Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, March 9, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated March 9, 1867 Page 2
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the press. Saturday Morning, March 9, 18C7. Wfw IIuinpNkirc Cuuvom. The election lor t§tate officers and Reproaeu tatives to Congress, takes place in New Hamp shire on Tuesday next. Geu. Walter Har iuman, a gallant officer in the late war, is the Republican nominee for Governor, and John G. Sinclair, Esq., a Democrat of the most in cn sified copperhead and rebel-spmpatlnsing stripe, is his competitor. Joint discussions c tween the two candidate* bate ®n, le lu nearly all the counties ■>, the State it is behov ed with sigral advantage to the Republican side. The canvass has been carried on with a great deal of spirit, and the tide ot feeling runs high on both sides. Returns made to the Republican Central Committe, from the Clubs in different parts ol 1 the State, foot up as follows: Walter Harriman, 34,149 John G. Sinclair, 30 218 Doubtful, l’,957 By these figures, says tbo Concord Monitor, dividing the doubtful equally', as has been done in former years, Harriman has 3,931 majority. A tew towns have not returned their canvass, but when returned the figures wili not b j material ly chauged. There are about 2000 votes on each side that have not been returned. The result in the Granite State becomes un usually interesting when wo consider that the election is the first of any State for the year, and that it comes so soon after the very decided measures of Congress. This election will show to what extent the tide of popular reform is to be checked by the intervention of Executivo vetoes. Mb. Editor.—Allow me through your col umns to ask Mr. Sanborn a questiotf in rela tion to his Improved Steam Attachment for Eire-Proof Safes. As 1 understand his theory it is, that the water becoming heated in the tubes creates steam which throws ofi' the cap or valve from the top of the tube. Now suppose, as is often the case in the burning of a building, the safe bills into the cellar bottom up. * As it becomes heated within, and the tubes are uncapped, the water must of course all run out of these tubes at once, and become soon absorbed .thus cutting off the supply of steam that is to pro tect the contents of the safe. Then if this safe is to remain in a bed of red hot bricks for sev eral days, as was the case in the great fire of of July 4th, or even for one day, as in an ordi nary fire, what advantage has it over any oth er kind of safe? Judging from the recent test by fire, there is no doubt but Mr. Sanborn's improvement is a great and perhaps sure pre ventive from burning, so long as the safe is right ride up. But in the above supposition, it is not so clear as to the result. Inquirer. Portland, March 8,1868. fianbarn’e Mlrnm Fire-Proof Safe*. INQUIRIES ANSWERED. Mr. Editor,—I am much gratified with the appreciation oi my Steam Fire-Proof Safe which has been manifested hy the business men of Portland and with the good opinions it has wou from them in the recent trial. But there are some inquiries which naturally arise in their minds in regard to it, and which they properly desire to have answered, and wishing to favor all candid investigation I take this op portunity to answer such questions as I have heard asked. 1 ‘ Suppose your safe falls when burning and remainsupoii the side or top, will not the water all escape and the steam protection cease?” No. A small return tube extending from the valve to the centre of each vessel is its only opening, and whichever side up the safe may be, every vessel must remain half full of wa ter, which is sufficient. “But will not the valves ho closed by pres sure when the safe tails, and cause an explo sion?” No. Every valve is protected by a re cess in which it is place*!. “Will the water dampen the safe?" No. It is hermetically scaled uud cannot evapprate till the steam opens the valves. “Will it freeze in winter?" Thcsame causes that prevent a safe from burning, prevent its freezing. As usually expressed there is no danger of freezing. But if exposed sufficiently to make ice iu the vessels, no harm will result, for being of thin metal, aud having flat sides, the expansion of the freezing water will not t train them. “ But will not this invention, if it is what you claim that it is, ruin the business of other safe makers?” Notunless it be their own fault. My improvement is applicable to all safes, and it is my purprse that all honorable safe-makers shall have a fair chance to use it. If I make a demand for sales with the steam attachment, I shall only increase and benefit the business of all manufacturers or dealers who choose to sell this kind. Any other questions which candid inquirers may make, I shall be happy to answer. Very respectfully, Kurus S. Sanuobn. Public Trial «f Nufea la Portland. The undersigned having witnessed the trial of Fire-l’roof Safes made iu Portland, this day, March 7, A. D„ 1867, certify as follows: There wire three safes burned; one of the Tremont Company’s, Marland’s No. 6, one of Tilton & McFarland’s patent, No. y, and another of the same make and size con taining Sanborn’s Steam Improvement—all new safes—and a sheet-iron Trunk, 16x20 inches, also containing Sanborn’s Improve ment. These were all placed in a row, the two con taining the Steam Apparatus, between the other two. Papers were placed in each of these Safes, and in the Trunk, and the fire was lighted ut 6 1-4 o’clock in the morning and continued to burn until 3 o’clock in the afternoon. During the day many persons visited the Beene, but as the hour lor opening the Bales drew near, the number increased rapidly, until several hundred persons, among them many of our priueipal merchants and business men were present. At hall-past five in the afternoon the trunk and safes were opened iu the presence of a large number of citizens. The trunk was opened first, and the contents were all safe, not a paper being singed or even smoked. The water in the metalic tubes was not exhausted, showing that steam could have been generated for a much longer time.— I his test was considered most satisfactory, as the box was imbedded in live coals over eight hours. The Marland Safe, manufactured hy the Tre mont Co., of Boston, was next opened. The interior presented a mass of charred wood; nothing was saved. Then the Tilton & McFarland Sale, without the steam apparatus, was opened, and the mo ment the doors swung hack a sheet of fire broke out, uDd the whole interior was consum ed. Tbe last opened was Tilton & McFarland's Sate with Sanborn’s patent attached. The con tents of this safe were in a perfect state of pre servation. Note paper ami cards were taken from it and freely distributed among the spec tators. The lire had not touched the insiTe ol the safe, and the water in the tubes was not exhausted. This trial was conducted openly and fairly, and its results appeared to be eminently satis factory to those who witnessed it. George W. Woodman, E. Hamblin, Eliphalet Llark, Thomas J. Little, Edwin B. Dow, rcorge M. Harding, Charles J. Schumacher, rienry Jones. • * undersigned, liaring witnessed the open bU™od at Public triilin tbf lfV lIJJry’M“rch Tth, 1867, concur in the statement above made iu regard to the re sults of the burning. b Josiah H. Drummond, Joseph Hall, H J Lib TiV’ CbP^J.rabal1' J M Ki'nbali, John e! , ' L,arrabee, James S. Marrett, Da vid Moulton. ’ Original «ntl Selected. —On first page, “Another Southern Govern or,” “The Michigan Agricultural College,” "The National Banks,” “The Ins and Outs at Wash ington.” Last page, “Rain in tho Heart”—poe try, Selected Story—“The Rescue," from “Foot prints on the Boundary ol another World.” The President says in his iate veto of the reconstruction bill, that it will Africanize the outh. As he proposed to become the Moses or oppressed Africans why should ho object to vne md ***? ‘’f hi« illustrious proto type and commence his work in Africa? The Pres.dent’s friends say he will execute the reconstruction hill to the letter H, f i i delegation of Virginians who waited ? Monday that he should do so. P Wm -It is reported that George Peabodv give half a million of dollars tor aH.I Fallen Women in New York. ° Mw lor -Hon.Thomas H. Jenokes, of Rhode Island is the author of the Bankrupt bill, which aftel a long struggle, running through several Con gresses has become the law of the land. —Tho Washington Chronicle says the tax on newspaper advertisements was abolished in the tax hill as it finally passed Congress. This is good news for publishers. Gov. Brownlow ofTennessee has ordered t e organization of a volunteer militia force for nee years, to protect tho people. He reminds chisSofteeII™l<) W*ig th;Uel,fra" threemorerepreSfrrXer Sta,° characters at New York, 7?