171 h, Golden Rule, Hall, (from Ant werp) for New York. SI I fm Cowes 16th, Rock light, Williams, (from Cal Ipa) tor Rotterdam. Ar at Newport 17th ult, E W Stetson, Moore, trom London. # Ar at Shields 18th, New Hampshire, Lord, Bremer - haven, to load tor Bombay. Ar at Queenstown 17th, Ellen Hood, Pennell, trom Livetpool tor New York, (and proceeded.) Sld fm Maul main Jan 4, Col Ledvard, Wells, ter Bombay. Sld bn Kurracheo Jan 15, Thomas Lord, Preble Akvab. Sld lin Calcutta Jan 16, ship Ixittie Warren, Lu cas, New Yen'. Sld lm Bombay Jan 14, Priscilla, York, tor Guile; I 24th, Wizard King, Woodworth, Ma Imain. Ar at Mauritius .Jan 15, Atlamie, Kciley, lm ■Mel bourne; t*r.h. Goldcu Hind. Davis, Singapore. Sld Jan 3, Cromwell, Heclge. Batavia. Ar at St Helena Jan 20, Caprera, Henderson, from Bombay tor New York, (and proceeded.) Ar at Ascension Jan In, Blandina Dudley, Barret, from Singapore fov Liverpool, (an I sld 19th.) Ar at Trieste 15th ult, Lemuel, Means, Boston. Sld lm Malaga 19th ult, Veteran, Snow, tor New York. Ar at Algeciras 11th ult, Western Ocean, Griffith, Callao. Cld at Gibraltar 11th nit, Bosphorus, Blanchard. Vallenqia (since reported arrived at a Spunlsh port in distress.) Sld lm Havre 15tb ult, Harpswell, Owen, for New York ; 16th, St Peter, Goodwin, Cardiff'; 17th, J H ltyerson. Gardiner, New Orleans. Ar at Dunkirk I8tli ult, Sdeedwell, Cooper, from Callao. Sld ftn Antwerp I9t1i ult, Tepcka, Blau, hard, for Cardiff': Esther, Prince, seeking. Sld fm Bremerhaven 15th ult, New Hampebire, Lord. Newcastle, E. Sld fm Cuxhaven 15th ult. Windsor, Cochrane, lor New York. Aral Buenos Ayres Dee 31, Eugene, Fletcher, Portland. Sld Jan 9, James McCarthy, McCarthy, tor New York. A i listen lam, Feb 16. The sails, boats, copper, &q, ol ship Addison, have been saved, together with a part ot the cargo, which will be sold with the wreck. Liverpool, Eeb 17. The Benj Bangs Norcroes, tor Bombay, lias returned to dock, having lost anchor and damaged windlass. SPOKEN. Jan 15, no lat, «$c, ship Biclid McManus. Foster, from New York for Panang, (by ship Southern Chief, arrived at Valparaiso Jan 21.) Jan 26, lat 11 35 S, Ion 31 40 W, ship J L Hale, lm London tor Madras. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. STATE QF MAINE In the Year of our Lord ojtk thousand EIGHT IIUNI RED AND SIXTY-SEYEX. Au Ac. to enable the city of Portland lo aid in re>buildiuK mid cily. He it enacted by //» Semite and House of Representative* in Ley Mature assembled, as Julio W8 : Section I.—For the i.nrposc ol aiding in rebuild ing said city, SO much ot which was recently destroy id by lire, the city ol Portland Isaulhoilawl to 1 sue its IkhuIs to an amount not exceeding two million of dollars, payable in not exceeding twenty years from their date, and bearing an interest at the ran- of nix per centum per annum, payable at the option of the commissioners in any place in the United state:-, or payable in Lngland in sterling. Section 2. A board of lour commissioners, citizens of said city, shall be appointed by the Mayor and Al dermen of said city. Koch of said commissioners shall give bond to the city, in such sum as the May or and Aldermen si all determine, conditioned for the faithtdl discharge of his duty as commissioner. They shall receive such coin pen -hi ion :or heir ser vices as shall Ik? established bv the Mayor ami Al dermen.. The bonds issued by virtue iiereot, shall Ik; negotiated |>v said commissioners, under the di ! reeiiou ol the Mayor, and deliveied by the city treas urer upou tile warrantor the commissioners. Section .1. The said commishiouers, under sucl» general regulations a* shall lte established from time to time by the Mayor and Aldermen ot said city, sh.dl loan t he proceeds of said bonds .n a safe and judicious manner, upon mortgages of real estate, for the pur pose of buil.iing dwelling houses, ston s and build ings in said city of Portland. Section 4. Upon all loans made by said commis sioners under this act, they are hereby authorize-, to charge, take or reserve, a rate of intersst not exceed- I tng seven and three-tenth-> per centum per annum. Section 5. For the purpose of the payment of the bonds issued under this act, a sinking fund shall bo established,to be under the direction ol said commis sioners. All pay incuts ol l«»ans, all receipts of inter est above interest paid, alter payment of necessary expenses, a d all other moneys received, excepting from the sale of reiid bonds, shall be placed to the “l,nkjn« land. The commissioners shall .n?»l.Y..tnnC 4,Pe t,leir discretion. Invest the l\n Sfjjf.„ia,l»M * *eeurc,y’ w» ,hal «‘tvshall he pro du« tWe, and the same iua> be loaned ou mortgages ol real estate, as provided in sect! u three ol this act or invested in the bonds issued under lb VactTr anv otbm 1 Kinds ol the city of Portland, or of the State of M|jue, or of the Uuiled Slates, whW-h weuritiel“hal be lu ld for the increase of the sinking fund All,i the commissioners may from tim. to time sell «r tianstcr any oi said securities. 0WUU1IU. >.uuucn si!i uieixKiraoi commission ers shall bo tilled by the remaining or suiviving com missioner*. Said commissioners, or any oi them, shall not be removable from office, except l»y the su premo judicial court, in their discietion. upon com plaint oi the mayor and aldermen oi -aid city, which court is hereby empowered to adjudicate upon said com plaint according to the course oi preceedings in equity, and to pass all proper decrees touching the same. \ acancies thus created sliall be tillod ns above provided; and as often as any new commissioner or commissioners shall be tuq>o:Lited,the management ol the proj»erty then held shall rest by operation ot law in such new commissioner or commissioners, jointly with the prior commissioners. Section 7. The city treasurer shall have the care and custody oi' all moneys received from the sale of bonds, or from any other sources, and shall be responsibly on his official bond to the cH% for tlm sale keeping of the funds thus entrusted to him. He shall also have the care and custody of, and be responsible for sll the securitiesoi the sinking fund. He shall pay out and deliver any t said mon eys or securities only upon the warrant of tho com missioners. Section 8. The said commissioners shall keep a true record of all their proceedings, and an account of all sums received from the sale of bonds or from any other sources, and the payments made of the same. They shall annually, in the month of Janu ary, report to the city council their proceedings for the year. And their rccor is and accounts, and the accounts and securities of the sinking tund, shall at ail times be open to inspection by the finance com mittee of the city council. Section 9. This act shall not take effect unless accepted by the legal voters of said city, at ward meetings duly called, and at least two-thirds ot the votes cast at said meetings shall be necessary lor the acceptance of the act. The return of such meet ings to be mad.* to tho alder'incut of said city, aud and to be by them declared and recorded. Section 10. This act shail take effect and be in force Pom and after its approval by the governor, so iar as to empow er the legal voters of said city to act upon the acceptance IhereoJ as above provided. 