Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, March 12, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated March 12, 1867 Page 2
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't ilj<: i*iiess. Tuesday Morning, March 12, 1867. Mayor Mteveiin’ AildrcM. On the first page will be found the address of Mayor Stevens, delivered yesterday at the inauguration of the new city government. It is a candid, straight-forward, and lucid state ment of the affairs of the city, and its rec commendations generally will challenge the approval of our citizens. The great tiro of the night of «lol\ 4t.», which left nearly one third of tl.e city ... ashen, has necessarily largely increased the public indebtedness of the city. The draf-s upon the treasury, called for by that conflagation, amount to *338,000. nearly one third of the whole being for the reconstruction of the City aud County Huntings. The purchase of land for a Park, aud for a market lot, and the damages for widening, straightening aud im proving streets in the burnt district go far to wards making up the increased indebtedness, but in all cases, except lor the reconstruction of the City Building, the advantages to the city will be a full equivalent for all outlays.—Of the amount expended on account of the fire *100,000, or nearly one-third has already becu raised by taxation, so that the actual increase of indebtedness is *238,000. The Mayor sug gests that the devastations of the fire will nec essarialy largely increase the city expenditures Jor the year, to come which must be provided for by the City Council. Our Schools, Alms House, Fire Department, aud the other departments of the city, are specially noticed by the Mayor, and their con dition is generally such as should be satisfac tory to the citizens. Good order generally pre vails , aud the citizen may retire to rest after the labors ot the day, confident of security against lawless interruption and depredations upon his rights aud property. The suggestions in re ation to grading, fenc ing and ornamenting the new Park, are worthy of consideration. Having purchased the land it should not lie idle. No time should be lost in planting trees, aud taking initiatory steps to make it a bright spot in the heart of tlie city. No better memorial of the G reat Fire can perhaps be had this little spot, snatched from the brands aud cinders aud con verted into a green oasis in the common des ert of brick and mortar. Prohibition and l.ieetiHr. Mr. Editor.—I noticed something in the Daily Press concerning a License Law in Bos ton which is advocated by ministers, lawyers and doctors; that a License Law is better for promoting tl.e (muse of Temperance. They state there is no more liquor sold un der the present Law than would he without any. They say make a Li cense law for a few respectable men to deal out liquor, and make a more stringent Law for those unlicensed. That is to say, the L:i w they have now is not strong enough. 1 want to ask those wUo heads, if tl.ey can make a Law strong enough to stop the selling of liquor by unlicensed men, why not make a stringent Law that will wind up the whole? If rum-selling and drunkeness are on the in crease in Boston 1 can see but two reasons for it, either the Law is not strong enough, or the Police force is not vigilant enough. 1 should think a more stringent Law, and a more active Police would have a better effect thau no Law. mere is no man of common sense hut would have a Law for counterfeiting money, but which is the worse to counterfeit the souls aud bodies of u>eu in making criminals, paupers and drunkards, or to counterfeit a few dollars? When I commenced taking the Daily Press, 1 thought it favored the cause of Temperance more than the rum cause, hut of late it seems the other way. Everybody ought to know that a License Law will not promote the cause of Temperance but increase liquor selling. I should think as soon of a Christian’s advocating all kinds of sin as a good temperance man ad vocating a License Law. Every mau of sense ought to know that it is the greatest absurdity that could he thought of, that a License Law is going to promote Temperance. The only way to stop the traffic is to make the business un profitable by heavy fines aud imprisonments. W. Thorndikb. We give place to the above communication in our columns with the utmost ehecrful ness, first, because we like free discussion and would have every one enjoy his “say,” and, second, because the writer kindly charges the Press with favoring the “Rum cause,”—and such a oourteous accusation we would by no means withhold from our readers. We have taken occasion to notice a similar accusa tion before, but do not intend to occupy a great deal of space in defending the Press against such calumny. We presume no intelligent reader has so thick a head that he cannot see a difference between the mere publication and the endorsement of a piece of testimony, or between favoring the “Rum cause” and simply suggesting doubts as to the wisdom and cifi cienoy of untried moftnurco, Hureij IT any one’s head is too thick for such discrimination we do not wish to waste words in argument with him. The Press contained a small portion of the voluminous testimony given by gentlemen of Massachusetts before the Liquor Committee of the Legislature, as they regard the opera tions of the law; .judges, attorneys, physicians, divines, municipal officers, policemen and oth ers, expressly stating that we did not do so either to eudorse their views or to sustain any view of our own, and forthwith we find the Press accused of taking the “Rum” side of the question, and the witnesses charged with be ing rum sympathizers! We repel the first pan of the charge, and insist that no fair, hon est, candid man will repeat it, while in rela tion to the second part of the charge, we give the following editorial paragraph from the Bos ton Transcript—a paper of as high respectabil ity as any in New England. Referring to the hearing before the legislative committee of the petitioners for a license law, that paper says: The petitioners for a change have closed their case, so far as the presentation of evi dence is concerned, and have offered an array of facts and an amount of opinion from the most eminent men in the State,—persons dis tinguished lor breadth of comprehension, high scientific attainments, and moral elevation,— such as no other question could have elicited. It is quite possible that all the men referred to in the above paragraph were mistaken in the views expressed by them before the com mittee, but if we are to be denounced for refus ing to believe them all rummies, and all dis honest, and in confidential league with the worst men in the Commonwealth, we cannot help it, but shall submit with the best grace we may. We certaiuly shall not feel that we are thus forced into very disreputable company. The duty of an honest journalist, as we un* derstand it, is to keep his readers well posted on curreut events, current iaett and current thoughts. To be one-sided and conceal un pleasant facts is dishonest, and we do not pro pose even for personal advantage, to do any thing of the kind. In this matter we would be distinctly understood. We shall not denounce men on mere matters of opinion for differing from us, nor shall we brand as the enemies of all good those who do not see through our spec tacles or measure facts with our rule and plum met. The situation in Ireland. According to the Cable dispatches, the Feni ans have risen in 10or 11 of tho two counties in Ireland—in tho North, in the South, in the South-West, and in the center of the Islaud.— The insurrection, called an agitation by the British authorities,is no sooner suppressed in .■'iT'iV-UtTl B breaks out afresh in the suburbs ot Dublin, where an engagement is reported to have taken place in Castlemartyr,in tlie Coun ty ot Cork, about 20 miles from the city ol that name. Castlemartyr is a picturesquo little town in the south of Ireland, nearly on the line of the Cork and Youghal Rililroad, a branch of the Great Southern and Western or Cork and Dublin Railway, which is reported to have been torn up and rendered impassable lor travel. The Earl of Shannon, an Irish no bleman of English proclivities, has a fine es tate and residence near the town, about five miles distant from which, at Middleton, is also tile seat of another nobleman, Lord Middle ton. In view of the distuibed state of the country, a military garrison of a few hundred men was established at Castlemartyr sonic time ago, and this or tho police station it was, we suppose, against which the demonstration w“ made on Tuesday last. The Fenians arc said to be in strong force in the city of Cork, and doubtless, wait hut a favorable opportuni ty to rise in that section. In the immediate neighborhood of Cork are the Government be atwiir^ehi’i Ballinc°ltg. on which we may of the th insurgents have designs. Each nrovinee ofil"', ™. of M“™ter, the southern it L ’ arn !"ore or less disturbed. Primina? cirie.^ D'!