*** police for the first time, Tuesday evening a large number of gambiers arrested -The Leavenworth Bulletin flies at its head for President in 1868, Ulysses 8. Grant tor Vme President a man we cau trust ” .Stuto Item*. —Twelve Hundred dollars was the sum raig e<l by a fair held at Kendall's Mills for the ben efit of a soldier’s monument, uot ISllOO, as stat ed a day or two since. A noble sum for a no ble eud. —Amonfr a large list of military appoint ments leceutly confirmed by the Senate, we notice the name of Charles A. Miller, to bo Major by Brevet ol U. S. Volunteers. Mr. Miller belongs in this State, and was tor sev eral years the popular Clerk of the House at Augusta. • February 20th, widow Robert Gardner’s house in Pembroke was burned. A small part of the furniture was saved. Loss $800; no insurance. —Tlie Machias Union says there is no doubt that the Jaffa colonists have been suffering for the want ot the comforts of life. Letters re ceived at Indian River, from Mrs. Elias B. Mc Kenzie aud Mrs. Edward Emerson, both of whom were early and sincere followers of Ad ams, the leader, show how they were deceived and how great their disappointment. They are severe on Adams. —The Gardiner Journal says the course of lectures delivered in that city this winter has not paid expenses by $150. —Attorney General Frye of Lewiston, has entered upon the dut ies of his office. —Just before the State Senate adjourned, Friday evening, a vote of thanks was unani mously passed to J. D. Pulsifer, esq., of Au burn, the Reporter, “for the faithful manner in which he has reported the proceedings of the Senate, and for his courtesy.” The Jour nal says Mr. Pulsifer is the best phonographic reporter in the State, and the Senate has only done justice to his ability and faithfulness. —Messrs. Bidwell & Brown’s Dramatic Com pany are giving a series ol entertainments in Bangor. —The Calais Advertiser says: We under stand an effort is being made to get up a com pany in town, to purchase the Lcwy’s Island Railroad, and with a good prospect of success. Exchange Block, Bangor, narrowly escap ed the flames on Tuesday afteruoou. The Whig says on that day Mr. Hutcliinsg returned to his office after an absence of a night and half a day, and on opening the door he was alarmed by the smell of smoke, and soon found that the room was on fire. While in his office the previous day, he had amused himself by smoking a pipe, and as he occasionally sUook the “instrument of torment” over a wooden spittoon filled with very dry sawdust, the con tents had become ignited. During his absence the spittoon was entirely consumed, and quite a large hole was burnt through both floors to the side of a*beam underneath.” —Says the Bath Times of Friday, Mr. Ben iamin Grover, of Woolwich, startei from home, in his usual health, yesterday morning, to come to Bath with a load of hay, and had come about two miles, when he was taken sud denly ill, and died in a few minutes. Mr. Noyes, who was surveying a rail-route in that vicinity, with his assistants, conveyed the body to the home it had so recently left in life and health. —Hon. Richard H. Tucker of Wiscasset, has given $100 for the relief of Southern sufferers. Mr. T. for several years did an extensive and profitable business in Charleston, S. C. —Municipal election in Bangor on Monday next. Holi|fiouR Intelligence. In accordance with a resolution passed at the State Convention, there will be a conven tion of the different evangelical churches of Sagadahoc County, at the Winter street church in Bath, Tuesday and Wednesday, the 19th ahd 20th of March, at 2 o’clock, p. m. —The Bates Street Universalist Society of Lewiston have completed their arrangements to introduce what is called “Vesper Service,*’ as it is now performed by the leading churches of the denomination in this and other cities. —The third anniversary of the death of Rev. Thomas Starr King was observed in Boston, on the third inst., by appropriate services in the Hollis street church, the scene of his former labors. The occasion was used lor placing in the church the portrait bust of Mr. King, late ly completed in marble by Mr. Thomas Ball, and described as an admirable work of art — The memorial stands upon a pedestal on the north side of the pulpit, where space was made for its reception by the removal of several pews and where it will be always visible to the great er portion of the audience. —Miss Emma Hardinge, one of the ablest of the mediumistic preachers of the faith of the Spiritualists, is about to proceed to Europe there to pursue her investigations with refer ence to a History of Spiritualism which she has undertaken to write. —Female evangelists appear to be on the in crease in England. Recent accounts notice no less than five ladies who have been preaching to large audiences iu various places. —Rev. Dr. Kirk, who has for some time been ill, is slowly recovering, though not yet able to preach. Rev. Stephen Thursteu, D. D., secre tary of the Maine Missionary Society, is now supplying his pulpit. —Rev. Rufus P. Stebbins, D. D., has been in vited to take charge of the Unitarian Society in Taunton, Mass. —Ash Wednesday fell on the 6th inst., ush ering in the season of Lent. The day was ob served in our churches by the usual services. —A late dispatch from Nashville announces the death of the Rev. Joshua Soule, Bishop Of the Southern Methodist Church, and senior Methodist Bishop of the United States, at the age of 86 years. Bishop Soule was born in Bristol in this State in 1781. He was licensed to preach iu 1798, ordained elder in 1802, and, in 1804, appointed presiding elder of the Maine district. Iu 1816 he became editor of the “Meth odist Magazine.” Being elected Bishop in 1820, he declined ordination, but accepted when reelected in 1824. In 1843 he became seuior Bishop of the Church, iu consequence of the death of Bishop Roberts. At tho division of the Church, iu 1844, Bishop Soule went with the Southern portion. He was opposed to seces sion, and is said to have remained a (pro-slav ery) Union man throughout the war. His Unionism howevor, did not change his un yielding opposition to tho anti-slavery spirit of the Northern Methodist Church. —The Jesuits, according to their custom, have published the annual statistics of their society. The company reckoned at the close of 1866, four consistories and twenty provinces; the number of members being 8,167, showing an augmentation of 215 over the year 1865. In the French province there are 2,422, whereas in 1765 there were only 2,266. Notwithstand ing their expulsion from Naples, Sicily, Turin, Venetia, and the Mexican empire, they are in cessantly increasing in number. —Late English papers state that the Bishops have been deliberating on the subject of Ritu alism, and having unanimously declared “that no alterations from long-sanctioned and usual ritual ought ttfbe made in our churches till the sanction of the Bishops of the Diocese has been obtained thereto.” —The death of Rev. Asa P. Tenny, for the past thirty-four years pastor of the West Con gregational Society of Concord, N. H., occur red on Thursday night, the 28th ult. He was born in Corinth, Vt., in 1799, and studied the ology with President Tyler of Dartmouth Col lege. In 1829 he was ordained to the minis try. —Rev. Mr. Robb, missionary of tho United Presbyterian Church, at Old Calabar, has translated the Old Testament into the Efik language; the New Testament had been pre viously translated by the Rev. Mr. Golding, a brother missionary. The National Bible Soci ety of Scotland has undertaken to have the whole stereotyped, printed and bound. Great care has been exercised in securing accuracy. Prom our latest foreign files we learn that the Cretan Assembly have passed a resolution outlawing Passios, Archbishop of Lambia, for directing Mustapha Pacha to attack the con vent of Arcadi, in which so many Greeks and Turks were killed. The letter of the Archbish op is given in the Athens journals with the reply of the pacha. The Archbishop is called by the Cretans “an imitator of Judas Iscariot, who for a few pieces of silver betrayed Jesus Christ,” and is “in consequence devoted to th execration of the Hellenic race.” —The Church Union is the title of a weekly paper published in New York which has now reached its eighth number. The objects and principles on which it is conducted are exhib ited in this “Bond of Union” which appeals at the bead of its editorial columns;—“We, the undersigned, believers in the doctrines of the Holy Scriptures as set forth in the Apostles' and Nicone Creeds, do hereby pledge ourselves to secure, under God, an open communion, and the recognition of one evangelical ministry, by the interchange of pulpits, thus to make visi ble the unity of the Church. And we further more solemnly pledge ourselves to stand by each other in securiug these ends.” -The Biddeford Jourrwl says the Free Ban tist Church in that city has decided to build a new ohurch. -The Methodist society at Biddeford are tearing down their present church preparatory to erecting a larger one which is to be of great elegance and to cost about #21,000. Lunt & Co have an anodyne for the relief of tooth ache. It Can be obtained at any drug •tore. Portland and Vicinity. New Adrerti»emei>ie To-I»*r* SPECIAL notice column. Public Trial of the Steam Fire-Proof Safes. Boots and Shoes—T. E. Moseley & Co. AUCTION COLUMN. Grist Mill—E. M. Patten & Co. ENTERTAINMENT column. Dancing School—A. L. Papnnti. NEW ADVERTISEMENT COLUMN. Taxes—City of Portland. Central Pacific R. K. Co. For Sale — Furniture of a Boarding House. Camphor Ice—J. R. Lunt & Co. For saie—Store and Land. Boots and Shoes—Clarke & Lowell. Melodeon Manulaetory—J. D. Cheney. Agents Wanted. Wanted—llcmlock and Pino Lumber. Tar and Pitch for Sale. Orgjfns and Melodeons—Small & Knight. Kxcavatiug Collars—Win. C. Dunham. Religious Notices. State Street Church.—Itev. G. L. Walker is expected to occupy his pulpit to-morrow (Sunday! morning. Rev. Mr. Denniston, of FishkiU, N. Y., will preach at samo place in the evening. First Parish Church.—Rev. W. Ellery Cone land, ot Brunswick, Maine, will preach at the First Parish Church to-morrow. There will he vesper ser vices at 7 o’clock in the evening. Second Parish Church.—The Second Pariah Church and Society, by the courtesy of the First Par ish, will worship in the Church of the latter to-mor row at 3 P. M. Dr. Carrutliers will preach. The Sabbath School Concert will be in the Willis School, Chestnut Street, at 7 o’clock P. M. Central Church.—Rev. William H. Shailer, D. D.. will preach m Central Church to-morrow (Sun day). St. Lukes* Church.—The Sunday services for St. Luke’s Parish, will hereafter be at 11 o'clock A. M., and 7$ o’clock P. M. Sunday School at 4$ o’clock P. M. St. Stephen’s Parish.—The hours of divine ser vice on Sundays will be9$ o’clock A. M., and3o’clock P. M. Sunday School at 2 o’clock P. M. New Jerusalem CnuROH.