1 f tho act shall be accepted as aforesaid, it shall be In 1UH force. In the ITouae qf Representatives, February 27, 1807. This bill having had three several readings, passed | to be enacted. LEWIS BARK KR, Speaker. In Senate, February 27,1867. This bill having had two several readings, passed to be enacted. N. H. BURPER, President. February 28, 1867. Approved, J. L. CHAMBERLAIN, Governor. Office or Secretary of State, I March 2,1H67. J I hereby certify tliat the foregoing is a true copy of the origidal as deposited in this office. JAS. H. COCHRANE, mch8 Deputy Secretary of State. Great Reduction in Price -or Boots and Shoes. C. F. MOULTON, 300 Congress Street, Will wll Bsola mid Nhot> nt the followlug LOW PRICES! Funner Men s calf tap-sole Opera Boots, Plumcr price. pats‘lit last, $ ">.oo, *i>.50 Men’s do do whole leg do do do 5.00, 6.50 “ butt “ Opera “ *• *• 3.50, 5.00 “ kip “ “ 3.50, 5.00 “ thick Shoes, 1.50, 2.00 Opera Slippers, 1.25, 2.25 “ Arctic Overshoes, first Quality, 2.50, 3.25 Ladies’ doubted-sole Serge Bal. and Com. Boots, 1.75, 2 50 Ladies’ single do do Con. without tips. J.40, 2.05 “ do *• •• silk gore, 1.50, 2.00 ” “ “ slhn 3* 4, 1.25, 2.75 “ “ ** Goat Bal. 3 & 4, 1.00, 2.25 “ double “ Glove kid Cong.3 & 4, 2.00. 4 00 “ Lea Bal. tipped, 1.25. 2.00 Children’s gr copper lipped, sizes 5 to x, 1,0, 1 .i« 63?*" Persons wishing to purchase Boots ami Shoes, are respectfully invited to call and examine lor themselves, as wo are determined not to !*«• un dersold. mar8d2w Piles and Lumber Wanted For Union Wharf. A to 800 Spruce and Hemlock Piles 25 feet long. 25 to 50 Spruce and Hemlock Piles 30 foct long, loo Hackmctac Fenders 25 feet long. All not lea* than 12in. at the but and 8 at the top. Also550 teet running feet hemlock timber 10 x 12. 100 sticks hemlock lo to 12 teet. long 8\8. 35 to 10 M 3 in hemlock plank 15, 20 and 25 feet long. Apply to JOSEPH H. WHITE, March 8—eod3w Wharfinger. HATS AMD CAPS ! ALL the Spring styles of HATS and CAPS tan I now be had at COE & McCALLAH'S, NO. 11 MARKET SQUARE, _meb« _ PORTLAND. Me. <I1w Portland Turnverein. THE Annual Meeting of the PORTLAND TUBN Y ERKIN for choice.of Officers, and tho trans action of he usual business, will be held at iheir Rooms Morton Block, on Friday evening. 15th Inst, at 8 o'clock. Per order. J. C. DENNIS, marSdlw* Secretary. ~ FI RS._FURS. TT7E are selling the remainder of our stock of ▼ T PURS at cost. Ladies in want of such arti cles will do well to call. COE & McCALLAK, HO. II HARKET NRVARE, mcliSdlw Portland, Me. Portland Commandcry K. T. \ SPECIAL CONCLAVE of Ponlnnd Coro mn aider y of Knights Ti>iu|ilnr will be held at Mechanic's Hall, on Saturday Evoiing next, (March 9,1 at 7 o'clock. Work, B. <*. By order of (he Eminent Commander. IK A BERRY, Recorder. Portland, March C, 1*G7. marHdJt House and Lot fop Sale Very Low'. HOUSE new, containing seven rooms, will be hold for $1,100, if applied for immediately. ALSO: Lots for sale at prices irom one cent to $2 per toot. Enquire of JOSEPH REED, Real Estate Agent. Oak St. near Congress, marfkltf NATHAN GOOL1), Merchant Tailor, Hus got back to his Old Stand, No. 137 Middle Street, Where he has a splendid assortment of all kind! of CLOTHS, For Gentlemen and Boy’s Wear, Which he is ready to make into Garments, AT TUB VERY LOWEdT KATEI. KF~ALL GOODS WARRANTED. P. S.