Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, March 15, 1867, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated March 15, 1867 Page 1
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PORTLAND DAILY iM'MMoi June «:>, lxci. Voi. a. PORTLAND, FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 15, 18i;7. = ' THE PORTLAND DAILY PRESS Is published everyday, (Sunday excepted,) at No. 1 Printers Exchange, Commercial Street, Portland. N. A. FOSTER, PROPRIETOR. 'J Erms .Eight. Dollar? a year in advance. THE MAINE STATE TRESS, is pliWishcdat the mine place every Thursday morning at $2.00 a jear, 1 i variably in advance. _ I w ck. $1.00; 50 cents per weca alter. Under head of .“AMUSKMEM'S,” >$2.00per square po week: three insertions or loss, $1.50. Special Notices,$1.25 per square lor the first in sertion. and 25 cents pel square for each subsequent insertion. Advertisements inserted in the “Maine State Press” (which has a large circulation in every par °t the state! for $1.00 per square for first insertion4 »0cents per square tor each subseuucnt inscr t on. business cards. C. J. SCHUMACHER. FRESCO PAINTER. OHce at the Drug Store of Messrs. A. G. Schlotter beck & Co., Congrriuti Si, Portland, illr, ja!2dtf One door above Brown. U. M. BEE WEE, (Successors to J. Smith & Co.) Nanniacturer «f l.cathcr Belling. Also lor sale Belt Leather, Backs & Sides, Lace Leather, KIVETft and Bl'KS, MRtSdtt n an « ou«r.»» Mtrect. W. P. FEE EM AN & (JO., Upholster cps and Manufacturers ot FUBNITUBE, LOUNGES, BED-STEADS Spring-Beds, Mattresses, Pew Cushions, No. I Clu|»p’« Block-foot Chc*iuut Street, Portland. Freeman, D. W. Deane. C. L. Ouinby. __n A. N. NOYES & SON, * Manulactnrers and dealers in Stoves, Eanges & Eurnaces, Can be tound in their NEW IIUILDING ON LI1TIE f*T., (Op]»< mt e the Market.’ Where they will be pleased to see all their former customers ami receive orders as usual. augl7dtt n CHASE, CRAM a. STURTEVAHT, GENERAL Commission Merchants, • Wldtfery’8 Whurt, Portland, A1b, oetlcdtt HO HARD & CLEA VES, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law, PORTLAND, M \JNE. Office No. 30 Exchange Street, Joseph Howard, .iy'.tft n Natlian Cleaves. M. PEARSON, Gold and Silver Plater —AND— Maniiiocturer oi Silver Ware, Temple Street, first door from. Congress Street PORTLAND, ME. May Hi—dly n DKS. PEIRCE & FEUNALD, DENTISTS, NO. 173 DIIUDI.K NTUEET. C. N. Peirce. S. C. Fernald. February 21. dtf Peering, Milliken & Co., Wholesale Dry Goods, 31 COMMERCIAL STREET, _aug3I-dtf Portland, Maine* SUEPIaJEY & STKOUT COUNSELLORS AT LAW, OFFICE, Post Office Building, 2d story; Entrance on Ex change street. G. F. SIIEPLEY. jy9t! A. A. BTROUT. R. W. ROBINSON, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, CHADWICK HOUSE, *J4!) ('ongrm Street. Jan 4—dtt' PEKCIVAL. BONNCY, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, Horton Block, Congress Street, Two Uooih above Preble IIoumc, PORTLAND, ME. uovlO tf DAVIS, MESERVE, HASKELL & 00., Importers and Jobbt.rs ot Dry Goods and Woolens, Arcade 18 Free Street,? F. DAVIS, t*. E.* hasuell.* PORTLAND, MR e. chapman. novfl’65dtf W. F. PHILLIPS A CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 148 Fore Street. oct 17-dtl JOHN W, DANA, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, No. 30 Exchange St. Dec 6—dtf ROSS «t EE ENA, PLASTERERS, PLAIN AND GBNAMKNTAL STU000 AND MASTIO WORKERS, Oak Street, between, Congress and Free Sts., PORTLAND, ME. Coloring, Whitening and White-Washing prompt y attended to. Orders Irom out ot town solicited. May 22—dt t G. G. DOWNES, MERCHANT TAILOR, HAS REMOVER TO No. 233 1-2 Congress Street, CORNER OF CHESTNNT August 30, 1866. n dtt WM. W. WHIPPLE, Wholesale Drug gist, 21 MARKET SQUARE PORTLAND, ME. ang2 tt SMITH & CLARK, Wholesale Dealers in TEAS, COFFEES & SPICES, lOO FOIJE STREET, POliTLAND, Me. jan1« dtl W. W. THOMAS. Jr., Attorney and Counselor at ha tv, [Chadwick House,] “*» Congress Street. octC-dly O «f. Y. 11 OUST} ox, (t IIoo]> Skirt MiinuOictnrci. DEALER IN English, French and American Oorsets, Fancy Goods AND LAOES, HOSIERY, GLOVES, And all kinds of TRIMMINGS and Dress Buttons. fltyMiand-Knit German Worsted Garments made to order. QTlloop Skirts mado to order. No. *» Clapp'* IS lock, CONGRKSS STREET. tcb!3_ PORTLAND, ME <111 WRIGHT .0 CLARK, FRESCO PAINTERS, In Oil and Distemper Colors. Also House and Sign Painters, Morton Block, two doors above Preble House, Portland, Me. iy We are prepared to design and execute every description of Wall and Ceiling Decorations, for Churches, Public Buildings,Private Residences,Halls, &c. Gilding and Kin bossing on Glass. Every de scription of Wood finished in Wax and Oil Filling, and in Varnish or French Polish. jal!kl3ui J. 15. HUDSON, JR., A R T 1ST. Studio Xo 301 1-2 Congress Street. gy Lessons given in Painting and Drawing. February 1—dtf if. M. V AY SOX, STOC K KKOKHR. No. 30 Exchange Street, PORTLAND ME no21dt LEWIE PIKKrt:. Altorney.aHd Counsellor at Law, No. 8 Clapps Blocks_juh'1 DRKII.OIN A 'WF.MH, All.ruey. and C.iuwllor., nl th Boody House, corner ol Cougrtts and Chestnut streets. Jy26 BU1SNESS CARDS. Page, Richardson & Co., ISaiiktrs & Merchants, 114 STATE STREET, BOSTON. BILLS OF EXCHANGE on London. Paris, and tlic principal continental cities. TRAVELER’S CREDITS, tor tlio use of Travelers in LiHoi-K and the East. COMMERCIAL CREDITS, tor the purchase of Merchandise in England and the Continent. All descriptions of MERCHANDISE imported to order. • ADVANCES made on Consignments to Liverpool and London. marl2d3m L. 1\ BROWN, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Lubricating and Illuminating OILS. 200 lOllE 8T„ FOOT OF PLUM, rORTLAMD, 191E. • Office of State Essayor. l Portland, Me., March 5, 1807. J This is to certify that I have this day tested a burn ing lluid or oil, with reference to its Lability to ex plosion. The oil was introduced into a test tul»e, the tube partly immersed in water and heat was applied. The waier w as raised to the boiling point, and tlie heat was continued until the temperature of the oil in the tube was 207 deg. Fahrenheit. Flame was ap plied to the mouth oi the tube, hut there was not sufficient evolution of vapor to take tire. From the test I should regard the oil in question as perfectly safe for household use. when employed with ordinary care. Signed, H. T. CUMMINGS, mand&wlm Assaycr. TYLER, LAMB & CO, Manufacturers of BOOTS AND SHOES, aud Dealers in Leather and Findings, have removed to 37 & 30 UNION STREET, (former place of business previous to fire,) where with improved facilities for manufacturing, they feel confident that they can make it an object to the trade to favor them with their patronage. Portland, March 1,1867. mchSdlm SMITH & LOVETT, Manufacturers of Hyatt’s Patent Sidewalk Light, Iron Fronts for Buildings, Iron Door* mid Vault*, Iron Nhutter*, lloiMliug JVlacbine*, and Builder*’ Iron Work Benerally. 57 Devonshire Street, Boston. AMMI SMITH, JOSEPH LOVETT. COLLINS, BLISS & CO., PRODUCE Commission Merchants. AgrutN for ihr Nonpareil French Guano. K3f*Casli advances ma<Jc on consignments. 433 Slnie Ntreet, and 130 Central Street, Feb. 25. BOMTON. 