—The services of tho New Jerusalem Society will be held as usual iu Park Street Church to-morrow afternoon at 3 o’clock. Ser mon the Temptations of our Lord. Math. Iv. Williston Chapel.—Sabbath School to-morrow (9unday) afternoon at Williston Chapel, Dan forth St., at 1$ o’clock. Prayer meeting in the evening at 7 o'clock. Seats free. All are invited to attend. Sumner Street Church—Rev. Dr. Pennington, Paatar.—Services to-morrow (Sunday) all day,at the Sumner Street Church, at 10$ o,clock A. M., 3 o’clock P. M., and 7 o’clock ih the evening. All are invited to attend. Mountfort St. M. E. Church.—Services In this church to-morrow (Sunday )all day and in the evening. Preaching by Rev. John T. Hazlettc. Sabbath School at the close of the afternoon service. Spiritual Association.—Meet ing at Temper ance Dali to-morrow (Sunday) at 10$ A. M., to con sider the importance of a harmonious and uniform development of the physical, intellectual and spirit ual element of man. Trance speaking at 2$ o’clock P. M. Temperance.—Sunday evening temperance meet ing, at Sons of Temperance Hall, Congress Street, every Sunday evening. Servicos at 7 o’clock. The public are invited to uttend. Municipal Court. JUDGE KINGSBURY PRESIDING. Friday.—J. P. Davis was fined $5 and coats for driving his horse too fast through the streets. Abner Paine paid $22.26 on a search and seixnre process. MTV AFFAIRS. The final meeting of the City Council for the Municipal year ending March 11th, was held last evening. IN BOARD OK MAYOR AND ALDRRMBN. The annual reports of the City Marshal, Street Commissioner, Overseers the Poor, Tru ant Officer, Harbor Master, and Chief Engin eer of the Fire Department were presented, accepted, and ordered to be printed in the An nual Statement of the Affairs of the City. Petition of members of Washington Hook & Ladder Company, No. 1, was referred to the next City Council. An order passed providing for the printing of the annual reports of the subordinate City Officers. Petition of members of Casco Steam Fire Engine Company, for use of the hall over the Liquor Agency store, was referred to the next City Council. Alderman Giddings, from the joint special committee on the order to contract for an iron fenee around Lincoln Park, and for the lay ing out of the same, reported that they had contracted with Messrs. Sawyer & Gavett to to furnish the granite, for $7,116; and with Messrs. C. M. & H. T. Plummer, to do the iron work. The iron is to be imported by the Mayor and is to be charged only at its actual cost. The report was accepted. The bond of James 8. Gould, as Constable was accepted. Petition of D. A. Larrabeo for permission to keep a stable on India street, and remon strance against the same, were taken from the table, on motion of Alderman Whittemore, who made a statement in relation to the mat ter, aud moved that the prayer of petition be granted. The Board voted that he have a li cense to keep a stable. Petition of N. S. Fernald for remuneration for injury done his hack by its being upset in consequence of a pile of suow in front of Ver non Conrt, was referred to the Mayor. Report of the Committee on Laying out Streets, in favor ef discontinuing the old por tion of Franklin street, from Middlo to Fore street, was taken from the table. The order discontinuing the street, was then refused a passage. Aluerman Whittemore offered the following resolution: Resolved—That we hereby tender our thanks to Augustus E. Stevens, Esq., Mayor of the city of Portland, for his fidelity to the cause of temperance _; for his strict attention and prompt action requisite upon any aud all calls; his courteous deportment toward the members of the Boards.and for the able and impartial man ner in which he has presided, and for his faith fulness in discharging the duties of his office as Executive of this city during the past year. The resolution was seconded by Alderman Holden, who made some remarks compliment ing the Mayor upon his management of the affairs of tho citv for thq past year, the worst year the city has ever experienced. The question was taken by rising, and the resolution was unanimously adopted. The Mayor spoke briefly in reply to the com pliment bestowed upon him, and spoke in high terms of the manner in which he had been so ably aided in his administration of the affairs by the members of the City Council. t Aid. Jack offered a complimentary resolu tion to Aid. Morgan, Chairman of the Board, which was seconded by the Mayor, and was unanimously adopted. Aid. Gidaings offered a resolution compli mentary to J. M. Heath, Esq., City Clerk, for the faithful and courteous manner in which he had performed the duties. The order was unanimously adopted, alter being seconded by the Mayor, and Mr. Heath made a few felici tous remarks in response. Aid. Phinney offered a resolution compli mentary to the venerable City Messenger, Geo. T. Ingraham, Esq., which was seconded by the Mayor and unanimously adopted. The usual donation from each member of both Boards was made, and presented to the worthy Messenger. A resolution of thanks to the Reporters was passed in both Boards, and the City Treasurer was directed to pay to each Reporter the sum of fifty dollars from any money in the treasu ry, not likely to be needed for Municipal pur poses. [Who wants to buy our chance for the $50.—Reporter.] IN BOARD OF COMMON COUNCIL. Complimentary resolutions were unanimous ly adopted to the Mayor, City Clerk and City Messenger. After all the business before the Board had been transacted, Mr. Gerrish, of 6, offered a resolution of thanks to Charles M. Rice, Esq., for the ability aud impartiality which had characterised his proceedings as President of the Board. The resolution was unanimously adopted, and Mr. Rice responded in a few hap py aud pertinant remarks. Mr. !’ uller, of 5, offered the resolution of thanks to Mr. F. A. Gerrish, Clerk of the Board, which was unanimously adopted. Mr Gerrish briefly responded. Both Boards adjourned sine die, and thus ends the meetings of the City Council of 1866 --67. Notice.—A few copies of Smith & Dean’s Journals are still in the hands o< the sub scriber, who takes this method of informing the publio and especially those who may have lost this invaluable book by the late fire. Ap plication should be made soon, in order to se cure a copy, as they cannot be duplicated. - This is the only History of Portland now extant, for sale, and the very low price places it within the reach of all. I am also prepared to lurnish both volumes of Greeley’s American Conflict, Abbott’s History of the War, also his late popular work—Lives of the President. John Russell, (P. O. Box 2010) Office on Cross street. Last night being pleasant had the effect to again fill Deering Tall to witness the Tableaux of the Apocalypse and Paradise Lost. The enthusiasm is unabated on the part of the people to behold these master works of art. Iu no more rational manner can one spend an evening than by visiting it. The unanimous opinion of all is, it pleases the eye, excites the imagination and as a whole its like may never be seen again. The matinee to bo given to the children and families this afternoon will not be forgotten, and in the evening, being Saturday, a large attendance is of course expected. Death of Artehas Ward.—We are In formed by Mr. Starr, operator of the Western Union Branch office, that a cable dispatch an nounces the death of Mr. Charles F. Browne, better known under the cognomen of “Arte mas \\ ard,” which occurred at Southampton ou Thursday. Mr. Browne belonged in Water ford, Oxford County. Hurrah for a Sleigh Ride.—Wind and weather lair, Capt. Robinson will give the ladies and children one more grand sail (and probably the last of the season), iu his beauti ful barge, the “Belle” to-day. Let them all go. He will leave South street at two o’clock, and halting front of the Preble House soon after. The most remarkable effects are realised by persons using “Hill’s Rheumatic Pills.” They cure this painful disease in all cases of fair trial. For sale by Crosman & Co., 305 Congress street. Persons in want of the services of an ex perienced practical book keeper, who will come well recommended, will do well to apply at once to Wm. H. Jerris, Real Estate Agent under Lancaster Hal). Bt invitation of Magnolia Lodfe of •. T., Mrs. C. M. Gustine will lecture at VT .ren's Hall, *Saccarappa, Monday ereninR, flfatoA 11. Subject—Temperanoe. Portland Inotltaic and Pablic Library. The Committee appointed to prepare a plan for the permanent organization of this insti tution have completed their labors, and called a meeting of the corporators and their asso ciates, to be held this afternoon at the Common Council Chamber, Market Hall, at 3 o’clock.— We publish below the scheme proposed by the Committee. Members are requested to bring the printed document with them, so as to he prepared to act promptly and intelligently up on the report: MEMBEBS. Article 1.—Any person may become a mem ber of tliC corporation for life, with the right to use the Library and other departments of the Institute, and to vote at all meetings of the corporation and be eligible to any office, on payment of a sum not less than fifty dollars, either in money or in books certified to be of value, by the Librarian, and approved by tho Directors. The Treasurer shall issue to each member so qualified, a certificate coun tersigned by the President and Clerk, stating his membership, and the amount paid by him to constitute him a member. v 3 OSSlC BBS. w?