* ^ 9Pe“ that thp four eriek and Belfast, andTfe’w of'th ’ C<?tk’ LlIt1' are simultaneously threatened* ones »efyi«g (he Surgeon.. The Milwaukee Wisconsin notices a remark able ease m which a bullet passed into the br:ll/\ o1.,,la1.W ° yet livps in apparently good health. It appears that Ole Eversen a Norwegian, about nineteen yearn of age ’ a private ot Company K, Second Wisconsin’in fantry, was wounded in the head by a rifle ball on the 21st of July, 1861, just as he was en tering tho battle of Bull Run. He was taken prisoner and carried to Richmond, and there attended by Dr. James M. Lewis, the surgeon of his regiment, who had also been captured.— Dr. Lewis and several rebel doctors decided that auy attempt to remove the ball, which had plainly hslgcd in the brain, would end fa telly, and therefore contented themselves with rhnnmlfi.the ^‘‘"“d. which soon healed up, al a go.«l deal of ofte^“at.i1“t^rVaI,,?"ddisChar«e imnrisonmem matter. After a year s r;; to opt entirely well a larm, where he seemed eiilisted',' served ^diiri^ J*™* "?\e war, and to-day is on his farm, hale with every prospect of a long life before C rtJ feeling no further ill effects from tlm bmie* "d pis brain than an occasional headache U*‘ ln (State Item®. —Joseph E. Butler, Esq., editor of the Bid del'ord Journal, on motion of T. H. Hubbard, Esq., at Saco, was admitted to practice at the hat in the courts of this State, as an attorney. —On Saturday, Charles Wilkinson, convict ed of the murder of Charles F. Spear, in Octo ber last, was sentenced at Saco to State Prison lor life, and Charles A. Edgerly, as an accom plice, who was nol pros'd as to murder, and who plead guilty of assault aud battery, was sen tenced toll months and 20 days iu the county .Mil. The motion for a new trial in Wilkinson’s case was overruled, as was also the same mo tiou iu the ease of Mrs. Swett, and judgment rendered on their verdicts. —For two weeks the Machias Republican has not been received at this office. Will the pub lisher accommodate us with an exchange? —Hon Simon Page has been re-elected May or of Hallowell, with only one dissenting vote, —probably his own. —The Bath Times says the number of deaths in that city the past year was 130, or about 1C to the thousand. —Among the recent confirmations by the Senate, was that ol Brevet Brigadier-General H. M. Fbusted, late Colonel of tho 11th Maine Volunteers. General Plaisted was brevetted for “Gallant and meritorious conduct iu tho battle of Newmarket Road, Va., October 7th, 1864." —The Bangor Whig says that on Saturday one Sears, who is in jail waiting trial on charge of larceny ,hav ing had some trouble with another prisoner named Willey, took an opportunity while all the prisoners were allowed to exer cise iu the hall or gallery, to go to his cell and get his razor, with which he assaulted Willey, inflicting an ugly wound on his face, taking off part of his nose and making a deep cut iu one cheek. He was disarmed before doing any fur ther injury. —The President has nominated Hon. J. S. Lyford(erroneously printed in our telegraphic columns) of Eewiston, as Collector of Internal Revenue for the 2d district, in place of Solon Chase, rejected. The President, iu this case, has completely “swung around the circle,” for this appointment places things as they were before the “kicking out” process commenced. Original and Selected. —On first page—“British Colonial Matters,” “M^yor Stevens’ Inaugural Address,” “Two Representative Systems,” “Adventure with a Snake,” and other articles. Nothing on last page to-day. —A pine, 121 feet in height, and at four feet from the ground measuring 18 1-8 feet in cir cumference was sent to a Keene (N. H.) saw mill. At a considerable distance fiom the ground itdivided into two branches. It con tained 9,000 feet of sawed timber, worth $140, and the decayed portion was estimated to con tain 800 feet more. —We know nothing, personally, of tho mat ter concerning which our correspondent at New Market writes. We know that intelligent Can ada gentlemen look upon the matter with sus picion. —State election in New Hampshire to-day.— We shall probably have the substantial result to-morrow morning. —An Iowa lady has just recovered $10,000 damages for defamation of her character by a man who told scandalous stories about her. — A bill has been introduced in tho Mary land legislature providing for a monument to Francis S. Key, author of the Star Spangled Banner. —The editor of the Concord Monitor having been talked of for mayor of that city, declined, and among other reasons for so doing says:— “Cruelty and unnecessary punishment is for bidden by the laws of New Hampshire. After a rigid self-examination of my past life, I am totally unable to find among my numerous transgressions any sin ot commission or omis sion, of sufficient magnitude to merit the in fliction of such a punish *nent upon me by my fellow citizens.” A bill has passed the legislature of Illinois, aud received the approval of tho Governor, which is considered a virtual abolition of cap ital punishment. It provides that the jury shall determine the sentence tor murder; whether it shall he death or imprisonment for not less than fourteen years. —Ohio pays a larger tax on whiskey and oil than any other State. —There was hnt one fire in Montgomery, Ala., during 1866, and the damage vfaa only two hundred dollars. —A Singular custom prevails in some parts of Arabia, where upon the burial ot the corpse of a man, his wife often keeps his skull, and makes it her constant companion. She carries it about in her hand when she goes anywhere on a visit. —A Wisconsin woman lately tried to collect five thousand dollars insnranoe money on a log of wood, which she had placed in a coffin and buried as her husband, but the trick was dis covered. —A bell boat which was sunk some twelve months ago, has recently been raised at Hono lulu. The wood is completely destroyed by the teredo, a marine borer, being so bored through and through, that hardly the semblance of wood is left. —The patron of a cheap boarding house when accused of carrying off the pillows of his bed, said he had by accident put them into his ears for wads of cotton. —It is said some of the people oi Lynchburg, Va., have decided to camp out for the siunmer, on account of the high rents. —An Irishman who was brought up in the Police Court, some time ago, charged with whipping his scolding wife, claimed that ho was acting in strict accordance with an ordi nance of the Board of Supervisors. “Sure, your honor,” said he to the .judge, “I was oDly bating a nuisance.” —The editor of an Ohio newspaper who left the State capital in disgust, says: “The princi pal amusements in Columbus during the win ter are a dance at the lunatic asylum, a lively time in the Penitentiary, and a debate in the House of Representatives. It is difficult to say which is the most cheerful.” —A mind in the grasp of a terrible anxiety is not credulous of easy solutions. The one stay that bears up our hopes if looked at long will seem to totter. —An old Scotch lady had an evening party, where a young man was present who was about to leave for an appointment in China. As he was exceedingly extravagant in his conversa tion about himseli, the old lady said, when he was leaving: “Tak’ gude care o' yoursel’ when ye are awa’; for, mind ye, they eat puppies in China.” —A crazy second Adventist in Herkimer county, N. Y., has for ten years been feeding a big ox lor a feast when Christ should appear.— He lias starved his other stock, and spent near ly all his property in purchasing food for that box; the ox a fow days since died of a surfeit the owner having hut two days before refused $1000 for the animal. —There are said to ho about one thousand Cashmere goats in Illinois. They are as easily raised as the common goat and are very profit able. —Lord Buckingham was once at a dinner where a Mr. Grub was required to sing. He gegged to ho excused, urging that he knew not what to sing. “Sing I’d be a butterfly,” sug ested the nobleman. —The members of the Minnesota Legislature went in a body to see a circus lately. —The immense shell combs, such as were worn forty years ago, are to supercede the watr erfall. —The colored citizens of the District of Co lumbia, are forming a join stock association for the publication of a daily and weekly newspa per. —The water was let into the Chicago lake tunnel on Thursday. The 1st of April is the time set for giving it to the people. —The Boston Transcript, referring to the li quor question before the legislative committee of that State, says “one of the most remarkable incidents of the investigation is the scientific testimony that was given Friday night Phy sicians and chemists, whose opinion is law in their several departments, assert that alcohol, under many circumstances, acts as food, thus exploding one of the main propositions upon which prohibitory legislation is based, viz: that alcohol is, under all conditions, a poison to the human system.” _- .. The Klerlpral Tumpnign ia Hair. Advices from Italy received by steamer re port the political campaign proceeding with unusual animation. Baron Bicasoli is promis ing, either directly or indirectly, to do all those things which he refused to do before the late Chamber, and to leave undone all those things which the Chamber objected to. This is a tac it confession that the Chamber was right, or at least was supported by public opinion.— Among the promises are these: No new taxes will be called for; further economies in the departments will be made; the Church bill will be modified to suit the demands of public opin ion. The French Imperial organs and The London Time« are electionering for Bicasoli.