Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, 11 Mart 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated 11 Mart 1867 Page 2
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T 11 JL*UESS. Mouby Morning, Mwoh li, 1867. • <Ho Temporal* in all Thing*,” Says John Neal iii the Press this morning, and we would respectfully add, be consistent also. Mr. Neal says, “I rohibition is not now, never was, and never will be effectual,” and asks whether we will have that or the license system, which he styles a wholesome guardian ship, making “every man permitted to deal in sound, unadulterated liquors a police agent, whose profits are to be graduated according h»s watvhfTiluesfl of others and his fait a es‘s in bringing violators of law to judgmeu . It will bo remembered .bat after trymg pro hibition one year, the people returned to the license system, but after one year a tr.al of that the principle of prohibition was again applied, nml it has prevailed to the present time. We are aware that the Legislature, by shirk jn„ tj,eir responsibilities and duties, have open efthe door to the renewed agitation of this question, but had our law proposer* jiertbrmed their proper and legitimate duties, that of law makers, the people would have been satisfied. We happen to knots that more than one dealer in this city was preparing to stop selling the moment the hill should become a law, and very many of the d'•inkers would have rejoiced; we have heard them say so. But having now to meet the question, tho people are preparing tor it. One thing is significant; nearly every op ponent of the measure and eVery advocate of ] the license system prefaces his arguments with the assertion that he is a zealous Iriend of tem perance aud has made large sacrifices for its advancement. If the sale of intoxicating liquors is an evil aud productive of evil in the body politic, it be comes a crime, standing in the same category with other crimes, which legislators seek to remove by applying tlie prohibitory principle, if you seek to exetcise a “wbedesome guardian ship” over one species af crime and make it a Borneo of revenue to the State, why not apply the same “wholesome guardianship” to others? Why not license houses of ill-fame? You will add to the revenue of the State aud make those who happen to enjoy the favor of the powers that he, “efficient police officers” to detect those who daro pursue the same disgraceful calling without having paid tho State for the privilege. Tho prohibitory principle docs not seem to bo efiectual in tho case. Had’nt you better try the license system? And as your prohibitory laws to prevent murders, thel't, burglary &c. Ac., fail to entirely removo these evils, why of course according to the logic of Mr. Neal, tho “wholesome guardianship” of a license system should be applied so that those who paid the State for the privilege of committing depreda tions upon the life, property or happiness ot Community, might become “efficient police of ficers” to secure to themselves tho monopoly they have paid tor. As license is not an evil but a toleration oievil, as “what can't be cured must be endured,"aud as the present law does not entirely prevent the commission of every known crime, according to tho reasoning of Mr. Neal, legal permission should be given to those who will pay the price ot crime, as fixed by the State, so as to create an “efficient body of un paid police" to prevent others from doing what they do. This is the legitimate and inevitable result of the reasoning of Mr. Neal and is alike unworthy of his head and his hea. t. Vox Popcli. Portland March 9.1867. If the Daily Press should earnestly advocate the enforcement of the Maine Law, it would oft long deem Prohibition as a doubtful “ex periment,” as is now the case. Its columns would furnish facts and opinions in favor of the Law and its execution, selected from other papers, as well as those opposed, which it now eagerly gathers. The executive officers of this city regard the Daily Press, as opposed to the enforcement of the Law. Anil the Press philosophically queries if it can he enforced, instead of practically se curing the success of the Law, by sustaining the officers, aud urging them to more activity in the needed work.—Echo. “The executive officers of this city" have a right to regard the Press in any light that seems to them proper, bu t we do not believe the Mayor, the municipal Judge or the Marshal entertains auy such opinion as is attributed to them in the above, for they know that in no instance has the Press ever, opposed a sin gle word “to the enforcement el' the Maine Law,” or to any law designed to promote good order in community. We do not recognize it as any part of the duty of a journalist to con tinually keep urging the law officers to “more activity” in their work, nor do they require any “sustaining” from the newspapers except the general inculcation of law-abiding sentiments. It should be enough for them to know that the law is on the statute book and that they are elected for its enforcement, and when they have taken an oath to perform their duties faithfully, they have no right to shrink from the enforcement of any law. They have no op tion but to perform their duty, and if a law will not bear enforcement let those whose pre rogative it iB to do so repeal it, and the Booner the better. We insist that the Press has ever dealt fairly ap,d faithfully—as faithfully as any paper not its special advocate—with the Maine Law.— Its friends never ofi'erod a well-written word to these columns that was refused. It has never contained a word against the Temper ance cause; on the contrary, it has had much to say not only in favor of the cause itself, but in favor of the very law which it is accused of opposing. The legislature has just enacted a very strin gent amendment to the existing law, provid ing for increased and intensified penalties for violation. Wisely or unwisely the enacting body has provided for submitting it to a vote of the people, and we shall not quarrel with the wisdom that dictated this act of submission.— We suppose the legislature felt, as almost all intelligent men feel, that any law against a public evil, to be successfully enforced, must not be far m advanco of the average public sen timent of the State in relation to the matter.— In this, at tile risk of being set down in op position to the law, we think the legislature took counsel of good sense, for if the people do not want sucli a law its attempted enforcement would very likely prove a failure and thus pro duce reaction in a good cause, and it they do waut it aud are prepared to see it enforced, they will very likely say so at the ballot-box.— We havo no doubt of the result of ibis appeal to the people; they will approve the law, and then all tongues will be silenced that attempt to resist it on the ground of its being opposed to the popular will. We would like to see the people of Maine, on the day appointed for taking the vote, turn out in full numbers and givo expression to their will on this important measure,—their free, iunbiased, determined will, and then, should the law be approved, its faithful friends will feel doubly armed to work for its enforcement. Bill* Vetoed by the President. Tho following is a complete list of the hills vetoed by the President during the Thirty ninth Congress, and of tho hills which were passed over the veto, and those which became laws without the Presidential signature: first Session—To enlarge the powers of the Freednieu’s Bureau; vetoed Fell. 19, 1866. To protect all persons in the United .States in tueir civil rights, and furnish, the uieaug oi tliuir vindication: vetoed, and passed April 9 1800, over veto. 1 * For the admission of tho State of Colorado mto tho Lnion, vetoed May, 18GG To enable the New York and Montana Iron Mining and Manufacturing Co. to purchase a certain amount ot the public lauds not now in market; vetoed June, I860. To Continue in foiee and to amend an act en titled "An Act to establish a Bureau for the Re lief ot Freedmen and Refugees, and for other Purposes”; vetoed; passed July 16, 1866, over veto. For the admission of the State of Nebraska into the Union: not signed; failed through the adjournment of Congress. Second Session—To regulate the elective franchise in the District oi Columbia; vetoed; passed Jan. 8,1867,over veto. To admit the State of Colorado into the Un ion; vetoed Jan. 18,1867. For the admission of tho State of Nebraska into the Union; vetoed;passed Feb.9,1867, ov er veto. lo provide for tho more efficient government vetwd; *,““d edT«^„1e0^?fflCC!Wtoed: dent's8 ^iguatorca,1!hiflWS w‘;thout the Presi .1 ? “ > lhu constitutional limit of ten days having exp,red without theirretorn io repeal section 13of of “An Act to suppress insurrection, to punish treason and to seize and connscate the propertv and for other purposes,” SpKd Jute H 1862; became law Jan. 22,1867. U J J‘> To regulate the franchise in the territories of the United States; became a law Jan 31 ism To regulate the duties ot the Clerk of the House of Representatives in preparing for the organization of the House and for other pur poses ; became a law Feb. 22,1867. To declare the sense of an act entitled “An Actto restrict the jurisdiction of the Court ol Claims, and to provide tor the payment of cer tain demands for Quartermaster’s stores and subsistence supplies furnished to tho army ol the United States;” became a law Feb. 22,1867. Recapitulation. Vetoes, 10; pocket vetoes, 1, laws passed over veto,6; vetoes sustained, 4; became laws without signature, 4. -The Austrian government has prohibited the sale of-and ordered the police to sieze a new work which has appeared under the title of “Twelve Champions of Revolution ” eon taining the biographies of Robert Blum. Karl Blind, Mazzini, Count Cavour, Louis Bl»Un and others. ’ Original and Selected. —On first page, “William Pitt Fessenden,” “The Fenian Fining," Letter from Boston, “Recent Publications." On last page, “Life Now-a-day*."