*k® officers of the corporation shall be a President, Vice President, Clerk, Treasurer, a Board of Directors, fifteen in number, and two Auditors. At the first meeting of the members legally called tor the purpose, fifteen Directors shall be chosen, one-third for one year, one-third fer two years, and one-third for three years, who shall hold their offices until others are chosen and qualified in their stead. And at every subsequent annual meeting the places of the retiring Directors shall he filled by an election for three years; all elections of officers to bob) ballot. It shall be tlie duty of the Directors to choose from their number a President and Vice President; they shall also chooso a Clerk, a Treasurer, and two Auditors, a Librarian and such other officers as the institution may re quire, all of whom shall hold their offices until their places are supplied. The Directors shall take. a bond from the Treasurer for the safe ■ keeping of the funds of the corporation and the faithful performance of his duties. Any person who shall give to the Institution five hundred dollars shall be an honorary Vice President for life; and a donation of five thou sand dollars shall entitle the donor to be a Di rector for life. If ihe city of Portland shall contribute to the support of the Institute as provided in the char ter,they shall be entitled to be represented in the management of the Institution, during the term for which such contribution is madeTby one Di rector for every thousand dollars so contribut ed, to be chosed annually by the City Council. The officers referred to in the two last clauses 1 shall be additional to the regular standing offi cers first above provided for. All vacancies in the Board of Directors, occurring between the annual meetings, may be filled by the Board until the succeeding an nual meeting. If any Director or Officer shall remove his residence from Portland, his office shall thereby become vacant. The Board of Directors shall be invested with the whole power of tho Corporation, subject to such by-laws and regulations as may he adopt ed by the Corporation. They shall have the general care and superintendence of the Libra ry and other Departments of the Institute ; shall make or cause to be made all purchases for the same, and shall have direction of the Librarian, Auditors ard other officers, and shall determine thoir compensations, and shall es tablish proper regulations to bo observed in the use of the different departments of the Insti tute ; and have general charge of all the proper ty and affairs of the Corporation, and shall make to the members at every annual meeting a full report of their doings, and of the condi tion of the funds and Of the several departments of the Institute. Seven members of the Board of Directors shall be a quorum for the transaction of busi ness, and the Clerk shall record their proceed ings in a book of records to be kept for that purpose. •ine ojoric snail also keep a record of the pro ceedings of the Corporation in a separate book. MEE LINGS. Article 3.—The annus* meeting shall be held on the first Monday of at such hour and place as the Directors may order. Spe cial meetings shall be called by order of the Directors or the President, on application of five members of the Institute, stating the object for which the meeting is desired. Notice of all meetidgs shall be given by the Clerk, by publication of the time and place of the Same at loast one week prior thereto in one or more newspapers printed in Portland. Twelve members of the Institute shall con stitute a quorum to do all business except to alter the by-laws; eighteen members shall constitute a quorum for this purpose; and any proposed amendment shall be presented at a meeting held at least one week prior to the time when it is to be acted upon, and it shall require at least two-thirds of the members pres ent to adopt an amendment. Meetings of Directors shall be held at such times and places and upon such notioe as the Board may determine. annual subscribers. Article JF.—Any resident of Portland (other than a Life Member,) shall on the payment of --—dollars be entitled to the privilege of taking books from the Library, under such reg ulations as may be determined by the Direct ors. Be Temperate in all Things. One word before it is altogether too late. All who know me, know that I have always been a zealous friend of temperance; but very few have any idea of the sacrifices I have made for the cause. , A great question is about being decided in Massachusetts, and will soon be decided here, law or no law. It stands thus, Shall we have prohibition, or license? prohibition, which isnot now, never was, and never will be effectual, if we may judge from past experience; or a whole some guardianship, under the name sf license, whereby every man permitted to deal in sound) unadulterated liquor becomes] a police agent. whose profits in business are exactly in pro. portion to his watchfulness of others, and to his faithfulness in bringing violators of the law to judgment. Jut now intemperance—frightful intemper ance—appears to be increasing every where. Why? Because the liquor dealers, who make most by the sale of spurious and adulterated liquors, have a direet interest, not in bringing violators of the law to judgment, but in help ing them to evade the law. They are now banded together for evil; give us a license law, under such conditions as experience elsewhere, if not here, may show to be wise and proper aad the dealers will band together for the main tenance of law. It cannot be otherwise. But would you license an acknowledged evil? Yen—if licensing amounted to a wholesome guardianship and served to lessen the evil, and protect Bven our drinking population from un wholesome and poisonous liquor; delirum tre mens, the potter’s field, the poor house and the Insane Asylum. What! do evil that good may come of it! By no means. Licensing is not necessarily an evil—at the worst, it is but tol eration-words are nothing. What canuot be cured must be endured. In other words, let us do the best we can. By not prosecuting all of fenders now, we do in effect lioense the traffic, and that in the worst possible way without any compensating advantages to the community; whereas, by a legal permission, a revenue would be secured, and a most efficient body of unpaid policemen would be engaged, and instantly on the alert and working night and day to enforce the law and secure themselves in their monopo ly. Think of this—and away with words. John Neal. Death of Mb. Stevens.—We regret to an nounce the death of Jaivis C. Stevens, of the firm of Stevens, Lord St Haskell, wholesale dealers in shoes at Nos. 5! and 5fi Middle street. He died yesterday of consumption, the seeds of which were sown in his efforts to serve his country during the rebellion—he hav ing gone out as 2d Lieut, of Co. F, 1st Me. Cav alry, and was subsequently appointed Adju tant of the Regiment. He was a man of ster ling integrity and excellent habits. His early death will j>e universally regretted by all wb0 knew him. Arrival or the Nova Scotian.—Steamship Nova Sootian, of the Montreal Ocean Steam ship Line, Capt. Wylie,;from Liverpool 21st and Londonderry 22d, arrived at this port yes terday morning, bringing 30 cabin and 130 steerage passengers, and a fiill cargo. We are indebted to the purser ot the ship for files of papers and other favors. Festival.—There will he an Antiquarian Festival, under the auspices of the Methodist Socioty, held at Warren’s Hall, Saccarappa, Tuesday evening, March 12th. If stormy it will be postponed until the first fine evening. The proceeds are to he devoted to tho comple tion of the Methodist Church. The mortuary department of a daily news paper is supposed to be the record ol exits ol P9P* humanity; hut tho Press this morning got addled, and made it a depot of marine arrivals. How about those steamboats?—JStur. All right! We are even now. Who deals next? The Female Samaritan Association great fully acknowledge the receipt of $100 18, being the amount of collection taken at the Annual Address in the First Universalist Church last Sabbath evening. por order. New Hose Carriage. — Chief Engineer Rogers arrived home yesterday afternoon with a new and splendid Hose Carriage for the Fire Department, built at Providence, R. 1 It will be exhibited to-day in front of the Post Oflice. The Fair and Levee at Lincoln Hall will be continued this (Saturday) evening. A good time may be expected. Admission fifteen cents. Timmons & Hawes are constantly receiving Virginia and New Vbrk oysters of the best quality, which they are selling in large or in small quantities. SPECIAL NOTICES. ANDERSON A CO'S. HOOP-SKIRT FACTORY! __ 333 r**s St, above Oaaco. iS^French, German and American Coruita from NtntofHMfcajitSr. Hso» made t* ordw at on# lion W no tic*. Ftb *-** li&a SPECIAL NOTICES. THEFl ilUO TICIAI. Ol'THE STEAM FIIIE.PKOOV MAFIC. KXl'LY TO THE TBEMONT COMPANY'S CARO. There is in the Portland papers of Wednesday morning a -‘Card" in regard to the public trial of Mies in Boston last week. The same card appeared in tho Boston papers, and perhaps tho reply made to it there will answer lor this locality, especially if ta ken in connection with the burning ot another of their sales just witnessed In Portland. It is as fol lows To the Public.