Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, March 20, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated March 20, 1867 Page 2
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the press. Weiteesday Morn ng. March 20, 1867, Militn In New Ink. A l$nou> S'“r"i and St. Patrick's Day—New fork a.M Brooklyn to be united—Wall Street a. d Finance—Rents. Landlords and May 1st— The Drama—Short Paragraphs. New York, Mar. 18,1867. To the Editor of the Press: , Another snow-storm ushers in St. Patricks Day, that great day that moves and warms the Irish heart. The snow-stbrm con*mem •’ Saturday, not only in New York, b“*oui8 adelphia, Baltimore,Washington an ^ ^ The depth of the snow ^[./^w-ploughs, "h^ran^'sno^ans are the order of the day. St. Patrick’s D«J' * ‘b« 17th hut that being Sunday, the celehntt.on comes off to-day. The streets arc full of enthusiastic Irishmen, where zeal is proof against snow of any depth, or cold of any intensity. A very large proces sion is being formed on East Broadway, which js to consist of a military display and about fif ty of the various societies existing among the Irish citizens. The Father Matthew temper ance organizations will constitute a largo ele ment in the procession. St. Patrick was the patron saint of Erin, and every Irisluuan loves and reveres his memory. He lived some four teen hundred years ago, and according to pop ular tradition died at the age of 121 years, after having by his zealous labors converted the Is land to Christianity and reared on almost ev ery hill-top and valley of Ireland a church to the living God. Many stories are extant ot the romantic incidents of his life. The c 1C is a warm hearted and enthusiastic race, what ever their faults. Meet them anywhere and they never forget the green land of their birth -they never allow St. Patrick’s Day to pass unobserved, hut testify the depth of their love by some fitting evidence, if it be but the “wet ting ol the Shamrock” or the “wearing of the green." A bill is now before the Legislature to unite in one city the cities of New York, Brooklyn, Williamsburg and several small Y’llages St Long Island. Williamsburg is apartofBrook lyu, under the name of the Eastern District The police of Brooklyn is a part of the Metro politan Police ofNew York, and the two cities are so united by location and the interests of business and sociul intercourse that a union would seem to be desirable. If the plan suc ceeds, as it will be v to eventually, if not this year, the city ofNew York will have au accession to its population that will make it number about 1,500,000 people—an immense city that no other locally on the continent can hope to rival for years and years to come. Be fore this union is effected, abridge is wanted across East River, and the present miserable docks and piers ofNew York exchanged for a perfect system of spacious docks and durable piers somewhat more in correspondence with the commercial importance of the city. Wall street is dull. There is a spirit of un easiness apparent in commercial circles. There have been mauy Iobbcs in financial opera tions, and new “Tenu res” are unpopular.— The recent heavy failures in Providence and in other parts of the country following the Bos ton crash, seem to prognosticate further results of 1 ke character, and Wall street is the pulse that tolls in a moment the physical condition of finance. A “break-down” in Boston or Chicago or 8t. Louis is felt in a moment heie, or as soon as the eleotive spark can convey the news. . It is becoming pretty generally under stood that business has been conducted on ex travagant and ruinous principles, and a “rein ing-in” must come, and come soon. A reduced scale of values is prophesied by shrewd capi talists as near at hand—at any rate things can not remain as they are—and it is the part of wisdom for any man in danger, to get out of the way before the storm comes. An impor tant real estate sale in Wall street was made last week. Nos. 3 and 5, lot 39 feet 5 inches by 63 feet 2 inches, sold for $165,000. The annual rent fever which rages here dur ing the two months subsequent to the 1st of Hay, is now approaching its height. The whole population of New York and Brooklyn is in a ferment. Landlords are rapacious and conscienceless. They are as inexorably oppos ed to children this year as ever, not otmceiviug it proper to have children housed and taken care of. “House to Let to a family without children” is the popular style of post ers to be seen on the streets. But very few houses seem to be in the market to “let," while one would judge from the posters on ev ery block that near ope half the real es tate in the two cities is offered for “sale."— There is a great scarcity of tenements for Hie middling classes,and prices are up even a notch higher for ronts than last year. Mothers, maids aunts, and sisters are now searching the Streets for new habitations for the comiug’year; and the indications are that many at them will be unsuccessful, anil stay where they are at an increased rent. The landlords here have two leading characteristics; one is want of con science, and the other, cruelty to children.— But all this business, thank fortune, is to have an end—everything culminates before that great day, May 1st, when the hegira. like that. of the Eastern Prophet, takes place suddenly. Everybody and everything then steps out o doors. The streets are blocked with bureaus, bedsteads, boxes, sofas, mirrors, chairs, tables, stoves, teakettles and tin pans. The popular and oft-repeated remark, “move jour boots,’’ lias a striking luifilment. New |York—im mense, running over4 yet never full, tumultu ous, noisy and excitable—undergoes in one day the throes of domestic dissolution, and on the morning of May 2d the population wake up—provided they slept the night before—to the interesting labor of “putting things to rights” in a new home. In New York the drama never loses its in terest. People will be amused in some way and where the legitimate drama exists, there is no loss in paying some attention to it. At Winter Garden Edwin Booth appears this week in Hamlet. Probably the most unexcep tionable theatre in New York is Wallack’s.— Miss Gannon is a star at this establishment. The Black Crook, rather a questionable affair to our mind, still runs at Niblo’s. Lady Lore shines at the New York Theatre, and to-night appears in St. Patrick’s Eve. At the Broad way Theatre Mr. and Mrs. Barney Williams are just closing a very successful engagement, and are to be followed by Maggie Mitchell. At Barnum’s Museum Our Tenement Houses has been very successful. Lucille Weston is now the star at jtlie Walnut-street Theatre, Phila delphia, where the people seem to regard East Lynne as a favorite. Laura Keene is the attraction at Louisville, Ken. Dan Bryant is m omrasu. oonn n. uffenB is at present on his farm n jar Baltimore, Md. The Great Eastern is said to be actually on her passage to New York. The wife of a wealthy resident of Hoboken was committed to the county jail the other day, for assault and battery on her husband. The post-office in Brooklyn is to be removed from Montague street to Washington street, near Johnson street. The sum of $4,000 is to be paid for the rent of a new building to be erected. Phe project of removing the post-office in New York to the City Hall Park is getting un ■ popular. Two of the smartest editors in New York are the most ordinary looking-Greeley of the Tribune and Bennett of the Herald. A writer in one of the Now York weeklies, says, how ever, they are scrupulously neat in their linen A wag applied the following story to them, whieh we don’t believe is merited: “A gentle man was promenading a fashionable street with a bright boy at his side, when the little boy cried out, ‘Oh! father, there goes an edit or!’ ‘Hush! hush!’said the father,‘don’t make sport of the poor man; God only knows wha you may come to yet /’ ” Nassau. Kx peeled Intellectual Duel. Two champions have now entered the lists in our columns, over their own names, Mr. Neal in favor ot License and Mr. Stevens on the side ol Prohibition. Mr. Neal is well known, and needs no introduction from us. Mr. Stevens is equally well known in Temperance circles; he is a representative man in that cause and enjoys an enviable reputation as a young’man of honor, talents and earnestness. He was for years one of our most popular school teachers but is now engaged in other business We make this statement that hi, antagonist may understand that he has a foeiuan worthy of his steel. Ourcolumns are at their disposal, with the express understanding that their communica tions shall be brief, and as free from unpleasant personalities as the nature of the case will ad mit; we retaining the right to stop the conflict when, in ourjudgment, it becomes unprofita ble to our readers or to the cause the interests ot which, we trust, .both gentlemen have at heart. " *“'e these gentlemen have the field we do not propose to obtrude our own views, nor do we think it would be hardly fair to allow third parties,-especially anonymous ones,-to open tire upon either of them. When giants appear upon the arena pigmies like ourself can afford to stand back. —They have a dog phobia in Chicago, and nearly 2000 canines have fallen victims. They ftre used by the soap boilers. Original and Selcotcd. -First page—The Cotton Tax, Tax on Cot ton Road Fences, Dr. Livinsgtone, Figs, Ignor ance favorable to Democracy, Courtesy to La dies Last page—Comforts poetry, Mrs. Brown goes into tbc City, An Astonishing Suicide, anecdotes. —The colored men of Columbus, C*a., have made a nomination for Mayor. Wonder if they areoftbe class referred to by the World, who do not know how to read, and are therefore safe for Democracy ? —At Savannah, 18th Inst, a meeting was held at which about 3000 negroes were present. Three white and five colored speakers addressed the assemblage. The speeches were confined to the topics of uuiversat suffrage and the right to sit on juries. And yet the m “niggers,” we are told, don’t care anything about civil rights! —Gen. Harriiuau’s majority for Governor of New Hampshire, in all but 14 towns, is 30Gb. The remaining towns gave 23 Republican ma jority last year. The Legislature thus far stands—Republican, 179: Democrats. 101. The towns not reported, last year elected 27 Re publicans and 21 Democrats. If they elect as last year, the Republican majority will be about 84. —A letter from Paris says that a person call ed George W. McCracken, a native of Illinois by birth and a Bohemian of the seediest de scription by profession and in appearance, and whose pretensions were of a description which makes it probable that ho was the “Peeping Tom” correspondent of the Government, was the object of the charities of Americans in Par is, and that he was sent home at their expense. —The editor of the Savannah Republican dates his leaders from Chatham County Jail where he is serving out his sentenee as the li beller of a southern post-master. —The Rochester papers are jubilant over a break down in the butter market. Good but ter can he had of the farmer tor 22 cents per pound and it retails at 25 cents. —A Chicago sportsman recently shot a pen guin in a lake near Milwaukee, Wis. The bird has uever before been seen in that vicini ty. —The snow storm of Saturday evening and Sunday has been general, so far as we learn, from the Mississippi to Canada. About one foot fell —Thomas Eagan killed a soldier in Dakotah county, Minnesota, in 18,'T, was tried for mur der and acquitted. He has recently been tried on a civil suit for damages to the widow of the murdered mail, which resulted in a verdict of of $1,840. Suppose he had been co evicted and hung for the murder, how could the poor widow have recovered damages? —Rev, John S. C. Abbott is in Paris collect ing material for a history of Napoleon III., and had the pleasure the other day of a long inter view with His Majesty on the subject. —The New Orleans Times is very well satis fied with General Sheridan’s order postpon ing the municipal election, which, it says, would have been a solemn force if it had been allowed to go on. State Items. —The new hotel at Skowhegan, says the Clarion, will require in its construction lC9,r 0 feet of timber for the frame, 200,000 icet of boards, 259,000 laths, 100,000 bricks and SCO casks of lime. —An ash treo was cut in Skowhegan a few days since, the trunk of which measured <9 feet in length, and scaled 1205 feet board mea sure. —W. D. Peters has been confirmed by the Senate, as Collector of Customs at French man’s Bay. —A Boston business man, who was in Cali fornia all through the war, remarked to us the other day that he had never, in any place or on any occasion, beard so much rank, treason able talk as he recently heard in Biddeford, at a hotel, in a single evening. And yet this is the city that its new Mayor grandiloquently styles the “Star in the East” and says she “still remains true to her time-honored Democratic principles, and still ‘keeps step to the music of the Union.’ ” — The Saco Democrat of this week contains the inaugural addresses of both Mayor Hobson of Saco and Mayor Haines of Biddeford. The former confines himself entirely to municipal matters; the latter winds up with a spread eagle glorification of Democracy and a limping kick at the Badical Coifgress. Hope our na tional legislature will survive the shock. —The “Star in the East” mayor, in address ing words of cheer to his Democratic brethren says, “Our friends at the South have been forc ed to submit to the arbitrary and despotic power ofa Badical Congress.” Yes, and hit friends at the South got up the rebellion, and were forced to submit to the arbitrary and despotic power of the radical Union army. Mayor Haines is right; there is not a doubt of it. —The Skowhegan Clarion has been present ed with specimens of copper and lead ores, highly impregnated with silver, which have been discovered in Guilford. A specimen cf the ore taken from the surface of the ground was sent to Boston to be assayed, and proved to contain about 33 per cent, copper-and $239 worth of silver to the ton. The lead ore con tains from 70 to 75 per cent pure lead, and is also strongly impregnated with silver. There is also a small quantity of gold combined with the copper. —At a convention of)the Mill Spinners ot New England, held at Biddeford from the 12th to the lOtli inst. inclusive, it was unanimously re solved that from the 1st of April proz. they will not work moro than ten hours a day, or sixty hours a week. —Lyman Lowell and Elvin Lowell have been committed to jail in Paris, in default of $800 bail each, to await the action of the September term of the S. J. Court, on a charge of break ing into the store of J. P. Hubbard & Bro., at Hiram, last Nov., and stealing therefrom $700 in money. —The Lewiston Journal says that last Friday night a store at North Anson, occupied by S. C. & 8. H. Dawes, recently of that city, was burned with its contents, consisting of a stock of dry goods valued at $0,000. Insured for $5, 000. —The inhabitants of the town of Oxford have voted to exempt from taxation for ten years the property ot any manufacturing company, provided the capital is from other places and exceeds ten thousand dollars in amount. —The Oxford Democrat says the dwelling house occupied by Jonas L. Shackley, of North Waterford, took fire on the night of the 20th ult., and was a total loss. Also that the dwell ing-house of Bobert Smith, of Stoneham, was totally consumed, with all its contents, on Wednesday, 27th ult., the family being absent when the fire broke out. Both were insured. John Neal Temperance. The friends of protection to the Kumseller in his work of desolation have a fitting champion in the person of Hr. John Neal, who is reiterat ing his efforts to convince the people ot the utter uselessness of attempting to protect the Community from the innumerable evils aris ing from the nelarious traffic by a law with sufficient penalties to secure a wholesome res pect for its provisions. He complains that men who sell “sound and wholesome liquors are raaked with the keepers of bawdy houses, thieves,burglars and murderin'’, ard in tho same article, argues in favor of licensing brothels upon the same principle that he would license rumselling. In this be is con sistent, for rumselling and brothels go hand in hand , and the latter dens of pollution could hardly exist but for the aid of the former. We have neither time nor space for any criti cism ol such arguments in this 19th century. The inexorable judgment of public sentiment will dispose of them as they deserve. But we propose to ask Hr. Neal a few ques tions to which we desire distinct and unequivo cal answers. " 1st. Are yon a practical believer in total abstainancc? 