3m Charles P. Mattocks, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, iiooov iioisi:, COR. CONGRESS AND CHESTNUT STREETS, Jeblldif _ Portland. WALTER COREY & CO, Manufacturers and Dealers in -FURNITURE! Looking Glasses, Mattresses, Spring Beils, <tc. Clapp’* Block, lCcnnebcc Street, (Opposite Foot of Chestnut,) FebSdtf PORTLAND. GEO. S. NUTTING, Counsellor at Law, j —AND— Solicitor of Patents, No. 113 Federal Street, teblMlm PORTLAND, Me. WILLIAM A. PEARCE, PLU M P» E E I MAKER OF Force Pumps and Water Closets, Warm, Cold and Shower Bntbs, Wash Bowl*, Bras* and Silver Plated Cock*. Every description of Water Fixture for Dwelling Houses, Holds and Public Buildings, Ships, etc., ar ranged and set up in the best manner, and all orders in town or country taithl'ulJy executed. Constantly on hand Lead Pipes and Sheet Lead and Bee" Pumps of all kinds. Also, Tin Booling, Tin Conductor* and work in thac line done in the best manner. All kinds of Jobbing promptly at ended to. NO. ISO FORK 8T., Portland, MU*. _Janl5 _ dsm IF. II. WOOD c£* SOJ, BROKERS, No. 17S-Fore Street. '•yt u GODDARD & HASKELL, LAWYERS, AO. I» FRKE NTKEKT, PORTLAND, Particular attention given to Bankruptcy ap plications and proceedings under the new Bankrupt act of Congress. C. W. GODDARD. T. H. IIASKELL. Portland, March 5, 1MJ7. lnchGdtf O TIT OF THE EIRE ! B. F. SMITH dc SON’S New Photograph Rooms, —AT— NO. 1« MARKET SQUARE. aug‘20 u dtt •JOHN E. l)OW, Jr., Counsellor and Attorney at Law, And Solicit or in Bankruptcy, JAUNCEY COURT, 43 Wall Mtreet, • - New Vork City. BcJF Commissioner for Maine and Massachusetts. Jan. 29 dtf MERRILL BlilFS d) CUSHING, (Late Merrill & Small,) Importers and Wholesale Dealers in Fancy Dry Goods, Cloves, Hosiery, Corsets, Yarns, SM -vLL WARES, TRIMMINGS, &c, No 13 Mmumrr 81., .... RONTON. felil H. Merrill, I. M. Merrill, A. R. CUBhing. eo<13ro BUILDING. TO BUILDERS. PERSONS wishing lor Spruce Dimension Frames lor eai ly Spring business, will do well to leave their orders at once with STEVENN Ac 91ERKILL, at their Lumber Wharf, Commercial Street, near toot of Maple Street, where can always be found a large Stock ol Pine, Spruce, Walnut, Chest nut and Duttcrmit Lumber, Clapboards, Shingles, Lam*, Ac., Ac. Also—Door.-, Blinds, Window Frames and \\ imlow Sashes, glazed and unglazed, at lowest prices. * ’ |^r* Remember—STEVENS & MERRILL, leb 11 d2in ABt HITEt Tl KI A KNGIXEERUVtH. Messrs. ANDERSON. BONN ELL if CO., have made arrangements with Mr. STEAD, an Architect of established reputation, ami will in future carry on Architecture with their business as Engineers. Par ties intending to build are invited to call at their office. No, 306 Congress street, ami examine eleva tion- and plans 01 churches, banks, stores, blocks ot bandings, 4fC. j 12 WM. h. walker, 241 COMMERCIAL STREET, Fooi of Maple Street. General Agent lor the State lor II . W . JOHNS’ Improved Hoofing, !«:•' «•»•* rcruirinc all kinds o(rMlSMlprTjfS»«51f‘ XI VK l-AINT lor iron a.nl » nod work ‘ &:■. COMX*OUKl> CEMENT. I™ rA. n n 1 *1° r'> BlliDglcd roofs. BL.U1K VAUNISH lor Ornan^ ml Iron work He. Full descriptions, c rculaV p”c™‘ .Via luriuslied by mail or on applusUinnat tlio ottiri-’ where samples aiul testimonials can lescen. sepl2dtf Notice to Land Holders. MR O’DURQCHER, Builder, is prepared to tike contracts for building, either by JOB or by OAx WORIv. Can furnish First Class workmen and material ot all description. Residence AMERICAN HOUSE. ,Q,.„ India Street, Portland. August 17th, 1806 auggOdtf For Sale IN Saco, a Slock ol Dry €.oo«Im, with lease ol Store, in one ol the best locutions in the place. Business long established. Address II. M. JAMES, feblti dtf Saco, Me. Notice. PERSONS clearing the ruins or digging cellarg will | hndagood place to deposit their rubbish on I Franklin Wharf. »-ptlu dtt S. ROUNDS, Wharfinger. COKAltTNERSlilP. Limited Partnership. TIIE undersigned, George Burnliam, Jr.. Charles S. Morrill and John E. Burnham, allof Port'and, Cumberland County, hereby certiiy, that they have this first day of March, A. D. 1*67, constituted a part nership in accordance with I he Statutes of Maine re lative to Limited Partnerships. 1. The name of the firm is and shall be BURN HAM & MORRILL. 2. Said Charles S. Morrill and John E. Burnham are the general, and said George Burnham, Jr., is the special partner. 3. The Business of said firm will be packing and dealing in Hermetically Sealed Provisions. Said George Burnham, Jr., contributes twelve thousand ($12,000) dollars in easb. 4. Said partnership commences this first day of March, A. D, 1*07, and will cease the last day ol April A. I). 1*0*. The principal and established place ol business will be at Portland aforesaid. Portland, March 1,1*67 GEORGE BURNHAM, JR. Stamp. JOHN E. BURNHAM, CHARLES S. MORRILL. Cumberland, bs.—March 4th, 1867, Personally appeared the above named George Buruham, Jr., Charles S. Morrill, and John E. Burnham, and severally made oath to the truth of the above certifi cate, and acknowledged the same as their tree act. Before me, WILLIAM L. PUTNAM, Justice of the Peace. Limited Partnership—Burnham & Morrill. Stamp. Cumberland, ss—Registry of Deeds. Received March 4, 1867, at 12 h M, and recorded in Book 34*, page 36b. Attest, THOMAS HANCOCK, Register. Mar 6 eod 6w By F. M. Irish. Dissolution of Copartnership. npHE copartnership heretofore existing tinder the 1 name of KEMPT & PETTEN GILL is this day dissolved by mutual consent. All persons holding bills against the firm are requested to present them for payment., and those indebted will please call and settle at No. 23 Preble street. . J. H. KEMPT, C. B. PETTEN GILL. Portland, March 4, 1867. Copartnership Notice ! C. B. PETTENG1LL will continue the business under the style ot PETT£JV«ILL A MERRILL, at the old stand. C. B. PETTENGILL, G. P. MERRILL. Portland, March 11,18C7. dlw* Copartnership Notice. MR. I. P. BUTLER is admitted a Partner from this date. The firm will be PUKINTON A BUTLER. And we shall continue the Wholesale Grocery, Flour and Provision Business at the Old Stand, 149 Commercial Street. N. L. PUR1NTON. Portland, March 4, 1867. mar7d3w Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned have this day formed a copart , nership under the firm name ot JORDAN & RANDALL, And have taken Rooms at the Junction of Free and Middle MtreelH, over H. H. ilav’s Apothe cary store, where (hey will transact a Wholesale Tailors’ Trimming Business In all its branches. WM. P. JORDAN, GEO. A. RANDALL. March 1st, 1867. mar5d3w Copartnership Notice, f pHE undersigned have this day formed a copart X nership under the name of GREENE, READ & SMALL, and have taken store N*. 