—poetry, and a letter from Par sou “Nasby.” —Mrs. Betsey Hither, aged 81 years, died at West Dedham, Muss., on tho 24tli ult. She is said to be too woman who made the first Rtraw bonnet ever fabricated in this country. She saw an imported bonnet, examined the braid, and, by her own ingenuity, prepared and split the straw, and fashioned the bonnet. A triend at our elbow suggests that this state ment is only partially true; that Mrs. Baker made the liist bonnet ever fabricated in this country of solit straw, or Duustablo straw, as it was called. Coarse bonnets of. whole straw, of domestic manufacture, were fabricated at a much earlier day. It is said that Queen Victoria is preparing a work tor the press, illustrated by plates of her own execution. —Charles Dickens was a spectator of the re cent demonstration in London, from the bal cony of tho Atlifenenm Club, in company with the Archbishop of York, who about a year aud a halt ago denounced the reading of novels as pernicious. —A gay and festive preacher in Kichmond is now undergoing the slow torment of a church trial on a charge of having promised to marry twelve different woman. —A submarine mountain 3000 feet high was discovered while making the soundings be tween Cuba aud Florida, for the now cable, —A carpenter in New York placed a loaded pistol in his tool-chest, so arranged that it would explode on opening the lid. He meant to shoot a thief; hut he was the first to go to the box himself, and was shot dead. —Two hundred and fifty thousand dollars, worth of property was destroyed in Kansas by the recent freshet in the Kaw river. —A partial eclipse of the moon will take place March 20th, which will ho visible in New England. • —The Fall River Newt relates a case of re juvenation in the marriage in Little Compton, last week, of an old gentleman of 80 winters to a buxom widow of* 43. It was the third mar riage of tho bridegroom and the second of the brido. His last wife had been dead three months, and her husband one. —The popular branch of the Missouri legis lature has passed the bill allowing negroes to vote by the decisive vote of 76 to 46. —Speaker Colfax will visit Colorado with his mother and,sister next summer. He has a sis ter out there. —Less than 40 quartz mills are at work in Colorado this winter. The gold product is very light. —This is a very gentle world if you do not rub its hack the wrong way of the fur. —An excitable man up-towu says he has been warm but once since he had a new fur nace placed iu his house, and that was when the bill was presented. —It is asserted by a western man, as one of tho funniest coincidences in the world, that almostevery alternate section of land on each side ol the Pacific Railroad belongs to some member ot Congress. —There is in operation in Cincinnati at the water works a monster Cornish engine, which cost the city half a million. It is the only en gine of the kind in the country, and though at hirst thought a failure, has got into successful operation, and is reported as pumping one million gallons an hour. —“Do you believe, sir, that the dead ever walk alter death?” “No doubt of it, madam; I have heard the dead march in Saul.” —An Irishman says the best remedy for bald ness is to rub brandy on until the hair glows out, and take it internally to clinch the roots. —An eloquent clergyman, discoursing on the ministry of the angels, said, “Hush! I hear a whisper,” whereupon a drowsy deacon re plied, “It’s the boys in the gallery.” * A new street in Paris is to be called the Coulevard Jeanne-d’Arc, it is said to be em blemished with a statue of the Maid of Orle ans. —Mr. Bergh, the president of the New York society for the prevention of cruelty to animals, is stirring up the Brooklyn swill milk establish ments. —The experiment of transporting loaded ireight cars on a float across the North river at New York was successfully made, Wednes day. —An association of mechanics and inventors has been formed in Detroit, to enable poor in ventors to realize the benefit ot their own pa tents, which often goes into the pocket of some rich assignee. A Baton Rouge paper says: “Whenever we take up an exchange and fail to find the ‘Duty of the South’ in its usual place, at the head of two columns of editorial, we feel un easy until another paper is unfolded.” The man who was slipping from a roof and stopped at the eaves, said, until then he never thought he should be glad to find himself in a gutter. When the rebel General Johnston surren dered his army to General Sherman, President Johnson said the rebel States “were deprived of all civil government.” Since that time they have had no civil government except such as has been inaugurated under military authori ty, ther President having not the slightest con stitutional grant, as a civil executive officer, to create such governments as those he has set up at the South. —Governor Wells of Louisiana has issued a proclamation declaring the reconstruction act to be in force in that State. —M^jor-General Howard’s statement of the condition of the South represents that 32,622 whites and 24,234 colored people will require food before the next crop. The Senate of Virginia on Tuesday passed a bill to call a Convention uuder the military reconstruction bill, on the second Monday of May. The vote was yeas 25, nays 4; of the four who voted in the negative, Robert Ould, for merly a member of the Washington bar, then rebel commissioner for the exchange of prison ers, and now State Senator L'om Richmond, was the most active and unyielding in hiB op ilosition to the measure. Chief-Justice Allen, of the Superior Court of Massachusetts, has resigned his position.— He was an original Free Soil leader, in the days when tbo cause of Ereedom was strong only in its justice. Judge Allen is a lawyer of rare ability and learning, and now leaves the bench from long continued ill-health. He first came into marked prominence as a member of the National Whig Convention that nominated Gen. Scott,when ne took strong ground against Mr. Webster because of the latter’s supposed leaning toward the South, as evinced in his fa mous 7th of March speech. Hon. Henry Wilson the Natick Cobbler” as he was called, was Judge Allens’s coadjutor in that convention. Ticknor & Field’s press is unusually busy this spring. The “Diamond Editions” are a great success; and besides Dickens and Ten nyson, the house is now adding to the diamond series the Waverley Novels and Owen Mere dith s, Longfellow’s and Whittier’s poems " iiiiaiu vmnen oryant, now traveling in Europe, writes to the Evening Post that the inhabitants of Spain, taken as a whole, are the raggedest ho ever saw in the world. —Some persons are above our anger, otherB below it. To contend with our superiors is in discretion, and with our inferiors in indignity. —He that listens for what people say of him, 'hail never have peace. —The highest evidence of a noble nature is shat candor which receives the truth without iffeiice, whenever it is truthfully and respect fully told. Thu pursuit which wa cannot ask God's protection must ho criminal; the pleasure tor which we dare not thank Him cannot be inno oent. —A little while ago the Richmond papers al luded to Gov. Pierpont as the “accidental”, “so called, &c. They speak of him, since the pas sage of t he reconstruction hill, as “His Excel lency.'* —C-oh Forney says that Howell Cobh, before he left Tor Georgia, declared that the recon itrnetion bill of Congress would be accepted cheerfully by the Southern people. —The Boston Post says sap is running in New Hampshire, and refers for proof to Mr Harriman’s speeches, thereupon the Dover Enquirer suggests that the General has been tapping the Democracy. — When a Spaniard eats a peach or pear by the roadside, he makes a hole in the ground and plants the seed. Consequently, all over Spain fruit is in great abundance and always free. Patents—patents were grab ted last week to John A. Hooper of South Berwick, for im proved nutmeg grater; N. W. Bonney of Lew iston, assignor to self and O. Davis of same place, fur improved barbers’ chair; L. F. Rol tns of Baugor, assignor to self and Jas. Near ley, Jr., of same place, tor improved mop wring er; F. B. Shaw of Boston, Mass., assignor to Silas S. Shaw of Bath, for improvement in car riage guard; Ezra Staples aud Wui. W Gould of Skowhegan, for improved car coupling. Sentenced —Mrs. Swett, who was convict ed of manslaughter in killing her husband by putting morphine in his whiskey, was sentenc ed at Saco, on Saturday, by Judge Tapley, to six yearg imprisonment in the State Prison. State Items. —Tbe Democrat sajs a loupoervier was killed in Buckfield week before last. —Tbe Masonic fraternity dedicated a new ball at South Baris on the 28tli ult. —Book land manufactured one million casks of lime last year. —A little girl named Emily Shepherd Brow u, aged 8 years, daughter of Mr. Nathan iel Brown of Benton, was killed on Thursday, 28th ult., while returning from school. With other scholars she was riding upon a log drawn upon a bob-sled, and fcU oft' in such a position as to be drawn under tho log. She was so bad ly crushed aoro:s the stomach and lungs that she died iu a few hours.