—All old customers and lots of new ones will find him ready with his tape to “Givk them FlT».” inar7-dtf Packet for EUswortli. . j Schr. Prank Pierce, Capt. Giant, will i rosume her trips to Ellsworth, coinmenc Jlr JT ing to receive freight, Tuesday, March .//I'AV r>tli, to sail Friday stb inst., from Long ojJSaSfcwiiarf. Marcli 2d, lstiL—dlw* C. E. BKCKEm ESTATE. rpilK subscribers. appointed Commisskmors by tho 1 Hon. Judge of Probate for Cumberland county, to receive and deride u|**n all claims against the ©s tatcot Charles E. Beckett, late ol Pori laud, in said county, deceased, represented insolvent, hereby give not fee that six mont hs, tYoin the ll*th inst., are al lowed to the creditors to present and prove their claims; and that said Commissioners will in; in ses sioit at the City Aaneaoors* office, in said Portland, on the third Mondays of March, April, May, June. July and August ensuing, at 3 o’clock V. M., for the pur pose ot attending to said duty. WAI. BOYD, 1 ., M. Gore f * nmnil»Bfoner8. Portland, Feb. JjR, In.;:. ’ a>W4wM NITROUS OXIDE GAS ! A safe and pleasant Anesthetic in tho extraction of Teeth. Administered every TUESDAY AMD FRIDAY —BY— Drs. Kimball & Prince. Dentist., No. 11 Clare’* **l«cl», Cao,m, SHrr.1, ttblMtf PORTLAND, Ms. 1 , MIBCELLAWtpolH, RE-ESTABLISHED! I AM happy to in form mv friend, and th« nubile generally lliat 1 am now ru-eatabliidied at my OLD STAND, 84 Middle Street, 84 With a new and elegant stock of DRV COOPS! And with increased facilities for stUfcsdhUy doing the Bi t/ Goods Business, I would respectfully solicit a share of yooxpatronage, A. q. LEACH, S4 MIDDLE ST, March 7—d2w ItKEF, POltliT HAMS. 100 BBLS. Hough & Co. EaIis Wm* Beef. 100, Bbls Jones and Gilford \om Beet. 50 Bl»Is. Graham’s Plate Beef. 200 Bbls. Clear and Extra Clear BBrk. BIO Bbls. Hunter Mess Pork. 50 Bbls. Prime Mess Pork 5 JIhds. Hams, for sale by NHAW, 4k CAB1VEV. mcli7d3w Clove Anodyne* rpilAT remarkable specific fhr TooAaehe and Its 1 associated neuralgic*, prepared by ns only, can now bo furnished to consumers or to the trade in quantities to suit, at our establishment, 3ft* C OACiKIiW* HTBIBT, 131 ___j. R. _LUNT A C#. Tilton & McFarland, Desiiu to call the attention to the faot that more than -1 o Of th. ir Safes u'ave AMPLE rilOTROTlO* ;tn the | laic lire. Panic* desiring a FIRST RATE SAFE, At a moderate price, wiu pieaso caU on EMERY & WATERHOUSE, Middle Street, Portland, Or at HO Mitilbnry Street, Boatou. t if Second-hand Sales taken in exahange lor sale. Jan 15— *Nlst w in each nmasdv rentlade« of time. To Jirick Lajcn. A BRICK LA YKlt 1* wanted to do tho underpin ning of a house, and And inortar. Apply at No. 11 Prospect street. WILLIAM hlfEAL. March 6.* « Notice. \LL person* having Mils sgainat Khs Executive Committee lor the relief of Sufferers, arc re quested to present the same to the Committee at their office 01.1 C’ily IS nil H-tilriiug. on or before the 5th day of March next. Per order. HENRY FOX, Chairman. MdS d_'w Barbour & Dennison Have opened in Chambers (over the retail Store of J. Sc C. J. Bar boar,) A FRESH ASSORTMENT OF French & German Calfskins. A large variety of Tampico Kid and Coat Morocco. Superior finished Oak Tanned, Polished and Oiled 44 rain leather* Barbour Brothers famous Irish SHOfl&THREADS, by dozen or bale. PU 1LA DELPU1A CITY TANNED Sole Leather, light and heavy. Slaugliter and Spanish Sole Leather, extra quality. Women’* Rubber Over-shoes, made In France, quality superior to American, and sold at much tower rates. General assortment of BOOTS ami SHOES, sold by dozen or case, at lowest cash rates. Shoe Stock exchanged lor manufactured work. Liberal advance* made on first