157 Commercial HU,, corner of Union, where they will transact a Wholesale Flour,Grocery & Provision Business. Their old friends and the public generally arc re spectfully invited to call. CYRUS GREENE, JOSEPH W. READ, GEO. M. SMALL. Portland, Feb. 14, 1867. febl8ilm Copartnership Notice. AP. MORGAN has this day retired from the • firm of MORG AN, DYER & CO, in favor of R. M. RICHARDSON, and the business hereafter will be conducted under the firm name of “Richardson, Dyer & Co.,” At the old stand, No. 143 Commercial Street, Where they will continue tlic General Wholesale Business in IF. 1. Goad#, Groceries, Flour and Pro vImioiu. it. M. RICHARDSON, J. W. DYER, J. E. II ANNA FORD. Feb 2—(13m Dissolution of Copartnership HPHK copartnership heretofore existing under the 1 name ot CALVIN EDWARDS & CO., is this day dissolved by mutual consent. All persons hold up bills against the firm, are requested to present them tor payment, and those indebted will please call and settle 337 Congress Street. CALVIN EDWARDS, WILLIAM G. TWOMLEY. The subscriber having obtained the Mi© store No. 337 Congress Street, will continue the business, and will keep constantly on hand PIANO FOIiTES from the BEST MANUFACTORIES, among them the Celebrated Steinway Instrument, which he can sell at the manufacturer’*) LOWEST PRICE*. Also, a good assortment of ORGANS and MELODE ONS. OLD PIANOS taken in exchange. By Orders for tuning and repairing promptly at tended to. WM. G. TWOMBLY. November 26, 1866. dtf PHOTOGRAPHS ! E. S. WOBMELL formerly No. 90 Middle street, Likes pleasure in an nouncing that he will on TUESDAY, JAN. 1, 1867, open his NEW PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY At No. 316 Congress Street, (Opposite Mechanics’ Hall,] where ho will be pleased to wait on bis friends and the public Grateful for past patronage, be hopes by strict al lention to business to merit a renewal ot the same. Persons wishing lor FIRST CLASS PICTURES of all styles and sizes are invited to call. Picture* colored in Oil, Water Color* and India Ink by oae of the best Arti*l# in the Slate* Special attention paid to Copying of all descriptions. BSir'All work warranted to give satisfaction. N. B—Work done for Photographers in Ink or Colors at reasonable rat es. .janleo<13m RE-ESTABLISHER! JAM happy to inform my friends and the public generally that I am now re-established at my OLD STAND, W4Mid<lle Str-eet, 84 With a new and elegant stock ot DRV GOODS! And with increased facilities for successfully doing the Dry Goods Business, I would respectfully solicit a share of your patronage, A. Q. LEACH, SI MIDDLE ST. March 7—d2w v ukoo st. Nomimiry. r|'lIE Spring Term of this School for Young La A dies and Misses will commence Monday, March 11. For particulars inquire at No. 15, Treble Street. MARY c. HALL Principal. mcbld2w* Franklin Family School, FOR BOVS, TOPSHAM, - - - MAINE. A GOOD HOME SCHOOL for Hoys, easily acce « Bible by K. & P. B. B., twenty-live miles irony Portland, nine miles from Bath. For Circular, Jte., address the Principal, Ifehlfl dlw H. A. RANDALL. EATON i Family and Fay School. fpHE SPRING TERM of the Eaton School wil tii .comm*-“nce the 2>hh of Iflnrrh, and continue ‘»rtetn weeks. For circular address N . H. F. EATON, Principal. ■^ggggh.Me., March5th, 1807. HOLHEN & PEABODY, A torneys and Counsellors at Law, Oil ee, 220 /-•» Congress Street, A. B. HOLDKN?r House. «-- |IOtn> B. O. PEABODY. Steamers lor SaiTT~ ” OTKRN WHEEL STEAMERS <.L, ,. “Clarion," 2 years old, of the lollow ne Vu aI"1 sinns: la-ngih 10 i feet; width over all 2RteSi ! ?! Ieet: <«raft of water 33 incl.es; , fguod „p^ lar-rn freight and passenger rapacity, in ^ood'!“* aud ready tor service, with lull inventory- h c rucr Enqul re of ROSS & STURDIVANT mchl3dlm 73 Commercial Street. 1CEMOVAJLS. R E M O V A L . Small, Davis & Pomeroy, Have removed to their new and spacious store, KVAIVM ni.tll'K. Its Middle si i‘oet, oi,tui,,g ,or the « FANCY GOODS, Dress and Cloak Trimmings, Gloves, Hosiery, Ac. With our increased facilities wc shall claim to give our customers all the advantage of the best Boston and New York Houses. Chas. Small, S. G. Davis, __ , ^ N. Y. Pomeroy. March 11,1867. marl_M4w REMOVAL. Stevens, Lord & Haskell, Have tills day removed to the New Store Nos. 54 A 50 Middle Street, (Over Messrs. Woodman True & Co.’s,) Their old place of business previous to the fire, where they will keep constantly on hand at whole sale a . Well Assorted, Stock BOOTS & SHOES! Manulactured expressly for the New England Trade. Also Manufacturers of Soot and Shoe Moccasins. Portland, March Otli, 18C7. mar7dtf li E M O V A. L. STEPHEN GALE lias removed to ihc Corner of Deer and Middle Sts., a few steps below tho old stand, on the opposite side oi the street. meliSduw REMOVAL! FAIRBANKS’ STANDARD 5SCAUi$ ! Ea tent Money Drawers I Rubber acd Ivory Handled Table Cutlery, ItOOEBS’ NC.IKSO ItN —AND— GENERAL HARDWARE, AtKINGA DEXTER'S, 175 Middle mad I IN Federal Ntreet*. teb 19 d3m REMOYAL! Tlie undersigned having removed from Moulton street to tlieir ^TIilW STORE, lVo.6 Exchange Street, would invite the public to examino our large stock ol House, Ship and Parlor Stoves. We laavc for Sale Ihc P. P. Ntewart’u Cooking and Parlor Nfovr*, dnrdncr t hiUon's new Cooking Stove; also a new Cooking Nlovc called the I9 IJUII J, E S *V, said to be tlie best Cooking Stove now manufactured. We arc Agents for tlie McGregor New Furnaces, both PORTABLE and BRICK, and give our personal attention to setting them up. We warrant it the BeMt Furnace over offered for sale in this market. Grateful to our friends and patrons for past patron age, would solicit a continual ion of tlie same. O. itl. A I». W. IV A Nil. mchldtf CASCO NATIONAL BANK. REMOYAL. rpHE Casco National Bank will remove to, and be I prepared tor business at tlieir NEW BANKING HOUSE on Middle Street, on Tuesday. Feb. 26th, instant. E. P. GEKUISH, Cashier. February 25. dim Oil Store Removed. rpUE undersigned has removed from his old stand, J to No. 223, corner of Fore and Union Streets, where he has tor sale Sperm, Whale, and Lard Oil; Sperm, Adamantine, Paratiinc, and Wax Candles, which ho will sell at the lowest market price. Thank ful to his friends and the puli!ic generally for past favors, he respectfully solicits a continuance WM. A. HYDE. February 22, 1867. _ feh23 dim RE MO V A 3^ ! a. ivj/iiii, Merchant Tailor, Has Removed to bis New Rooms, No. 3 Free Street Block, Ft'1,12 OverCliadbonrn & Kendall. dtt removal; It YR ON GREEN O TJ(ill CO. Have removed to tlieir- NEW STOBE No. 1-10 Mitlille Street. Mr. J. H. Cries’ interest iu tlie firm ceased Aug 1SG6. !c27d&wlm REMO V A L . •T AMES O’DONNELL, Counsellor at Law, Notary Public A CoinuiiNsioiicr of Weeds, Has removed to Clapp's New Block, COR. EXCHANGE AND FEDERAL STREETS, .Ian 15. (Over Sawyer’s Fruit Store.) dtf R EM o V a L; W. II. CL.IFFOKJD, Coiinssellor* at Law, And Nolicafor of Patent*, Has Removed to Corner of B'own anil Congress Streets, jalS_BBOWN’S NEW BLOCK. dtf A. & s. i :. SPRING HAVE removed to tlieir former place of business, over the Oeeau VuNurnocc tPliice, corner Exchange and Milk Street. ol;14 dim Harris & Water house 9 .JOBBERS OF Hats, €a[is and Furs. Portland, Dec. 3d I860. . HARRIS & WATERHOUSE, Wholesale Dealers in Hals, Caps, and Purs, have removed to their New Store, No. 12 Exchange Sired, F. R. HARRIS. de4tf J. K. WATERHOUSE. DOW A LIBBEyT~Iimurnnee A gen to, will be fouutl at No 117 Commercial, corner ot Exchange St. Home Office of New York; National Office of Boston, Narragansett Office ol Providence; Putnam Office ofllartlbrd; Standard Office of New York, and other reliable offices, are represented by this agency. John Dow._jy25dtf