—Mail. Mr. Nathaniel Stedman of Waterville was knocked down a few days since by afast driv en horse, in that village, and very seriously though not fatally injured. —Amo3Bickard of this State, who has for some years been Clerk of the Senate Commit tee ou Finance, has been appointed Clerk of the new Committee on Appropriations, of which Senator Morrill is chairman. —Col. T. D. Bobinson, one oi the oldest and most highly esteemed citizens of Bath, has for a number of weeks been quite ill, but the Times says he had sofar improved as to be able to be out and to cast his vote at the Bailroad meeting on Friday last. —The ladies of the Unitarian Society oi Augusta received over $1000 at their levee last week. —Wm, H. Hemmeuway of Machias, has 40 oxen and 20 horses employed iu lumbering this winter. —The Belfast Journal says Col. Philo Her sey has sold the paper mill recently purchased of the Messrs. AVhite, to the Messrs. Bussel, who now control the three mills iu Be’fast. —Capt. Samuel Hill, of bark Neversink, of Calais, died recently of small pox at Matanzas. —The Biddeford Journal says the Webhan net House at Wells Beach, owned by George Bowden, Esq., of York, was totally destroyed by fire on Sunday morning, March 5th, togeth er with all the furniture and other household apparatus. Loss about $7000; partially insur ed. —The Bath Times nominates Jonathan Nye of Waterville, for State Constable, and tho Mail seconds the motion. It Gov. Chamber lain can only be brought into the ring Mr. Nye’s chances will be first rate. —The AVatervllle Mail says Jodi all Mor rill, Esq., our venerable and highly respected fellow citizen, with his friends, celebrated the ninetieth anniversary of his birthday on Thursday evening. He is still hale and vigor ous, apparently iu the enjoyment of perfect health, and performing a strong man's labor every day. The Calais Advertiser has entered upon its 28th year. It publishes an interesting histori cal sketch of the newspaper business in that p.aoe. The St. Croix Courier was the first pa per overprinted there, established in January, 1834. Four other papers have since been start ed, by the Advertiser alone survives. The Belfast Journal sayB Jonathan Elwell, who resides in Northport, was robbed a short time since of $1000 in U. S. bonds. They were kept in a trunk concealed in the ash bole in tbo cellar; the trunk was discovered by some boys who appropriated its contents, but one of the bonds being offered for sale in Bel fast, led to tho detection of the rogues and the recovery of the properly.' —The valley of the Sandy river at and above Farmington is one of the most delightful sec tions of Maine, and an intelligent, industrious and enterprising people have made it one of the most productive. As an apple-growing and maple-sugar-making section it has no equal in the State. One former has sold $500 worth of dried apples—a part of the products of his orchard for a single year. Another has made two tons of maple sugar in one season. There is now a heavy body of snow upon the ground and the prospect of the coming season is un commonly good. - - Queries relating to the JLiqaor Issue. Gorham, March 8,1867. Mb. Editor:—The article in this morning's Press, headed “License vs. Prohibition,” sug gests a few questions which I always feel like asking whenever 1 read or hear arguments like those made in favor of license, before the com mittee on that subject, in the Massachusetts LegJBlature. 1. If Prohibition increases, and if a license system would check rum drinking, as is con tended, of course rum selling would be enlarg ed or diminished by the same means; then why do the rumsellers fight Prohibition, and go in, with might and main for License? Do they,of all others, carry on business for the benefit of others rather than of themselves, that they wish to curtail their trade instead of extending it? If that were the desire, they would quit the traffic at once. Are there, in the State of Maine, any temperance men, women or even children who are green enough to believe such men are actuated by philanthropic motives; that they are anxious “to maintain order and check drunkenness” at the expense of their own pecuniary interests? We well understand the animus of the rumseller better than that. 2. If it is objected to a prohibitory law, that it cannot be enforced, why is it, that all these license-loving men—these M. D. rumsellers, D. D’s (I am not responsible for the associa tion) A. M’s, &c., have reserved their charge untilyust the time when the machinery for en forcing the law was getting fairly into working order? The last of the many law points carri ed up through all the Courts, to the United States’ Supreme Court, but has recently been decided adversely to the claims of the dealers; and the State Constabulary have for the first time, a clear field, and the violators of law feel, as never before, that they must yield to its re quirements. Does not this license movement, then, made under such circumstances, go to prove, unmistakably, that some folks are afraid, rather than otherwise, that Prohibition will succeed in making rum-selling a crime to be punished, and wine drinking a vice to be abhor red ? 3. If Prohibition is a dead letter, as is claim ed by its opponents, how does it affect the traf fic or use of liquors in any way? And, how happens it that combinations of rumsellers have raised and expended enormous amounts of mo ney to buy up newspapers, and other means of advocating their cause, and employ the best of legal talent to engineer through all the courts so many knotty questions of law, all to over" throw a dead letter? And strangest of all, how does it come about that the final decision of these law questions, leaves, in Massachusetts alone, some 2500 convicted rumsellers at the mercy of a righteous law ? Are there not strong indications that the dead letter is about to receive the breath of life? And don’t it re ally look as though “that’s what’s the matter”? Quibist. Intkbnai. Revenue.—The following pro visions ol' the amended internal revenue law are of interest to the public. We understand there is great laxity in “the practice to which the 22d section refers: Sect. 8. And be it further enacted, That hereafter for any failure to pay any Internal Revenue Tax at the time and in the manner required by law, where such failure creates a liability to pay a penalty of ten per centum per annum addit ional upon the amount of tax so due and unpaid, the person or persons so tailing or neglecting to pay said tax, instead of ten per centum as aforesaid, shall pay a penal ty of five per centum, together with interest at the rate ot one per centum per month upon said tax from the time the same became due, hut no interest for any fraction of a month shall be demanded. Sect. 22. And be it further enacted, That it shall be the duty of every parson who empties or draws off, or causes to be emptied or drawn off, distilled spirits or other article subject by law to tax, from a cask, barrel or package, bearing any of the marks or brands required by law, or marks intended for or purporting to be, or designed to have the effect of such marks, immediately upon such cask, barrel or package being emptied, to efface and obliter ate said .marks or brands; and any person who shall violate this provision shall be liable to a penalty of ten dollars for each offence; and anv such cask, barrel or package, from which said marks are uot so effaced and obliterated as herein required, shall be liable to forfeiture, and may be seised by any officer of internal revenue wherever found. A Warning I* Kentucky Rebels. The Louisville Democrat is a Copperhead organ of extreme proclivities, but does not like the idea of surrendering the party machinery in Kentucky to the exclusive control of unre constructed and detiant Confederates. It says: One thing we desire to have remembered by the wagoners. The goods, property, &e., of the*late Confederacy have been administeied upon, and belong to the country. Its body, its principles are dead, and should he decent ly buried. The heathenish plan of worship ping dead gods must be done away with. Let us say no evil over its poor remains, nor blame those who loved it, since the army buried it, “the sods with their bayonets turning.’’ We have no words against Confederates mourning over their “lost love;” but if they propose toe marry into the democratic family and b merged therein, we hope they will not do as widowers sometimes do—make invidious comparisons between the new bride and the old, at the expense of the latter, and least o f all try to play the cruel stepfather or step mother to the Democrats. There will be a family difficulty if they do. Nathaniel B. Baker, formerly Governor of New Hampshire,is a prominent candidate for Governor of Iowa, on the Republican side. Portland and Vicinity. I New Auvrrti.emrnl. To-D.f. SPECIAL NOTICE COLUMN. Boots and Shoes—T. E. Moseley & Co. RNTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Miltonian'Tableaux—Peering Hall. Deei mg Hal' -skiff & (iaylo-d’a Minstrels. Assemblies—Mechanics' Ilall. Promenade Concert—Mechanics* Ilall. new advertisement column. Copartnership-—Kempt & Pelteneill. Advertised Letters—W. Davis. House for Sale. Portland Commandery K. T. Notice—Second Parish. Montreal Ocean Steamship Co. Hicks’ Engines. Business Wanted. For Sale—Land on Spring Street. Corn—E H. Bn.gin & Co. Notice to Bricklayers. Municipal Court. JUDGE KINGSBURY PRESIDING. Saturday.