3d. would you maxe rumselling ami rum drinking popular or otherwise? 3d. Do you desire to he understood as rank ing “nasty beef, gold watches and mahogany furniture” in the same category with rum selling an^Jjrothel keeping? 4tb. Will you be kind enough to tell us the name of a single individual who Bells “sound and wholesome liquors?” 4th. Do you believe in protection for exist ing or threatened evils or protection to him who preys upon society? Oth. What is the difference in criminality between selling that which will produce in slant death and that which produces a like result a six or twelve month together with the mental and moral ruin of the victim? 7th. Would you advise a young m an just starting in life to comnience drinking and fre quenting brothels, both necessary evils, accord ing to your arguments? Auswer these questions without shirting and we shall then better know what weight should attach to your assertions, 'and possibly we may liave a few more questions to ask you. M. L. Stevens. Fast Dat.—Gov. Chamberlain has appoint ed Thursday, April 4th, as the day of Publie Fast, The same day has been appointed in Massachusetts and New Hampshire. • Portland and Vicinity. New Adrertinement* To-Day* SPECIAL NOTICE COLUMN. Boots and Shoes—T. E. Moseley & Co. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Songs of Scotland—Mr. Kennedy. LaKue’e Minstrels—Leering Hall. NEW ADVERTISEMENT COLUMN. Copartnership Notice-Small & Slmckiiird. Wanted—Girl. Steamship Line to Hal-m*. c„r'„.,.in,| Summer Oooos—l. J>. l'.o&t. rmi rialist Society «t Portland. Found-Gray Squirrel Collar. House f»T Sale. Maine Mutual Fire Insurance Co. j Hojsc and Lot lor Sale. Farm for Sale. To B-ick Makers. Corn, Flour, ic.—Chase Brothers. Cirv ot Portland—Petition 01 Sugar Uetiiicrv A Cood Farm lor Sale. J Religion* Notieen. Thebe will be a Young Peoplo’s Prayer Meeting in the vestry of Free Street Church on Wednesday tend ng* ^arc^ 2®^h. All are cordially invited to at Haprrmc Judicial Court. CRIMINAL TKBM.-TAPLEY, J., PRESIDING. TRIAL FOR MURDER. The trial of Charles H. Keenan for the murder of Charles Johnson, known as “Dutch Charl’e,’ on the lltli of February last, commenced yesterday morn ing. The Court room was crowded to excess. The prisoner is a good looking your.g pailor, and bears himself with equanimity. Messrs. Smith & Reed ap pear as his counsel, and County Attorney Webb con ducts the ease lor tho State. In order to orm a jury for the trial tho names of 33 jurors were placed in tho box and the Clerk of the Courts, D. W. Fessenden, Esq., drew the names.— The prisoner’s counsel made no captious objections, their only object being to get a fair-minded jury of men who had no bias and would reuder a verdict ac cording to the evidcuce. Thus when twenty-two names Jiad been called the panel was complete. George H. Fickett, Cape Elizabeth, was the first one drawn'; sworn. Silas Brackett, Brunswick; sworn. John Cloudman, Westbrook; challenged by prison er’s counsel. Walter Corey, Portland; sworn. Henry A. Fogg, New Gloucester; challenged. Jonathan D. Foye, Scarboro’; sworn. Lcander W. Frost, Bridgton; sworn, Hiram Libby, Cape Elizabeth; sworn. John Blethcn,Freeport; entertained scruples about returning a verdict of guilty, where tho punishment is death; set aside. James E. Libby, Bridgton; challenged. Daniel C. Jillson, Otislicld; sworn. Abner Lowell, Portland; challenged. James R. Holt, Portland; sworn. William H. Mitchell, Scarboro’; sworn. William C. Poor, Sebago; challenged. Marshall H. Moses, Gorham; sworn. Charles W. Thomas, Standish; challenged. Rufus Titcomb, North Yarmouth; challenged. Joel Sawyer, Westbrook; sworn. Albert Goding, Yarmouth; had formed an opinion; set aside. Anthony Moss, Brunswick; challenged. Edwin R. Wingate, Standish; sworn. The last named completed the panel, not quite one lio’ix beiug taken in forming it. The Court then ap pointed Marshall H. Moses, of Gorham, Foreman of the jury. The prisoner having been previously arraigned and pleaded not guilty to the indictment, Mr. Webb, af ter the indictment had been read to4he jury, opened the case by stating the different, degrees of murder, and the tacts he expected to prove in the case. Dr. Hunkins was the first witness* called. He tes tified there were three stabs on the body ot Johnson, and stated the nature of them. Deputy Marshal Dish and officer Barbour testified to arrestiog Keenan on Washington street as he was making his way to the bridge. Mary Ann Stratton testified that Keenan came to her house on the night of February 13th, and threat- , ened he would kill the Dutchman (meaning Johnson) as he had gone to the theatre with Mrs. Douglass. He told her that he came from Boston on purpose to have his life, and he would have it before "To’clock the next evening. Mrs. Douglass was then called. She testified that she knew both Keenan and Johnson. On the even ing of Feb. I3th, Keenan cazne to her house but could not be accommodated. She did not see him that night. Next day he called and enquired for Johnson and said ho meant to kill him. She told him he should not do so as he would be killed himsclt afterwards. He replied that he «lid not care about that as he did not wish to live any longer. He went out with Mrs. Douglass, and part way to Knapp’s shipping office; wished to go all the way with her but she would not let him. After she returned home Keenan came in and wait ed until Johnson came. Johnson entered into con versation with the witness on business matters, and they went into another room. Keenan sat near the door of the room. Suddenly he threw the door open and said to Jolmson, “You d—d son of a b—h, what are you talking about me for?” Johnson replied that he was not, that he was tailring about business. Keenan then asked him if he had a revolver, and Johnson replied that he had not. Keenan then jumped at Johnson and stabbed him twice. John son after he was stabbed knocked Keenan down and called for witness to take the knife away from him, which she did, and subsequently gave the knife to Mr. Dish. The wfinm further testified that Johnson said nothing alter he was stabbed excepting to ask her to take the kni.e from Keenan. Keenan, she said, had the knife in the sleeve of his coat. Johnson fell to the floor alter he was stabbed, then jumped up and clinched Keenan and threw him, and then called upon her £) secure the knife. Alter taking the knife from Keenan he ran out of one door, while Johnson ran out of the other. After Keenan had got off thestej>s he said toiler—“If you had not taken the knile from me 1 would have killed you too.” The witness was subjected to a severe cross exam inaLion from prisoner s council. She said she was 31 years old, and her husband was killed by a railroad accident last August. Shortly after the death of her husband she became engaged to Keenan, and receiv ed Ills advance the last time he went to sea. She had resided here two years; prior to that resided twelve years in Brooklyn, N. Y., and before that in Dublin, Lre'and. Said sho was born in the North of Eng land, bat afterwards said it was in Dublin she was born, and went to Staffordshire when two years old. Did not know how old she was when she came to this country In the ship James Wright. Went to Albany first, did not know where next, but found herself in New York, then in Brooklyn. A chalk plan of the interior of the house was shown her, which she said was correct, and she pointed out on it how the parties stood in the rooms. She said sho did*not scream or cry out when Johnson was stabbed, and that ip taking the knife from Keenan she cut his fingers. When she took the knife from Keenan Johnson was on top of him. Johnson then jumped up and ran out of one of the doors. Keenan seized a plate as if to strike, but did not use it. She further said that ader learning that Keenan was a married man, she engaged herself to Johnson. She said both Keenan and Johnson were perfectly Bober, and bad not been drinking, certainly not in her house. She told Johnson some two months be.ore the murder, of the threats of Keenan