F. W. Libbey. MOTJCE. H. J. LIBBY At CO., Manufacturers and Commission Merchants. Counting Room over First National Bank, No. 23 Free street, second dory-__ iyll tf JAM It It ONF MEH RILL, Dealer"” in • Watches, Jewelry, Masonic Regalia, and Mili tary Goods, No J3 Free street, Portland. Same store with Geyer and Caleb iyliMt f H PACKARD, Bookseller and Stationer, may be • found at No. 237 Congress, st., corner of Oak st- julIGti JT s. WEBSTER \ CO.,can be found at ihe store ol C. k. Babb, Clapp’s Block, No. 9, where wo oiici a goi d assortment of Clothing and Furnishing Goods at low prices. jul 1G OMITH & REED. Counsellors at Law. Morton Block, Congress St. Same entrance as U. S. Ar my offices._n.Tjijtr THU ®ANT'kmiv EXPKENN CIO are now 1 permanently located at No. 21 Free street, and prepared to do Express Business overall ihc Rail road and Steamboat routes in the State, and West by P. S. & P., Eastern and Boston & Maine Roads to Boston, connecting there with Expresses to all parts ol the country. . For the convenience ol our customers on Commer cial an I Fore si reefs, an order book lor freight < alls wnl lie kept at office of Canadian Express Co., No. - *'-re reot* J. N. W INS LOW. Jy24 tf .384 CONE HESS ST41EET. A. E. HASKELL & CO., Dealers in Provisions and Groceries, AT LOWEST CASH PRICES. febUkllm ’ PORTXAND, Me. Corn. Corn. "1 ri I*lTSHELS old high mixed and Southern Yellow Corn. High mixciyiow landing. For sale by K. *1. in i{CI\ A CO., mchlldtf 120 Commercial Street. For Lease. THE valuable lot of land corner of Middle and Plumb Streets, lor a term of yearn. Enquire of C. C. M ITCH ELL A SON, Aug. 28,180C—dtl 1*8 Fore Street. INSURANCE STATEMENT OF CONDITION OF THE Commerce Insurance Comp’y, Of Albany, 1\'. Dec. 31, 1866. ASSETS: Real Estate,.$ 45 000 00 Bonds ami Mortgages,. 109,875 00 Bank Stock,. 7,500 00 Li ni lei l Stai es Securities. 227,472 00 Demand Loans with Collaterals,. 43.745 00 Cash <»u hand and in hands of Agents,_ 34,259 47 Accrued Diterest,. 4,840 82 < - . $532,701 29 LIABILITIES: Unadjusted Losses,.$11,775 00 , A. Van Allen, President. R. M. Hamilton, Secretary. State of New York, i City and County of Albany. J ss‘ Albany, Feb. 21,18C7. Personally appeared before me Adam Van Aden, President, and II. M. Hamilton. Secretary, of the above mimed Company, and made oatli that the fbre goiug statement made by them is true to the best of tlieir knowledge anil l edict, and that they have con cealed no material facts. A. P. .STEVENS, Notary'Public. JOS. H. WEBSTER. Agent, Icb27-d3w N., IO Month Ntrcct. Tlic Best Investment! 5-20’s & 7-30’slLS. Gov’t Bonds ARE GOOD! BUT A POLICY WITH THE GREAT Mutual Life Ins. Co., Of New York, IS BETTE HI Cash Assets, Feb. 1 $18,500,000 l&^’Governmeut Bonds are Exempt from Taxation, ho with Money invested in a Life Policy ! If you have $50. $100 or $1,000 to spare, or to in vest, there is nowhere you can place it so securely

or so advmtageously as with this Great Co. Govt. Bonds may be lost, stoleu or destroyed by Are, as mauy have been. A Life Policy if destroyed, stoleu, or lost, may be restored, and in no case will there be any loss of the money paid. Foi the poor man it is the best savings bank; lor the rich it is the salcst investment, \iclding more than any other. Any one tun ing doubts may be satisfied by calliug atourOllice. Do not insure until you do so. No other Company can furnish such results. The following statement of Policies, taken out at Mils Agency and now in force, show the large in crease, or dirUUnds, over the payments in these tew eases. Many others, with rclerences. can be fur nished if desired: XT,-. At* c..n. A _l __ .i Policy. Insured. 1‘iern. X‘(J. Additions, of Poliev. 518 $3500 $2252,25 $2710,22 $6240,22 6:16 500 201,23 376,02 875,02 4140 1000 5:13,00 685,93 1685,93 7707 8000 3699,20 4830,87 12,836,87 7862 5000 2608,00 3217,84 $217.94 10325 1000 359,80 544.52 1544,52 10793 3000 1060,20 1579,53 4597,53 12410 1500 410,93 623,24 2123,04 These cases are made up to Feb. I, 1506. An other Dividend is now tu be added. Do not fail to apply at the Agency ot W. D. LITTLE & Co, No 79 Commercial St, near the Old Custom House. IS'ou loiYridii^, Emiottuirut, Ten Year, nnd nil oibt r Eorma of Policirw arc is by iha« fompnuy, on more favor able- advaaldgra than by any olber. This Oo. issued during the last 12 months, 13,343 Policies, being 1,000 more than issued by any oilier Co. i'i iliis country. Cash received tor PREMIUMS $5,342,812. Receipts for interest, $1,112,000, while its losses being only $772,000, showing the receipts for interest to be nearly $350,000 more than its losses. $3?^ Be cartful not to confound the name qf this Co. with others similar. teldo dtf INSUltANCE NOTICE. FOYE, COFFIN & SWAN, XJJV OElt VVltITEKS, —AND— General Insurance Agents, have returned to their old stand, Ocean insurance Co.’s Block, KXFIIANOF STREET. F. C. & S. continue to represent first class Com panics in all departments of insurance. Losses equitably adjusted and promptly paid, icblodu' PURELY MUTUAL! THE New Eu^Saud Mutual life Insurance Gomp’y, OF BOSTON, MASS. Organized 1843. Cash Assets, January 1,1867, $4,700,000. Cash Dividends of 1864-5, now in course of payment, 073,000. Total Surplus Divided, 2,200,000. Losses Paid in 1866, 314,000. Total Losses Paid, 2,367,000. Income for 1866, 1,778,000. IST”Annual Distributions in Cash. M % 50 Local Agents Wanted, and also Canvassers can niaKe good arrangements to woik for the above Co. Apply to KlTtfYM Ml tl-L A s«\, fclOdlf General Agents for Maine, Biddcforu, Me. REMOVAL. Sparrow’s Insurance Office is this day removed from No. 80 Commercial Street, to the new and commodious rooms NO. 06 EXCHANGE STKEET, IN THE CUMBERLAND BANK BUILDING, whore lie is now prepared to place insurance, in all its forms, and for any amount, in companies second to no others on the globe, and on the most favorable terms. Parties preferring first class insurance, are res pectfully invited to call. November 5, 1866. dtf IM. 'fvtomblry, General Insurance Broker, 1% would inform his many triends and t he pubi c generally that, lie isprepsirod to continue the Insur ance Busin ss as a Broker, and canplai-c Fire, Life and Marine Insurance to «uy extent in the best Co in i' nies in thi* United States. All business entrusted to my c re shah bo Jaitlifudy attended to. Oftico at C. M. Rice’s 1’aper Store, No. 183 Fore St, where orders can be lelt. iuliGtf New Photograph Rooms. THU subscriber wishes to call the attention of his triends and the public to the new building on Congress Street, head of Chestnut fst.., where he will devote Jus whole attention to Ambroiypiug on Iron, <«ln-M or l*nper, irom the smallest size to the largest. Altai, nkloobaphs aud Ferro types for Ah unis and Lockets. Satisiaction giv en. J. THOMAS HAMMETT. Photograph Rooms to let. marl2dti I Herds Grass Seed. BUSHELS best quality Herds Grass O V Seed. For sale by BLAKE, JO\EN A CO., mclil.ddlw 137 Commercial Street. Great Fall in Furs ! FItOM AN ASSIGNEE’S SALE ol new and elegant Furs In Boston, BOUGHT FOB CASH, And can be sold CHEAPER than at any other store. Hudson Bay and American Sable! Nice Grey Squirrel Setts, $l:I.OO, former price IIA.OO. Silk Velvet Hoods. Beaver trimmed, FOR $4.00, and other Goods in prof»ortioii. SIIAW BROTHERS, Ol’POfilTE PREBLE IIOI SE. del-22 __ dtf Heating1 Apparatus lor Stores, Jiaul.s, School-houses, Churches, <D«. rifllK subscriber.