— On the other hands all the organs of pronounc ed liberalism in Europe express their sympathy with the Italian liberals. It is believed, how ever, that by the combined efforts of the clergy and the office-holders a Moderate Chamber will be secured. Portland and Vicinity* New Advertisement* To>D*r> SPECIAL NOTICE COLUMN. Buy Me and I’lUdo you Good. Notice--Republicans of Yarmouth. Dr (sweet's Iulalllblc Liniment. Boots and Shoes—T. E. Moseley & Co. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Festival and Levee—Mountlbrt Street Church. AUCTION COLUMN. Furniture—J. S. Bailey. NEW AUVERTIBEMENT COLUMN. Portland, Bangor and Machine Steamboat Co. House for Sale. Elmwood Nursery—C. F. Brvant. $950 tor a new House. Brick House for Sale. Wauted—To Lease a Store. Direct Steamship Line to Halifax. Breast Pin Found. Wauted—1000 Canvassers. Removal—Small, Davis Jk Pomeroy. Bankers—Page. Richardson & Co. New Photograph Rooms. Atlantic Mutual Insurance Company. Music—W. Harem&nu. OrgaMlzution sf the New City Govern ment. Pursuant to the city charter the members elect of the Board of Aldermen assembled in convention at their room, yesterday at 10 o’ clock, and temporarily organized by electing Charles M. Rico of Ward 1 as temporary chair man. A committee was appointed to examine the credentials of Aldermen, who reported the fol lowing members elected, viz: Ward 1.—Russell Lewis; Ward 2—Charles M. Rice; Ward 3—William Deering; Ward 4— Charles A. Gilson; Ward5—GilbertL. Bailey; Ward 6—Thomas Lynch; Ward 7—Ambrose Giddings. The report was accepted and a message was sent to the other Board announcing the tempo rary organization, and proposing a convention of both Boards for the purpose of being quali fied, and also for organizing the Municipal Government of the city for the ensuing year. The members elect of the Common Council met in convention in the Council Chamber, and were called to order by Mr. Fuller of Ward 6. Mr. John Bradford of Ward 4 was appoint ed chairman. A committee was appointed to examine the credentials of members. They subsequently reported the following members elected to the Common Council for the ensuing year, viz: Ward 1—Henry H. Burgess, Jacob. S. Win slow, James Knowlton. Ward 2—Samuel H. Colesworthy, Franklin Fox. George W. Green. Ward'i—J. B. Mathews, Albert Smith, John A. Tompson. Ward 4—Joseph Bradford, Josiah G. Shir ley, William C. Robinson. Ward 5—William Gray, Wentworth P. Files, Augustus D. Marr. Ward li—Charles R. Milliken, Augustus P. Fuller, Frederick N. Dow. Ward7—Elias Chase, Wm. H.Phillips, Wm. E. Gould. The report was accepted. All the members were present excepting Messrs. Mathews, of 3, and Milliken of 6. IN CONVENTION. A convention of the members elect of both Boards was held in the Common Council Room and Ambrose Giddings of Ward 7 was chosen chairman. The returns of votes from the several wards, for Mayor of the city, were read by the City Clerk, by which it appeared that Hon. Augus tus E. Stevens was elected Mayor for the ensu ing year. A committee consisting of Alderman Bailey and Councilman Marr and Fuller, was ap pointed to notify the Mayor of his election, and request his attendance, for the purpose of having the oaths of office administered. Soon after, the Mayor elect entered the room and the oaths of office were administered to him by J. M. Heath, Esq., City Clerk. The oaths were then administered to the Al dermen and Common Council elect, by the City Clerk. A fervent and appropriate prayer was offered by the Rev. Dr. Stockbridge of the Free street Baptist church. The Mayor then delivered his inaugural ad dress. [It will be found on the first page of the Press.] The convention was then dissolved. IK BOARD OP ALDERMEN. The Board was permanently organized by the unanimous election of Alderman Giddings of Ward! as Chairman of the Board for the ensuing year. Alderman Giddings acknowledged the com pliment bestowed upon him in a few appropri ate remarks. The Rules and Orders of the former Board were adopted until otherwise ordered. The Joint Rules and Orders of the last City Council were also adopted. The City Clerk was ordered to procure 600 copies of the Mayor’s address to be printed for the use of the City Council. IN COMMON COUNCIL. The permanent organization of the Board of Common Council was effected by the elec tion of Franklin Fox of "Ward 2 as President. Mr. Fox received 16 out of 17 votes cast. On accepting the office he addressed the Board as follows: Gentlemen of the Common Council: For this mark of your confidence in electing me your presiding officer and for the honor to be conferred, you will please accept my hear ty thanks; yet I cannot but question the wis dom of your choice, in selecting from among your number, one who claims but little knowl edge of Parliamentary rules and who has had no experience as a member of this board. But asking your co-operation and relying upon your forbearance and generosity, I acoept the office and shall endeavor to discharge the duties of the chair to the best of my ability. And now gentlemen, let us in those matters, upon which we shall be called to deliberate, act “for the greatest good of the greatest number” and regardless of clique or party may we “ren der to every man his just due without distinc tion.” There is one subject which interests our fel low citizens, perhaps more than any other, and that is, that we make ajudicious use ocf the public funds. Let us therefore not be wasteful of money, nor niggardly in appropriations which we may deem for the welfare and pros perity of our city, on the one hand, avoiding prodigality, while on the other hand wo shun parsimony. Remembering that we are but stew ards of the public, may we with fidelity so dis charge the trust committed to ns, that at the close of our term of service, we at least may here the teatimony of own consciences that we have endeavered to do our whole duty without partiality. F. A. Gerrish was unanimously elected Clerk of the Board. Orders from the Board relating to joint rules and orders, and printing the Mayor’s inau ral were passed in concurrence. Both Boards adjourned to 7 o’clock P. M., to complete the organization by electing subor dinate officers. EVENING SESSION. At 7 o’clock both Boards met in convention, the Mayor presiding, and elected the following subordinate city officers for the ensuing ye«r: For City Clerk—Jonathan M. Heath. For Treasurer and Collector — Henry P. Lord. For City Messenger—George T. Ingraham. For Auditor—Monroe A. Blanchard. For.City Solicitor—Josiah H. Drummond. For Civil Engineer—Charles R. Goodell. For Commissioner of Streets—Nahum Libby. For City Printer—Newel A. Foster. For Visiting Officer—Joseph Short. For Harbor Master—Benjamin W. Jones. For Assessor for Three Years—Sylvester B. Beckett. j? or Assistant Assessors — George F. Ayer. Ward 1; Howard Taylor, Ward 2; Christopher C. Hayes, Ward 3; George Hall, Ward 4: Geo. 8. Nutting, Ward 5; Nathaniel G. Cummings. Ward 6; William D. Marriner, Ward 7. . For Weighers and Gaugers — Arthur M. Small, George McAllister. For Weigher of Hay—Eli L. Wing. For Weigher of Hard Coal and Plaster Richard Cole. For Sealer ot Weights and Measures—Wil liam R. P. Cross. For Ringer of City Bell-David Stillings. For Superintendent of Cloeks-Edward P Haines. For School Committee for Three Years—Jo y'PF C- Noyes, Ambrose Giddings, Prentiss lUinng, William H. Shailer, Samuel Morrison, Monroe A. Blanchard, Sylvester B. Beckett. Committee for Two Years-Na than Webb, D. G. Ham man. For School Committee for One Year—Geo W. True. For Truant Officer—Henry P. White For Chief Engineer of the Fire Department —r rankhn C. Moody. For Assistant Engineers — John L. Shaw, Henry h ox Lewis B. Smith, W. H. Stewart, fleers of Steam Fire Engines For City Physician—A. S. Thayer. For Consulting Physictens-John T. Gilman, William C. Robinson, Thomas A. Foster. —For Keeper of Powder Magazine—William H. Bigelow. For Measurers of Wood and Bark brought by Railroad or Wate* Conveyance—P.W. Neal, Reuben Hoit, David Chandler, Jabez Dyer, Simeon Shurtleff, George Owen, Andrew M. Benson, 'W m. H. Walker, Paul Prince, Benj. * Albert J. Merrill, Hott Ingraham. r or Measurers of Wood and Bara brought Carts and Sleds—Amos Grover, Animi Whitnev, John M. Baker, Winslow Hall, Wor vH' ?a^0W8- Charles H. Leighton. t Fish—Samuel Chase, John Starling Jeremiah Proctor, Joshua W. Sawyer Emery Cushing, Francis A. Sawyer, George ^refethen. For Pound Keepers-James Powell, Eli L. g’ L Baylor, Chas. H. Rogers. a«n-r Fythinpnen—Thomas Wildes, David Stallings, Curtis Meserve, James R. Mitchell, Josiah Black, Jacob Quinby, Mark Wiggin, Proves, Caleb B. H&h, n°F Lumber—Moses Merrill, Nathaniel Walker, William bee Flummer, George H. P. Larra , rTa?U8sell|A.. S. Hodsdon, William C. ?f®a?8’ Jr Yal*er> John C.Phenix, Spencer p„?Cr8r/°k.n L- Brackett, Joseph K. Merrill, ■Kufus Deering, Nahum Libby, James Berry, ya“?8 Knowlton, Benj. Larrabee, 2d, J. Q. Ladd, C. J. Ladd, Luther F. Pingree, Wm. F. Spencer, Charles N. Pierce, H. N. Jenkins, “arris C. Barnes, Thomas Cummings, Thomas F. Cummings, Daniel Brown, Benj. Stevens, Jr., Miyor Lord, Samuel B. Clark, F. A. B. Wilcox, George 0. Sylvester. Lewis L. Thurs ton, Cyrus K. Ladd, Beni. F. Noble, Francis H. widbur, William Noble,Thomas Randall, Andrew W. Thompson, Nathaniel Pierce, J. A. Leavitt, J. A. Sawyer, Andrew M. Benson, E. L. Clark, Mauley Skinner. For Field Drivers and eFnce Viewers—Sam uel Caleb, Joseph Batohelder, Leonard Pen ney, Andrew L. Taylor, Thomas Wildes, An drew Barry, James F. M. Johnson, Artemas Prentiss, James Powell, Ellis Mansfield, Thom as Tracy, Chas H. Rogers. For Surveyors of Mahogany and Hard Wood —Increase Pole, Beit). Ilsley, Simon A. Dyer, Samuel S. Rich, Francis H. Widbur, Charles H. Blake, John B. Cummings Beniamin Lar rabee, 2d. 6 ’ For Surveyors of Masts and Spars—Joshua W. Dyer, John Thurston, W. H. Simonton, Nathan Dyer, John Bradford, John B. Thorn dike, John E. Bradford, Robert Holyoke, W. W. Dyer. Surveyors of Ship Tiinber-Joseph W. Dyer, Charles Jordan, Cyrus K. Ladd, W. W. Dyer, Nathaniel Walker, John Thurston, Nathan Curtis °8eph K- MerriU, Henry Trickey, Wm. For Cullers of Hoops and Staves—George Burnham, George Dow, Emery Cushing, Ste ?