—The communication of Messrs. A. Jlardy and G, L. L. Damon In some of the Boston papers oryestertlty morning, in regard to the recent trial of sales on the Back Bay, requires a brief no tice, for through jealousy they have been led into er ror m regard to matters ot ftiet. They complain that placei! wbprp the fire was hottest, and tnat tne trial was therefore uutair. But they omit to mention the stubborn fact that my little sheet iron trunk safe, only 16x20 inches in exterior dimen sions, stood next to it, precisely in what they stylo the most ‘exposed place at tlio leward end oi the that every thing in it came out unharmed. Ihe large sales were burned against each other, in the same fire; one was destroyed, tho other not. The three smaller ones were burned against my lit tle trunk, which stood with them, and, according to these gentlemen's showing, was even more exposed than tiny, and being thus, the trial was not unfair for their safes. As to the large safe containing mv improvement, it was not on fire inside, as those writers state. No thing was touched with lire but the wood that lay against the red hot filling outside of the steam pro tection. Everything within the safe was perfectly preserved, and would have been li the fire had con tinued twenty-four hours longer, for not more than one-tenth of the water had evaporated, and T need not state to intelligent readers that the interior of tho safe could not have burned while filled with steam. The report oi the disinterested committee is emi nently deserving public confidence; but if the busi ness men ot Boston are not satisfied wilh this trial, 1 lioid myself in readiness to test mv invention at any time in another trial with the Tremont Company's safes, or any others, on the condition that the party whoso sates are destroyed shall pay the whole ex pense ot the trial. *2 he undignified cant at the close of the communi cation, to which no Christian gentleman would de scend, deserves no other notice than this: My safes are not sectarian; if theirs arc, they will not stand the fire. Rufus O. Saxbobn. Boston, March 5th, 18C7. mcbOdlt Ladies visiting Boston will find the extensive Boot and Shoe Storo of T. E. MOSELEY & CO.'S, Summer Street, in the imme diate vicinity of the principal dry goods houses, and their stock of fashionable Boots and Shoes 1b worthy the attention of all. mchPdlt. .A Cough, A Cold, or A A Soi’C Throat, gSUl6QriBE8 IMMEDIATE ATTENTION, W AND SHOULD BE CHECKED. v - If allowed to continue,

Irriiittioii of the Lnngi^ a per | at n ncii t Thraat Biaeave, or Cnnaumption, is often the result. BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TROCHES HAYING A DIRECT INFLUENCE TO THE VASTS, GIVE IMMEDIATE RELIEF. For Bronchitis, Asthma, Catarrh, Con* so nip tire and Throat Diseases, TROCHES ARE USED WITH ALWAYS GOOD SUCCESS. Mincers and Pnblic Speakers will find Troches useful iu clearing the voice when taken beforo Singing or Speaking, and relieving the throat af ter an unusual exertion of the vocal organs. The Troches are recommended and prescribed by Physicians, and have had testimonials from eminent men throughout the country. Being an article o truemerit, and Havingproved their efficacy by a test ot many years, each year linds 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 eyekwiiere Dec 4—d&wGni sn Mains’ Pure Elderberry and Cur rent Wines. So highly recommended by Physicians, may be found at wholesale at the drug stores of W. W Whip ple & Co.. H. H. Hay, W. F. Phillips A Co., E. JL. Stanwood and-J. W. Perkins & Co. janl2sNdly Why Suffer irom Sores? When, by the use 01 the ARNICA OINTMENT, Sou can be easily cured. It baa relieved thousand, ■ora Burnt, Scaldt, Chapped Hands, Sprains, Cult, Woundt, and every Complaint of the Stein. Try it, for it costs but 25 cents. Be sure to ask lor Hale’s Arnica Ointment, For sale by all druggists, or send your addross and 35 cent? to O. P. SEYMOUR A CO., Boston, Mass., and receive a box by return mail. feb26d2m s n EASY TO USE! lias only to be applied to the Hair or Whiskers and the work is done. Natural sal Durable. For sale by Druggists and Dealers. XEWHALUS Bert and Cheapen S OTAQJCJ Purely vegetable; will restore __ __ Grey Hair to Us natural color; it T-k A. X JXC will make the hair soil and glossy; it will not stain the skin "D naim 4*4xrr\ or tbe finest linen; it is the best XlubLUr»ulV6and cheapest Hair Dressing. 75 cts. large bottle. For sale by all No. 1. Druggists and Dealers. \V. F. PHILLIPS A CO., Wholesale Agents, 148 ForeSt., Portland. Principal Depot and manufactory, 47 Hauover Street, Boston. Mass. febl50NW&B3m Fisher’s Cough Drops. This certain and effectual euro tor Coughs and nil diseases of the throat and lump, has been generally known throughout New England for the last sixty years, and is warranto i to cure, or the price will be refunded. Prepared bv George W. Walling ford, Grantlron of the late Dr. Fisher. NASON. SYMONDS & CO., Proprietors, Kenno bunk, Maine. G. C. Goodwin & Co., Boston Agents. Sold by all Druggists, m*rld3m n Batchelor’s Ifnlr Dye. This splendid Hair Dye is the best 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 Bcul Dyet. Invigorates the hair, leaving it soft and beautiful. Tho genuine is signsd Wil litun A. Batchelor. All others are mere imitations, anil should be avoided. Sold by all Druggists ami Perfumers. Fuctorv 81 Barclay street, New York. Sr'Hcwnre of a counterfeit. November 10, 1800. dlyau FELLOW’S ORIGINAL WORM LOZENGES. WE can with confidence point to FELLOW’S WORM LOZENGES as the most perfect rem edy for those troublesome |>est8, INTESTINAL WORMS. After years of careful experiment, success lias crowned our efforts, and we now offer t6 the world a confection without a single fault, being safe, con venient, effectual and pleasant. No injurious result can occur, let them bo used in whatever quantity. r Not a particle of calomel enters their composition, I They may be used without further preparation, and at any time. Children will eagerly devour all*you 1 give them, ami ask for more. They never fail in ex | pelliug Worms from their dwelling place, ami they will always strengthen the weak affil emaciated, even when he is not afflicted with worms. Various remedies have from time to time, been re commended, such as calomel, oil of wormseed, turp entine, &c., producing dangerous, and sometimes fatal consequences. After much research, study and ex periments, embracing several years, tho 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. FELLOW’S & CO., and fiud that they are free from mercury, and ether metallic or mineral mat ter. These lozenges are skilfully compounded, pleas ant to the taste, suite. yet sure and effective in their action. Respectfrilly, A. A. HAYES, M. D. Assayer to the State of Mass. Price 95 cent* per Bex $ Fire for 91. GEO. W. SWETT, Proprietor of the New England Botanic Depot, 106 Hanover Street, Boston Mass., Sole Agent for the United States, to whom all or ders should be addressed. W. W. WHIPPLE A CO. 21 Market Square Wholesale and Retail Agents. HfSold by dealers in Medicines ©vcrrwliere, oct5-deow6msN n Wf STAR’S BALSAS —OF— WILD CHERRY! HAS BEEN USED NEARLY HALF A CENTURY, With the mott attonithing tnocett in curing Cengba, Cold*, Hoamenem, Sere Throat, Influenza, Whooping; Confli, Croup. Liver Complaint**, Bronchitis, Difficulty of Breathing) Asthma and every affection of THE THROAT) LUNGS A1YD CHEST, INCLUDING EVEN CONSUMPTION. The unequalled success that has attended the appli cation of this mod cine in all cases of Pulmonary Complaints, baa induced many Physicians of high standing to employ It in their practico, some 01 whom advise us of ibe (hot under their own signatures. We have space only for the names ot a few of these E. Boydkn, M. I)., Exeter. Me. Alexandek Hatch, M. D., China, Mo. R. Fellows, M. D., Hill, N. H. W. H. Webb, M. D., Cape Vincent, N. V. W. B. Lynch, M. I)., Atilmrn, N. Y. Abba ham Skillman, M. D., Boundbrook, N. J. H. D. Mabtin, M. !>., Mansfield, Pa. The proprietors have letters from all classes ofonr fellow citixens, from the halls ot C»ngre«9 to the humblest cottage, and even beyond the seas; for the fame and virtuts oi W is tar's Knlsnni have ex tended to tho “ uttermost hounds of the earth,” without any attempt on our i>art to Introduce it bo yond the limits ot our on n country. Prepared by SETH W. FOWLK .V SON. IS Tro mont Street, Boston, and sold by all Di uggists and Dealers generally, OltAOE’S CULEBBATID SALVE! Cures in a very short time OLD SORES, BURNS, SCALDS, CHTS.WOUND8, BRUISES, SPRAINS,CHAPPED HANDS CHILBLAINS, &c., Ac turner's Celebrated Halve! Is prompt in action, soothes the pain, takes out the soreness, and reduces the most angry looking swell ings and inflammations, as if by magic; thus afford ing rebel and a complete cure. Only 25 cents a box: sent bv mail tor X oents. SETH W.EOWLE A SON, 18Tcemon»St, Boston, Proprietors. Sold by Druggists and dtalers gener ally. Febl9. ‘flfl—SJteodT.T.sSweow Warren’s Cousfli Oalscn. The best Remedy ever compounded for fold., Confha, Catarrh and Cousmnptioa, and all disetSb of Hie Thro.t and Lunss. gT“For sale by all Druggists. t?«au£stuM3 by B. F BBAOr.er.V, nufltowftn Drug* * HALOID SPECIAL NOTICES. COLGATE & CO.'S, WINTER SOAP ! Recommended for CHAPPED HANDS and for general Toilet use during COLD WEATHER. It may be obtained of all Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers. sn Jfeb2Qd23t Some Folks Can’t sleep Nights.