* are prepared to put np Steam or A Hot Water Apparatus, and guarantee as good results in every particular as can be obtained from Boston or New York contractors. We use <or Steam llauiatuu coiLol Wrought Iron pipes, Cast Iron or Sheet 1 roil Radiators. For llot Water Circulation, Cast Iron Pipes, in Hot Air chambers or coils in the Rooms teb26dlm DANIEL WINSLOW & SON. G te.jss sjejeH. OAA KA,GS HEEDS GRASS SEED, received UV/V/ and for sale by Smith, Donnell & Co„ mar!4d2w 93 ^ 93 Commercial St. JUMJSJUJP .IJFM’AjJIS. n~\ DELS. WESTERN DRIED APPLES, for 4 KJ sale by Smith, Donnell & Co., marlk]2w 93 & 95 Commercial St. EUREKA ! EUREKA l! (^AJ Cong! ess Street, and sec the y fel ItbKA Ck.onns \VKI\b||{!! Warranted the best Wringing Machine ever invent ed. It Is entirely Folf adjusting, the most simple in construction and is less liable to get. out of order than any other in use. Knowing wo have an article which wulgm, perfect r-atistactiou. we respectfully solicit a share of public patronage, h or sale by COX & POWARS, _ „ Agents for the State of Maine. _ 1 ort March 5,1*67. marfidti CM3AKW. 200 M. Imported auu domestic Cigars lor wale by c. C. MITCHELL & SON. juUSti 178 Pore Street. daily press. Portland. Friday Morning, March 15. 1867. The Supplementary Ker.u.trueti.u Hill. A few <layS since Mr. Wilson of Iowa intro duced a bill in the House, supplemental to the ^construction act of the last Congress which was passed by a strict party vote 117 to 27. ’ The Sherman bill, as it passed in its amend ed form, so far as actual reconstruction i'» concerned, was rather permissory than per emptory, and did not provide definitely for carrying its provisions into effect; the new bill of Mr. Wilson simply supplies this defi ciency, so that the President, provided he is disp jsed to perform his duties and enforce the provisions of the first bill, has no reason able excuse for interposing a veto. The ob jections that he urged against the first bill do not lie against this, that having already be come a law. This hill merely provides for a speedy res toiation of the rebel States under the former bill, and tends to limit the period of military rule. It directs the commanding general in each military district to cause a registration to be made before September 1st, of all per sons proper to vote, and who shall take an oath of sincere attachment to the United States government and the Union: when the registration is made the ceneral shall order an election, within thirty days, of delegates to a constitutional convention, which shall form a constitution to be submitted to a vote of the iieople. On the approval by Congress of the constitution, the representatives of the State are to be admitted to Congress. Under it the path of restoration is easy. When the bill of Mr. Wilson reached the Senate, Mr. Trumbull of Illinois, chairman ot the Judiciary Committee, introduced a sub stitute, which docs not differ materially from Mr. Wilson’s except that it is fuller and goes farther into details. In the registration of voters under the act of March 2d, it is provid ed in Mr. Trumbull’s bill that the oath requir edshall be to the following effect, of the per sons registered: I do hereby solemnly swear, or affirm, that I am not excluded from the right to vote by the 5th and fitli sections of said act to provide for the more effectual government of the rebel States; that I w^ll support the Constitution and obey the laws of the United States; that I will to-thc best of my ability encourage all oth ers to do the same. So help me God. This bill also defines the numbers constitut ing the conventions to frame constitutions, lav ing the same as in the popular branch of the respective State legislatures, except In Virgin ia, which is to have the same number as the popular branch contained prior to the war, or belore West Virginia was separated from it.— When organized the conventions shall first determined by vote whether they will proceed to form Constitutions in accordance with the provisions of March 2d, and if so their work when completed, shall be submitted for ratifi cation to the the registered voters. If ratified at the polls, by ballot, a copy is to be trans mitted to Congress, and if approved by Con gress the State shall be admitted to full rep resentation in that body. The other provis ions of the bill are formal, and not of sufficient general importance to render their reproduc tion in this connection necessary. What the late of Mr. Trumbull's bill may be will be known very soou; if passed and tbe President approves it, the work of reconstruc tion will no doubt go torward speedily; 11 ve toed it is believed Congress will not remain in session to pass it over the Executive objections, but adjourn till October, meantime allowing the rebel States to remain as they aie, thank ing their friend, “A. J.,” for compelling them to stay out In the cold for a season longer. The Financial Sqanll in BoMnn. The Boston papers have been very chary ol their comments upon the disturbance in State street last week. The result of the heavy failure of Mellen, Ward * Co., has been to swamp the First National Bank of Newton ville; to inflict upon the Merchants and State hanks a loss of $800,000 or $900,000 which they are trying to throw upon one another; •to victimize another Boston bank to the tune of $150,000, another of $125,000, another ot $50,000; and to leave various business houses ou„ of pocket to amounts varying from $40,000 downward. The entire loss cannot be much less than $1,500,000. Cause, stock gambling. The matter is fully explained by a Boston correspondent of the New York Times, as follows: Some three or four years ago, a nice new iron store on Congress street was occupied lor the first time by three young men, under the style of Mellen, Ward * Mower, with a cap ital of $30,000, it is-said. They started well, but how sad the ending. The first two years they did a large and prosperous business, be ing agents tor the sale of government securi ties, on which their commissions were large, and as commission stock brokeis they also re ceived an excellent share of that sort of busi ness, which was then in ‘‘lull tiue of success ful experiment.” But a change came over the spirit of their dreams. The sale of gov ernment securities had its run, and their pro fits from that source rapidly declined; the speculation in stocks, which was so rampant iu 1864, became a thing ol the past. Office expenses and cost ol living were both heavy, and something must be done. Mr.Mower re tired from the Arm, and, alter some unfortu nate operations in gold, retired to the Green Mountains, the home of his relatives. Mel len and Y\ ard kept on, and admitted Carter, a Director of the First National Bank at New ton into the firm. Be is reported to have paid in $30,000. “Big things” now began to be talked of. Carter has big ideas. Be was building a big house at Newton; he kept a big spau of horses, and