—Johu Foley, on a search and seizure process, paid $22.26. Martin Curran was charged v. ith assault aud bat tery on John Flaherty. Curran was defended by J. O'Donnell, Esq., and was adjudged not guilty. Alter the morning proceedings wore over, Mr. Mor ris, Recorder of the Court, remarked that this was his last official act, and took the occasion to express his sense of thankfulness to the Court for uniform kindness aud courtesies, and also thanked the officials ol the Court, the members of the Bar and the Roport ers for the same pleasant attentions aud ever consid erate regard. Judge Kingsbury, in reply, said that the Recorder, Mr. Morris, was one of the most correct, faithful and upright officers that ever filled a similar position. Ihe records were kept with the utmost nea'.ness and correctness, and all his duties had been performed u ith the most conscientions fidelity. The Judge said he was taken by surprise by the resignation, and that so popular was Mr. Morris as an officer of the Court, he had no doubt that, whatever might be the fluctu tiona of political parties, he would have held the po sition as long as he might have desired. The person al relations between the Recorder and himself had been unbrokenly pleasant during the entire period ot their connection. He also acknowledged himself greatly indebted to Mr. Morris for his valuable assist ance In the business of the Court. He wished the retiring Recorder ample success in whatever business he might engage, and hoped the cordial personal re lations existing between them might never be dis turbed. Saturday evering, according to previous arrange ment, the Recorder gave up the records and keys of his office to be handed over to his successor. Mr. Morris has held the office of Recorder for ten years, and proved himself an efficient and faithful officer, and his books have been kept with the most scrupu lous neatness and accuracy, and he has left the posi tion of Ills own voluntary act of resignation. What he proposes to do in future we are not informed, hut the good wishes of the people of Portland will be with him in whatever he may undertake. Mr. Kidder, who succeeds Mr. MorTis, will enter upon the duties of the office in the course of a day or two, He had the undivided support of the members of the Bar, tor the situation, and he brings to it good experience aud a thorough knowledge of law. Orgaaizatiea of the New Municipal Gov ernment. The organization of the Municipal Govern ment lor the ensuing year will take place at 10 o’clock to-day at the Common Council Hoorn, in Market Hall. The Mayor will de liver his inaugural address which we shall lay before our readers to-morrow morning. In the evening a joint convention of both Boards will be held for the purpose of electing subor dinate City Officers for the Municipal year. Portland Institute. The Council Chamber was occupied Satur day afternoon, and the members of the Insti tute assembled in the Mayor’s Room, which was filled to overflowing. The meeting was called to order at ten minutes past three by John Neal, Esq. The report of the committee on organization was then snbmitted by the Chairman, ■ Rev. W. H. Fenn, precisely as it appeared in the Press Saturday morning, ex cept that in the first article “ works of art,” as well as money or books, were made a legal tender for purchasing a life membership. It was agreed to take up the report, article by ar ticle. Considerable debate arose upon the first article, which commits the government of the institution solely to life members. An amend ment reducing the price of a life membership to $25 was offered by L. B. Dennett, Esq., Col lector Washburn, John Rand, Esq., Ex-Mayor McCobb, District Attorney Talbot, and Gen. G. F. Shepley, took part in the debate, which rambled rather widely. The question whether the dooument submitted was a constitution, or a code of by-laws, was settled by reference to the vote defining the duties of the committee, —when it appeared that they were instructed to bring in a “programme” for the more per fect organization of the association. As no body could deny that their report was a “ pro gramme,” that difficulty was settled. The re sult of the discussion was a general agreement that $50 was a reasonable amount to pay for exemption from further taxation and perpetu al enjoyment of the privileges ol the institu tion. As the institution is open to any person who chooses to comply with the conditions of membership, it is obviously incorrect to style it, as some gentlemen did, a “ close corporation.” Mr. Dennett’s amendment was rejected. An other amendment proposing te give the annu al subscribers a voice in the management of the institution, was also rejected. The article was then adopted as reported. Afterwards, on reconsideration, an amendment offered by Hon, L. D. M. Swett, and expressly stating that life members shall be “ free from assessments,” was adopted. The second article, respecting officers, was so amended as to require the President and Vioe President of the Board of Directors, and the Clerk, Treasurer. Auditors, Librarian, &c., to be elected or re-elected annually. The third artfee was amen led by fixing up on the first Monday of April as the date for the ,annual meeting. The fourth article was amended by fixing the sum to be paid by annual subscribers for the use of the library, at two dollars. It was then voted to raise a committee of fif teen to solicit subscriptions, and that when thirty life members have been obtained, they may meet and organize under the programme adopted. The appointment of this committee was left to the Chairman and Clerk of the meeting. The interest manifested in the large attend ance on this occasion, is a most cheering indi cation. To be Continued fob Two Nights Longeb.—The immense audiences attending the exhibition of the gorgeous Panorama ol the Apocalpyse and Paradise lost have in duced the proprietor to prolong the entertain ment for positively but two nights longer, in order to accommodate many persons who have not as yet been able to gain admission, owing to the crowded state of the hall at each exhi bition. Never in the annals of entertainments in this city, has there been manifested such general satisfaction or so universal a desire to see and become acquainted with the argument of the subject so beautifully portrayed in this stupendous work of imagination and art. The fact of the large and increasing audiences is enough to guarantee its excellence, and the sublimity of the subject itself appeals to the finer sensibilities of our nature. To attempt an analysis of the whole would, at this late day, be superfluous, and we can but again praise the whole, and advise all to avail them selves of this, the last opportunity. Ocean Steamebs. —Steamship St. David, Capt. Aird, from Liverpool 22d ult., an ived at this port Saturday evening. It is an extra trip of the Montreal Ocean Steamship Com pany’s line, and She had nothing but freight which was principally, on Canadian account. Steamship Peruvian, Capt. Ballantiue, sail ed from this port for Liverpool Sunday after noon. She had a large oargo and forty cabin and twenty-eight steerage passengers. Steamship Nova Scotian, Capt. Wylie, will sail from this port for Liverpool next Satur day. The North American, Capt. Kerr. Is the steamer due at this port, this week, from Liv erpool. Foreign Expobts.—The total value of for eign exports from this port last week, amount ed to $145,461.21. Included in the shipments were 18,477 box shooks, 9363 shooks and heads, 78,200 hoops, 18,553 feet lumber, 1960 empty casks, 26 brls meal, 18 brls flour, 12,872 bush, oats, 831 bush barley, 226,758 lbs ashes, 1200 brls oatmeal, 739 brls potatoes, 500 boxes herring, 90 kits mackerel, 3pkgg fare, 36,440 lbs extract hemlock, 832 lbs tobacco, 20,932 gals alcohol, 12,400 lbs cut meats, 10,060 lbs beef, 95,545 lbs butter, 14,701 lbs wool, 11 packages sundries. Leach s Store.—One of the prettiest dry goods stores in this city is that of Mr. A. Q. Leach, No. 84 Middle street. Not the least not able feature of it is the splendid mirror fur nished by Mr. F. F. Hale’B establishment, Free street block. The store is ten feet larger than the old one was, and its interior is very taste fully arranged. The stock is new and fresh, and is offered at the lowest prices. Georoe E. Small, Esq., late Teller of the Casco National Bank in this city, has been elected Cashier of the 1st National Bank at Biddeford, in place of George A. Carter, Esq., resigned. We congratulate the Biddeford Bank in securing the services of so able and experienced a man as Mr. Small. Liquor Seizures.