“en Chase, John Brooks, John Chase, homas T. Sawyer, Wm. K. Hairrman, Geo. McLellan, Edmund Phinney, Jeremiah Proe tor, Daniel Dacy, James Dyer, Wm. S. Phil brook, Edwin Dow, Levi J. Jones. lor Overseers of the Poor for Threo Years— John Bradford, 8. H. Colesworthy, John J. Gemsh, Edmund Phinney For City Constables—J.' S. Heald, Alonzo Wentworth, Wm. H. Plummer, Joel W. Mer rill, Charles Sampson, William Hose, Charles H. Hall, John T. Hull, Henry P. White, Wm. B. Irish. The Convention then dissolved. IN board of mayor and aldermen. An order passed for the appointment of a joint committee to prepare Rules and Orders for the respective Boards. An order was also passed directing the City Clerk to prepare the usnal Municipal Register, and cause one hundred and fifty copies of the same to he printed for the use of members of the City Council, the same to be done as soon as practicable. Adjourned to Monday evening, March 18th, 7 1-2 o’clock. Arrival of Oceaa Steamer*. Steamship St. Patrick of the Montreal Ocean Steamship line, Capt. Trocks, from Glasgow, 21st ult., arrived at this port yesterday noon, bringing 24 passengers and a large freight prin cipally for Canada. Steamship North American, of the same line, Capt. Kerr, from Liverpool 28th ult. and Lon donderry March 1st, arrived yesterday after noon, bringing 28 cabin and 257 steerage pas sengers and a large cargo. March 3rd passed the steamship Nestorian bound East, lat. 2319, Ion. 53 59. We are indebted to the Purser for files of papers. Reform prospects continued to be the lead ing theme of the press. The withdrawal of the Government resolution, and the proposed in troduction of a bill, met all that was demanded by the Liberals, and the details of the bill were awaited with much interest. The Reform League had adopted resolutions for a mass meeting in Trafalgar Square on the evening of March 11th. In the House of Commons the bill to throw open (he office of Lord Lieutenant and Chan cellor of Ireland to the Roman Catholics was passed to its second reading by 102 majority. Mr. Horsman gave notice of a bill to extend the franchise in cities and buroughs. A gunpowder wagon exploded on the Lan caster and Carlise railroad. Two lives were lost and the whole train destroyed. One million dollars in gold had been stolen from a Thames steamer on the 23th ult. An Irish American named Timothy Connell hail been identified as concerned in the out break at Killarney, and arrested in Cork. Continental news is meagre, and the impor tant points have been anticipated by cable tele graph. _ Insurance.—We would call attention to the advertisement of the Atlantic Mutual Insur ance Company, New York. By their yearly statement, ending Dec. 31st, I860, it appears that the receipts of this company for the year were $10,470,346.41, and that the losses and ex penses for the year amounted to $12,536,304.46. This is the leading Insurance Company of this country, and its capital and yearly income affords ample security to the patrons of the company. Ail losses are adjusted and paid in thirty days from proof of loss. The liberality with which this company adjusts and pays its losses, the large capital which it possesses, and yearly income received, sufficiently indicates where perfect indemnity can be found against marine peris by the commercial community. J. W. MuDger, Esq., represents this company. Mr. M. is one of the oldest and most reliable agents in this city, to whom application can be made. Thb American Journal of Horticulture We have received from the publishers, Messrs. Tilton & Oo., Boston, the March number of this new Horticultural Magazine, the success of which has thus far been remarkable. A1 though but yet in its third month, it has al ready, as the publishers inform us, proved able to sustain itself and leave a margin of profit, a success hardly to be reckoned on so early. It started good, and has shown a steady improve ment from the outset. The present number is admirable for the interest, the variety and wide range of the information it presents. It contains articles not only from tlie immediate circle of publication, but from the West and South, with a promise to include every part of America. The illustrations and me chanical execution are, if possible, superior to those of former numbers. The magazine is wonderfully cheap—$3.00 per annum—giving nearly eight hundred pages in the year. Carbon Oil.—Last week we made mention of a new article that had been introduced for illuminating purposes, and which had been tested by Dr. H. T. Cummings, State Assayer, as high as 207 degrees Farenheit, without ex plosion. Since that time we have tried the ar ticle, and find it to be all that is claimed for it. It gives a clear, pleasant light, powerful as any oil or fluid we have ever tried. It is en tirely free from the smells exuding from Kero sene oil, which are so very unpleasant and noisome. It is a clean article to handle, and the good housewife will, therefore, give it the preference, while from the test that it has been subjected to is proved to be non-explosive. It is for sale by Mr. L. P. Brown. No. 206 Fore street. Bade Again.—Messrs. Small,Davis & Pom eroy, who were burned out at the great fire, have got back into the new and spacious store in the Evans Block, 145 Middle street, where they are now opening a new and splendid stock of trimmings, gloves, &c., for the spring trade. Everybody knows Mr. Small, the senior part ner, whose genial countenance is so familiar to traders in this State, and they will be glad to learn that his firm is established in such good quarters. In Memoriam.—At a special meeting of the Mercantile Library Association, held Saturday evening, March 9th, 1867, the following resolu tion was unanimously adopted : Whereas, our respected fellow-citizen, Jar vis C. Stevens, has been removed irom among us by death, Retolved, That the Association has to lament the loss of one of its early iriends, and most efficient helpers, and that we recognize in him the honorable merchant and upright man. Alfred all Eight.—We learn that the Ke publicans elected their whole ticket for town officers in Alfred yesterday, by minorities of 50 and upwards. Last year the Republicans elec ted a majority of the Board, by a very close vote, but were cheated out of the offices by the old copperhead Board of Selectmen. This year they determined to make the matter a sure thing, and they have done it pretty effectually. Ocean Steamers in Port.—There are now five ocean steamers at the Graud Trunk wharves, all belonging to the Montreal Ocean Steamship Company. They are the Nova Sco tian, St. David and North American, of the Liverpool line, and the St. Andrew and St. Patrick, of the Glasgow line. Last Chance.—To-night closes the repre sentations of the Apocalypse and Paradise in this city. The immense audiences attracted by its marvellous beauties while here, speaks volumes of its merits, and will strongly recom mend it to the people of Biddeford, its next point of exhibition. The attention of our readers is called to the advertisement of Mr. W. Havemasn, teacher of music and the German and French languages. Mr. H. comes highly recommended, by somo of the most reliable men in our city. Weliaxjme’s great German Keaiedy recom mends itself to all who use it foi throat and lung difficulties. Thousands declare it superi or to any other. You will find it so by using it. jan4—dlawtf House and lot for $950. See advertisement. Electioneering in Germany.