was considered a “big bug.” Be was interested iu the raising of swine; it is said he recently had on bund one hundred big hogs. Be soou conceived of big operations in stocks, and matters were ar ranged tor a big comer on Copper Falls, but tbe thing seemed to hang fire—the brokers were shy, and outsiders could not see why Copiter Falls, which never paid one dividend, should sell at $70. Finally, an “old stager” in Coppers was lound, who thought the thing had gone about far enough, and was willing to “sell short.” Another joined him; between both some 2,000 shares were oversold. Now wus the opportunity, thought Carter, but mon must be used, and that freely, too. The en tire mnds of the Newton First National were absorbed; the funds of the United States Suit-Treasury had been used through the cashier, it is said, at one time as high as $1, 200,000, until suspicion began to rest on him, and he could not go on in that way. It was too much for his nerv ous organization, and was killing him. Bis cash was to be examined—the deficiency was to be made right on examination day.— What was to he done? A large amount of Gold certificates were purchased iu New York, and sent here (how they were paid for, if at all, does not appear.) They were carried to the Merchants' Bank and deposited, and a loan of $(kHi,000 obtained for Mellien, Ward & Co. fhat was something in the way ol working capital to carry on the ‘-comer.” To pet the certificates away from the Merchants’ Bank, Mr. Smith, the Cashier ol the State, was caUefi in. Be requested that the deposi tors be allowed to remove the certificates to tbe Slate Bank. The “point” was not “seen” by the Merchants until Smith stated that the check of Mellen, Ward <ft Co. on that bank was good, and was willing to certify to it which he did, and tbe certificates were re moved, but not to the State Bank. Down they went to the Sub-Treasury, the cashier wishing as he told them, to bridge over the first of ihe month, when he would return them next day. Me had no idea of doing this, how ever, for he was already tired of the game._ Bis wife had found out about it, and it is said a detective was at the time on his track. The certificates once in the treasury office of the Custom-House, the Government cash was made right, the cashier “resigned,” the cer LiuKiica were hui uenverea 10 toe Copper Falls “ring’’ whsn they applied for them the next morning. The jig was up—the checks oi Mellon, AVard & Co, were refused at the banks during the day—the explosion took place, and very fortunately perhaps, (or had the clique again got control of the certificates as they intended, and of the Suit-Treasury cashier, the matter, as had as it is, might have ended worse a month or two hence. I he men who have caused this row arc all young, ami all have now or have had hard-working and frugal ancestors, hut they were not will ing to tread in their footsteps to acquire wealth—a short cut must be resorted to — They thought they had the game in their hands, and wer,; expecting to make the “old fogies” off State street take of their hats to them.— It is possible that State-street may be instru mental in having their heads shaved at Charles town. The father of the Cashier ot the New - ton Dank (who U thought to have known all about the matter) is said to be a cler/yman at Somerville. Carter lived in style at Newton, and moved in the first circles. Smith, ol the Slate Uauk, was keeping bis fast horses, and building a large house at Jamaica Plains. The Directors of the Bank supposed he w as a pru dent and economical young man. Iiartwell the Sub-Treasury Cashier, was keeping up appearances, living in a large bouse with rich merchants for neighbors. Neither ol them have been arrested as yet. Everybody won ders why. State-street has experienced no such financial excitement lietore, aud it will not soon be forgotten. But it seems that only innocent parlies are to suffer. The Treasury reports its cash all right to-day. About a year ago the salary of the Sub-Treasurer was rais ed, Mr. Iiartwell, deeming his pay insufficient. Most of the (icople hereabouts are ot lhe opin ion that the same law which is applied to a hungry woman who steals a ham, ought to be applied to the principals In this case of fraud. M«Ple Sugar and Syrup. Nothing of a saccharine quality is more de licious to most tastes thau pure maple syrup and the sugar crystallized from it. The for ests of our State abound in the noble and cleanly trees which produce It, and nowhere can a maple grove lie made to yield more sap in quantity, or better in quality, tbau our own native sugar orchards. At tbe present high cost of West India molasses aud sugars, it can but be an object to many farm residents to secure as much sweetening from their ma pie trees as possible. Tbe business of col lecting and boiling down the sap comes op portunely, at a time when little or no other farm labor can be carried on—it being too late for sledding and too early for spring op erations. It is a work, too, in which almost all tbe members of an ordinary household, old or young, can participate. Sugar made at such a season, is about clear gaiu; and ii sold, will bring a bigli price. me ocsi, muue ui lapping trees is a mailer of importance. The practice, by some, cf cutting into the tree with an axe, is bat bar ons. Boring with a bit or auger is more to be commended. A few years ago, the Brat tleboro’ (Vt.) Agricultural Club caused an experiment to be made on this subject. A committee, consisting of three persons, was appointed to ascertain by actual experiment the proper size and depth of the bore in tap ping the sugar maple. They accordingly pro ceeded to test this question in tho most thor ough manner, using ali sizes of hits from half an inch to an inch and a half iu diame ter—making each his experiment independ ently of the other—and the result was, that no difference could he perceived—the half inch giving as mnch sap as any other. Each one also tapped several trees, setting two buckets to a tree, with a single spile to each, but bored to different depths, from one la three and a half inches; and the results in this ease were, in every instance, when the weather was sufficiently warm to thaw the tree through, that the flow of sap was In pro portion to the depth of bore; and to make the matter more certain, on deepening iLe shallow bores subsequently, they immediately overtook the others iu quantity. These ex periments were repeated the year following by a different committee with the same gen eral results. In regard to the process of making the su gar, the lollowing is the statement Mr. Woodward made to the Stale Agricultural Society which awarded to him the first pre mium for the best article of inapie sugar: In the first place I make my buckets, tubs and kettles ail perfectly clean. I boil the sap iu a potash kettle set in an arch in such a manner tnat the edge of the kettle is defend ed all around troin the tire. This is continu ed through the day, taking care not to have anything in the kettle that will give color to the sap, and to keep it well skimmed. At night i leave fire enough under the kettle to boil the sap nearly or quite to a syrup by the next morning. 