—Saturday the Deputy Marshals seized small quantities of liquor in the shops of Daniel A. Meehan on Union street, William Causer on Fore street and John Reardon on Fox street. State Street Church. Rev. Mr. Walker, pastor of State Stfeet Church, preached a discourse to his people yes terday morning, though he was obliged to oc cupy a chair during its delivery. In tho after noon he dispensed the Lord's Supper to tho Church. The Church was crowded in tho morning with anxious hearts, for it was understood that Mr. Walker would give his reply to the unani mous request of hlB people, that he should withdraw his late letter of resignation, or con sent to a jiostponement of present action upon it. Prior to commencing liis discourse in the morning, he read the following letter: To Hie Members of State Street Church and Parish:—Mv dear Friends: I have received by the hands of your committee your request that I would either entirely withdraw my late letter of resignation of my pastorate, or would cbn sent to postponement of present action upon it. This request was accompanied by such ex pressions ot reluctance to sever our relation ship, and desire for the continuance of my lab ors among you, as have rarely been heard by a New England pastor under similar circum stances. Your committee represented it to be the united sentiment of Church and Parish that you deemed it better for you as a Society, to wait a much longer and uncertaintime, if need be, for my recovery, rather than to have the connection broken, and that you were united ly willing to wait. For this new token of your kindness I am at loss for words to thank you. For the sake of my brethren in the churches I am inexpressi bly proud of you, for my own sake I am equal ly grateful to you. There is comfort for every Gospel minister in the State in the nobleness of your dealing with me. I wish I could honestly say that the earnest ness of your assurance had entirely sufficed to convince me of the wisdom lor yourselves of the course you urge. I came to you last week with a conviction as I supposed unalterably made up. Nor can I say that even the won derful manifestations I have here seen, have entirely availed to make me see that conviction to be wrong. It was one, I think I can sin cerely affirm, arrived at from a consideration, primarily, of what would be your interests three or five years to come. I do not know that I have inwardly wavered much from that judgment. But in questions of this character it is very possible to err. I may be wrong. I hope I am. And it certainly seems reasonable that you who incur the risk and avow willingness to as sume the responsibility, should have the bene fit of the doubt. I therefore leave my letter of resignation awhile in your hands, consenting to your request for postponing i mmediate action upon it, in hope that God may soon make His will so plain as to unite our judgment, either in my removal from you or continuance here. In saying so I can, however, but express the belief that if we unitedly seek Divine guid ance on this poiut, no long period will be re quired to make His will known. Possibly the lapse of a very few months mayconvince us all ot the propriety of an indefinite postponement of my letter, or of your united and final action upon it. Meantime let us together seek for direction in our common interests from that Good Shep herd to whom I shall ever be grateful for plac ing me among so generous and noble a portion of -lisfleek. The hesitation manifest in this communica tion is, if I know my heart, owing to my love and solicitude for you. Anil if the kind provi dence of God shall seem to make it manifest that it will be right and wise for me to con tinue with you, be assured that conviction will

be a most gladening and welcome one to the heart of your grateful pastor and friend, George Leon Walker. Portland, March 10,1807. The decision of Mr. Walker caused every heart to beat with joy. So firmly are his peo ple knitted to him that it seemed like death for them to give him up. They are willing to make any sacrifice, and to do everything in their power to retain him as their pastor, and are de sirous that he should take his own time, be it longer or shorter, for the perfect recovery of the use of his limb, hoping that, in God's prov idence, he may yet go in and out before them for a long time as their pastor. Army and Navy Union.—One of the larg- ! eat and most enthusiastic meetings of the ex members of the army and navy that has yet taken place in this city was held Friday night, at the rooms of the Association. An extract from the Constitution relating to the collection of trophies was read, calling upon all members to aid in the work by donations, or depositing such relics of the war as they had in their pos session, with the Association. It was also an nounced that blanks would soon be furnished lor obtaining the full military history of each member, in order to make up the Roster, ad provided by the Constitution. Remarks were made by D. H. P. Lockhart in regard to carrying out the objects of the Asso ciation, and on his motion a committee was raised to look after the wants of sick and needy members in the city. The committee is com posed of A. D. PettingiU, Ward 1; Charles Mc Allister, Ward 2; George E. Brown. Ward 3; Alfred liustan, Ward 4; John W. James, Ward 5: Charles W. Roberts, Ward G; Henry M. Meeks, Ward 7; George Libby, Libby’s Cor ner. It was voted to have the Dedicatory Services published in suitable form, and the work of preparing and superintending it was entrusted to E. B. Houghton. Jas. D. Fessenden, Paul Chadbourne, and Dr. G. F. French were chosen a committee to prepare by-laws; to report with in one month It being announced tliat a gen erous hearted member of the navy had given the Association almost bunting enough for a flag, voluntary subscriptions were called for to make up the quantity needed. B. B. Merrill was appointed a committee to procure a flag staff, the expense of which to be defrayed by voluntary subscriptions,and to report progress at the next meeting. It was voted that the next meeting of the Association be held on Saturday evening, March 16th. Breaking up a Party.—C. J. Brydges, Esq., Managing Director of the Grand Trunk Rail way, arrived in this city Saturday eveningfrom Montreal, for the purpose of leaving for Liver pool in the steamship Peruvian. On the occa sion of his leaving, a select party including himself, were having a fine time Saturday night in the Bpiendid saloon car that conveyed him , hither, when the festivities were suddenly in terrupted by the entrance ot Deputy Sheriff Perry, who arrested Mr. Brydges on a civil suit commenced against him by Mr. Hathaway and others, for damages for alleged breach of con tract relative to the conveyance of freight from this porttd Halifax, N. S. The matter, we un derstand, was arranged by Mr. B.’s giving a bond for his appearance at Court, and he de parted yesterday in the steamer. Affray.—An afl’ray took place very early Sunday morning. Five fellows came out of a shop at the foot of Centre street, and all being pretty full of bad liquor, they commenced an affray—three upon two. The police soon inter fered with their sport and arrested the three who commenced the attack. During the affair one of the two who was attacked had his coat stolen. The police, after making the arrests recovered the coat. Festivai,. — The Allen Mission Sabbath School Festival will take place this evening, in the vestry of the Chestnut Street Church.— As the object of it is to provide for the necessi ties of the Mission we hope a liberal and gen erous support will be afforded them in tho purchase of tickets, which can bo had at the bookstore of Messrs. Bailey & Noyes, or at the door. Doctors of Medicine.—The degree of M. D. was conferred last week upon Thomas S. Fitch, son of Dr. Fitch of this city, at Bellevue Hospital Medical College, New Yoik. Ou the roll of graduates we notice also Geo. E. Free man, John W. Woodman, Winfield S. Hill and William B. Swasey, of Maine. Promenade Concert.—The Ladies “Social Circle" connected with Congress Square Uni versalist Church, propose a levee and prome nade concert, at Mechanics’ Hall on Wednes day evening. A pleasant time may be antici pated. 0 Saturday Nioht.— Three persons were taken to the lockup on Saturday night for affray, one for interference with tho officer, two lor drunkenness and two for lodgings. Token of Respect.—All tho wholesale stores of this city will be closed this afternoon dar ing the funeral services of tho late J. C. Stev ens, of the firm of Stevens, Lord & Haskell. SPECIAL NOTICES. Fashionably Made Balmoral Boots for Ladles, Misses and Children, as well as Boots and Shoes for Gentlemen and Boys, which for superiority of materials and make, are un surpassed. can be had of T. E. MOSELEY & CO., Summer Street, Boston. mchlldlt Some Folks Can’t Sleep Nights.—We aro now prepared to supply Hospitals, Physicians, the trade and the great public generally, with the stand ard and invaluable remedy, Dodd’s N ervine, which article surpasses all known preparations lor the care ot all formsof Nervousness. It is rapidly superceding every preparation of opium-the well-known resnlt ol oi!cV? I‘tO']||e,0 costlveness and other serious difficulties; it allays irritation, restlessness and spasms and induces regular action of the bowel and secre tive organs. ' No preparation tor Nervons Diseases ever sold so readily, or met with such universal approval. For Sleeplessness, Loss of Energy, Peculiar Female Weaknesses and Irregularities, and all the icarful mental and bodily symptoms licit follow In the train of nervous diseases, Dodd’s Nervine is the best reme dy kifown to science. Sold by all druggists. Price *t „ , Geo. C. Goodwin & Co., augUenlyd&w n Wholesale Agents, Boston. Fisher’s Cough Drops. This certain and effectual cure liir CoiiL'hs and all diseases ol the throat and lungs, has been generally known throughout New Englui, “or tte h£It sivtv yeai s, and is warranted to cure, or the price will bo refunded. Prepared by Georoe W. Wali.ino ic ,he la,e Dr. Eisher. buVk,S,MafneiM°1,DS & C°'’ Pr0Priet°™> Kenno Mi°b^:in * Co- B”ton Mains’ Pure Elderberry and Cur rent Wines. So highly recommended by Physicians, may be found at wholesale at the drug stores of W W Whin pie & Co. H H. Hay, W. /.Phillips & Co., E. L Stanwood and J. W. Perkins & Co. Junl2»idly SPECIAL, NOTICE*. A VALUABLE M EOiciXE.