against him, but he said he was not airaid. Heard Keenan talk ing with Johnson on the previous night. He, Keen an wanted to come into my bed-room, but Johnson said no one was allowed to go in after I had retired. The witness here becamo a little restive under the cross examination, and said she would not answer any more questions. The County Attorney informed her that she must answer all questions, unless the Court decided otherwise. The witness testified that she knew Mr. Williams, ot the bark Ocean; saw him about five months ago; was never engaged to him; never had letters from him to that effect, and never showed any such letters to Keenan. Was in New York when her husband was killed. John Pairs testified that ho and Keenun were bhip mai es on the first voyage of the latter from this port to Cardenas and thence to Boston.. On the voyage Keenan threatened many times to kill Johnson if he jived to return to Portland. Jeremiah Howe and Benjamin Libby testified to seeing Johnson run from the house alter being stab bed. The latter assisted in picking him up. Maria Weyman testified that she was a sister of Mary Ann Stratton, and heard the threats uttered by Keenan against Johnson, on the night he came to the house. On cross examination she slated that Keenan while there sent out and got a pint a liquor, from which he drank once. The Government here rested their case, and Mr. Smith opened tor the defence. He said he did not deny the killing, but alleged that it was not murder, and the evidence would show It. The story of Mrs. Douglass was not to be believed, and* they would pat the prisoner on the stand and let him tell his story. That story, corroborated by odier facts, wou’d show that tiie stabs inflicted by Keenan were given in self (leience. That there wa3 a struggle betwean the two men, and at one time Johnson had the best of it, nnd was on top of Keenan pounding him, and that he was obliged to stab him in order to make him get off. He then placed the prisoner on the stand. Charles H. Keenan was sworn, and testified that he arrived in Boston in the hark Mary IS. Libby, and the captain requested him to remain wi.h the vessel. Subsequently the captain wished him to ship for the next voyage, which he agreed to do if he could have the privilege of coming t) Portland, which was grant ed. He arrived here Wednesday evening, Feb. 13th, and went to Mrs. Douglass’ house. Had been drink ing freely in Boston and alter he got here. Did not see Mrs. Douglass that night, but she spoke to him from her room and said to him, “Charlie, you are going? He merely said “good night,” and went to Mary Ann Stratton’s; did not stop there but went to the American House. Keenan also said (hat on the morning of Fob. 14th alter breakfast, he went to Mrs. Douglass* house ami saw her there; that she kissed him and wanted to b?rrow $15 of him, but he told her he “couldn’t see It.* That he drank liquor there, and that Mrs. D. drank with him, for he tilled her glass for her. He d .I uot go from Mrs. Douglas**’ to the barber’s, as she had stated; he went to the barber's before he visited Mrs. D. His knife was in his pocket and not In his sleeve. While there he heard Johnson making some unpleasant remarks about him. He then opened the door and said to him. “Charlie, you have been mak ii.g it a practice of talking about me behind my back —you are ad—d sneaking hound.” He Laid Johnson then rushed upon him and threw h in, which he could do easily, and began to pound him while astride of him. He could get him off in no other way than by pulling out his knife and sfnb b ng him, which he did, and then Johnson sung out for Mrs. Douglass to take the knife away, which she dirt, cutting bis linger badly. He went out of th« ouae, up toward the Bite, and into Washington street—he did not know the struct nor whero 1m was going. When the officers came up he told them he supposed he was the man they wanted. Keenan denied ever making any threats to take Johnson’s life, either to Mrs. Douglsfis or at Mary Ann Stratton’s house, and insisted that what he did was in deicnco of his person irom the attacks of John son. The County Attorney put no questions to the pris oner, and alter he had concluded his statement, Court Adjourned to 10 o’clock Weduesdav morning. The evidence will, probably, all be put in this lore noon. The couusel (or the prisoner manage his case with much ability. Municipal Court. JUDGE KINGSBURY PRESIDING. Tuesday.—James Dunphy, Frank Kane and Mar tin Clary, pleaded guilty to search and seizure pro cesses, and paid $22.26 each. William H. McLellan pleaded guilty to larceny of 1 $6.50 from John Holt, and was sentenced to 60 days j imprisonment iu the County Jail. A Handsome Thing.—The members of the Fire Department gave the retiring Board ol Engineers a handsome supper at Partington’s last evening. Capt. William Hennessey of Casco No. 5 presided. The table was spread with all the good things that Partington is iamous for getting up. The members of the Department were out in strong numbers, about sixty being present. After satisfying the inner man with the edi bles provided, Capt. Hennessey, in behalf of the company, presented Ex-Chief Engineer Rogers with a splendid gold chain and seal, the latter bearing the following inscription: “Presented to Ex-Chief Engineer Spencer Rogers, by the members of Portland Fire De partment, March 19,1867.” ihe chain ana seal were Irom the establish ment of Mr. A. Dunyon. Iu making the presentation Capt. Hennes sey said the Firemen of Portland were desir ous to express their full appreciation of the arduous services he had rendered the Fire De partment as its Chief Engineer, and their re gret that the pleasant relations which had sub sisted between him and them officially, had terminated. “In their behalf,” said Mr. H., “allow me to tender to you their thanks lor the uniform courtesy and kindness they have ever received at your hands, and as a token of their esteem and approbation, to ask you to accept this chain, and with it their cordial and earn est wishes for your welfare and prosperity in all your future life.” Not the slightest hint had been given Mr. Itogers that a presentation would be made him and he was entirely surprised. He re sponded in happy terms to the' compliment, and the presentation; alluded to his services of eighteen years in the Department, in vari ous stations and said that iu all of them he had ever acted for the good of the city and for the efficiency of the Department. He thank ed them for this kind manifestation towards him and wished them unbounded success in all their several capacities. Brief speeches followed from Asssistant Engineers Bioh, Littlefield and Shaw, and Captains Burnham, Chase and Chesley. Mr. Shaw sang with rousing effect “Down Among the Dead Men.” Several songs were sung by the company and brief speeches made by several members Alter a couple of hours of pleasant intercourse the meeting broke up. Anotheb Night in Scotland.—Last eve ning Mr. Kennedy, the popular and effective Scotch Balladist, was again greeted by a large, fashionable and appreciative audience. No one could possibly have gone away dissat isfied. We are happy to learn that he has con sented to give our people a third night with the Scottish poets and song-makers. The notice of the first entertainment, pub lished yesterday morning, was written by one of fine, appreciative musical taste; this, on the contrary, is written by one as ignorant of the merits of artistic singing as the ploughman poet was of the conventional polish of fashion able life, but he knows what in soug and melo dy goes straight to the heart, and judged by this criterion he pronounces Mr. Kennedy the most effective vocalist that has for a long while visited our city. His voice is rich and flexible, he is equally at home in humor and pathos, and in whatever he sings ho is sure to sweep the chords of the heart as successfully and as ef fectually as a skillful harpist does the strings of his favorite instrument. Wherever he may go he will be sure to be greeted by full houses. Those who neglect to hear him will do them- ■ selves great injustice. Let our people turn out and give him another greeting this evening. The Time has Come—The -VInn is Here. We can have candies that are pure at a fair rate. Mr. J. A. Brackett, the great Western aud Northwestern pure home-made Candy maker is with us, manufacturing his candies at No. 2 Casco street, near Congress, at whole sale and retail, the purest and the best, and at a living price. Mr. B. makes nothing but fruit candies of all kinds nuts, creams ot differ ent flavors, chocolates of different kinds, cocoa nut in its different styles, pure ’ hoarhound, pure molasses, made of the pure clarified mo lasses—not settlings of mo asses barrels,—dif ferent kinds of cough candies,—nothing used but the best granulated sugars and purest clar ified molasses. No flour, starch, gum, paste, lime dust, marble dust, or any poisnous color ings used. Mr. B. can make candies without these articles. Ten dollars reward for each and every ounqe of these articles taken from my candies. This has been a great wonder, what it was that hung up in the window of No. 2 Casco street. Ladies and gentlemen, it is nothing but candies. Please call in and try them. I am introducing something worthy the attention of this community. Yours, truly, J. A. Brackett. P. S.