—In a small piece in the district of Coblenz, the Mayor sent round the public crier to proclaim, with tho assistance of his bell, the following extraordi nary communication“With the bell be it herewith proclaimed that on the 12th there is an election for Parliament, and Mr. Stumm is going to be elected.” The following day the opposition party engaged the same town crier to bell out as follows:—“With the bell be it herewith proclaimed that on the 12th there is an election for Parliament; Mr. Stumm, how ever, is not going to be elected, bnt Mr. Cetto is.” The ancient town crier, who is also night watchman, added to this proclamation his own sentiments to the effect that “those who won’t selecteither of these may do just as they like.” -Pall-Mall Gazette. Log* of * M*. Schooner—7V Crew Jkcn- \ ty-Three Dayton the Wreck. It is seldom that a more thrilling narrative of shipwreck and suf fering at sea is recited than that given ly Capt. Spurling, of the schooner M. F. Varuuui, of Bucksport, Me., who, with his crew, remained twenty-three days on his vessel, alter she was completely wrecked and disabled, before assist ance came to him. He, with two of his men arrived at New York on Saturday, on the schooner Sedona, which brought them from Bermuda, where they had been taken by the English ship Sedburg, which rescued them. The account of the wreck and sufferings of those on board, given by the master, is sub stantially as follows: “The schooner M. F. Varnum, a stanch and reliable craft, which had only seen two years of sea service, left Bucksport Maine, Decem ber 20, with an assorted cargo, for Pensacola, Florida. Her captain had followed the sea for many years and her crew were a picked body of young but experienced and hardy men. Her voyage opened with a steady norherly breeze,which strengthened, and the north west gale of January nth burst upon her in all its lury. The vessel was then off Cape May. Gallantly she struggled, but at 1. A. M„ amid a blinding snow storm, away went her foremast It snapped off about four feet above the deck, as clean and smooth as the breaking of a pipe stem, and with sail and spars went bounding into the sea, not so much as grazing the bul warks. It was but a moment’s work to cut the ropes and let it go clear of the ship, so that it should not punch a hole into her side or bot tom and endanger sinking her. But there was one mast and her jibs left. With these she

continued to weather the storm, which, it will be remembered, instead of abating, grew more furious, and under the circumstances succeeded admirably Captain Spurling believed he could make Bermuda. For .thir teen days no vessel was spoken. On January 19, the schooner K.T. Fisk, from Eastport, Me., for Cardenas, came near and offered to lay by and take off the the crew as soon as the weather moderated. This hu mane promise Captain Spurling, though fully appreciating it, did not think it best to accept, as he still had faith he could save his vessel and cargo, and bring them safely into port. On the succeeding day he also spoke the brig Kate Stewart, from Fliiladeldhia for Rio Jan eiro, the captain of which repeated the same liberal offer, which was also declined. At this time the storm had somewhat lulled, but it soon broke out with seemingly redoubled fury. There was no let up. The storm continued day and night. On the 23d another disaster betel the vessel—the loss of the mainmast, for which the loss of the foremast paved the way, through the slackening of the head-stays. Not daring to trust this mast under much sail on this account, the captain at this time was sailing with only a jib, and using his main throat and peak halliards as stays to support the mainmast. The force of the hurricane may be imagined from the carrying away of this mast with no sail on her. The vessel’s upper works were now greatly damaged, the wrenching of the mast at the bottom hail set her leaking, her rudder had become disabled by the heavy seas, and she was an utter and hopeless wreck. All that could be done to let her drift, work at the pumps to keep her from sinking, and, with signals of distress Hying, keep an incessant look out for passing vessels. It continued bit terly cold, which made the incessant working at the pumps terribly severe. But the crew did their work most uncomplainingly. The captain took hold of the pumps with them. It was a work for life or death, and all saw' it and knew it. Who can describe those days and nights of toil, suffering and anxiety. ‘ There was no sleep nor rest for any. Clad in icy gar ments, the men worked at the pumps’ No food could be eaten only such as could be has tily snatched and swallowed. The water gain ed on the pumps; at any moment she might sink. She had been so strained by the contin uous lashing of the waves that she seemed but a shell. Every eye was on the lookout for a sail. A far-off’sail would now and then be seen, but nothing could attract their notice. Glimmer ing lights would gleam at night in the dim dis tance, but, Instead of coming near, they soon faded from view. All this time the vessel was being carried further away to sea. The men were becoming more exhausted. It was evi dent, unless help soon came, all must find a common watery grave. On the afternoon of January 29 a sail was seen. Here was a chance for their lives. The weather, fortunately, had moderated a good deal. A small boat pushed oft’ to head off the vessel, and succeeded in doing so and in at tracting attention to the wreck. The vessel proved to be tbo ship Sedburg, Captain Kneall, from Liverpool for Bermuda. The captain came promptly to the schooner’s aid. It was then nearly dark, and the sea was rolling so heavily that with the utmost difficulty the men were rescued from the w’reck. They could take nothing but what they wore, but they felt inexpressibly thankful for the preservation of their lives, after the severe and protracted hardships they had undergone. When rescued the schooner" was in lat. ;ll 2t> and Ion. (12 25 west, or about one hundred and eighty miles east of Bermuda. Alter being abandoned, and pumping stopped, it is probable she did not remain above the water long. The Galaxy for March 13 is received. Its contents are extremely readable. The chapters of “Waiting tor the Verdict,” are interesting; there is a lively article on “Pickpockets;” a short paper on the course of Louis Napoleon toward the press; a very interesting sketch of Miss Dorothea Dix, the Florence Nightingale and John Howard combined of this country; a sketch of CharleB Algernon Swinburne, by W. Winwoode Reade; a vivid and striking story entitled “Captain Tom’s Fright,” and several other pleasant articles in pTose and verse. Mrs. Edwards’ new story of “Stephen Lawrence, Yeoman,” will be commenced in the number for April 1st. It will be printed from the author’s advance manuscripts. SPECIAL NOTICES. DR. SWEET’S INFALLIBLE LINIMENT, The Great External Remedy, Cures RhrnmatiftiK, ('uf« and Wound*, Neuralgia, Toollauebe. BtiflPNecIi and Joint*.More?, RruiHrs, Ulcer*, Headache. Barn*naitl McalJ*, Bout, Chilblain*, Lumbago, Bite* and Sting*. Sprains, Also the most efficient remedy for LAMENESS, SPRAINS, GALLS, SCRATCHES. &e.,in horses. GEO. C. GOODWIN & CL, Boston, Mamitactur ers and Sole Agents. Sold by all Druggists. mchl2codl6wsN ‘‘Buy me mull’ll do you Good.” USE OK. Lll«OI.EV*N HOOT AND HERB BITTERS tor Jaundice, Costiveness, Liver Complaint, Humors, Indigestion, Dyspepsia. Piles, Dizziness, Headaehe, Drowsiness, aud all Diseases arising from disordered Stomach. Torpid Liver and bad Blood, to which all persons arc subject in Spring and Summer. Sold by GEO. C. GOODWIN <fc CO., 38 Hanover St., and by all Dealers in Medicines mar!2deod low s. n. Notice. The Republicans of Yarmouth are requested to meet at Temperance Hall on Thursday, March 14th, at Seven o’clock P. M., to nouiina e Candidates for Town Officers. Per order Town Committee. marl2d&wtd T. E. MOSELEY & CO., Summer Street, Boston, offer a choice variety of all the novel styles of Boots and Shoes lor Ladies. Gen tlemen, Misses and Children’s wear. mchlSdlt 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. ss feb'JOdsat removal! DBS. CHADWICK & FOGG have removed to 301 l.'J CONGRESS STREET, browx’h new block, over the store of Messrs. Lowell & Senter. Office Hours—10 to 12 A. M., and 3 to 5 P. 11. Dr. Chadwick’s residence 168 Cumberland street. Dr. Fogg’s residence 28 High street. J6S^*Free Clinical consultations will bo held on Mondays, Wednesdays anil Fridays, from 4 to 5 P. M*., for the poor. j am!8sNdt t Batchelor’s Hair Dye. This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world. The only true ami 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 soft and beautiful. The genuine is signsd Wil liam A. Batchelor. All others are mere imitations, and should be avoided. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers. Factory 81 Barclay street, New York. ET* Beware of u oouim-rfeit. November 10. 1866. dlysn Long Sought. For ! Come at Last! Mains’ Elder Berry Wine. We take pleasure in announcing that the above nauic«l article may be found for sale by all City Druggists and first class Country Grocers. As a Mkiijcine Mains’ Wine* is invaluable, being among the best, if not the best, remedy for colds and pulmonary complaints, as well as one of the most agreeable Beverages. Manufactured from the pure iuiceot the berry, and unadulterated by any impure ingredient, we can heartily recommend it to' the sick as a medicine, and to the well, as a leverage. To the days of the aged it addeth length, To the mighty it addeth strength,” *Tis a balm for the siek, a joy for the well— Druggists and Grocers lmy and sell WAINS’ ELDERBERRY WINK nov 27 8 N d&wtf Make Your Own Soap I NO HUE NEC'RNSABV! By Saving and Using Your Waste Greala, BUY ONE BOX OF THE Pennsylvania Salt M’fgr. Co’s SAPONIP1E It. (Patontsof 1st and 8th Feb., 1859.) -OR CONCENTRATED LYE. Bit will make 12 pounds excellent hard soap, or 25 illons of the very best soft soap for only about .30 cts. irections on each box. For sale at all Drug and grocery stores. BEWARE GF COUNTERFEITS. 