—Dr. VMand'. While >ine Compound, advertised 10 our #■-olumns. is a s«c essful attempt to combine and api.lv the medicinal rir* ues ot the White Fine Lark. It baa been thorough y tested by people intercity and vicinity, and ?he irouiietorlias testimonials lo its value from persons veil knows to onr nit izdns. We reccoinmend its trial u all those cases of disease to which it js adapted, it s tor sale by all our hruffisit.—Independant. The Great New England Remedy! Dii. J. W. POLAND’S WHITE PINE COMPOUND In now offered to ■ he afflicted throughout the coun ty, afi or ha vin; been proved hy tlio test ot eleven rears, in the New tic gland States, where its merits lave become as well known as the tree from which, in sart, it derives its virtues. The White Pine Compound, CUKES Throat, Colds, Couch*, Diptherin, RponchitiN, Spitting of Blood, and Pul monary Affection*, generally. It i* a Remarkable Remedy for K’daey Com Claim*, Diabetes, Difficulty of Voiding riae. Bleeding from the B idney* and Bladder, Gravel and other complaint*, lar Piles and Starry, it will be found ▼err valuable. Give it a trial ii you would learn the value of a GOOD AND TRIED MEDICINE. It is Pleasant Safe and Snre. Sold by Druggists and Dealers in Medicines generally. Sold at wholesale by W. P. Phillip* & Co., J* w. Perkin* A Co., And W. H . Whipple. ^ . PORTLAND, ME. sep2b-deow6msN DB.S. S.FITCU’S “Family Physician,” Se.ant.-iU pages : price 25 cents. Sent to any ad dress. No money required until the tx.ok iB receive,!, r^ad, and fully approved. It is a perfect guide to tlie 6«ck or indisposed. Auuress DR. S. S. FITCH, 25 Tremont Street, Boston. sn JauJUdly Make Your Own Soap I NO mine nkckmmaby: By Saying and Using Tour Waste Grease. Buy ONE BOX OF THE Pennsylvania Salt M’i'g. Co’s S APONIIT'IE E. (Patents ot 1st and 8th Feb., 1858.) —^OH— CONCENTRATED EYE. It will make 12 pounds excellent hard soap, or 25 Elions of the very best soft soap for oDly about 30 cis. lections on each box. For sale at all Drug anil Grocery stores. BE W A RE G F CO u NXERFEIXS. particular ra asking for Pennsylvania Salt Manui&cturing Co’s Saponiher. noliSNeod&wly Warren’s Cough Balsam. The best Remedy ever compounded for Cold., Covjgh*. Catarrh and Cownmoiiox, and all diseases of the Thro>.‘ and Lungs. HP*For sale by all Druggists. Manufactured by B. P HBADBUKf, octl5d&wBN6m Druggist, Bangor. REMO V AL. DBS. CHADWICK & FOGG have removed to 301 1-9 CONGRESS STREET, BAOWS’3 NEW BLOCK, over the store of Messrs. Lowell A Senter. Office Hours—10 to 12 A. M., and 3 to 5 P. M. Dr. Cn ad wick’s residence 168 Cumberland street. Dr. Fogg’s residence 28 Higii street. B3T“Free Clinical consultations will be held on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fr idays, from 4 to 5 P. M., for Ihe pco-. jan288Kdti A Cough, A Cold, or A Sore Throat, ;equire9 IMMEDIATE ATTENTION, AND SHOULD BE CHECKED. If allowed to continue, Irritation of tho Ling*, a per manent Throat Diicbm, or CoaRamptloai is often the result. BROWN'S BRONCHIAL. TROCHES HAVING A DIRECT INFLUENCE TO THE PABT8, GIVE IMMEDIATE RELIEF. For Bronchitis, Asthma, Catarrh, Con« samptire and Throat OiseawR, TROCHES ARE UflED WITH ALWAYS GOOD SUOOES8. Singers and Pa bile Speakers will find Troches useful in clearing the voice when taken before Singing or Speaking, and relieving the throat after an unusual exertion of the vocal 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 liaving proved their efficacy by a test ot many years, each year finds them in new locali ties in various parts of the world, and the Troches are universally pronounced better than other articles. Obtain only “Brown’s Bronchial Troches” and do not take any of tho worthless imitations that may be offered, sold evkbwjirrr Dec 4—d*wGm sn POT Congha, Colds and Consamptioa, Try the old and well known VEGETABLE PLL710NARY BA CM A iVI, approved and used by our oldest nnd most celebrated Physicians lor tbriy years past, (jet the genuine. REED, CUTLER & CO., Druggists, dec24sNd*w6m Boston, Proprietors. 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 ridiculous tints. Natural Black or Brown. Remedies the ill effects of Bad Dyes. Invigorates the hair, leaving it soil and beautLul. Xkeygemiine is signed IFif linm A. Batchelor. All o-heia are mere imitations, and should be avoided. SoTd by all Druggists and Perfumers. Factory 81 Barclay street, New York. 83T Beware of a counterfeit. November 10. 1866. dlysn COLGATE & CO.’S, WINTER SOAP i Recommended for CHATTED HANDS and for general Toilet use during COLD WEATHEB. It may be obtained of all Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers. sn I'eb20d23t ANDERSON & CO’S. HOOF-SKIRT FACTORY 1 333 Oongrera St, above Casco. SyFrench, German and American Corsets from 75cls t. $10,00 a pair. Ilo<9 Sluts made to order at one hoars notice. Feb 9—sn d3m Long Sought For l Come at Last! Mains' Elder Berry Wine. Wo take, pleasure in announcing that the above named article may be found for sale by all Oily Druggists and first class Country Grocers. As a Medicine Mains’ Wine is invaluable, being among the beet, If wot the bftst, remedy for colds and pulmonary complaints, as well as one of the most agreeable Beverages. Manufactured from the pure Juice of the berry, and unadulterated by any impure ingredient^ we can heartily recommend it to the sick as a medicine, and to tlie well, as a beverage. To the days of the aged it addeth length, To the mighty it addeth strength,” ’Tis a balm tor the sick, a joy lor the well— Druggists and Grocers buy ‘and sell MAINS’ ELDERBEBRY WINE no? 27 s n d&wtf Why Suffer trom Sores? When, by tho uao of the ABNICA OINTMENT, yp4 can bo easily cur^d. It has relieved thousands f'om Bums. Scalds, Chapped JTands, Sprains. Cuts, Wounds, and every Complaint of the S'rin. Try It, for it costs but 25 ce'its. Be sure to ask for Hale’s Arnica Ointment, For ea!o by all drnegists, or send yo.-- s Idrcss and Sa cents to O. P. SEYMOUR A- CO., Boston. .Mass., and receive a box by return mall. feb2M2m s n MINERAL BATHS AT HOME. DVRPRP8IA CURED KIIEUMATIMR CURED ERUPTIONS .ntfcv RACK CURED MUKOFUI.A CURED BY TREATMENT WITH MINERAL WATERS. Do away with all your various .and often perni cious drugs and quack medicines, and use a lew baths prepared with ((STRUMATIC SALTS!** These SALTS are made from the concentrated Liquors of the Mineral Well ofthe Penn’a Salt Mna thu: tiring Co., in Pittsburg, and are packed in air tight boxes. One always sufficient tor a bath. Di rection* are attached. INTERNALLY USE “Strumatic Mineral Waters!” In bottles of one and a half pints. One snfllclent for a day’s use. p^Sold by Druggists generally. Merrill Bros, No. 2l5 State at.. Boston; Ravnclds Pratt & Co, No. 106 Fultonst., New York, Wholesale Agents.noSOsxeodicWly MARRIED. In Richmond, March 3, Dr. A. R. Q. Smith oi %llA *!ary Ellen Sarsent, of Brunswick. In Biddeiord, Jan. 30, Samuel Smith and Miss Abby Smith, both ol Kenuebunk. r 11 JJ®apOh, ^eb. 26* Cyius A. Stanley and Luellft B. French, both of Chestorville. In Fanniugton. Feb. 11, John E. Oilman and Miss Susan McLaughlin, oi Sorks. Wilton, Feb. 8, Daniel Briggs and Miss Lucy S. Childs, both of Jay. In Wilton, March 4, John Logrow and Miss Relefa Pratt. » __DIED. _ In Boston, March 3, of consumption, Mrs. Isabella G., wife ol Anthony F. Gay, formerly ot this city. In Cape Elizabeth, March 8, Martha Drown, eldest daughter of the laic Benj Brown, aged 20 yearn 4 months. I Eastern papers please copy.] in Pownal. March 5, Mr. Seth Swcetsir, aged 93 years 3 months. His wife survives him, with whom he has lived 67 years. In Wilton, I-’eb. 22, Mr. .Joseph Perry, aged 88 yrs. In Phillips, Feb. 25, Hattie A., child of Wm. H. and Mary Ami Wyman, aged 5 years 5 months. In Bath, March 5, Nellie Coombs, daughter of Jos. and Mary E. Webber, aged 5 months. _PASSEJTG ERS. In the Peruvian, for Liverpool — Messrs Labiere, Kro^k, Eagan, Mr and Mrs Harrison, Mr Kukie, Rev A F Trutean, Mr Lctebre. Mis Rounds, Rev J D SanieLa, Rev T H Hicks. J Adamson, wife, two chil dren and nurse, Mr and Mrs Maitland, three chil dren and uur&e. Madame V F St Jean, Mr and Mrs Walker, Capt Howe, Mrs Howe, child and nurse, Mr and Mrs Mitehell, two children and nurse, Mr and Mrs Sinehur, Capt Howe. Capt JJ Humphreys, Mr Broucliette, Brown, Southworth, May, Wain wright, Brydgee, Salter, and 28 others in the steer age. _ EXPORTS. __ __ Per si earner Peruvian, lor Liverpool—660 tes lari, 5966 bag!* oats, 16(H) bbls oatmeal, 352 bbls ashes, 1>4 bbls extract hemlock, 260 boxes cheese, 219 tubs lard, 163 pkgs butter, 99 boxes bacon. 62 bales wool, 32 tea beci, 14 cases sew mg machines. IMPORTS. <-Uuilnd;'t,P9or‘- Steamship St David—‘J lengths ol do l id l',ut I1 cables, 2 iron stcck anchors, 2 wood do Pklts p> Blanchard; 1 case 7 casks 7 cases ,) Port?0" Baddook; 38 cases, .T E Trlndle; 9 order; 37 .*!**. C M Bailey; 91 cases, to cases. CatSJEu 1 1S: 15ca*i9, <; Rogers; 39 t a!tada pr, “8' a".l goods for Boston and tes molasses, to J R*Brown ^Sons^'?hhl54'"’ h?d" 69 250 boxes sugar, 200 oranges to micebbls mola8SB8' ST MARTINS. Seh l.!U Ness- m, ,,. to Dana <Jfe Co; 20 hides, to outer. ^ 8 *a l» HALIFAX, NS. Steamer Equator—60 m»1r oil, 101 kits mackerel, 58 pkga cod oU, 5 puSSieon*! fresh rt.sh.50 boxes chocolate, lo half-boxes bro^i 120 bbls 3 halt-bbls herring. 