—All kinds of pop corn made here. mcb29d2t A Card. Mb. Editor:—We wish it distinctly under stood by our friends aud the public generally, that wo have ABANDONED the SALE OF LIQUORS for MEDICINAL and other pur poses. It is true that we adopted this course primarily at the instance of State Street Church, but careful reflection upon the prin ciples involved in the question, and the con sideration of our position in relation to it, have, more than aught else, induced us to take this step. The card, beariug the inscription— “NO LIQUORS SOLD HERE,” which we have posted up in our store, is no dead letter, but means what it says. We therefore pray our friends and patrons to spare themselves the mortification and annoyance, and us the pain of refusing any applicatious for liquors or wines; remembering that our present pro hibitory law allows aud provides for the sale of liquors for medicinal and mechanical purposes at the CITY AGENCY, and NOWHERE ELSE. H. T. Cummings, M. D. & Co. Portland, March 18,1837. Narrow Escape from Fire.—The dwelling house of S. L. Carleton, Esq., on Munjoy, had a narrow escape from fire on Monday night. Previous to retiring, the servant girl placed a large quantity of spruce wood on the stove in the uursory for the purpose of drying it, and then closed the door of the stove. Soon after midnight Mr. Carleton was awaken by his neighbor, Mr. Mansfield, who thundered at the door, and informed Mr. C. that the house was on fire. Jumping out of bed, Mr. C. aud his son hastened to the nursery, and founcT the pile of wood on the top of the stove all ablaze and burning fiercely. The houBe was filled with smoke, but, as none of the wood had fal len off, no damage was done. A few minutes later in the discovery by Mr. Mansfield of the burning pile would have occasioned the proba ble loss of the building and a loss of life. Bricks, &c.—Bricks arc bricks, wo should say, in very truth, as appears by the report of the Overseers of the Poor on brick yard, which we neglected to mention yesterday. It seems they made 713,000 bricks last year, and sold them for $10,000. Cost of making and mate rial, $5,704; net profit, $4,290. Brick, hay and produce produced and sold within the munic'pal year just closed amount ed to $11,301. The cash paid into the City Treasury by the Treasurer of the Board amoun ted to $10,312.33. Personal.—The Collector of this port. Ex Gov. Washburn, left the city by the Grand Trunk yesterday, for a week’s absence in Can ada, on official business. Hon. James G. Blaine, Representative from the 3d District, hits our thanks for valuable documents. Senator Fessenden has laid us under obli gations for a ."ail and accurate copy of the now Bankrupt Law. Periodicals—Harpers’ Monthly and Go dey’s Lady Book for April have been received at the bookstores of Messrs. Bailey & Noyes, Exchange s.reet; Short & Loring, corner of Free and Centre streets: Chisholm & Broth er, 307 Cengress street; A. Robinson, 325 Con gress s-.-eet; and at the periodical depots of Messrs. Fessenden Brothers, Lancaster Hall, and Chishoim & Brother. Grand Trunk depot. Frank Leslie’s Illustrated Magazine for April has been received by Messrs. Chisholm & Brother, No. 325 Congress street, and at their periodical depot Grand Trunk Depot; also at the periodical depot of Messrs, Fesseuden, Brother* The great and terrible labor of tbe year, for womankind, is the weekly washing. It gives us the greatest satisfaction to assure all our fair readers that a very marked abatement of toil will be experienced upon using the Steam Kefined Soup. No other is thought equal to it in the wash-room. Arrival of the Moravian.—Steamship Moravian, Capt. Aiton.from Liverpool 7th and Londonderry 8th, arrived at this port yester day afternoon, bringing 20 cabin and 200 steer age passengers and a full cargo. The Fibe Alarm Telegraph.—The Com mittee on Fire Departmeut yesterday after noon voted to accept the telegraph alarm just put up in this city by Messrs. Gamewell, Ken na.'d & Co. It is now in perfect workiug order. Good for “Fits.”—P. B. Frost, whose ad vertisement will be found in this paper. Mr. F. proposes to keep up with the times, and to do his part in reconstructing our citi—zens according to the most approved patterns. Mep.chants and others who desire to se cure the services of an experienced Double Entry Bookkeeper, quirk Accountant and good Penman, should apply at once to \V. H. •Terris, under Lancaster Hall. Mains’ Elderberry Wine is the best reme dy in the world for Piles. Buy one bottle and try it. For sale by all druggists and country grocers. ' janl2—W&wly New Publications. Lectures on tub New Dispensation, Signi fied by the New Jerusalem. By B. F. Bar rett. 12mo. pp. 328. Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott & Co. From the somewhat cursory examination we have hoeu able to give this book, we .judge itto be a very succinct and lucid exposition of the doctrines of Emanuel Swedenborg and the tenets of the New Jerusalem Church in rela tion to the topics of which it treats. These are The End of the World; The Second Coming of the Lord; The Scriptures as the Inspired Word; The Science of Correspondences; The Trinity; the doctrines of the Atonement, of Regeneration and Resurrection, and Swedeu borg’* intromission into and intercourse with the spiritual world. To all who desire infor mation on these points we can cordially recom mend this volume. We learn that Messrs. Lippincott & Co. are engaged, under the auspices of the Philadelphia Publication Society, in issuing the works of Swedenborg, and many of the collateral works of the New Jerusalem Church in order to give them a more popular cirenlal tion than they have heretofore had. The fol lowing paragraph from a Philadelphia daily will show the demand for these books, and tlie estimation in which they are coming to be held: It is an undeniable fact, and as remarkable as it is undeniable, that the writings of Em anuel Swedenborg—a man whom we have long been accustomed to look upon as the prince of pretenders, if not of heretics—have lately increased in circulation with astonish ing rapsdity; and their readers and admirers are multiplying continually. Anil what is still more inexplicable, these writings circulate most freely, and find their warmest admirers among the most refined, educated ami think ing, as well as the most sober and practical class of people. The communities in which