1®* Be particular in asking for Pennsylvania Salt Manufacturing Co’s Saponitier. nol79Ncod&wly D R.S. S. FITCH’S “Family Physician,” Seventy-six paqo* : price 25 cents. Sent to any ad dress. No money required until the hook Is received read, and fully approved. It is a perreet guide to the lick or indisposed. Address DR. 8. 8. FITCH 25 Tremont Street, Boeton. *8 JauJSklly _SPECIAL NOTICES. for tough., told, and l on.«mpiio>^~ D.TI u aw * IIVK* i'a ^10 tKftBTAHM! Ptl.MO.lfAKV BAt.*AM,a|nirove<l and used ,y our old ftami most celebrated I'hytician, for forty ,ear» uaat. Got the genuine. HEED, CUTLER <& CO., Druggist. dec24»»d&w6ui -Boston, Proprietor*. WINTAR'N BALMAq —OF— WILD C H E It R Y l HAS BEEN USED NEARLY IIALF A CENTIBV, With the most astonishing success in curing Coughs, Cold*, IIonrwcucMM, Sore Thronl, luflnenza, Whooping Cough, Croup, hirer CouapluiniN, Hronchilis, DiUftculty of Breathing, Asthma nud every afleetiou of THE THROAT, LUNGS AND CHEST, INCLUDING even CONSUMPTION. The unequalled success that has attended the abdi cation of this mod.cine iu all cases of Pulmonary Complain ts, has induced many Physicians of high standing to employ it in their practice, some ol whom advise us of the fact under their own signatures. We have space only for the names oi a few of these E. Boydkn, M. Dm Exeter, Me. Alexander Hatch, M. D., China. Me. R. Fellows, M. D., Hill, N. H. W. H. Webb, M. 1)., Cape Vincent, N. Y. W. B. Lynch, M. D., Auburn, N. Y. Abraham Skillmajt, M. D., Boundbrook, N. J. H. D. Martin, M. 1)., Mansfield, Pa. The proprietors have letters from all classes of our fellow citizens, from the halls ot Congress to the humblest cottage, and even beyond the seas; for the fame and virtues ol Ufiatar’s Bnluaiu have ex tended to the “ uttermost bounds of the earth,” without any attempt on our part to introduce it bo yond tho limits ot our own country. Prepared bv SETH W. FOWLE & SON, 18 Tre mont Street, Boston, and sold by all Diuggists and Dealers generally, GK AC E’» CELEBRATED HALVE! Cures in a very short time OLD SORES, BURNS, 8CALDS, CUTS,WOUNDS, BRUISES, SPRAINS,CHAPPED HANDS CHILBLAINS, &c., &c Grace’* Celebrated Naive! Is prompt in action, soothes the pain, takes out the soreness, and reduces the most angry looking swell ings and intiauimatioBs, as if by magic; thus aflord ing relic! and a complete cure. Only 25 cents a box; sent by mail for 35 cents. SETii W. FOWLE & SON, 18 Tremont St, Boston, Proprietors. Sold by Druggists and dealers genci allv. Febl9, '66—SNeodT,T,s& weow Warren’s Cousrli Balsam. The best Remedy ever compounded for ColdB, Cough*. Catarrh and Coaauuipf iou, ami all diseases of the Throat and Lungs. g^p-For sale by all Druggists. Manufactured by B. P ItH ADHUfMT, octl5d&wsN6m Druggist, Bangor. Fisher’s Cough Drops. This certain and effectual cure lor Coughs and all diseases of the throat and lungs, has been generally known throughout New England for the last sixty years, and is warranted to cure, or the price will be refunded. Prepared by George W. Walling ford, Grandson of the late Dr. Fisher. NASON, SYMoNDS & CO., Proprietors, Kenne bunk, Maine. G. O. Goodwin & Co., Boston Agents. Sold by all Druggists. marld3m n Some Folks Can’t Sleep Nights.—We aie now prepared to supply Hospitals, Physicians, the trade and the great public generally, with the stand ard and invaluable remedy, Dodd’s Nervine, which article surpasses all known preparations tor the cure ot all forms of Nervousness. It is rapidly superceding every preparation of opium—the well-known result ot which is to prepuce costiveuess and other serious difficulties; It allays irritation, restlessness and spasms, and induces regular action or the bowel and secre tive organs. No preparation tor Nervous Diseases over sold so reiulily, or met with sneli universal approval. For Sleeplessness, Loss of Energy, Peculiar Female Weaknesses ami Irregularities, and all the tearful mental and bodily symptoms that follow in the train ot nervous diseases, Dodd’s Nervine is the best reme dy kuown to science. Sold by all druggists. Price $1. Geo. C. Goodwin & Co., angllsnlyd&w n Wholesale Agents, Boston. Brniruauniic Nall** aud Nlruiualac irftau •ral H alm, just received and tor sale by J. VV. PERKINS & CO., no24.3Neowd&wly No 86 Commercial St. A Cough, A Cold, or | A Sore Tbroat, •Requires immediate attention, AND SHOULD BE CHECKED. If allowed to continue, Irrilatiou of the Luuj{n, a per I mnnrul Throat I>i*€-n*»r, or CouanniptaoN, is often the result. BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TROCHES HAYING A DIRECT INFLUENCE TO THE PARTS, GIVE IMMEDIATE RELIEF. For Broaackilis, Asthma, Catarrh, Con* Muaaaptivc aud Throat Difteaaca, TROOHE8 ARK USED WITH ALWAYS GOOD 8U00HS8. Siagera and Public Speakers will find Troches useful in clearing tlie voice when taken before Singing or Speaking, and relieving the throat after an uuusual exertion of the vocal organ*. The Troches are recommended and prescribed by Physicians, and have had testimonials from eminent men throughout the country. Being an article o true merit, and having proved their efficacy by a test ot many years, each year finds them in new locali ties in various parts of the world, and the Troches are universally pronounced better than other articles. Obtain only “Brown’s Bronchial Troches” and do not take any of the worthless imitations that may he offered, sold eyerwiikrk Dec 4—d&wfon sn ANDERSON & CO’S. HOOP-SKIRT FACTORY! 333 Congress St, above Casoo, !3F~Frencli, German and American Corsets lrom 75 cte to $10,00 a pair. Hoop Skirt** made to order at one hours notice. Feb 9—kn d3m Mains' Pure Elderberry and Cur rent Wines. So highly recommended by Physicians, may lie foumI it wholesale at the drug stores of W.W Whip ple & Co.. H. H. Hay, W. F. Phillips & Co., E. L. Stanwood aud J. W. Perkins <£ Co. janUaNdly Why Suffer lrom Sores ? When, by the use ol the ARNICA OINTMENT, yon can bo easily cored. It has relieved thousand* from /turns, Scalds, Chapped Hands, Sprains, Cuts, Wounds, and ercry Complaint or'the Sirin. Try it, for it costs but 25 cents. Be sure to ask for llale ’« Arnica Ointment, For sale hy all druggists, or scud your addroh and 35 cent* to O. P. SKI Mi >1111 .S: CO., Bost..n, Mas*., and receive a box by return mail. febJCdgm s n A Valuable Medhtnk.—Dr. Poland’s White Pine Compound, advertised in our cohnn ns, is a suc cessful attempt to combine ami apply the medicinal virtues ot the White Pine Bark. It ha* l>een thorough ly tested by people in this city and vicinity, add the proprietor has testimonials to its value from |*rsons well knows to our citizens. We reconmmend its trial in all those cases of disease to which it i» adapted. It is for sale by all onr Druggists.—Independant. The Great New England Remedy I Db. J. W. POLAND’S WHITE PINE COMPOUND Is now offered to the afflicted throughout the coun try, after having beeu proved hy the test ot eleven years, in the New England States, where its merits have become as well known as the tree front which, in part, it derives its vetoes. The White Pine Compound, CUKES »«rc Throat, Cold., t ough., Dipthcria, Bronchitis, Mpitimg of Blood, and Pul monary A lice lions, generally. It i* u Kemarhable Kcmcdy for Kidney Can plaiuls, n.abeies, Difficulty of Voiding for 1,1C, Hired mg from the V idneys and Bladder, «rnrel and other complaint*. For Files and Scarry, it will be fouud very raluable. Give it a trial it you would learn the value of a GOOD AND TRIED MEDICINE. It is Pleasant Safe and Mare. Sold hy Druggists and Dealers in Medicines generally. Sold at wholesale by W. p. Phillips & Co., J. AV. Perkin. & Co., Aud W. AV. Whipple, PORTLAND, HE. sep29-dcowSiusN _MARRIED. Jn Hullewell, March 4, George h. Douglass and Lydia J. Churchill. In Augusta, Feb. 26, Henry L. Lord, of Belfast, Mid Celesta A. Walker, of Nortbport. In Augusta, March 2, J. It. Church and L. S. Gtiindle. In Clinton, Feb. 14, Gideon Spearin ami Miss Julia 4. Haines, both of Fenton. In Belrast, March 2, Charles H. Sargent and Delia A. Carter. In Stockton, March 2, Brnj. M. Eames, ol S„ and Anola H. Gray, ol Prospect. Diggr In this city. March l7Ylr7YouisYl7wif, o7tlco. B. Downes, aged 55 years. [Funcrai Tuesday aiternoon, at 2 o’clock, from her late residence, No. a© ISratllc street. Kc'atives and frieiiils arc invited to attend, ri !h S?i” Fritncl8c.?.’,fal ’ l,('c A 165, Mis. llcri H., Wile ol Philip L Weaver. Esq..and daupii ter ol Rufus .Iordan, Esq., ol this city. IKemains ot deceased having been brought home, services wdl be held at No. 17 Pine street, Tuesday afternoon at 3 o’clock. Relatives ami fViemiB are invited to attend. In Saco, Match 10. of lung lever, Mr. Pan’l Smith, Jr., ol the firm ol Twambly «& Smith, aged 5o years 4 month.-. In Saccarapna, March 11, Adelia Scott, youngest daughter ol L. If. and S. B. Prinkwater, aged 7 months. [Funeral on Wednesday aiternoon, at 3 o’clock, from residence. Relatives ami ft iciuls are invited to attend. PASSENGERS. In the North American, from Livernool—T t i H| Havelock. J C Lonsdale, B Draper, Mr-* Bart lnft A \lnknwan Mica Ulmkd.lJ . K ’-* E»cll l “T; liandau Tum ‘Rai.dali. rapt tunt. « U*'*’ **as ®a^e> ^ Robertson, and 2.57 others in the steerage. —- — — J. J .-i. IMPORTS* LIVERPOOL. Steamship North American-1248 bats iron, J C Brooks; 2 pkgs mdse. Thos Paddock; 10 cases oranges, 21 pkgs 17 cases mdse, 3 pkgs jewel ry. Canadian Ex Co; 4 cases mdse, J E Prlndle; 10 cases f-lass, Marrett, Poor & Co;|3»71 bars iron. A E Stevens & Co; 17 cases, Agt G T K; 2 pumps l case 7 pipes, S C Blanchard; 1 case millenary, Br & Am Ex Co; and goods in bond lor Canada. GLASGOW. Steamship St George—300 ions iron, to Curtis, Brown # Co, ■ Mlnlitiurfc Ahiuuiiif-••»!