quality of Boots and Shoes. NO. flO EXCHANGE ITBBKT. CHARLES J. BARBOUR, lebl'Jd&w2m WILLIAM E. DHNNISON. Portland Observatory. THE annual subscription for signalising vessels at the Portland Observatory having expired, mer chants, ship owner* and others interested will l*j called on during tho present mouth to renew their subscriptions. ENOCH MOODY. Portland, March 1,1*67. d2w International Telegraph COMPANY. The Lines of this Company nre now open for busi ness with Stations at Portland, Riddcford, Ports mouth, Salem and Svttou, And connection with New Yark, Philadel pbia, Haliimorr, It a-linigt*a, and other part* of the country, .stations win shortly be opened st Ncwboryport, Lynn, Ipswich, bruua wick, and other Point*. The c implotion of these lines was the signal tor the Reduction ol Through Tariffs fresa all |*art* along the route ol the lines, while at the poin«s not reached by the Company and Ms connection, the old High Rates arft ••*-* will *loul>tloj*s »c inlirn Bo until tbe*e line* arc extended, which will bo rapidly done. Every effort will be made to maintain the L*ne* in the best condition and to transact the buslu.g* with the utmost correctness and despatch. .tlniii Office car. Ft change and Fare Its. Bram h Office at Coveil’s Apothecary Sfr.ce under Preble Home. _ feb22 dtt 384 CONGRESS STREET. A. E. HASKELL & CO., • Dealers in Provisions and Groceries, AT LOWEST CJASU THIUSA. feblMlm POBTZiAAU, M*. Steam Engine for Sale. Y,r'1 °"llc **“••* Maine Rrtrk »„V. Y..L h"r** ‘’°»er> 14 ilw'h cjUurtBr, 3 fret , k<, ho» been run hut a lew day,, nf a tlm «*“• “*ch>ne. , Will he s..ld low If ippLwi fcr al once, as it is to be replace-1 by a larger one. Bii vi' |V.FY NN ^V’1:,Vr'1' or IRA ni'wlilw ’ N 2 * aBl,,n«'-“ Street, Boston. Yew 4>o|» lfl«lasse*. HHDS. j VERY SUPERIOR MU8CO fiTCS. | \ ADO MoLAdSE^ imr Bri® for^sal^by0*6^** fro,,i BBtawas, now labeling and Ckaae, Cram A Sturteyant, Feb2n-l*dtf ^ WMgsry’s Whtrf. A CARD. Tb* Sanborn Fire-Prowf Safe an Fire ! ! ! THE DECEPTION EXPOSED ! I \\ v deem it but just to ourselves, ami due to (hoeo who may have wiles of our manufacture, to notify them and the public generally, because a smell safe oi the Marlmd Patent has been burned in Lae late demonstration on the Back Bay lands, that toere is no Cause for a hiss of confidence in its merits—but ou the contrary, when all the facts becorao kaown, we think the result will be cre.iltnblo to the Ma.laml e Iw11* 1. Wo propose to expose a few oi the attempt oil deceptions, and the unfair means employed in this demons ration, and leave the pub lic to stigmatise them what they please. Mr. Sanborn says, “ these six safes were all new and wai ranted.” This, so tar as tho Mar land safe Is concerned, is a falsehood. Wo never did “war rant* a safe. The Marl and sate uso.l at the burn ing w ts a second hand safe, built not less than tour years since. Neither \vusitt:s safe that was ex hibited in the streets as the one to bo burned. The safe exhibited was a larger sale, (No. 5,) of more re cent build. The one burned was a smalls: (No. 2) and second hand, where or how obtained we know not, but not bought from us, nor bad we any knowl edge l hat we wore to be represented in the demon - stralion, uni il by accident hearing of the sales being exhibited iu the street. Sanborn's friends made three ckmil* stine efforts to buy safes from us, but were un successful. From several parti os wl,o were on the ground and witnessed tho proceedings, we learn at an early stage of tho burning the Sanborn impromd safe sho wed evident si^u* oi destruction, the