they are best known and most read and highly appreciated, are among the most intelligent, moral, sober and earnest in our land. This is a fact which cannot be denied—account for it as we may.” Bailey & Noyes, Exchange St., have thes hooks for sale. I. O. of «J. T. Occasia Lodge of this Order, White Rock, Gorham, gave a Band Concert and Dramatic. Entertainment on Thursday evenin ' 14th inst., to raise funds for the purpose ol build ing a Good Templars’ Hall at that place, which proved a decided success and pleasant occasion to all concerned. Mr. G. E. Brown, ol Port land, assisted in the dramatic performance, and by his inimitable humor and truthful per sonation of character, rendered himself emi nently popular with the audience. The prin cipal attraction of the evening, however, was the concert by the Forest City Band, which, under the direction of Mr. Davis, its gentle manly leader, has attained an enviable position among musical organizations of this class. All present were delighted with the rare treat af forded them in the fine execution of choice music. The generous efforts of the members of this Band, which contributed so largely to the suc cess of the evening, are fully appreciated and gratefully remembered by the Lodge. All who had tlic pleasure of meeting these gentle men at the oyster supper at the close of the evening, found them as agreeable socially as they are musically accomplished. All ex pressed a hope to soon renew the acquaintance under like festive circumstances. Occasia Lodge is thoroughly alive,—in fine working order, and constantly adding to its numbers. It is in excellent standing, and has kept up a lively interest and cordial intercourse with other lodges, by frequent interchange of friendly visits during the past full and winter. _ Com. Election or Subordinate City Officers in Saco.—The City Council of the City of Saco met in .joint convention on the 18th inst., the Mayor, Hon. Jos. Hobson presiding, and made choice of the following officers by ballot for the year ensuing: Treasurer—James M. Dcering. Assessors—George Pareher, Charles Little field, Cornelius Sweetser. Overseers of Poor—Charles Hill, Bcnj. F. Cole, Joseph Stevens. City Solicitor—F. W. Guptill. City Physician—Stephen C. Libby. City Auditor—Jason W. Beatty. Sup’t City Buildings, James Beatty, Daniel W. Owen, Moses J. Haines. Chief Engineer — Charles Twambley, 1st Ass’t do, Tracy Hewes; 2d Ass’t do., Joseph G. Deering. Adjourned to Wednesday, 20th inst. Cafe Elizabeth.—In this town on Monday the whole Republican ticket for town officers was elected as follows: • Moderator—Charles H. Hannaford. Tpwn Clerk—Henry H. Osgood. Selectmen—Geo. F. Henley, Henry S. Jackson, Clement E. Stallies. Treasurer—Janies M. Robinson. S. S. Committee — Joseph S. Fickett. Town Agent—Eben N. Perry. Collector—James M. Robinson. Constable—A. J. Day. Review of the Market FOB THE WEEK ENDING Mar. 19, 1867. An easy money market, firmness in prices of mer chandise generally, with an upward tendency for some articles, have given a little more animation to the market, and some dispositfon has been manifest ed for sj coelution in some kinds of domestic pro duce, though not among the regular dealers, who, though they keep their stocks well supplied, are not disposed to hazard much for mere matters of specu lation, preferring the legitimate business, whether reduced or increased. The bad state of the travel ing has kept back many of the country merchants, but the busincs thus lar has been a fair one, and will he increased as soon as the roads get settled. The market fur breadstuff's and grain is firm with an upward tendency, and so is the woolen market. Cottons are not so active, though the accumulation ol goods in first hands is not very great. Provisions have advanced. Molasses is firm. The demand for sugars lias been moderate, but prices have been well maintain cd. Fish are firm, and salt maintains its price. There is uo change in lumber. The gold market has not varied one per cent, since our last report which left it at 13:;$. The highest point reached since that time was 1341, and the sales last week from Tuesday to Saturday were from 133$ to 134$. On Monday, 18tli, the market opened at 131$, advanced to 134$ and then It receded to 134, at which price it closed. Tuesday it opened at 134, re ceded to 133$, closing at 133$. APPLES—There is a better supply of dried apples in the market, but prices are unchanged. We quote them at M'S) 17c for cored and sliced, and lie tor Western. Green apples are scarce and choice fruit commands $5 50(0/6 50 per bbl. ASHES*—The demand for pot is quite moderate. The price has shaded oil*. BEANS—The supply is fully equal to the demand. We make no change in our quotations, though prices favor purchasers. BREAD—With a limited demand all kinds of hard bread are firm at our quotations. market remains the same as it diu last week, except that stocks have accumu lated. 1 here is no demand and prices are nominal. BUTTER—With ample receipts tlie tendency is downwanl. We quote fair to good Vermont tubs at 30&33 cents, and choice at 35<^37c. CANDLES—The demand continues steady for Trowbridge’s moulds at our quotations.i CHEESE'—The market is well supplied and our quotations are maintained tor the best qualities of Vermont and New York. Country cheese is 3 and 4c lower. CEMENT—The market is well supplied. Present demand is light, but prices are unchanged. COAL—The demand for anthracite continues steady and prices arc without anv change ext ent that Lehigh is now delivered at $10 i^r ton. 1 COOPERAGE—The demand Tor country cooper age is very slack, while that lor city is large. Every thing of city make is sold up and orders are taken ahead. CORDAGE—No change from last week. The de mand is quite light. DRUGS AND DYES—No change in prices. The demand has not improved any during the week. DUCK—The demand for Portland duck is steady and prices remain unchanged. DRY GOODS—The demand is more active. There was a slight depression in cotton goods last week, but the market has full v recovered under the advance in the raw material and prices are now very firm. In woolens prices are very firm, with an upward ten dency for all desirable styles. FISH—Dry fish are very firm at our quotations. Shore herring and mackerel are scarce and higher. There is a lair demand lor all kinds of fish. FLOUR—Slocks are light and the receipts are next to nothing, with very little c ming forward. The market has be en active and prices have increased from 50 to 75c per bbl on all grades. FRUIT—The market remains the same as last week. The supply of all kinds Is ample and of good quality! * GRAIN—Corn is higher and we raise our quotations. It has been quite scarce, but the arrival oi a couple of cargoes has relieved the market. Several cargoes are daily exported. In other grains there is no change. HAY—Dealers are paying $20@$23 per ton. There is a good demand, though shipments are moderate for want of vessels. HIDES AND SKINS—Prices are unchanged and the market is dull, with no operations ot conse quence. 1 RON—There is a moderate demand for all kinds of iron, and prices rather favor purchasers. Stocks are ample and havoheen increased hv late arnva.s. LARD—There is a slight improvement in prices, with a better demand. LEAD—Unchanged, with; a moderate demand for sheet and pipe. LEATHER—We reduce our quotations for light, middling weights and slaughter. The demand is quit3 moderate. LIME—The demand has slightly improved. Prices remain unchanged. The stocks on hand arc ample for all present purposes. LUMBER—The demand for shipping is small, but that for dimension lumber is increasing. The mar ket is well supplied daily by rail with all the kinds wanted. S •uthern lumber continues dull. MOLASSES—The market is very lirro. The re ceipts since onr last have been several thousand lihds, mostly of a superior quality. There is very liLle Cuba clayed in market. Holders are firm. The Portland Sugrr House is now turning out syrup tor which -JJc per gallon is obtained. NAVAL STORES—The supply of all kinds is am ide but the demand is light. OAKUM.