1 then take it out ot the ket tle and strain it through a flannel cloth into a tub, if it is sweet euough, if not, I put it in a cauldron kettle which I have hung on a pole in such a manner that I can swing it on and off the tire at pleasure, and finish boil ing, then strain it into a tub and let it staud till the uext morning. 1 then take this and the syrup in the kettle, and put it all together iu the cauldron, and sugar it off. To clarity 100 pounds ot sugar, 1 use the white of five or six eggs, well beaten, about one quart ot Dew milk and a spoonful of saleratus, all well mix ed with the syrup before it is scalding hot. I keep a moderate tire directly under the caul drou until the scum is all raised, then skiin it off clean, taking care not to let it boil so as to rise iu the kettle before 1 have don? skim ming it; when it is sugared off, leaving it so damp that it will diain a little. I let it re main in the kettle until It is well granulated; I then put it into boxes inane smallest at the bottom, that will hold from fitly to seventy pounds, haviug a thin piece of hoard fitted iu two or three inches aiiove the boitom, which is bored mil ol small holes to let the molasses drain through, which 1 keep drawn off through a tap at the bottom. I put ou top ot the sugar in the box, two or three thicknesses of clean, damp cloth, and over that a hoard well fitted in so as to exclude the air Irom the sugar. After it has nearly done draining, 1 dissolve it and sugar it off' again, going through the same process in clarifying ana draining as before. Tuaxi. Alain* Cl*ver. This is a Swedish variety of clover, recently introduced into this country, through the Department of Agriculture at Washington, which is said to be more nutritious and pro lific than any of our American fodder plants. It is hardy, and as far north as Maine it is sure to yield two full crops in a season. The Superintendent of the experimental Farm connected with the Agricultural Department at Washington, has cultivated it for the last two years, and he reports that it is a success. He says: ‘-The clovers, of which two varie ties were sown, have taken with the ground well. • * The Alsiko is per ennial in its nature, and will prove a great ac quisition to this country, as it produces a very abundaDt crop, and is likely to suit this cli mate.” Mr. Commissioner Newton, in his pamphlet reports to the President, in speaking of the operations and experiments of the experimen tal Farm, lor the past year, 1806,says: “In experimenting with the clovers, the Alsike proved very satisfactory, growing with rank luxuriance in this climate, and remaining green and succulent to a late period in the season. It has been cut three times, and at the present writing (Nov. 15) presents a fine appearance,” What may be suitable for the climate at Washington, may not tie equally successful here in New England. But in the Country Gentleman we notice a letter from Hon. Levi Bartlett, of Warner, New Hampshire, who has had some experience with the Alsike clo ver in that northern region, and he speaks of it as follows: Our common red clovers are considered biennial plants, and give their heaviest yield the two years succeeding the grain crops, with which the seed was sown. But the Alsike lieiug a perennial, does not attain its lull growth and luxuriance till the second or third year alter it Is sown. It shoidd be sown with timothy seed, as it is later in blossoming than red clover, and comes in the season for cut ting with long-leaved grasses. krom some little experience I had with a patch oi it, I think it a fur preterahle forage plant lor all kinds of farm stock than the sev eral varieties of red clovers I have usually grown. For green manuring, I should prefer the large northern or pea-vine clover. •Fudging from the great number of honey bees that visited my Alsike clover ;<atcli, I think it one of the best honey producing plants that can be grown. I should have greatly extended Its cultiva tion if I could have obtained the seed. 1 he two ounces of seed I sowed was scattered over too large a surface, and part of the seed laded to germinate, and the tough-rooted Juno grass finally rooted it out. We know not where the seed in any quan tity may be found. Tuaxi. Bridging tub Mississippi.—We learn from the Chicago Republican that “it is the intention of the corporators of the Illinois and St. Louis Bridge Company, chartered at the late session of the legislature, to commence operations as soon as practicable. The bridge will be one of the grandest works of engineer iug on the continent. It will cost not less than live million dollars—will be built of iron after the latest and most approved designs, and will bo placed at a sufficient altitude to allow the largest steamers to pass under it at high water. Mr. L. B. Boomer of Chicago will have supervision of the work. Several Other Drmges across the Mississippi were char tereilby rhe late legislature; amongtue-n.one at Hannibal and one at Alton, besides legaliz ing the company already formed to bridge the river at Quincy. Additional time was also given lor the erection of the bridge at Dun leitb. All these gateways, and more, will soon be necessary lor the iron fingers stretch ing out for the rapidly-growing commerce of the mighty West.” JohuNVa n, Jubn.OH, In the various veto messages of President Johnson, he has persistently insisted that the ^ Southern States have not lost any political right by rebellion, that the Southern rebels should not be disfranchised, that their repre sentatives should bo admitted to Congress as though rebellion had never occurred, and that the whole work of reconstruction should bo committed to tliem, to be fixed up to suit their own purposes and caprices, subject only to such conditions as he, in his individual wisdom as commander-in-chief has seen fit to impose. This is President Johnson as he it, since he “swung around the circle” and fell on|the dis loyal side. Opposed to this view we now in troduce President Johnson as he mat, before his patriotism had burned low and he threw himself into the embrace of those who at one time would have paid a bounty for his bead.— On the 21st of April, 1865, six days after ha was sworn in as the successor of the murdered Lincoln, Mr. Johnson, alluding to the war for the Union, said to a delegation of his fellow citi zens: ; .1" !'? a11 t,li’ c*rnage and devastation? It is that treason might be put down and traitors punished. 1 lieietore I say that traitors should take aback sent 111 the work of restoration. If there be but five thousand men in Tennessee, loyal to the Constitution, loyal to freedom lot al to justice, these true and laithful men should control the work of reorganization and reform ation absolutely. I say that the traitor has ceased to he a citizen, aud in joining the rebel lion hxs become a public enemy. He forfeited his right to vote with loyal men when he re nounced his citizenship and sought to destroy the Government. My judgment is that ha should be subjected to a severe ordeal beioro he is restored to citizenship.” The patient of 1865 is the patient of 1867.