back of the safe opening for quite a distance, theaoor bulgin ' out, and consequently the fire around It was inmteui* aiely reduced, anil tho safe allowed to cooldown; and from eye witnesses it has been stated to us at no time through the day w as tho tire around U raised to the rigiiial point. The smaller safes stood embedded in live coals one qu:uri or their height, and tho liarnes enveloped them wholly, while the bottom of ibe largo sate and tho Sanborn Improved were barely reached with tho coals, and the dames barely covered half the safe.— The San bora safe was in the moat favorable position, at the windward end of the line, where* il received the* cold air constantly. Tho Mar land was in the most exposed place, at the leeward end of tho lino, where it received all the escaping boat from the ifre above it. It was openly stated by numerous parties on the ground, that “the little safes hail a great deal more tire than tho large ones,” and upon soma persons stating this to the parties conducting tho burning, a tragic rush would be made with one stick ot wood toward the large safes, and thrown at them In such a manner as in inauy instances u> help the tire around the smaller safes most. At several hours through the day wo saw tho con dition of the tire to be the same, the smaller sates re ceiving the most determined efforts at destruction, while the large ones, in the most favored position, were simply being kepi warm. From what we our selves witnessed, it is our iirm belief that had the same amount of tire been kept around the large safe* as was first started in the morning, those safes would have been destroyed early lu the day, and that noth ing but the reduced condition of tho fire and their fa vored position prevented it. As late as 2 o’clock the Marland safe showed n v ap parent signs of disruption, the iron vrark holding lu HhnjH- perfectly. It was remarked by parttes witnets iug iraeondiMoii, “that safe is giving them the most trouble,” and since tho result we have been compli mented by parties wholly d Siniereeted upon the man ner our safe resisted the effects of the heat. Though it was announced at the outset by the j*arties con ducting the affair that ‘‘that safe was to be burned anyhow,” and for certain once in th * day it was caued out, “burn that end safe,” it was the last to yield. This was the manner the aflfcir was conducted from ! the beginning, but the CBOWNTKO JMW1FTION was reserved for the hist, and most skilfully was it con ducted. . . The doom of the “little sates had been exultlngly announced by Sanborn from the top of each. When he reached the first large sale and the door opened, the liames burst out. The Sanborn Improved v next opened, a part of the papers taken out, and tho door hastily closed again, but not soon enough to pre vent at least three, persons seeing the SAFE w AS ON FI HE INSIDE, IN THE LOW A LEFT HAND COKNEK, and upon the request of s gentleman near it to open the door again, Sanborn save “no, keep It shut; it is all right,” and concluded the larce by ex claiming, “1 have obtained what the world has long sought for, a tire proof sate,” while It was in firnu» under his feet. Long experience in practical applica tion of the doctrine of universal salvation may amooth lboton*ue»«» I"alWr^McceitioMwirt out atoinmorta*, but Ipiu'Wf"' fhe niilirwxcuse wo can attribute *0 some the other partkw who h»vt !<"•• ,ht'ir »l'l'rov»l to (hew pt8c. ticca. '■'r.'i„oni Swfr Cwanpa,,,. ANSON HAKDY, .'mm. GKO. Li. L. DAM< reasurrr. DAVIS KHOTBu^l A r. Agent* lor thtt Turnout Sim m Mm March 7. U3t