—We continue our quotations. The de mand is very light. OILS—Linseed and whale are lower. In other oils tliere is no change. The demand has improved. ONIONS—Prime Silver-skins are very scarce and now command $'6 50 per bid. PAINTS—The demand for leads has improved. Prices are tirm at pur reduced quotations of last week. « PLASTElt—There is no rock plaster now in tlio market, but several cargoes are expected soon. PRODUCE—The market continues to be well sup plied with fresh meats and poultry. Eggs have come in freely and we quote them at 22o«,25c. Potatoes arc coming along In better supply. PROVISIONS—Beef is quick at our quotations. Pork has advanced full $1 i»er bbl since last week. Round hogs arc getting scarce and selling at lGej-a 12c. per lb. RICE—There is a fair supply of Caroliua rice in market, and but very little of Rangoon. SALT—There is a good demand and an ample sup ply. The cargo of St. Martins, the arri val of which we noted ’ast week has been sold on private terms. We nov.e the arrival of a cargo of Bona;rc, which is to kifg/ound for butter purposes. SOAPS—The demand for Leathe & Gore’s steam retined soaps is very large and orders are coming in from all over the State. The price lias been reduced half a cent, and we alter our quotations. SUGARS—Rather inactive, with prices unchangc d. The Portland Sugar House commences turning out a superior quality of yellow to-day. STARCH—Firm at our quotations, with a moder ate demand. SHOT—Unchanged. The demand is quite light tor the season. TEAS—The tendency is upward. The stocks are ample tor present wants. TINS—The demand has slackened off and prices are not quite so firm as tlfty have been. TOBACCO—The market is wyll supplied. Prices remain unchanged, with light demand. VARNISH—We have no change to note. The de mand for all kinds is fair WOOL—There is a better feeling in the market, under the provision of the new tariff bill, and hold ers have increased their prices. ZINC—Prices unchanged, with a light demand. FREIGHTS—The engagements reported lor the past week are brig Ella M. Tucker, hence tor Carde nas, to load with box shooks on private terms; brig Isabella Jewett, for a port north side Cuba, with privilege of second port, at $5 p hhd under and $4 oa deck; bark L. T. Stoker, loads at Cardenas for Portland at $5 p hhd; schr Henry Crosky, for Sa vannah, to load resawed ship timber (hard pine) for Portland, $11 p M. Vessels are also wanted to load hay for Southern ports. SPECIAL NOTICES. FAMILIES will And it to their advantage o purchase their Gaiters and Slipi»ers at T. E. MOSELEY & CO’S. Summer St., Bosfon. Their stock is a. all times comwiete aud the prices reasonao o. feb4u 11 State ot Maine. Executive Department, \ Augusta, March 1G, 1807.) An adjourned session of the Executive Council, .will be held at the Council Chamber, in Augusta, on Monday, the 25lli day of March inst. Attest: Epmuaim Flint, mchlO-tdsn Secretary of State. Notice. Notice is hereby given that the copartnership of J. A. Brackott & Co., is this day dissolved. All hills made or contracted under tlic name of J. A. Brackett & Co., Mr. J. A. Brackett will not hold himself responsible for. J, A* Brackett manufactures pure home-made candies, at No. 2 Casco Street. Portland, March 18, 1887. marl8sn3t Motli and Freckles. The only reliable remedy for those brown discol or ations on the lace colled Moth Patches aud Freckles, is Perry’s Moth and Freckle Lotion. Prepar ed only by Dr. 1>. C. Perky, Dermatologist,49 Bond St, N. Y.v Sold by all drugg sis in Portland and elsewhere. Price $2 per bottle marl9d&wGmsn Batchelor's Hair Dye. This splendid Hair Dye is the best in tbo world. The only true and perfect Dye—Harmless, Reliable. Instantaneous. No disappointment. No ridiculous tints. Natural Black or Brown. Remedies tlie ill effects of Bad Dyes. Invigorates the hair, leaving it soft and beautiful. The genuine is signsd Wil liam A. Batchelor. AH others are mere imitations, and should be avoided. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers. Factory 81 Barclay street, New York. Beware ot a ooaiutcrfrit. November 10. 18GG. dlysn * ANDEBSOM & CD’S. HOOP-SKIRT factory: 333 Congress St, above Oasco. t^r*Frcneh, German and American Corsets lrom 75 cte to $10,00 a pair. Hoop Skirts mode to order at one hours notice. Feb 6—»N d.'tiu Why Snlfer lrom Sores? When, by the use ot the ARNICA OINTMENT, you ean be easily cured. It has relieved thousands from Burns, Scalds, Chapped Hands, Sprains, Cuts, Wounds, ami every Complaint of the Skin. Try it, for it costs but 25 cents. Be sure to ask for llale's Arnica Ointment, For sale by all druggists, or send your a Idress ami 35 cents to O. P. SKYMOUli & CO., Boston, Mass., and receive a box by return mail. feb26d2m s n A Cou£b, A Cold, or A Soie Throat, Requires immediate attention, AND SHOULD BE CHECKED. If allowed to continue, Irritation of the LuugN, a per manent Throat D»*rn«e, or Consumption, is often the result. BROWjN98 BRONCHIAL TROCHES HAVING A DIRECT INFLUENCE TO THE PARTS, GIVE IMMEDIATE RELIEF. For litour hit is, Aslhmn, Catarrh, Con Numptfivc nu«l Throat Disenacii, TROCHES ARE USED WITH ALWAYS GOOD SUCCESS. Singers and Public Speaker* will find Troches useful iu clearing the voice when taken before Singing or Speaking, and relieving the throat after an unusual exerticn of the vocal organs. The Troches are recommended and prescribed by Physicians, and have had testimonials from eminent men throughout the country. Being an article o true merit, and having proved their ctticaey by a test ot many years, each year finds them in new locali ties in various parts of the world, and the Troches are universally pronounced better than other articles. Obtain only “Brown’s Bronchial Troches” and do not take any of the worthless imitations that may be offered, sold evfrwiihrr Dec 4—(l&wGm sn Long Sought For l Come at Last! Mains’ Elder Berry Wine. We take pleasure in announcing that the above named article may be found for sale by all City Druggists and tirst class Country Grocers. As a Medicine Mains’ Wine is invaluable, being among the best, if not the best, remedy tor colds and pulmonary complaints, as well as one of the most agreeable Beverages. Manufactured from the pure iuiceof the 6errjy, and unadulterated bjLany impure ingredient, we ean heartily recommend It to* the sick as a medicine, and to the well, as a beverage. To the days of the aged it addeth lengih, To the mighty it addcili strength,” ’Tis a balm for the sick, a joy tor the well— Druggists and Croccrs buy and sell IHAIftS’ ELDKBBEIiRY UTIVK nev 27 8 n d&wtf ^r’^lninintir Mall* anil Mlrumalic Min eral Wain**, just received and tor sale by J. W. PERKINS & CO., no24sNcowdx wly No 86 Commercial St. For Cough*, Cold* and Co mm n nipt ion. Try tlie old and well known VKC*JETAIICIC I’ll-.fio.ff A III BA 1a* A iff, approved and used by our oldest and most celebrated Physicians for forty years past. Get the genuine. liEED, CUTLER & CO.. Druggists, dec24i^'d&w6in Boston, Proprietors. REMOVAL. # DBS. CHADWICK & FOGG have removed to 301 1-4 CONGREMM STREET, brown’s new block, over the store of Messrs. Lowell &' Senter. Office Hours—10 to 12 A. M., and 3 to 5 P. M. Dr. Chadwick’s residence 168 Cumberland street. Dr. Fogg’s residence 28 High street. ^fiJTFree Clinical consultations will be held on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, from 4 to 5 P. M., lor the poor. jau28s>'dti Some Folks Can’t Sleep Nights.—We are now prepared to supply Hospitals, Physicians, the trade and the great public generally, with the stand ard and invaluable remedy, Dodd’s Nervine, which article surpasses all know n preparations tor the cure ot all forms of Nervousness. It. is rapidly superceding every preparation of opium—the well-known result ot which is to produce costiveness and other serious difficulties; it allays irritation, restlessness and spasms and iuduccs regular action of the bowel and secre tive organs. No preparation tor Nervous Diseases ever sold so readily, or met with such universal approval bleoulessness, Loss or Kuergy, Peculiar Female Weaknesses an. Irregularities, ami all the .earful mental ami bodily symptoms that follow iu the tr- , dyknowu8to”^^.tdb^alVdrnlllsul’ftteeVL augllsnlyd&w Aml.%on. D It. S. S. FITCH’S amily Physician,” PaSes • prlc 8 25 cents. Sent to any ad •• .o i i .nI‘,,ne‘V required until the book is received, » ai?d tully approved. It is a perfect guide to the sick or indisposed. Addrc-s Vli. S. S. FITCH, 25 lieinont Street, Boston. s.\ Jan29dly Mains’ Pure Elderberry and Cur rent Wines. ‘ So highly recommended by Physicians, may be found at wholesale at the drug store* of W.W Whip ple & Co., H. U. Hay, W. F. Phillip* A Co., J2. L. Stamyood and d. W. A Co, JanWaadly Fisher’s Couffh Drops. This certain and effectual cure lor Coughs and all 11 senses of the throat and lungs, lias been generally known throughout New Fnglan * t"r the last sixty years, and is warranted to cure, o.' the price will l»e refunded. Prepared bv Gkokok W. Walling ford, Grandson of the late Dr. Fisln r. NASON, SYMOND.S & CO., Proprietors, Kenne bunk, Maine. U. C. Goodwin & Co., Boston Agents. Sold by all Druggists. marldJiu N Warren’s Cough Balsam. • ihc best Kemedy ever compounded for C‘#ldv t ougiiM. t'aini rli ami €'oii*umtitiou, and all diseases ot the Throat and Lungs. j^-'For sale by all Druggists. Manufactured by M. F dU iniii itv, octlfslA wsn6iu Druggist, Bangor. MARRIED. Ill tills city, March !