*... .Marrli 12. i Sun ri«;<.6.18 I Sun set>. .6.03 I Moo* get*.. AM Bigh water.4.15 PM MARINE NEWS PORT OP PORTLAND. Monday. Marrk 11. ARRIVED. Steamship North American, (Br) Kerr, Liverpool gsib ult via Louiionilerrv a»th. StctmjalRn St Patrick, (Br) Trucks, Glasgow '-'1st nir, with 24 steerage passengers, and mdse ter Bos ton and Canada. MkCaUum, Laughton. St John, NB. Se AttonW* S?lT“*»r' Boston. Sch Pal" C£?“ri Boston for Bellast. S^hs Itelan ar. Bocklaml for New Yolk* ’ ilnd Acklam, Everett, Sch A.lrian. Everett, Roekland lor New York Schs OncleSam,Spear,andChavw.»i , ler. Kocklaml tor Boston. >rl"u< Ann.Chand Sch Granville, Morton. Ko klaml ior I vm sell Oasis, McDonald, North Haven ior b!wIo.> CLEARED Steamer New Brunswick, Winchester, Eastnort and St John, NB—O 0 Eaton. Steamer Gen McCalltUD, •<uughton, Boston. Sch Blondell» Atwood, New York—J 1 Libby. 8-. li Adelaide, Sanborn. Maehias. S Watts & Co, are building at Harpswell a clipper scbrol about 9U tons, intended lor the fishing l»usi nc89. The frame is up and she will he oil in May She is *»wnrd by the builders and others, of Harps well, Copt Wallace, (who is to command her,) and parties in Portland. From Branch Office Wettem Union Telegraph. Ar at Havana 4th Inst, barque Eva H Fisk, from Mobile, (and eid for Remedies); brig Kennebec, from Portland. # SM 2d, Vm Winlield, lor Remedios, to load lor Portland, at $10 pr hhd. Ar at Matanzus 3d, brig Mary A Chase, McDon ald, Portland; 4th, Am Union, Smith, do; sch Geo S Berry, Wiscasaet. Ar at Cardenas 2d. M E Long, Mobile. Sid 2d, brigs Helen O Phinney, Boyd, Portland; 4lb, Etta M Tucker, Tucker, do. In port, barque L T Stocker, Bibber, to load for Port laud, at $5 tor molasses. |!JT See previous dales in Foreign Ports. DISASTERS. A Victoi ia dispatch says that the ships Washington ami Mary Glover, hud gone ashore at Vancouver's Island during a heavy storm, and the former has been abandoned. The M G may be saved. A dispatch from Fortress Monroe 10th, states that brig Lincoln, from Batli tor Georgetown, had pnt in leaky, having encountered heavy gales oil Cape Hat teras. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Ar uth inst, ship Coldstream, Greenmail. New York ; Aurora, Barker, do. SAVANNAH—Cld 5ih, ship Francis B Tyson, ior Liverpool. CHARLESTON—Ar 8th, sch Charlotte Fish, from New York. Cld Oth, sch El i, Sprague, Cardenas. WILMINGTON. NO—Cld Oth, brig Alta vela,Reed, Demerara; sch Grapcshot. Thompson, Philadelphia. NORFOLK—Below Uth, ship C B ilazeitine, irom Callao tor Baltimore. Ar 8th, schs Laura Bridgaui, troiu St George, Mo; ClaTa Melvin, Walts, Rock]M>rt. FORTRESS MuNKOE--Ar 5th inst, seb Sylvan, Blanchard, St John. I’ll, for Baltimore. Ar 8th, sch Lottie Beard, 1’errv, Rio Jaueiio fot Baltimore. Aria Hampton Itoads 5th, sch Ella Fish, Wylie, Baltimore lor New York. BALTIMORE—Cld 7th, brig A lira Ishuw, Rogers, Wilmington, NO: Sobs Whitney Long, Hayes, loi New York; Curlew, Haskall, Galveston. Cld 8th, biigs dennio Morton, Frevholz, Matanzas; CVla, Hopkins, St John. PR. Cld uth, brig Cha* Heath. Wvman. Boston; seb* E II Furber, Cobb, do; T J Trillion, Taplev, Ports mouth. NH. C'ldCtb, brig Clias Heath, Wvinan, Boston. PH ILA DELPHI A—Ar 8th, t»arquo Telegraph, Ro’ insou, Boston. Cld 7th, sch Moses Patten, Harding. Cardenas; 8th brig Gen Banks, Ketch am. New York; sch Typhoon, Williams, Bath. Below Uth, barque O W Rose volt, f om New York Cld Utli, barque Caio, Beal.-, tor Mobile, sch S N Smith, Turner, Portland. Sid fui Delaware Breakwater 7th inst, barque Sant Sheppard, tor Clenfuegos; brig Sarah, ior Galveston. NEW YORK—Ar Uth, ship Arracau, Crowell, tin Mamla; brig Signal, Wallace, Palermo; seb MC Hart. Hart, Caiharien. ClaOth, ships Sartlis, Cunningham, for Liverpool; Brewster, Collins, and Swallow, McLaughlin, San Francisco; brigs J as Murclde, Moore, Arroyo; S 11 Merrill. Rowe, Baracoa; sch Ella U Barm s, Avery, Richmond. Also • Id uth, barque Man C Dyer, Watlington, Havana; schs Piscatuqua, Norton, Boston; lluim . Snow. Cortland. Ar loth, brigs Nellie Antrim, Wallace. Nuevitas; II F Colthirst, >1 aiiK'uiilla. NEW LONDON—Ar 8th, sch J It Watson, Lane. Elizaltethport lor Provdence. FALL1U\ER—Sid xth, sell Maracaibo, Henley, New' Yor <, (or Portland.) HOLMES’ HOLE—Ar 8ih, brigs Edith, Butiuau. Munsaniila Ibr Bo-t.n, Alton. Sprague, Cardenas tor do; Victoria, Ander.-ou. do tor New York. In port 8tli. barque* Ada Carter, S W Hdbrook, brigs Mary C Rneevelt, J Polledo, 1 .diitli, E Bernard, Paragon, Henrv laeds, N Stowers, Clara Blown; schs Senator Grimes, Wm Walton, Rippling Wave, S NeNon. BOSTON—Ar lOtli, barques Mi.riano, Small. Mes sina: Firry, Wilsou, do: Sarah liobui t. Crouton, im Buenos Ayres Jan 15: s hs R M Atwood, Donne, St Marc; Delia Hinds, Wells, Calais; Wave, Kelley Machias: Red Rover. Cottrell; Mary Farrow, Con don, and Oak Grove, Sylvester, Belfast ; St Lucar, Adams. Camden. Cld Uth, trig Martha A Bcrrv, Chase, for Portland; sobs G W Hawley, Allen, Richmond; Joe Hooker, Hall, Norfolk: Joseph, McCarthy, Bellas!; H Cros kev, Rockett, Portland. Ar 11th. barque Almira Coombs, Wilson. Matanzas Cld 11 tli, brig Jennie Cushman, Pond, East Indies sch Marv Hall, Poland, Rockland. SALEM—Ar Uth, schs Franklin. Brown ; Ned Sumter, Loud ; Union, Averv, and Minnie Cobb, Ingraham, ibi Rockland tor Now York ; Ada Ames, Marsion, Boston for Rockland; Westovcr, Cousins, do for Portland. FOREIGN PORTS. Ar at. Palermo 10th ult, barque Sandy Hook, Bar stow, Licata. (andcleared IClh ior New York;) t2th, Ironsides. Taplev. Antwerp; 13th, bug Nellie Mowe. Leeman. Marseilles. Sid tin Ponce 21st uit, brig Cassle Gray, fort Port land. At Jeromie 15th ult, barque Oak. Chase, lor Bos ton, big. At Remcdios 25th uit, barque Arizona, Conant, for New York; brig Don Quixote, Hassell, for New York 4 days. Slrt tYn Bermuda 10th. seb Mary E Walker, Hoyt (from Port au Priwv) lor Boston. In port 19th. barque Antelope, White, from New York for Sinta Cruz, (in distress ) Sid fm Cienluegos 25th ult, brigs Faust ina. Griilin, Boston: Georgia. Holt, Baltimore. Sid fm Truudad 2d inst, brig Emily Fisher, Shack ford, Boston. Sid fin St Jago mb nit, sch Kate Walker, Taplev. Guantanamo. Ar at Remcdios 18th ult, barque Mary, Moon, fm Carden s Ar at Sagua 20th ult, brig Mary C Coinery, Come ry, Havana. Ar at Havana 27th ult. barques Cordelia, Wi lls Femandiiia: LTStxkcr, Bibber, New York; brig Essex, Bucklin, Portland. Cld 28th, brig Clara M Goodrich, Look, Caiharien. Arat Matanzas 26th, brig Nellie Clifford. Little Philadelphia; sch Mattie Holmes,Taplev. from Wiboington, NC. Old 22d. barques Eliza White, I<ook, for Caiharien; Annie, Leland, for New York; 23d, barque Minnie. NOrnen, Portland; sob Jos Sftgur, Segur, New Or leans, 27th, barque Fannie, Carver. Portland. Ar at Cardenas 25th ult. sebs Baltic, Grant, Nas sail, NP; Harriet Maria, Banks, irom do; 2Sih, brig Stockton, Griffin. Boston. Sid 21st, brig l.ijc Houghton, Morton. Sagna: 24th, barque Brunswick, Davis, do; brig M W Williams. Kenn dy. New York; 25th. sell UP Chase. Collins, lor a port North of Hat' Cld at St John. NB. 7th inst, schs Norah. Locke, Havana: Nellie Star, Foster, I Per steamer America, at New York.) Ar at Liverpool 23d ult, Toscano, Delano. Charles ton; Zingara, Perry. New Y« rk; 25th, No ring Ul tra. Woodbury, Savannah. Sid 23d, Benj Bangs. Norcross, for Bombay John Patten, Hill, Savannah; Queen. Holliday, East port Ar at London 23d, Glad Tidings, Thompson, troui New \ork. ' SM fin Valencia 18th ult. Wm H I’rcscot, Hatch elder, Cardiff. Ar at (Gibraltar l.'th ult, Oaphno, Voung. Catania, (and eld lor New York.) Old 17th, Bosphorus, Blanchard, (fVom Callao) lor \ alencia. Sid fin Cadiz ISth nil, Adelaide Norris, Re€cL lor Boston. ^ York*^ Havre 24tli, Frank Marion, Puringhui, New In the roads 24th, Emma. Rich, trom New Orleans Ar at Brouwer shaven 22d ult, RockHght, Williams, Callao. * Aval Hamburg21st nit. W B T)fn*more, Freeman. Callao. irer steamer North American, at this port-1 Ar at Liverpool 27th. Charles Davenport, Stevens, New Orleans; Scioia, Mack. Mobile. Sid 26th, Thos Freeman, Owens, tor New Orleans; New England. Hodge. Savannah; 27th, Wiscoitei'. Arcus. New York. * Nt^v Y !Td0n Anu rican Congress, Word ward Off I'oint Lynas 26th, Nunquam Dormlo.from Liv erpool for New York. * tor>Sa^n1!haa ?7*h’ En*ta»<l. 'roui Liverpool Liverpool, Feb 27. The ('oqnimlio, hence lor All cante got ashore on Taylor’* Hank, an<l was aban doned by the crow. The derelict vessel wa* alter wards got ofl by a steamer aud towed into port. SPOKEN. tin *°!1 *?u 33 b&rquo Julia Ann, (lorn Singapore lor Boston. Feb 2;i, lat 32 50, Ion 77 20, brig Julia E Aroy, of Bangor, steering South. J "" ^ - I J Portland Commandery K. T. A SPECIAL CONCLAVE of Partial,.I (March 12,1 at 7 o’clock. Work K V R u(xt> By order of (he Eminent Command'd-. Portland. March 9. ls#;.1RA BEI!KV> Re££,1<'*’)2t Great Reduction in Price Boots and Shoes. c. F. M O U L T O N, SUO Congress Street, Will Nell Booln nail Mhaewai the fall awIiiB LOW PRICES’ For no or Men’s Calf tap-sole Opera Binds, Plum, r i»rkv. patent last, 6*, *0.50 Men's do do whole leg do do do ft.