160 cask* iihh 0ji moose hides, to John Porteous; 8 pkgs lmlsc, ias tern Ex Co. DEPARTURE OF OCEAN STEAMERS NAME FROM FOR DATE. Peruvian.Portland .. .Liverpool.. .March 9 Moio Castle.New York..Havana.March 9 Louisiana.New York. .Liverpool. ..March 9 Manhattan.New York..Liverpool.. .March 9 City ol Antwerp. ..New York. .Liverpool.. .Maich 9 Celia..New York. .London.March 9 Pereire.New York.. Havre.March 9 San Francisco.New York.. Nicaragnm. .March 9 Deutschland.New York.. Bremen... .March 9 Henry Chauncey. New York.. Aspinwall. .March 11 Asia.Boston.Liverpool.. .March 13 Nova Scotian.Port land... Liverpool.. .March 16 Cityol Boston.New York.. Liverpool.. .March 16 Teutonia.New York. .Hamburg .. March 16 Eagle.New York..Havana.Mrrrh 16 Miiialare Almanac.March 11* Sul rth-es.0.19 I i Sun sets.6.01 I Moon sets. 9.49 PM High water.3,30 PM MAR IN E 3ST EW8 FORT OF PORTLAND. Saturday, March 9. ARRIVED. Steamer Franconia, Sherwood, New York. Steamer Cartel t a. Sherwood. New York. Sch Concert, Tylor, Boston tor Bucksport. Reports 21 inst, during a heavy gate oit' Cai*e Porpoise, lost an anchor and part of de:k load, split sa^s, and sus tained other damage. Sch Vulcan, Mason, Pembroke. Sch Saxon, Cassidy, Calais tor New York. Sch Maggie J Chadwick, Chadwick, Calais for New York. CLEARED. Steamship Peruvian, (Br) Ballentine, Liverpool — Hugh & Andrew Allan. Steamer Franconia, Sherwood, New York—Emery & Foy. j Brig Ella Maria, Berry, Matanzaa—Chase, Cram & Sturtevant. - Sch Frank Pierce, Grant, Ellsworth — Eastern Packet Go. Sunday, March lO. ARRIVED. Steamship St Davie. (Lr) Aird, Liverpool, 22 ult. Steamer Equator, Clark. Halifax, NS. Barque Mary C Fox, (ol Portland) Ross, Matanzas, 11 days. Sch Loch Ness, (Br) Bell. St Martins, 25 days. Has had heavy weather and sprung a leak. Seh Wm Thompson, Hewcs, New York. Sch Angetine, Fitzgerald, Boston for Camden. SAILED, 11 A M—steamship Peruv Ian, lor Liver pool. The line steamer Carlotta, Capt Sherwood, which arrived at this port on Saturday Irom New York has been chartered by the International Steamship Co, to run between Portland and Halit&x. and will commence her trips immediately. j Sch Vivace, of St Georg?, 2> tons, built In 1858, has been sold to parties in viloucester lor S1900. Sch Cbas Shearer, 97 tons, built iu 1809, was sold by auction at Gloucester dn Thursday, tor $7330. From Merchant s Exchange. SPOKEN—Feb 23, lat 35 40, lou 70 45, brig L Sta ples, trom Portland for Cardenas. DISASTERS. Sch Lena Hume, Apnlebv, at Fastport trom New York, encountered a heavy gale off Mt Desert and lost 30 tons coal and 70 bbls coal oil off deck. Sch Moses War ng, from Jacksonville for N York, wps passed 30 miles off New Inlet, with mainmast gone and sa:ls blown away. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAVANNAH—Cld 4th, ship Monsoon, Chilton, fbr Liverpool; sch Frank & Emily, Cardenas. CHARLESTON —Ar 5tl», ship Southern Rights, Roes. Liverpool Cld 6th. ship R C Wlnthrop. Stuart, Liverpool. NORFOLK—Cld 5th. »*ch Sedoua, Simmons, for Yorktown. to load ship timber. Went to Sea 4tli, brig Ocean Wave, (Irom Balti more) tor West Inuies. BALTIMORE—Ar 7tb, ship Florello, Peabody, Callao. Old 7th, sch Rising Sun, Hastings, Charleston. SldTtn, bng Gen Marshall, for Charleston. Sid fm the Capes 3d, biig C C Colson, (irom Balti more) for Cardenas. - PHILADELPHIA—Cld 6th, scbs A A Andrews. Kelley, and Lucy D, Higgins, Portland; E W Perry, Kisley, Washington. At Delaware Breakwater 7th, brig James Crosby, trom Cienfutgos tor New York; sch Horatio Nlcbois, trom Cedar Keys tor do. NEW YORK—Ar 8th, ships Caprcra, Henderson, Bombay: Arracan, Crowell, Manila; WFStorer, Bryant, Liverpool; barque T K Weldon,t;*om Reme dies; sch W R Gcnn, Alley. Portland. Cld 8th, barque Josie Nicholas, Nicholas.Trinidad; Nannie Bel1, Hutchings, Cardenas: brigs Machias, Upton, Manzan111a; O P Gibbs, Wilson, do: Caro* bno Gulliver, Gulliver, do; S Bishop, Grithu, Cien fuegos; schs Geo Bunker, El'is, Demerara: Eddie Waters. Folsom, AuxCayes; C W Holt, Hart, Sa vannah; Czar, Hammond. Boston. HOLMES’ HOLE—Ar 8th inst, brig Clara Brown, Brown, Bonaire tor Portland. Ar 8th, barque S W Holbrook, Srmdl. Ciorfuegos tor Boston; brig J Polledo, Plummer, Matanzas for Portland. S'.d, schs G M Partridge, Billow, Mabel Hail. In port 8th, barques Ada Carter, 8 W Holbrook; brigs El en Bernard, Mary O Rosevolt, J Polledo, Paragon, Henry Leeds, N Stowers, Clara Brown; scbs Senator Grimes, Wm Walton, Rippling Wave, S Nelson. EDGARTOWN—Ar 2d inst, schs Corvo, Pickering, New York lor Boston; Bay State, Carle, troin do for Buck sport. Ar 4tb, scbs Gertrude Horton, Jameson. N Sork tor boston; Hattie Coombs, Drink water, do tor Sa lem* Lamartue, Hill, do lor Saco. Ar 6th, schs Mabel Hall. Hall, and Billow, Pierce, New York for Portland; G M Partridge, Shaw, do for Gloucester. BOSTON—Ar 8th, barque Sicillian. Sparrow, from Messina via CheLea Beacn, where sho was ashore. Ar 9t ?, barque Joha H Pearson, Taylor, Messina; sch Venus, Hersey, Pembroke. Cld 9fh, brig J H Dillingham, Mudgct, Cardenas; sch D & E Kelley, Kelley, Philadelphia. GLOUCESTER—Ar Tilt, schs Angelin©, Fitzger ald, Boston for CnmdeB* Wm Thompson. Hcwra, New York tor Portland; Sophia Parker, Gridin, fm Beverly for New York. FOREIGN PORTS. Ar at Madras Feb —, ship J Montgomery, Hamil ton. Boston. Bid tm Mauritius Jan 10th, ship Star of Peace, Thomas, ioc Savannah. Bid fm Messina nth nit, barque E C Beal. Dawes, Boston; 18th, Rosamond, Wallace. New York. Bid im Ponce 8th ult, brig Can ie. Gray, Portland. At Arroyo 23d alt, sch Mary Patton, Cummings, tor New York 4 days. (Per steamer China, at New York.) Ar at Liverpool 22d ult, Damascus is) Watts, from Portland; Gettysburg, Edge, New Orleans. Off the port 22d, Toscano, Delano, Charleston. Cld 21st, John Patten, Hill, Savannah; i^ncen. Halfday. Eastport; 22d, Nunquam Dorado, Cous ins, New York. Sid 20th, Arcadian, Glover. Savanuali ,* 21st, Clara Wheeler Wilmarth, New York ; Nereus, Nichols, Cardiff; 29d, T Alagouu. Peterson, Boston. Ent out 20th, S G Glover, Malbon, tor Boston; 21st Calhoun, Page, lor New York; 23d, W G Putnam, Cochrane, lor New Orleans. Ju the river 23d. St David, («s> Ah*d, lor Portland; New England, Edge, lor Savannah; Thos Freeman, I Owens, lor New Orleans, (two latter returned.) Advertised, North American, (*) Kerr, ibr Port land 28th; El Dorado, Otis, tor Boston 25th; Iron sides, Merrill, tor New York 5th; Thomas Harward, Strickland, for do 25th ; John Clark, Lctounnan, lor Baltimore 2Sth; John S Harris, Kenney, for Hal faxMchStb. Off Oreat Ormshead 19th, Garnet, Tay, trom Liv erpool for Aden. Ar at London 23d Glad Tidings, Thompson, from New York. A rat Deal 23d, Freedom, Bradley, London for New York, (and anchored.) Off Dartmouth 22d, Am Congress, Woodward, fm New York for London. Ar at Cardiff 2uth, St Peter, Goodwin, Havre. Sid 19th. Argosy. Swilt, Montevideo. Ar at Newport lsth, Northern Crown, Mathias. Appledore, to load ior Charleston; Tirrell. Morgan. London. Sid 21«t, Bazaar, Stinson, New York. Ar at Pcnarth 20th, Vikine, Benson, Antwerp. Sid tin Glaag>w 2lst, St Patrick, (ss) Troochs, tor for Portia d. Aral Montevideo (do date) Transit, Whitmore, London. Ar at Gorce, Jan 19, Samson, Foseott, New York; 26»h, Candace, Johnson, St Vincent. Sid ftn Maulmain Dec 4, John Watt, Poole, for England. Sid ini Barcelona toth ult, La Ciguena, Delano, Alicata. Sid fm Antwerp 2Al ult, Bums, Howard, tor New York. SPOKEN Dec 7, lat 34 12 S, Ion 94 11 W. barque City of Ban gor. from Callao tor Cadiz, 17 days out. dan 22, lat 24 13 N, Ion ad 59 W, ship Ellen Austin, trom New York for San Francisco. Fob 17, lat 49 N, Ion 11 W, ship Belle Creole, from Liverpool for Aden. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Dissolution of Copartnership. THE copartnership heretofore existing under the name of KEMPT & PETTENGILL is this day Bipsolvcd by mutual consent. All persona holding bills aga’nst the firm aro requested to protent them for payment, and those indebted will please call and settle at No. 23 Preble street. ,T. H. KEMPT, C. B. PETTENGILL. Portland, March 4,1867. Copartnership Notice l O. B. PETTENGILL will continue tbe business under the style of PKTTEjTGILL & MKURII.L, at tbe old stand. C. B. PETTENGILL, U. P. MERRILL. Portland, March II, IkC7. dlw* Corn. Corn. Y l BUSHELS old high mixed and Tt/»V/y/U/ Southern Yellow Corn. High mixed now landing. For sale l*y B. II. BURGIN A CO., mcblldtf 120 Commercial Street. Portland Commandery K. T. A SPECIAL CONCLAVE of l»or«li»iid Cam munderv of Atniuhln 'I'rmplnr will lie held at Mechanic’s Hail, on Tuesday Evening next, (March 12,) at 7 o'clock. Work, K. T. By order of the Eminent Commander. I HA BERRY, Recorder. Portland, March 9,1*67. marlld2t Notice. THERE will be a meeting for business of the members of .Second Parish THIS (Monday) EVE NING, in their temporary Vestry in the Will is School House, Chestnut Struct, at 7$ o’clock. A full attend ance is requested. G. GWYNN, Clerk, inch lid It House for Sale. SITUATED on Tyng Street. No. U. It la a story and a half Houstx with eight finished room* and a good cellar. Lot 35 by 67 feet, on which there is a barn. Possession given immediately. Apply to J. MAHONY, on the premises. mchlldlw* Notice to BricVzjem. fTIHE Bricklnyerfl of Ton land are requested to A meet at their 11*11, WKDNKSL ' Y EVENING March 13th, at 7 o’clock. Per order. mohlld3t N EWADVE RTJ8EHENTB. List of Letters Unclaimed M^^0KTLAiro> °* LADIES’ USX. Allen Bell S Hunt Marv F Akers Elizabeth mrs Ham Mariaret a mrs ■^yers Hattie 1 Harmon .tens c turr Abbott Mary mrs Jones ( or.lella R mrs Allen Mary mra .John*, n r>or*m Baker Aiuauda E Knight Arthur L mra Brown Ann M mm Knight . Jpi:jk Benson Ann mrs for mrsK.ittre.1gc lAzz\% m Ellas M Kastman Kalor llannuh Boyti Bell Leighton Andrew mrs Butler E M Look Alice Brown E F IJMlc •. id Ellr Barbour El:zabeth K mnLowell MaryO Black Emma J Libb, Ellen Jano Boyd Esther P mrt Lowed .Mary C Bray Henry mrs Libby Maryan mrs Buck Mary G Westbrook Leighton s»rab F mra Bishop Rebecca mrs Larrabeo Wrn D mrs Brown Sarah Mason Au.uata mra Burnham Wm H H mrs Merrill A R mrs Cobb chaistana mra Marston Emily a Clark Calllo Maxwell Elmira Curran mrs Mann iicrsbaiu mra Chamberlain Delia Mullen Hannah Colley KuniceOmrs Munson li F mr* Chase Ettamra Molley Hannah uncl8 Manm Josephine mrs 2 Murray J » mrs ( i.ain/VriA McGllnchy Susanma t'h indi.