—We are ! now prepared to supply Hospitals, Physicians, the ! trade and the great public generally, with the stand ard and invaluable remedy, Dodd’s Nek vine, which article surpasses all known preparations for the cure ot all forms of Nervousness. It is rapidly superceding every preparation of opium—the well-known result ot which is to produce costiveness and other serious difficulties; it a Have irritation restlessness am I spasms, and induces regular action of the bowet aud secre tive organs. No preparation tor Nervous Diseases ever sold so readily, or met with such universal approval. For Sleeplessness, Loss of Energy, Peculiar Female Weaknesses and Irregularities, and all the tearful mental and bodily symptoms that follow in the traiu ot nervous diseases, Dodd’s Nervine is the best reme dy known to scioncc. Sold by all druggists. Price $1. Gko. C. Goodwin & Go., augllsnlyd&w n Wholesale Agents, Boston. IS^tniMtie Malts and Mtrnmatic min eral aters, just received and for sale by J. W. PERKINS & CO., no.ISNeowd&wly No 86 Commercial St. For Coughs, Colds aud Consumption, kuown VEGRTABLK FILIIONARI BA IjMAm,approved and used by our oldest ami most celebrated Physicians lor fort y years past. Get the genuine, x i CUTLER & CO., Druggists, dec24sNd*w6iu Boston, Proprietors. H M. S. S. FITCII’S “Family Physician,** Seventy-six imgee : price 2# cents. Sent to any ad <!re«s. No money required until the book i. received, road, and folly approved. It is a perfect, guide to the sick or indisposed. Address DIt. S. S. FITCH, 26 Tiemonl Street, Boston. SR Jau29dly REMOVAL. DHS. CHADWICK & FOGG have removed to 301 1-2 CONGBGM STREET, BROW N’H SEW BLOCK, over the store of Messrs. Lowell & Senter. Office Hours—10 to 12 A. M., and 3 to 6 P. M. Dr. Cii apwick’s residence 108 Cumberland street. Dk. Foug's residence 28 High street. IfiTFree Clinical consultations will he held on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, from 4 to 6 1*. M.,tor the poor.jan28ssdtl MARRIED. In Buxton,by Rev. Mr. Battles, Marshall Sawyer, 01 Levant, and Miss Axie Wilkins, ol Green. In Jefferson, Feb. 7, Geo. C. Lynn, of Whitefield, and Lizzie C. Hemenwav. lu Friendship, Fob. 17. Charles Wotton and Mies Francis L. Rooks, both ot Warren. Ill Brewer, March 2, Capi Clias Kent, ol B , and Maria A. Blood, of Bucksport. m Marhias Feb. 23, Francis B. Crocker and Miss Emma E. Wildor. PASSENGERS. Jn the Nova Beotian, from Liverpool — Capt Lea Capt Horbort. Lieut Creek, Messrs (liguere, Giard, J It Giroux, Leclaire, L S B ack. Mr and Mrs J Slcs ser, and two children. Miss Stephens. Alex Drvsdalc. J R Stevenson, Capt Loring, F Taylor. A Wells, Capt McKinney, It Mon gomery. Geo Kind, Mr * Mrs Freeman, Capt Harding, Mrs Harding aud child, Mr and Mis llcnzcll, and 130 others in the steerage. IMPORTS. LIVERPOOL. Steamship Nova Scotian — 1 coll wire rope, F Brown; 17 cases mdse, Canadian Ex Co; 160 bars 1110 bdls iron, Eben Corey; 1157 bars 174 bdls iron, J C Brooks; 12 bales goods, Marrett, Poor & Co; tl cuBt-b mdse, J E Primllo; lti bales 1 cam* mdse T Paddock; 96 bdls sleel, J H Allen & Co; 31ti bdls and 1759 bars iron, 668 Nils boop, A E Stevens & Co; 2 eases mdse, Natl Ex Co; 1 case 1 bale mdse, Henry Carlisle; 9 cases mdse, order; 39 cases mdse I case leather, Agent G T It Co; 1 case mdse, M Francis & Son; 41 cases glass, GeoWoodmau; 28cases glass, Allen Haines; 2 cases millinery, Br & Am Ex; and goods ior Canada. PIED. In this city, March 7, Mrs. Ellen, wile of the late William Graham, Agent G. T. R., aged 45 years. [Funeral on Sunday forenoon, at 11 o’clock, from No. 7 Anderson 8:reet. I Evening Star please copy.] In this city, March 8, Mrs. Jane, widow of the late Win. Ckipman, of Oxford, aged *5 years. [Funeral services to-morrow, at 3 o’clock, P. M.. at the residence ol her son, Joseph Bradford, No. 18 Cedar street. Relatives and friends are invited to attend. In this city, March 8, Mr. Benj. F. Roberts, aged 37 years. [Funeral on Sunday afternoon, at 1J o’clock, from his late residence on Washington street. In tb* city, March 8, Mr. J. C. Slovens, aged 29 years. [Funeral on Monday afternoon at o’clock, from Congress Square Church. In this city, March 8, Georgiaua. daughter ol War ren and Helen A. Robinson, aged 12 weeks. In West Bath, March 5, Mr. Neheiniali Campbell, aged 38 years 3 months. UEPAATIIRE OF OCEAN STEAMERS name FROM for date. Peruvian.Portland ...Liverpool...March 9 Moro Castle.New York..Havana March 9 Louisiana.New York. .Liverpool. ..March 9 Manhattan.New York. .Liverpool.. .Man*h 9 City ot Antwerp...New Y'ork.. Liverpool.. .March 9 Celia.New York.. London M arch 9 Pereire.New York.. H avre March 9 San Francisco.New York. .Nicaragua..March 9 Deutschland.New Yrork.. Bremen March 9 Henry Chauncey. .New York.. Aspinw ail.. March 11 Asia.Boston.Liverpool... March 13 Nova Scotian.Portland... Liverpool... March 16 Cityot Boston.New York. .Liverpool.. .March 16 Teutonia.Now York. .Hamburg .. March 16 Eagle.New York.. Havana March 16 Miniature Almanac.March 9. Sun rises.6.23 Sun seth.5.59 Moon sets. 9 49 PM High water. 1,30 PM MARINE NEW© PORT OP PORTLAND. Friday, Marcia 8. ARRIVED. Steamship Nova Scotion, (Br) Wylie, Liverpool via Londonderry. U S steamer Mahoning, Webster, from a cruise East and West. Sch Sardinian, Holbrook, Rockland. Ar 3d—fy*h E A Conkling, Danielson, New York. CLEARED Barque Sarah B Dale, Hutchinson, Cardenas— Plilnney & Jackson. Brig Galveston, (new, of Brunswick, 472 tons J J C Merrfman, Havana—Lynch, Barker & Co. Brig Delmont Locke, Cochrane, Cardenas—A L Hobson. Sch Hattie E Sampson, Blake, Philadelphia—A L Hobson. * Sell Ruth Thomas, Dodge, New York. Sch Jerusha Baker, Bai berick, Boston—George A Newhall. Steamer DeWitt Clinton, Prince, Camden and Searsport—Eastern Packet Co. From Branch Office Western Union Telegraph. Ar at Savannah 5th inst, brig Sportsman, Ginn, Portland. * Ar at Holmes* Hole 8tb, barque S W Holbrook, Small. Cierfuegos tor Boston: brig J Polledo, Plum mer. do tor Portland; steamer Franconia, Sherwood, New York for do» DISASTERS. Sch Nedlck, Capt W II Johnson, sailed from Fast port Jan 10 for Boston, since which no intelligence has been received irom her. until the 5th mst, when a dispatch was sent from Wilmot, NS, stating that she hail been passed bottom up near Margaretteville. The crew con isted ol a man named Smith, L Mar shall, and a son of the captain, who are supposed to have perished. Sch Isabel Blake, ashore on Fisher’s Island, is full ol water ahd will be a total loss. She has been strip ped ot sails, rigging, Ac. Barque Siciilian, Sparrow, from Messina for Bos ton, ashore on the South end ot Chelsea Beach, went on duiintj the snow storm on Thursday, and lies in a ba<l position. She has a cargo or oranges and lem ons, which together the vessel, are owne 1 ’n Boston and supposed to be insured. Hull, Feb 8—Barque Siciilian has been got oft' and has proceeded in tow ot a steamer. DOMESTIC FORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Ar 7t.h inst* ship Grace Dar ling, from New York. MOBILE—ArL'd, brig Mary C Haskall, Haskell, New York. SAVANNAH—Ar 3d, brig J W Drlrko, Eaton, Philadelphia. CHARLESTON—Cld 2d.sch Carrie M Pieh, Amvs burv. Baltimore. Wilmington, nc— at 3d, brig John Baich, Whaley, Matanzas. NORFOLK—Ar 4th, Seb Sedonia, Simmons, from Portland via Bermuda lor Pecosin Riveri Oft’ Cape Henry 4th, brig C 0 Colson, Perrv. fioni Baltimore I'oi t ardeaas. FORTRESS MONROE — At anchor l»aok of the Shoe 6th, barques Jennie Prince, Chaiiimtfe, and Goodell. In Hanip on Roads 5th, seb Sylvan, Blanchard, tin Porto Itico tor Baltimore. BALTIMORE—<lid 6th, brig Volant, Dodge, for New York: Gen Marshall, Ellis, Charleston. Cld t»th, ship Ellon Sears, Bartlett, San Francisco; sch Jesse Hart, 2d, Pierson, New York. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 5th, sells Saco, Wilson, Norfolk; L F Smith, Crie, New York. Ar 6th, barque Am Lloyds, Park, Mataznas. Cld 5th, schs Madonna, llomer, for Portsmouth; Dauntless, Coombs. Guantenamo. Cld 6tli, brig O C CJarv, Bryant, lor Cardenas; sell Paul Seavey. Gulliver. Mattnzas. CM 6th, sch Jos Baxter, Baxter. Portland. NEW YORK—Ar 0th. sch Trident, Jameson, from Elizabethport ioi Boston. Cld 6il», barque Casco, Gardiner, Trinidad. Cld 7th, barque Oak Ridge, Ginn. Cardenas: brigs Fredoma, Slimmer, Demerara; Alexander Milliken Hill, Cienlueeos; J 11 Kennedy, Briggs, New Or leans: seb J H Counce, Billings, Brunswick, Ga PROVIDENCE—Sid 7th, sen Samuel Fish, Davis James River, (lo load ship timber for Waldowro 1 * NEWPORT-Ar 6th, schs lUtsc-a M Atwood Doane St Domingo lor Boston; Geo Brinks, Henlyl Fall River for New Yor . J h ALL UI\ ER—Sld 6th, sch J B Litchlield, Pills bury, Baltimore: Geo BrookR, llenlev. New York EnGARTOWN-At Tarpaul.,, Ciic 7th. to* J Polledo, Plummer, ihi Matanzas lor Portland HOLMES* HOtfe-Ar 6th. brig Marv C Kosevelt, b arnsworth, Cardenas 21st ult lor Portland. In port 6th, barque Ada Carter; brigs Ellen Ber nard, Paragon, Henrv Leeds, N Stowers, Mary C Rose velt; schs GM Partridee, Billow, Mabel Had, Senator Grimes, Wm Walton, Rippling Wave, E C Smith, and others. BOSTON—Cld7th, Nor ship Ocean, Totjerson, for I ortlaud and London: barque Prairie Bird, Clout man. East Indies; brigs Jacinto, Simpson, Cienfue gos; Poinsett, Henderson, Matanzas; seh Emma Ba con, Case, Portland. j Ar 8th. sch Percy, Mahlman, Eastport. CM fth, brig Anna I> Torry, Haskell, Savannah. Sid. ship Andrew Jackson; brrquo Marv F<lsm brig Poin«ett. SALEM—Ar 7th, sebs Hardscrabble, Jones, Rock laud lor New York : Convoy. French, ana Lucv Ames, Flanders, Boston for Rockland, “ FOREIGN PORTS. At Calcutta Jan 23. ships Mongolia, Western, lor Boston, Idg; Zephyr, Purler, from Liverprol- Belle ol the Sea. Hammond, tor New York; Hoigliton. Buckmlustei, one, sml others. Ship K, ntubklan! Freeman, to arrive from Gallo, has engaged Mm tons “"E*! and measurement, al *10 gold, and WOO tons at $104 gold. Sid iin Bombay Jaa 12, Nicholas Cnrwen, Salmon, Calcutta via coast. At Bombay Jan 28, ship Jennie F.asfman. Starkey, and W urtemburg, Chase, unc; Arabia, Hinckly, do; and others. Ar at Maul main Jan 17, ship Golden Hind, Davis, Singapore. Ar at xMadras —th ult, ship J Montgomery, Hamil ton, Boston. , , a . Ar at Trieste 15th, barque Lemuel, Means, from Bostou. . _ « At Goree, WCA, 4th ult. brig Candace, Johnson, for Reufea next day, to load lor Boston. Ar at Buenos Avres Dec 2b, barque H Lievesley, Waters. PortlandJan 11, Sarah Elizabeth, Sinclair. UB, frt inst. br!^ Java, Groves, Portland; _h Detoont, Gales, do; 6th, barqne Grace Kedpath, Havanon, do. [Per steamer Nora Scotian, at this port.l ■Ar at Liverpool 20th ult, Puritan, Knowles, New Orleans. Slit lath. Alhaiubria»AIoui:on. lor Bombay; 20tb, “^Xes'er, Oliver. New Orleans. \1st. Joha Palten, Euimons, Savanna h; 22d, t’tJB?2?d88> Air«l, Portland. lt,,Ui'Jdare°t,lerbanlt 20,h’ Rac»ligbt, Williams, tor YOTk.