<81, 0.50 " bull “ Optra 44 ** “ 3._*o, 44 kip ** " 3.50, 5.00 41 thick Shoes, 1.50, 2.00 “ Opera Slipper*. 1-25, 2.25 44 Arctic Overshoes, first quality, 2.50, 3.25 Ladies’ doubled-soJeSerge Hal. and <.JoB. Boots, , . , 1.75, 2.50 Ladies’single do do C on. without tips.l .4o, 2.25 « do “ silk g >re, 1.50, 2.50 “ 44 4 “ slim 3*4, 1.25, 2.75 “ 44 Goat Bal.. 3 & 4 1.00, 2.25 “ double “ Glove kid Ootjg.3 & 4 2.00. 4.00 ** he a Bah tipped. 1,25. 2.00 Children’s gr copper tlpi**d, g J20s 5 to 8, «0, 1.16 C3T' Persons wishing Vj purchase B<*oto and SIIOK8. are respect tally in *ip.,| to (Will and examine tor themselves, as wc arc 'determined not to be un de Isold._ mnr8d2w HICKS’ C. GIMJSI THE Hick.’Engine, manu&ctureil by iho Salem machine Co., Sab in, Maas., is cheaper, more compact, economic aland durable, easier to run and lighter than others, 'rhea*' engines arc kept con stantly on haw1., and rim It* put up at very short no lice. Address. HENRI It. CLEVELAND, Prrtlaml Me., lor circular, or call at LEATHE (lOlU-' s manufacturers Of stoat u Kelined Soape, :rre Cornmcr uial Street^ Portland, mchlldlw* NB W A l> V ERTIKKUENTS. ATLANTIC Mutual Insurance Company. Bl Wall Ht, cor. William, SEW VCKK, January, 1887. Insures against Marine and Island Navi gation Kinks. Tim whole profits nt the Company revert to the Assured, anti are divided.uuuualty, upon the Premt urns terminated during ibe year: and lor which Cer tificate- are issued, Itearing interest until redeemetl Average Dividend lor ten years past 33 per cent. The Company has the following Asset*, viz. United States and State of New-York Slocks, City, Bank and other .Stock*, $6,771,885 0t> Loanaseeured by Stocks and otherwise, 1,129.330 W> Real Estate, and Bonds and Mortgages, 221,266181 Interest and sundry notes and claims due the company, estimated at 141,866 24 Premium Notes and Bills Receivable, 3,K37,7?5 41 Cash in Bank 434,267 Hi $12,536,304 46 trustees: John D. Jones, Win. Sturgis, 'Carles Dennis, Henry K. Bogcrt, • "• H. Moore, Joshua J. Henry, Henry coit, Dennis Perkins, fSik1 kk*r»gMf Jo*. Dal lard, Jr., cSIf H°R H, nr>' BurK> Lowc'uuilSJ; CorneldmOriuno", Kov»i,phe,ta^e’t0n’ B-jTHwla’nd, * Kkti:|l''r,w"k’ W n • K "d • 1. K M ii Mint ur n', Jr, Wm. K. IImlge, Gordon W. Burnham Geo. G. Hobson, Pred’k Chauncey David Lane, J autos Low James Brvec, Goo. 8. Stephenson, Leroy M.Wiloy, Win.H. \VVbb DauiolS. Miller, “• John D. Jones,President. Charles Dennis, Vice-President " ■ H. H. Moore, 2d Vice-Pre.t J. D. Hewlett, 3d Vice-Pre.t, J. H.Chapman,Secretary. Applications tor Insurance made to John W. Uliiuger, f orreap.i.Sr.i. feg’"Otticc hours trom 8 A. M. to 51*. JL Office KM Fore St., Portland. March 12—dlmAeodtoJant 6saw«w Wanted, 1000 Canvassers To sell by subscription the great, rapid selling Book, Woman’s Work in the Civil War. A Record of Heroism, Patriotism & Patience. Tlie acknowledged Standard Work, prepared under tlie direction ol the United States Sanitary, the Western Sanitary, amt the Christian C< minis sums. Bv Dr. L. P. Bbo< KKTT. tlio eminent Histo rian— Author of“ J/istory of the I ieit b ar,'* “ Life and Times of Atiraham Lincoln” «■ flur (treat Cap tains, “The lamp, the Hattie-Fie id. ami the Hos pital,' etc., eto. Assisted bv Mrs. Mary C. Vaughan, with an introduction by Henry W. Bellows, D.;D., /‘lesuleut OJ the U. S. Sanitary Commission. It ioniums Jin, Hundred Biographi cal Sketches, (being about (hie Hu mired and Sixty more than in any similar work, with more Illustra tions and nearly fitly per cent, more reading mut ter,) together w ith brief notices *>f Four Hundred oth ers ; while a Just tribute is ban! *> the thousand* of nameless Heroines, who, like Florence Nightingale, toiled, sacrificing time, wealth and hcaltli-Udn u life, t » give aid and relief to our brave and suffering sol diers. Deed* of Territory issu' d, guaranteeing ex clusive right of wile. Apply personally or aduress K. 11. Curran, Publisher, 48 Winter St., Boston, IfiBM. marlJdvtw it REMOVAL. Small, Davis & Pomeroy, Have removed to their new and spacious store, KVANn umhk, I t •% MitUllu Htreot, Oppo ite Free, and arc now opening for the snriug trade, a lull line of fancy goods, Dress and Cloak Trimmings, Gloves, Hosiery, &e. With our increased facilities we shall claim to give our customer* all the advantage of the best boston and New York Houses. Okas, shall, S. 0. Davis, ' N. Y. PoMF.iloY. March It, 18i;7. marl’Jdlw Portland, Bangor and Muchias STEAMBOAT O’O. s r n ix a a nit angeaien ts. On« Trip per work nutil Further \oiur. Sb MUie CITY OF RICHMOND, On \s. Dukrikg, master, w ilt leavo Railroad Wharf, foot of Slate street, every Friduy Fveuiug, at 1(1 o’clock, coimiiciu in? the ud Inst, for Rockland. Castino, Deer Isle, Sedgwick, Mt De-’ sort, Mil I bridge. Jonesport and Machiariport. Hctnming, will leave Machiasport every Vlouduy Vlommg, at 5 o’clock, touching at named huntings, and arriving in Portland fJie same night. The “City of Richmond'' connects at Rockland with Steamer Ka'ahdin lor Bangor and intermediate landings on tbePenolwnt Bay and River. Si? 'Baggage checked through. ROns & ST Lit DEV AN i, General Agents, _ M*1*1;*1 *2’ IN1?.—tf 73 Commercial Street Page, Richardson & Co., Hankers A fl r roll ants, ltd STATE ST MEET, BOSTON. BILLS OF EXCHANGE on London, Pari*, and the principal continental cities. TRAVELER’S CREDITS, for the u.-o of Traveler* In Europe and the East. COMMERCIAL CREDITS, for the purchase of Merchandise in England and the Continent. All descriptions of MERCHANDISE imported to order. ADVANCES made on Consignments to Liverpool and London. niarLdjui Elmwood Nursery, ThisNiilf lVooilforipN Cornrr, Westbrook. I )lfRB I F Street Gars pass the Nursery every forty L minutes. A good collection of Hardy, Cmn llouw and llrddinii Plant. ' may alwa\s be 1 mnd at the above place and at rea sonable rates. Wreaths, Crosses. Bouquets and Cut r lowers furnished at short notice. Particular attention paid to preserving and ar ranging Funeral Flow ers. P. O. Address Box 17U2, Portland, Me. mchliMlw*_t. F. It IIV .4 N T. MM. W. HA VEMAXX contemplates making Portland his residence, and will be prei«rid to give lesson* in Music and the Gorman ami Span ish l.anirnai'OR, APTKR. APRIL 1, IMU». Persons des.rous to take lessons may leave fheir address at Paine’s Music Store, corner of Center and Congress Streets, where circulars may be found. Hon. A. E. Stevens, Dr.S. Fitch, Chas. B. Merrill, E»q., W. W. Stevous, Esq , N P. Rh li ardson, Esq., .j. H. Hall. Kso. mrhF, mlli.i New Photograph Rooms. milE subscriber wishee to tail tb o attention of hi* ,, Ire rnts aiel tbo public to '.ua new building on Congress street, head at C' St., where he will devote bis whole attention t-„ A,„|,run •<• Ul* from ihe t.malle»t size J* j**®**4- Also, N'looraphs ami Ferro i \ per tor Ali.iuus and Lockets. Satisfaction gir e”‘ D. . .1. THOMAS II VMMETT. gar FPQtbgraph Rooms to let. niarl2dtf Direct Steamship Line TO H4UFAT, M. S. The Al Steamship C VRI.OTTE,-, Master, will sail for Halltkx direct, ■ioui Galt iVlmrt. on WijUlKSllAi , 13th inst, at 4 o'clock 1’. M. Cabin Enssagowith State Uootu, $;i. Meals extra. -ioarl2d_'t .JOHN FnKTEOl'd, Agent. Brick House for Sale. A good Brick House on Maple at, containing Mgiiil ten rooms, llot nnd Cobl Wafer, tin*, brick "f -l '-'-'"so good cellar, siaietl roof, etc. .Ipjdv to »v. If. J mil Ills, Kcul E.lnlc Mar 12 dim* HUSO For a new uidiul-hed Hunse near the Annul. Hjo| Only $ir>u required—live rears credit to pay MtiLfor ihe lot, which Is 36 by 0." feet. A very pleasant location. Apply immediately to W II. JEUK1S. marlJdlw* WanUnl, TO lease a small store in a desirable l«>catioti. suit* able for Fancy floods. I would like pns.seaion In two or three months. Address ii. W. F, marl 2d: A* North Bridgewater, Muss. Breast Fin Found, ON ono of the streets of this city, which the owner can have by calling af spring St, proving property and paving for this advertisement. Mar 12 d3t* For Solo. HOUSE now occupied by the subscriber, No. 7ft Free Street. Possession given immediately. For terms, Ac., call as above, or at No. 3 Central Wharf, me hi 2d tf O. L. STORE H. Notice to Bricklayers. rpiIE Bricklayers of Portland are requested to 1 meet at tbeir Hall, 1VEDNESDA1 EV ENING March 131 b, at 7 o’clock. l er order. mchIMSt Notioe. Portland, Me., MAri H 6, 1867. rniiK Journeymen Plasterers • >! Portland and vi ( cfnlty respectfully intorm tbeir employers ami the public generally, that on and alter April 1st. 1867, they will demand Four Dollars ($4.60) per day. Per Order. marfdlw Tilton it McFarland, Desire to call the attention to the fact that more than 4 O Of their Safes gave AMPLE PROTECTION I in the late tire. Parties desiring a FIRST RATE SAFE, At a MODERATE PRICE, will please call on EMERY & WATBRHOC8E, Middle Street, Portland, Or at HO Mudbnry Ntreet, Boston. Second-hand Safes taken in exchange for sale. ,):in I > —s \ i si w in each nio&udv remainder ot time. JFJEU T/LIZLHkV. O/ W \ TONS Cumberland Pure Raw Rone Phos. of Lime. 50 1 ons Coe’s Phosphate of Lime. 25 Tons E. F. Coe’s Phosphate of Lime. 20 Tons Lloyd’s Phosphate of Lime. 500 Barrels Lodi Pondrettc. 360 Barrels Littletbdd’s Poudrette. 4410 Barrels Fish Guano. ty*For sale at Manufacturer’s Prices, by ki:ndall a h hitnky. Feb 8, 1867. t«9d3mi»