— Congress has simply administered a dose of Dr. Johnson's pills. Let not that distinguish ed practitioner go back on bis own prescrip tion. Keeeat Publications. Memoirs and Cobrespondench or Madame Kecamikk. Translated from the French and edited by Isaphene M. Luyster. 12mo. pp. 408, Boston: Roberts Brothers. Beauty is a born queen, and counts her sub jects every where. In all grades of life, in all lands and ages there have been women whohy the sheer force of persona) attractions have ex ercised a surprising and irresistible ascend ancy over all who come within the sphere of their fascinations. Among such women few are more eminent or remarkable than the ono whose memoirs are here presented to us. Duriug her long life of more thau seventy years she continued to exercise over all who came in connection with her the same controlling Charm, Her biographer says in reference to this remarkable influence: It did not lie in her beauty and wealtli alone; for she lost one while time dimmed the other. Nor was it due to powerol will;for she was not grout intellectually, and, had she been a per son of strong convictions, she never would have been so universally popular. As it was, sho pleased persons of every shade of opinion and principle. Her instinctive coquetry can part ly account for her sway over men, but not over women. Whal then, was the secret of ht?r influence? It lay in the subtile power of a marvellous tact. This tact though uurtured and ripened by experience, was not the off spring of art. It was an effect, not a cause; not simply the result of an intense desire to please, regulated by tine intuitive perceptions, but of higher characteristics, such as natural sweetness of temper, kiudness of heart, and forgetfulness of self. In short, she liad received the gift of fascina tion at her birth, and it was as natural for her to charm as to breathe. Her conquests were nearly always enduring. Sainte Beuve pret tily said of her that she brought the art of friendship to perlection. Coquettish, she was seldom capricious; aud the meu who began by loving her passionately usually ended bv be coming her true friends, and she deserved their friendship by the constancy and faithfulness of her own. The material for the present volume has been chieiiy drawn front an imperfect biography of Mmc. Recauiicr written by a ineoe of her hus band, and published in Faris in 1830. It has been carefully revised and added to by the pres ent editor aud translator, and is lor the first time presented in an English dress. It con tains fewer details of the personal history of Mme. Reeamior and fewer extracts trout her own correspondence than we could have desir ed, but is occupied chiefly with the letters to her of Madame de Stael, Chateaubriand, Bal lanclte, aud other eminent persons of tho day, with whom she was ou terms of intimate friendship.— Those of Chateaubriand in particular, are nu merous and from their confidential character, and the long period over which they extend, have almost the interest of a biography of that distinguished man. The whole collection is valuable as offering a very vivid illustration of the political and social condition of France in tho first half of the pre ent century. This, added to tho personal interest which attaches to the subject of the memoir, is likely to gain for the liook a wide circle of readers. Bailey & Noyes have it. The \Vobd. The House of Israel. By the an ther of "The Wide, Wide World.’* 16mo: pp. 500. New York: Robert Carter and Broth ers. This is part second of a work undertaken some time ago by this writer,intended to bring out and mako clear those points of the Old Testament record which link the Christ of Naz areth with the expected Messiah of the He brews. It is written with special reference to youthful readers, a class that Miss Warner has a happy faculty of interesting. Much time aud labor have been expended upon the book in the careful examination and comparison of au thorities, and in the searching out of a great mass of information hearing upon the familiar life of ancient oriental nations. It is also co piously illustrated and furnished with maps of the localities referred. Sunday School librar ies are likely to flud it a hook well adapted to their uses. For sale by H. Packard. , The British-Amebican Confederation Bill.—In the House of Lords on February 2fi, on the third reading of the British North Americau Provinces Confederation bill, Lord % Strathedeu moved that ths third reading bo postponed for a month, In order to afford an opportunity for testing the opinion of the peo ple of Nova Scotia at the elections now pend ing. The Earl of Carnarvon said the delegates had been apiwintod by large majorities of both branches of the Legislature of Nova Scotia, with full powers to represent that province at the conference which lramed the l>ase9 of the bill. The amendment was withdrawn, and the bill was theu read a third time and passed. An Archtralogirnl t'tllrrli#a> The Sound Tablt gives information in regard to a very valuable collection of antiquities re cently brought to this country lrom Northern Europe. It says the collection belongs to a fentleman wlio was lung a resident of tho 'russian island of Bugen in the Baltic, near the roast ol l'omeninia. Though the flint ar ticles of Bugen have swelled the collections of Europe, their unmlier is not yet altogether ex hausted, and some of them are still found, either in the aneieut barrows (Hunengaber) or on tlie suriace, like most ol our Indian stono weapons and utensils. Bugen is supposed to be the island mentioned by Tacitus where the Germanic god.loss Hertba was worshipped. Most of tlie articles composing the collection were found on the island; but Sweden, Nor way, the Banish isUnds, Schleswig and Hol steiti have also furnished many specimens. Ihe Unit implements, which form by far the most important part ol the collection, consist ot knives,saws, daggers, arrow and -pear heads, chisels, and a great variety of cells or unperforated axes. Among the most interest ing articles of flint must be counted those that are in an unfinished stale and serve to illns trate the process of manufacture. In this col lection one may trace tlie progress in the man ufacture of the urticles through all inter mediate stages, from the rude piece, to w hich only a few strokes bad been applied, to tho highly polished axe or the delicately serrated sawing implement; even the lumps ol flint, from which the knives were split, are not wanting. Perforated axes of basaltic or dtori tic materials, discoidal stones celts and fibulas of bronze, beads, ornaments of amber pottery, etc., form tbe remaiuder of the collection. A CDiiB-—At a recent lecture given hy John G. Saxe, before the medical students of Bellevue Hospital, he related the following lit tle incident, Illustrative ol tlie original mean ing of the word ••cure.” “A few years ago an Knglish practitioner presented a bill to a wid ow lor services rendered her deceased husband, in wnich the word ‘cure,’ was empkned in its original a id appropriate tense. There was in the account but me item, preceding a mod est sum ol £‘. s. d., which lead as follows: 'To curing jour husband till he died.' ”