‘m Grivoscn,l 20th, Freedom, Bradley,for New New YorkU<:eniltOW 20t,’> Zl,uav», Whitmore, from Ar S »U>M>»PX Iron, O.noa, Nellie Mowe, Marseilles Ironsides, Antwerp; 11th, Sid tin Cadiz 18th ult, Adrl.m v . , Boston. s Norris, Reed, lor Ar at Cuxhaven lath, A.,vrl,, ,.alUo SPOK EN. Deo 23, lat 33 S3 S, Ion 29 32 E. ship A'rracau fit days from Manila lor New \ ork. acan. Cl Jan 31, lat 4tt 15, Ion 70j, barque Evelyn, from New York lor Cadiz. Feb 25, lat *27 15. loo 70 05, sch E S Conant, from New York for Brazo*. Feb 25, lat 33 3Ion 73 20, brig Bertha, from Mon tevideo lor New York. NEW ADVERTISEMENT*. THE CENTRAL Pacific R. R. Co. Iia einy Completed, Equ ipped and put in operation nearly One Hundred Miles of their Hoad, from Sacramento, Cal ifornia, to within / ' Miles of the summit of the Sierra Ne vada Mountains, continue to offer for sale, though us, their FIRST MORTGAGE BONDS issued in conformity with the Acts ot Congress and the law? ol the Staff ol California, uj.nu the division of their Road located in the Stale ol California, ami extending one hundred ami flity six miles from Sac ramento City to the California State line. The Bonds have thirty years to run from July 1, | 1865, and are secured by a First. Mort{yug;e, consilutling an absolute prior lien on the portion of Hotel above nam ed, with all the Eights, Franchises, Equipments, Jtc., perfaining there to. The amount of these First Mortgage Bonds to be Issued per mile is limited by law to the auiouut oi United States Bonds allowod and issued to aid the construction of the Road, and the mortgage by which they are secured is Declared by Act of ( on grc*s to conciliate n lie© prior unit mprri ©r to that of the United Ntnfee Gore rumen t. Interest at the rate of Six percent, per Annum, payable Semi-Annually, on the First days of Janu ary and July. Principal and Interest payable in | United States Gold Coin, Iu the city of New York. Tho price of the Bond* i* ft xe«l for tho preseut at 9o i per cent.,and accrued interest trom January 1st in | Currency, the Company reserving the right to ad vance the. price whenever it i* their interest to do so. The Hoad forms the Western part ot the MAIN TRUNK OF THE Great National Pacific Railroad, Authorized, adopted, and aided by The United States Government. It runs through the heart of the richest and mos* populous section of the State of California, connect ing the Extenaivc Milling .Regions of Ne vada, Utah and Idaho With 8acramento and the Pacific Const,from whence their supplies must be draw n; and the Earnings of the portion already running aro very heavy, and LARGELY IN EXCESS UK THE INTEREST UPON THE Company’s Bonds. Having been for some time fhmiliar with the ope ration* of ihe Central Pacific Railroad Company, we are satisfied that they are conducted with rare abili ty and prudence, and that the energetic and econom ical management of the Company's a flairs entitles them to the confidence of Capitalists and tho public. We have carefully investigated the the progress, re sources, and prospects of tho road, and have llic full est confidence in its success, and in the value and stability of the Company’s securities. The attention of Trustees of Estates, Institutions, and individuals j desiring a long, safe and remunerative investment, , is especially invited to these First Mortgage Bonds. Orders may be forwarded to us direct, or through the principal Banks and Bankers in all parts of tho country. Remittances may be made in drall* on New York, or in Legal Tender Notes, National Bank Notes, or other funds current in this city, and the Bond* will l*e forwarded to any address by Express, free of charge. Inquiries for further particulars, by mail or otherwise, will receive punctual attention. Fisk Ac Hateli, Banker* and Dealer* ia Govrrumnii Mf curlfle*, No. r> Nassau Street, N. Y. N. B.—All kinds of government Securities receiv ed at the full marker price In exchange for the above Bonds. Also GT All descriptions of Government Securities kept constantly on hand, and Bought, Sold, or Exchanged. C3T*—Old Coin and U. S. Coupons bought, sold, and collected. Dejtosits received on liberal terms, subject to check at sight, • Collections made throughout the country. £§c* Miscellaneous Stor ks and Bonds bought and sold at the Stock Exchange on commission for cash. Special Attention given to the Exchange of SE YEN-TH lit TY NOTES of all the Series for the New FIVE-TWENTY BONDS of lSUXfOn the most favorable terms. marddlm WM. C. DUNHAM, Announces lo his tilends and the public gem rally, that he is prepared to lake contracts by the dav or job for Excavating Cellars, liemoviug Earth, Taking Down Walls, Laying Foundation? ,&c. Mr. Dunham willcxecute all contracts entrusted to him with the same promptness, fnithfutness and des patch which c haracterized his last season’s wo'k. In regard to which he begsleave to refer to the tol low ing gentlemen:—Hon. A. W. H. Clapp, Hon. dohn Mussev, Hon. W. W. Thomas, James Todd, Esq., M. G. Pahner, Fsq., John B. Pike, Esq. P. S.—All parties wishing earth, can havo their orders tilled by leaving them at my ottice In the CHADWICK MANMIOY, NO. 249 CONGRESS STREET, mcli9d3m PORTLAND, Me. Boots and Nlioes ! CLARKE & LO WELL, No. ‘’!>j Mnrkot Wq'unro. WE cau and will sell as good a quality ol Boots and Shoes. at as cheap rat** ns can be f«»un I In the city. We have some shop worn goods and others a little out ol the present style which we wish to closeout, before going into oar new store and will sell them at i.ess th an half the original cO"T. Call and examine for yourselves, opposite Preble Street. Marfkl'tt-now e 3 d Organs and Melodeons ! SMALL KNIGHT, (Hucressor* t* J. D. C heney,) WOULD inform their friends and the public gen erally that they are permanently located at 16 1ARKRT MQI ARE, and ready to snpply all in want of Organs or Melo deons, and will spare no oxinjuse to sustain the repu tation of Instruments from this mnnufivetory in years past. Organs and Melodeons to let. Repairlnij promptly attended to. _ mchfMawIm FOR SALE! THE Store and Land occupied by Charles W* Thompson, at Kerry Village in Cape Elizabeth* the store is nearly new and contains a large Hall, 1 about 6tty rods from Ferry Wharf, is the best place for trade any where outside ot Portland. For par ticulars enquire ol Thompson at the store or of 1. W. PARKER, 2-19 Congress Street, Portland, Maine. __ Mar*M3w* .J. D. CHENEY MAY be found at the Mclodcon Manufactory of SMALL & KNIGHT, 16 Iflarkrt S*q«inr«*. where he will keep a good assortment of ORGANS and MELODEONS to let. ALSO: Will .attend pers nally to tuning and repairing Mn sical Instruments. mar9d<Xwlni For Sale. The furniture, fixtures, and good WILL of a Genteel Boarding House. Houjo new and contra IIv located. Inquire of PATTERSON «fc CIlADBOl RNE, Dealers In Real Estate, No. Congress St. mar9d.5w Wanted. Hemlock an<l Pine Timber. TO { \ Lineal teet 14x14 Hemlock and 750 lineal feet 1-*I2 l‘in>* Timber. D. T. raANR. March 0—S.TATtf Tar and Pitch for Sale. BBU3. Wilmlng.on Tar. Ol Mj M •• “ Pitch. For Sale by IjY.VIA.V, MOM a- TOBRV, Marini' 115 Commercial Ml. Camphor Ice. OT the cjnt unrivalled quality manufactured by *>r the In.t ten rear., we are now prepared to turniah congumers and the trade. In anv nnantitv J. R. LCNT £ <*0.. VCatMft 348 tjongrew St. | N E W AD V E DTI HEM ENTS. CITY OF POBTIAm Ttea-ukkr's i)»fiok, I March 9. 1867. J LIST OF TAXES amounting to $20 anti upward* asuoi-t'd u J 'Oil resident*, remaining unpaid, pub lished in occonlance with an ordinance oi the city. Adie Joseph B $67 48 Larrabee Daniel K 40 20 Adic Alary E 89 2s Larrabee It J D 62 60 Akcruian Wlllinm 80 bo Larrabee K J D & Co MI 80 Akers Alahlon 22 84 Leighton lrhabod W 27 80 Andrew* Zilphia 24 72 Leighton ltohert Jr 62 00 Armstrong Sarah J 37 20 i'rohon Lucy E 84 84 Atwood Levi W na 26 Le wis Ellen 111 «• Bagley Dorcas 66 90 Lewis George F 836 30 Bailey Abby 24 bo I.ewis Simon J 47 60 Bailey Mary 27 28 Lewis Wm M 65 00 Baiioy Nancy lieira of24 8ft Libby A1 vail 77 40 Baird Andrew 22 84 Lil li John S & wife 82 76 Baker Alexander J.ibtn* Joseph F 186 82 widow of 39 68 Libby, Lidbach & Baker John heir* of 79 56 Co 29 76 Baldwin William 288 20 Libby Matthias 15t 80 Barker David M 10 2u Libby Mile* T 22 84 Barr George 11 37 72 Libhv Belieeea S 32 24 Laxter Hubert P 23 32 Libby Thomas L 146 84 •fi'1 Buftt* 22 64 Libby Washington 52 60 Berry John 164 2ft Linnell Mary C 114 08 Ri A J „V.UV’ 42 16 Litth Held Bcnj 42 68 ™ 1 * He,>- Llttlerteld Enochs 47 M v ® «« Loden Michael 60 «4 Blake ^ ■«* “» „ „ Blanchard Almira 44 64 Lord Malar 1**7 00 Blanchard Daniel 4» 20 Lothroii Ansal * Blanchard Nathan- c?0* Antal & ttini r.hn 2 Loud Win G lK*ir» Bond John i»r» oo of 27 28 Bond Samuel 35 24 Loveloy .J O t>ft 3$; Boston Josiah L 22 to LoYeJey Lemuel M 87 32 ] fowls Alexander 20 30 L.*vi j.,y Wm H 5> GO Boyd John J 40 20 Lowell Mary ?aro BradJey Jamss jr 449 40 line 24 «o Br ulloy James heir* Luca* Thomas 732 1*2 oi 118 80 Mace John A 22 84 Brook* John 02 28 Manchester Susan Brown Sarah 24 20 F 62 oo Brown Wafron 124 00 Mansfield Edward 65 Os Bryant Timothy 40 20 Mark Godfrey 74 92 lturke John H ’ 56 Oh Martin .fame* A 27 hi Burnham Geo W bal 47 40 Mart ip Wm 42 fi* Burnham Feres B 77 40 Mason SethC 50 12 Burn* Edward 25 31 Mastorton Eltza’h Burns JohuM 20 36 ,1 22 32 Hrannagan Auttfn 43 16 McCalmon David 89 28 Brazier Harriett F 267 92 McCarty A Berry 49 GO Bra/.n r Joseph R 77 40 McCarty Jeremiah 32 76 Bros!in Thomas 52 GO McCormick John 30 36 Brewster Stephen M.