-ri'ii.. Pour Kliza mra fSJie/inSl mrs U'’l,; Harriet M mrs Chase S.tfan v* mrs pr uyiuou Mart- mrs Casscdy Sarah mrs Robb Alice * Cbrmberlin Tbos B mrs Rogers Achaah F Dodge Albert mrs RdS’eii 9 “ Dooher Catharino Smith Annie A 2 Devine mrs Seager Angle Deguire Galen mrs Shaw Aug iata Dimond John mrs Smart Nellie E Duran Mary mrs Smith E A mrs Douglass Robert m rs Seymour Ellen M Bevine Sarah Swett Oeorgie Flanders Almira S mrs 2 Sanborn Louisa Fuleiton Asekclmrs eapesmall LouisaF E Sumner Slt mrs F’lynn Eliza Smith Margaret A mrs Fickett Elizabeth mra ex-Sw*6t Sarah C mrs ecutrix ol eat of Nahuu)' Itlif h Sara), mrs Fickett Staver mrs lor mrsAntons Fuller llonry A Tilton Annie T Foss Lveaser True Abbic C mrs Fickett Marth E mrs Tetherley Chole H cape E Eields Mary E Taylor Mattie A Guptill Abide mrs Thorndike Klizabeth mrs Goold Edw Lmrs Thrasher Ebon mrs cape Griffin Mary H mrs E Grcely M R mrs T.tvlor Margaret 0 Gooding S D mrs Taylor Maggie Hawisou A 3 Tnnp Sarah H Hanson Aaron mrs Vallie Achilo mra Harris Caddie M Wedge Almcda mra 2 Hopkins.'aliata Woodbury KHmrscapeE Hopkin • Calrlna Whlrteu Ellen H mrs Uidett Eliza Ann mrs Ward Emliy A Heathrn Ella Wallace Enrissta Hunt Eliza C Waterhouse Gustio Hamblin Fannie Woolsworth Harriet mrs Hastings Flora White Mary K Hanson Isabell mrs Wyer Mary S Henderson Isaac W mrs York Geo 11 mrs Haley Jessie mrs Yoton Henrita Holt J L mrs York Khoda R mrs Haggett Levi mra York Sarah T GSRTLXMXN'B XJJT. Anderson Heath & C Mose» Horace W American Mop Wringer &Mnlllney John Co Mayall John Allen Chas Meserve .lamas G for Kth Allen Frank for miss list- or A Meserve tie M A1 len M urch J C Ayer Geo W Miller John Anderson Geo II & Co Mocking John K Audcrson John B Merrill Lemuel 0 3 Allen Wm Merrill Leonard Bal’&ngtiue A Monttort M D for J Wa Baker A lace Monttort Barnard Andrew C Murphy Martin for Tho Bantell Dennis & Co Conuclly Blake Si York Mil«s Partlow Bishop Benj Metcalf K L Burns C Mayo Samuel Brown Chas P Claim Agt Murphy William for m its Baker Chas W Kate C*Connor B&rrell C F Mclntire Albert Baker Chas B McDonald I>anl Burney C J F McK nney Fred Barry Daniel for mrs Mar-Melndoc Frederick W tha 8 Mason McKenzie George Burke Edw MeDullie H H Bradbury E B MCirdden H« liry Bailey F E Met iuirc J W Burns Geo McPherson .John Berry Harris McDermott James Branuigan Henrv McHanny Michael Blakney James N McKenzie Mu«Jo Batchefder J C (CaDe Ej MeKenney W H Broderick James Newman John C Boulter J O’l eary Den is Bokeo James C’Conner Luke Benton J E 2 Othenburv mr Brown Jona Oliver Thomas 8 Bickford John Y Page Charles E Brooks J W for Elder 8 Wparker C Bishop Pollock Fred A Bates Levi L Perkins Frank B Bucknom Nelson Patten Ocorne L Burns Patrick Pellet Ire George Boyd Parker D capt Pollock G W Brown Samuel O Pote Henry O Cutter A G capt Pai melee Henry Clay Benj PheHaont H E Cressey Cyrus Pierce John M lor mrs Churchill Chas S Amina Place Clan chill C W 3 Parrot John for nr.** F*r\ Cleaves Eoenczer capt nie Dyer Chester En.ery lor mrsPrescott J B Eliza Nason Phillips J E Cunncen Edmond for .TasPlummer J c Dr Cumreen Powers John I>r Cook KJL. Preble Janus E Cobb Edw Potassc Monsieur Chad bourne GO Plummer & Mi tgber Curtis Geo H Pickering Winslow & Co Cummings Herbert W Paine Rich rd Chandler Joseph C C Plalstod Samuel P Carter James l> PelU-r Thomas for Ed Carter John W D ward Chnseordom Cummings John Rollins A M Coburn James M Russell Albert Clement MB 2 Roberts Cyrus Charles ML Klrb C O Clark Robt 0 Roger 1> W Crocketts A (^onecatterlRei'd Daniel lor Donald Dow M E McKay Dinsmoro Melvin M Roger D F Dewar N & Co Rouseau Edward De Fratos Robt Jose Uubarda Kun rsou Dyer Sarnl Robinson K 0 Dodge Wm S Lieut Russeau Edward Eaton A E capt Buy ner Ebenezor E C Robinson Elliott O Kdgerton David B Iio*k Frank Excelsior Packing Co Bin rs Frank Ellerhausen F Ross James 2 Emery Joshua E Ray John Fenlo i E i> Read lake H Freeman Geo S Record O 11 Frye G C Ross /t Hamohon FosteT Geo Read Rufus Fullerton l.uwsou Itenshaw Eight Flanders Lillian M Raymond Samuel F Fales Peter Roach Thomas Franklin W F Gen Ramsdell Wm B GTant Amlrow H Ramsey William Gowen Clias Kiplev W M Giiswold F D Smith Albert E Gross Frank Smith Charles M Greene H S Scabury Chas Gorham John Sargent C s' Grav John Sullivan Dennis Garland Whitmore R Sawyer Edward Hootcy A G Sylvester Erauder W Haim. lord Almon Smith Edward Hamilton B F Shackloy E C Hamlet Chas Soule K C Hauling Chas B Shaw Frank Holmes Chas W for captSanbrrn Georg* Kumsuy Saunders George G Harrison Edmond Skillings H tram B Kill Ed Sargent Joseph S rnaj Humphrey Eugene Savage John R Halt Goo W Stovens J H 2 Hogg Geo Q Snow John H und Sanger Jt Oo Spencer John for mrs Sa Horr Henry rah Bradley Hamlll Isaac Sunder J Hobbs James Slovens Leri II Hntcbinson John for mrsSwett Noah Clara A Gilbert Sherban Patrick Hutchinson James Stephens Randall Haskell John Stewart Thomas I Hooper J ernes for MasterScoU S F P.t Rev D D Marion Hooper Stevens V B Hooper James tor mlssStetson Washington capti Edith Hoooper Sc igell Wm Harris Joseph for AdamSutcleffe W Suidlaw Thompson Abner 2 Hanson John Tapler C M Hutchins J H Terry Daniel M Hooper James A Thurston Edward Hoosdon Moses S Tripp Elisha Howe Osborn Trutuby George H Hardy Orlando E Tourtellotte George M Hamblen \V S Thompson Janies Hepburn WmS Thornton Joshua Johnson Chas B 2 Thorp Jas Harry Jones Edw Tliorndiko Lorenzo Jones F W lor Thos AThoinpson N J Patterson Tarr U G Jordan Herbert M Trasher S H Jones Henry I rban J 11 T Judkins Janies W VcrriU Luther Jonos John 1 Webster Asa Jordan William Wood Bvron K«“ey Oliver Walton Renjanan B Lisk B F 1 Winslow E »,i Leighton Cbo# tor mrs MWarner Edward Leighton Williams E G Llttlelleld Chas F Walker Henry M capt Leman Geo A Woodman J ‘p tor miss Latham Goo Melt captain Sarah C Hayward (Peakes Island) Westwonl Johh H Lindsey Henry W Weston James A Littletield Jonathan Williams Jonn 2d Lisk J M Waterman John A Lano Levi Watson M B Lordon Michael Where N R for David Lewis Natbl Blertchfard Locko Worthington Mas-Washburn ttufns llrad „ ter lord Meserve Antoino Waterhouse Samust Morse Benjamin Wiggen B B Morse Charles for mis* Wym in V F 3 Chase Weaton Wm II 3ulliken C L capt York & Parker Means Daniel M Younger iitorae T May hew Hebron capt K SHIP LETTER*. Marvereon Capt ship Graca Uedpath Wilder Edward E Str C.enl McCalluin 2 Wyman G C capt barkG 8 Brown Cook H G Str G.izalla Parmcleo Geo 11 sch Billow Blatchfoot David capt sch Anna Maria Faruham Gao M sch Adelbert Torrey Judsoneapt sch Michigan 2 Hail Hiram (apt ach Mallei Hall Carter Edward ach Michigan McCarihy John bark Norton Stover Tarrev llez brig Tangent Cummings W sch Tilt Lovett Wm K brig Javev 2 Amandr W SC8 steamer Tioga Wiison O W B sell Vulcan Lindsey Jamcseaptseh William 2 Vrurheart Wm brig W Greeno Hawes Solomqn Crptseh Wm Tbompaan _ W. DAVIS, Pastaiaatar. Montreal OceanSteamship Co. CARRYING THE ( ARADIAN I AND UNITED STATS MAULS. Pnwngrn (looked I.andonrlerry nod (..Terpoal. Kelurn Tickets jrankd a. Kedaeed Kales. The Steamship Nov A Scotian, Cape. Wvlio. will sail Irom this port lot Liverpool, SATURDAY March htbf 1867, immediately alter the arrival of tlie train oftho previous dayfrum Montreal. tobe fol lowed by the North American on the !3d of March Passage to Londonderry and Liverpool, «ubm. lae cording to accommodation) );| t0 ,k0 Steerage, «3»‘ Payable in Geld or its equivalent. w Mr"For Freight or passage apply to H. & A. ALLAN, No. s India g. Portland, Nov. 26,1866. aiehlUJtu HICKS’ EX GIXE8 ~! THK Hicks’Engine, mauuthetured by ibo Salat,. Machine Co., Salem, Mass., is cheaper compact, economical and durable, easier to run and lighter than others. These engines are k. Dt coii slautly on hand, and can ho put up at very short no tice. Address HENRY R. CLEVELAND, P^RaSd! Me., fbr circular, or call at LEATME & GORE’S manuiaeturersof Steam Refined Soaps, 679 Commas oial Street, Portland._mchlldiw* Bmincrs Wrat'-1., A NY person having a good teauiin- business ni x'- ready established, wno wishes a partner or to sell out the "hole of his teams or team, Arc., cat. hear of a pnrehaser by applying to COX f- OWARS, mchlldiwSMj Congress St„ Portland. F«? Sate. fTlHE line lot of l£ndqnSptlng, near **.! h street, •L known a* the Boyu lot, containing r *ou', 10,000 feet; r Iso al»ont ”00,000 Brick and f.'X) »crc of 2»ob© Said Jot will bo sold with or without, the mo rial’ For further particulars enquire of JOHN t). TorJ F0Bi>, or CHARLES BAGLR. mchildU