-Doiuinugh Tho* 30 28 N 102 20 McGinnis Thomas 20 36 Campbell William 72 41 McGlhichy Andrew 52 GO Carlin James 20 341 McGowan Stephen t*arlisle John D 20 36 estate of 74 40 Carbon James z2 84 MeGowan Thus 50 12 Carter John 69 9G McGuire .John Case-Men Thomas 27 80 McLaughlin James UW 20 Chadbourne Win G MeLellan George 196 41 Lvecu'or 131 ©0 McMannamau Ber ChadwickGeoH 36260 nard 25 32 , Chadwick Mary A Means Robert H M estate of 205 84 heir* of 34 73 Chadwick Samuel Means Wm C 72 44 heirs of bal 240 «4 Meed Jane O 24 80 Chadwick Samuel 4*1 65 Merrill Albert J 102 20 Chadwick Wm F 306 CO Merrill Charle* F '27 80 Chandler Reuben 42 «s Merrill Eunice hrs Cha- e Edward 11 of 34 72 A Co 99 20 Merrill Isaac D *50 *4 Chase Mary B eat of 74 in Merrill I I> A Co 84 32 Chase & Thornes 89 20 Merrill Mary E 24 30 Chin-chid Joseph F 22 84 Merrill Paul E hr* Clarke < 'lmrles J 47 34 of 54 66 Clarke Cyrus S 722 20 Merrill Sylvana* D 22 *4 Clarke Dank-1 eat of 24 80 Morrow Jefferson 42 68 Clarke Dorothy mrs Merry Abby E 34 72 bal 29 GO Miller Janies F tml 34 73 Clarke Elliott F 2*5 7G Mill* Jacob 40 20 Clarke Jonas W 151 80 Mitchell Bcnj F 42 68 Clary John 27 K2 Mitchell Eben M 56 0* Collin John E 32 76 Mil. hell Geo H 77 40 Cole Lorenzo I) 6*0 ivl Mitchell Henry A 40 20 < 'ollsy Charles C 27 80 Morrill P A Co 69 44 Connelly Cornelius 87 32 Morse Henry 1 32 76 Conu .r John heirs Morse Sarah N 24 ho ot 2f»2 ** Morton Honry ts zi su Conuor Thomas Go 00 Moses Horace W 27 841 Connor T & J 39 t*s Murray Hugh 25 32 Cook Sarah .J M 49 00 Murray Michael 82 30 Oorell Francis E 77 4o Mousey John 3217 08 Cowan Joseph 27 Muller Eugene 27 80 Cowle John 40 10 Nash A L Mrs 66 96 Cross William l 47 Cl Nash Elisabeth E 37 JO Croswell .David est Nash Samuel A 66 04) of bal 52 08 Neal Alvin 16180 Crowtlior Thankful Newman Samuel mrs 02(h) heirs of 62 0*1 Cummings Annie M s*2* Newman Thomas 22 84 Cummings Annie M Nichols Charles K 315 18 Guardian 74 40 Nichols N Gilman 27 ho Cummings Parley D 47 64 Nickerson Moses B 802 36 Cummings Richard Norris Wm heirs of 34 72 F 71 92 Noyes Stephen 62 60 Cu unit lugs Stephen (/Donne'1 John 65 00 11 190 44 O'Kain Barnard & als47 61 CumpHton Martha 91 76 CMney A G & Co 49 to Carrier Royal T S 52 90 Osgood Kho<la 32 24 Cutler Elizabeth G 32 21 Paddock Thomas 49 20 Corlis Albert G bal 24 18 Palmer Henry 25 32 Davis Alonzo S 12 68 Parker Reuben heirs Davis Margaret 24 80 of 27 28 Davis Mary 24 80 Parrs John 32 76 Davis Nathan J 1.7 on Parsons Thomas B 55 08 Davis Samuel W 20 39 Patten Stephen heirs Davis Submit C 39 6k of 7192 Davi Susan A M 29 76 Patterson Wm B 27 80 Day Charles jr 156 7G Pearce Wm A 102 20 Define George 22 hi Pearson Caroline L 39 68 Deane Rebecca nirs 198 40 Pennell < .'has heirs of44 64 Pcelian John heirs Pennell John N heirs of 89 28 of 22 32 Deehan William 32 76 Pennell J< siah es Degu io Ciiarles E 22 84 taleot 84 32 Degufo ft Dyer 49 60 Pennell Thomas M 109 64 Deland Frederick jr 25 32 Pottingill Daniel 298 12 Dennison Adler T 27 80 Potteugel. Sarah 49 60 Devine Cornell ns 35 24 Puttes Miriam 7140 Dounovnn Daniel 22 k4 Pcyrett Henry 27 80 Donnell Frauen* £ 22 A P lull brook Wm S 72 44 Donnohue John 20 36 Phillips John heirs of32 24 Dow John E 65 o-i Phinney Hugh M 32 76 Dow Jonathan 6. mi P(dand Joseph heirs Downing Pnllltp 22 84 of 39 68 l)oven Catherine H 57 04 Poor James V 27 80 Drinkwater David John H Pope t S est bal 148 80 Clarke Agent 12409 Driscoll Michael est Portland Grain Ware of 24 80 bouse Co bal 1153 20 Dunning Elijah 40 20 Portland Consumers Dunuing Andrew 22 84 Mutual Coal Co 248 00 Dunning William 21* 61 Portland Society of Du> an Charles F 27 80 the New Jerusu Duran William bal 540 2* lem 74 40 Duran WiUiam A 77 40 Potter Robert 35 24 Dwinal Ruths & Co 37 20 Prescott Joseph 25 32 Dyer Abby F bal 33 * 2 Prince Paul 139 40 Dyer Amsel L 590 76 Quinby Levi widow Dyer Augusta A of 235 00 iiirs i t 40 i.'iuncj hi -v oi ou Dyer Ilenry 1:9 40 halter Daniel heirs D.vor lsase 124 Ot) ot 2180 Dy. r Robertson jr 27 80 Rack left James B 27 80 Dyer Sfccrer 27 so Batferty Thomas 82 76 Dyer W illiam U 89 RO Kamsdell William 27 80 Dyer W illiam W CIO 28 Rand Joseph M 09 96 Kastman Charles F 52 60 Hand Hu ills 127 00 Elder George M 1P.9 16 Randall Paoli cst of Elder John heirs ol 173 fit) bal 4!) 60 Elder Levi L 45 16 Reddy Michael H 27 80 Biwell A L A Co 24 8t) Reed Ellen 124 00 Kmery Francis C 27 ho Rich Geo W & Co 173 60 Emery Jane 29 70 Rich Brothers 29 75 Emery Joshua T 164 20 Rich Rlshworth 65 00 Fabyan Geo H 22 81 Richards Benj 0 2«» 3)1 Farmer James L 890 84 Richards William B 67 48 Fenly William A 40 30 Richardson Jacob 9 35 24 Fenrio John 52 60 King Oren 84 84 Fernald Isaac 180 f.2 Roberts Joseph heirs Fernald Mary A un 109 12 of 52 08 Flckett Ellen M 24 80 Roberts Nathan D 107 16 Flckett Jauit-* E, 52 Go Robinson Mary 69 14 Fitzgerald Sc Hods- Robinson Mary 81 *fta tlon 218 00 Robinson Richard R 40 24 Flaherty John 20 36 Rogers John 81 84 Flannigm Martiu 35 21 IP Tib Benjamin 3d 47 64 Foley William 27 *0 Roltb Nathaniel wid Fors:iith Alhe. tiua 29 76 ow of 24 80 Foss Charles W 40 20 Rooney Patrick est of24 8;) Foss Eunice 29 76 Hose Georue 22 HI F< ss Susan F 79 36 Ross Henry G 37 72 Foster Henry H 22 84 Ross L A *1 O 29 78 Foxton Martha 44 64 R< ss Leonard 25 32 Francis Peter 22 84 Salford Wm F 481 64 Frazer Martha B 49 GO Sargent Eli h, irt of 44 64 Fra res Manuel 22 84 Sawyer Enoch 114 60 Frecman& Kimball 196 40 Sawyer John 22 84 Frost Apbia W 27 8ft Sawyer Joseph H 40 20 Frye Isaiah 89 80 Sawyer Samuel H 127 On Furbish James C M 20 30 Sawyer 9H & Co 148 8t) Furlong Esther A Scott Henry M 32 76 ^ Heirs of 37 20 Shackford Joanna H 24 «0 Furlong Freeman S 50 12 Shannahan Thomas 65 00 Gale Martha A 111 60 Sbattuck Wm A 40 20 Gale Stephen 461 80 Shaw George W 44 64 Galvin John 22 84 Shepley Leonard D 20 36 Gammon Ephraim 62 52 Shepley George F b»1378 44 Gardner Joseph 67 48 Sheridan & Griffiths 24 80 Gardner Nancy 24 80 Sheridan John 22 84 Gar laud John 27 80 Sheridan Martin »® on Oateo Joseph *£ An- Shurtlett’ Aretus 226 20 tonio 32 24 Shurtlett A AS 496 Ot) Gerts Abby L Heirs Shurtlett Simeon 124 ot) of 49 6ft Shurtlcff Sylvan 13196 Gibbs Henry 27 80 Sisk James F 52 60 Giddings Jacob 41 16 Skillings Gibcon P 42 68 Goddard Eliza L 32 24 Skillings Stephen 32 76 Goodenow Robert Small Alexander 27 80 Truster 4216 Small Deborah 66 ’W Gooding Richard Smith Beni F 47 64 Heirs of 24 80 Smith Sc Chase 29 73 Goodwin Edward 65 oft Smith F G & Co 49 60 Goold William 82 56 Smith Henry F 102 20 G >rdon & Dow 74 40 Smith Steven heirs Goss Eli 32 76 of 62 00 Gould Rn sell 32 76 Soldo Jos’ah B • 27 80 Gould Moses 1,064 14 Soule Samuel 54 36 Graham William Es- Southgate Julia A 210 80 tale of 48 80 Spear Charles 74 44) Grant Jot 218 76 Stanley limits 15180 Grant Joseph 27 80 Stan wood Charles 102 20 Gray Sarah A 24 90 Stan-wood Edwin L 189 t o Green Henry 69 941 Sterling Luther 40 20 Griffin Joseph Jr 32 76 Stetson Elizabeth Grittiu Richard 20 36 heirs of 106 64 Griffith Ann 49 oft Stevens Geo 27 8ft .Gwynn Holland 29 76 Stockman Dolly Hi ho Hnlpin Michael 27 80 Strout Charles W 67 48 Ham blet Charles 32 76 Ri rout Frederic H 22 84 Hanson Francis B 109 04 Sturdivant Cyrus 213 80 Hanson Josiah 35 24 Sumner Geo heirs Hanson John W 65 00 of 397ft 11 annuli Robert C 65 00 Sutton & Sweat 44 61 Hanson William 1* 22 84 Sweetsir Benjamin 2*84 Harmon Albion 40 20SwettWmH 50 12 Hannon Theodore E 22 84 Tarr Human H 89 ho Harpftr A SmJtli 44 64 Taylor & BoothLy 62 utl Harris James E 27 «0 Taylor John 27 fut Harris Stephen 77 40 Temple J H 52 60 Harvey Alexander T 45 16 Tftblwtts Francis 42 tin Haskell George W’ 22 84 Tlielse Gustave 27 80 Haskell Thomas M 6004Thurston Gilman 57 56 Hasty Nathaniel 27 ho Thurston canimd Hatch Thaddeus S 27 80 bal 50 00 Hawes George W 40 20 Thurston William T 22 84 Hay George S 22 84 Tobiu Janies 32 76 Hay Henry H 394 84 Tobin Patrick *.7 48 Heath J Pearl 22 84 Todd Isaac heirs of 29 76 Herbert John 35 24 Todd James 370 tH Mersey Joel Heirs of 24 80 Todu John M 72 44 Hicka Albion W 27 ho Tolmaa A * astinan 74 40 Hill & Haskell 29 76 Town sand Rodman Hilton Albert B Es- ♦ »t of 62 00 tnto 24 86 Tracy John 66 no Hilton & Company 2!) 76 Tracy Thomas 4n 20 lltnds Thomas 32 76 Trelv then W’ui L 65 Oft Hobson Almon L 424 60 Trcmaln James 52 6ft 11 it William 11 32 76 True Calvin S 60 12 Holden Aaron L 52 60 Tin ker Fanny A Holmes Charles F A Guardian 29 76 Company 19 Go Turnmore Edward P 27 sft Holmes .lames H 35 24 Tuttle t >eorgo K 25 32 Horr John R 32 76 Twombly Lorenzo S 20 3« Houston Nancy J 49 6ft Wade L Cl it rul'd pi *_»o Howard Abner 67 57 Waite Samuel B 65 oft Howard Edward B 151 H> Walilen G II 97 8o Howard Lewis 8« 8ft Walden Merrill 27 8ft Howe Harriet L 64 18 Waldron 11, ward D 42 68 Hnckins Freeman K Walker William H 27 84 Estate of 24 8ft Wall John jr 27 ho Humphrey Eugene 6500 Wall Peter 77 4ft Hunt & Jewett 190 96Waliou Mark jr Hunt Richard K 25 32 heirs of 71 tnS Hussey Henry B 4« 20 Ward Patrick © 25 32 Haley Frederic 102 20 Ward Patrick Si Ml 1 pricy Parker Heirs chael ,19.51 ol 44 64 Warren Dennis G *7 *1) Ilslev Stephen M 22 84 Waterhouse David 20 3ft Inman Henr> bal 77 40 Watts llunnah 59 52 Irving Lizzie S 44 64 Webster Richard C 113 80 Jacob Joshua B Es- Welsh Micha 1 2ft 3ft late ol 111 64) Wescott Elliott 451ft Jarvis Charles W 65 00 Wheeler Ellshajr 337 8ft Jennings Janies 20 36 Wheeler Frank A 32 Tfl Jenson Charles bal 5260 Wheeler Harriet M 34 73 Jewett James M 65 oo M lute Joseph H 24 8ft Johnson Jas B 52 60 W hitmore .Jam- L 87 20 Johnson Jonathan W hitney Nathaniel 40 to H bal 60 12 Whitten Nathan Johnson Joseph 22 84 heirs ol 49 »m Jordan Charles E Whittier Moses L guardian 24 80 but pig ft4 Jordan Eliza 49 CO Wight Nathan E 2i 7ft Jordan James 52 6ft Willard William 347 73 Jordan Mfrh&el 87 72 Williams Charles Johnson Stephen 47 i»4 F hal 139 4ft Kimball Cbas P 268 20 Williams Henry 37 73 I K1 in hail W iu V 102 20 Willi ms John II 102 20 Knapp Anthony hrs Williams Robert 42 C« ®I 44 64 Wilson Samind Vf 114 6ft Knapp Chae p 82 ;<6 Workingmen’s Co Knapp Edmund B 1146ft Operative Aseo K night Geo II 499 uo elation 24 “ft Knight Henry 27 ho Wright Margaret* 27 28 Knight Leonard P 32 76 Wright Russell cat Knight Stephcu hrs . 99 53 ol 29 76 York Augustus F 77 4ft Kyle Samuel 1°* M York John H heirs K> le Thunborg 74 4ft of 24 80 Knight Stephen M 77 44 York John W » 84 Lancaster Zelotes Young Brothers & heirs of JJ76 to 74 4Q Laacey H Warren 486 00 Lane Char*** B 32 76 HENRI P, LORD, Treasurer aicb9