*, by l<3v. C. F. Allen, John S. Fogg and Miss Abbie F. Cummings. l7i Lewiston, March 0, Geor re W. Fogg and Miss Sarah A. Adams, both ol Monmouth. in Lewiston, March 12, William B. Osgood and Mrs. Hannah M. McKco. In Itiddelord, March !>, Oct ivius Spinard and Miss Lucie Bihar. In North Berwick, Feb. 2, Stephen Hanson and Olive J. Quint. In Kocklaud, March 6, James Fernald and Ida 1. McIntosh. _ DIED. In this cttv, March 19, Miss Mary K., daughter ol I)r. E. and Ellen U. Bacon, aged 21 years. In rape Elizabeth, March lr>, Lctlie M.. only diagbter ot Rev. F. C. and L. I- \ver, Ol the Main! Annual Conference aged 23 years 7 months 13 days. In Tbomaston, March 8, Miss Abbie F. Cutlefi* aged 24 years 4 months In Kockl-imi, March 5, Mrs. Catharine McNamara, aged 90 yaars. In Lincolnville. March 5, Winfield F., son ol B. F. Matthews, aged 15 years4 months. At Cape Neddick. March 2, suddenly, Mrs. Eliza widow ol the late Andrew Stover, agi 1 53 years. IMPORTS. LIVEBPOOL. Steamship Moravian—2 bales nets, L Dana & Son; 2019 bars iron, to order: 2 cases mdse 1 lios ruddock; 1 case l pkge. Agent (!TB: 5 cases rum, C .1 Bridges; 4 l*ale> mdse, Marrctt. Poor A Co: opkgstlo 25 eases oranges. I cas*> machinery, J E Prindfe; llpkgs mdse, CM Bailey; 4 bbls beer. S Palmer: 11 nkgs mdre 4 cases straw hats, 1 case wil inery, Canadian Ex Co. CIENFUEGOS. Sch C E Young—jOi hhds 36 tes 2 bbls molasses, E Churchill & Co. DEPARTURE OF OCEAN STEAMERS NAVE FROM FOR PATE. I Cuba.New York. .Liverpool.. .March 20 America.New York.. Bremen.... March 21 Ocean Queen.New York. .California... March 21 Gulf Stream.New York. .Bio Janeiro March 22 North American... Portland-Liverpool.. March 23 Columbia.Now Y'ork.. Havana ... March 23 Corsica.New Y’ork.. Havana... .March 23 City of I’altlmore.New York. .Liverpool.. .March ?3 Caledonia.New York..Glasgow ... March 23 Africa.Boston.Liverpool... March 27 Hanza.New York.. Bremen —March 28 City of Cork.New York. .Liverpool... March 29 Moro Castle.New York..Havana.March30 El na.New York.. Liverpool... March 3«> (:itv W ashington.. .New Yrork.. Liverdool.. March 30 Australasian.New Y'ork. .Liverpool-April 3 Miniature A In* anno.March 20. Sum rii-es.G.04 Bnieta.§42 I Moon rises. 6.15 PM | Hi^h water.11,30 AM MABINE NEWS PORT OP PORTLAND. Tuesday, March 19. ARRIVED. Steamship Moravian. (Hr) Alton, Liverpool 7th inst via I,oudondcrr} 8tli, with28 cabin anil 2J7 steer age passengers. Soli OF Young, (of Portland) Hume, Cienfuegos 1 itli ulfc via Holmes’ Hole. Sell R M A twood, Doan©, Kennebunk. Sob Maria Whitney. Pestan, Kocklrnd for NYnrk. Sehs Solon, Post, and Uarriet, Maddox, Rockland lor Now York. Sch Mt Hope, Varnum, Rockland lor Boston. CLEARED. Steamer DeWitt Clinton, Prince, Camden and Searsport—Eastern Packet Co. Sch Redondo, Lord, Fall River—Pierce & James. U S slcanpr Iris, ot the 1st Light House District. Gipt Green, ironi Wilmington, NO, via New Inlet l'thinst, lor Portland, arrived at Norfolk, Va, on the lf»th. She bad in tow the Lightship Arctic, of the 2d District, but a severe gale c ming on, ami not bring able to make headway with the tow. was oblig ed to ahehor her, Caj e Henry bearing N W bv W 14 miles, and run f »r a harbor. Woakl go out for her a id proceed as-coou as the gale abated. Snipm iliun<;—The Bath Times notes consider able activity in the shipyards in that vicinity, not withstanding th° general depression of the business elsewiere, and gives the following list of vessels now foing up: Leun nt «.V Robinson, a ship of l.OU tons; ‘ «£ E Uted, one ot 1200 tons; Rogers & Reed, one of 900 tons, and a barque ot 050 tons. Adams & Hitchcock have under way a sebr ol 83 tons; Wa Curtis on© ol 120 tons; A*a Hodgdon, one of 80 tons; Jewed & Fow ler, OM fl 7" t m->; DfMKll A De©Hstg en© ot SO tons and another ol 75 tons; Jewell & Fowl, s, one of 80 tons; J A Crooker, one of HO tons; J P Morse has the tram© out lor a ship ot 1200 tons. Bibber & Soule are building a sehoner, and Co « & Sawyer are bulding one for parties in New Bedford. Most ot the small vessels are intended lor the iisbing business and are tor parties in Massa husctls. Launched—At liath 9tb inst, from the yard of W & J Drummond, a schr of ho tons, intended for the coasting business. She is owned ly EP Mallet, P Rogers, J D Oliver, and others, and is to be com mauded by Capt W Shea From Branch Office Western Union Telegraph. Ar at Havana 10th inst, barque Egeria, Starrekt, Boston. Sid 9th. brig J B Brown, Bain. Cienfuegos; 10th, barques L T Stocker, Bibber, Cardenas; Isaac Rich, Achoro, Ri-nietUos. Ar at Matanzas 9th inst. 1 arque Augustine Kobbe, Carver, Portland; brigs Giles Loring, Soule, Provi dence; lltb. Efi»ev, Buck In, Havana. Sid 10th. barque Ande , Dalling. Portland; brigs A H Curtis, Mcniman, Philadelphia; Proleous, Ma honey. Boston. Ar at Cardenas 8tb, barque Mary E Libby, Libby, Boston. DISASTERS. Baruuc Acacia, (of Portland» Ho' Inson, at B stun Irom Kerne tios, which was towed in hv steamer Saxon with all of lier masts gone, passed Cape Cod 16th. 7 PM, ami stood oft* lour hours, when she stood into the Bay. the wind being east and a thick snow storm prevailing. At 8 AM, 17th, anchored off Scit u ite. in six laflioms; let go both anchors and cut away masts to prevent going ashore. Soon after both chains part 'd and the barque got within JoO yards of the breakers in four fathoms of water, ami would hare driven ashore in a short lime, but the wind changed to North, when he sw ung round, and on the morning of the lstb, when taken in tow, was holding by a kedge anchor. Barque Transit, Keller, from New York lor New Orleans, was lost on Mo elle Shoals during thick weather, (no date) and is i i charge of the wreckers. £t a uncertain whether she cm he savid or not. The T registered 507 t ns, was built at Frcepirt in 18."»5. ami hailed from New York. Ship Midnight, Brock, from New York lor Hong Kong, putba;k isth, having been :n collision, and lost spars, and sustained injury to bull and liggiug. A survev will be held. Schs Massachusetts, Kenniston, and Gentile, Hen derson, were in collision oil Cros-* Rip night of the 15tli, the latter Muff lib and en anchor, and stove rail and bulwarks. The M st >ve rail and bulwarks, split mainsail, broke main topnrnt, and lost anehor. Schs G \V Raw ley, Allen, and Rising Sun. Jones, irom Boston lor Richmond, came in collision on Nan tucket Shoals night ot the 151 h, the latter losing.jib I-O .in. Tin l«‘avvlev f ad larboard quarter rut down nearly to the water’s edge, stove house to pieces, and, and tore main?; will proceed to New Bedford for repairs. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Ar 18th inst, ships Flectwing. Bra>, Boston: Voluntcr, Simpson. New York. GALVESTON—Cld 6th, brig J & H Crowley, for Key West. Ar 6th, sch Kate. Pc* ers, Pensacola. NEW ORLEANS—Ar 14th inst, sell John Crooker, Lowe. Matan'.as. PENSACOLA—Cld 2 1, brig Arthur Egglcso, Clif ford, Cardenas. SAVANNAH—CM I3tli. brij£ Rats Foster, Foster, Car ienas: sch M C Mo olev. l’ra«. Matanxas. < HAKLESTON— Ar I4t ’,t»eb Ella llodedou, Hods don, Baltimore. GEORGETOWN, SC—Ar 7tb, brig Gambia, Perry, Baib. Ar loth, schs Wra Bu.inan, Smart, fiu Scar-]»ort; 12«b, M M Pole, Abbott, New York. Cld 12th. sch Chirie M Kieh. Ame>burv, Boston. NORFOLK—Ar 4tb, hr ’; Nellie Mitch -11, Dunpv, Richmond lor Savannah; V b Sccah Fish, llcnutr son, ltcckport. Ar 15th, sell Forest, F .owers, Baltimore for Port land. (leakv.i FORTRESS MONROE-Cld 15th, brig Sarah Ber nice. Stewart. Boston; 14th, soli hlwouu Doran, Jar vis.Providcnce PHIL YDELPlllA-Cld 16th, brig (Ml Kennedy, Merr man, Portland ; sch Maggie McNeil, Snow, Remedios. At Delaware Breakwater 16tb, brig Jas Crosby, Irom Civnfuegos lor New York ; .‘clis Liicv D, from Philadelphia lor Portland; Annie May, Newcastle. Del, tor do; S N Smith, l oin Philadelphia lor do; Typhoon, d» for Bath. Sid im do 14th. barques <‘aro, lor Mobile; Sharps burg. for Cork; sch Ida F Wheeler, lor Matanzas. NEW YORK—Ar li>th sch Lucy Jones, Appleby, Philadelphia lor New Bedford. Cld 16t]j, ship Fianklin. Bursley, San Franeisco. Ar 18th, brig Webster Kelley, Hnskall. New Ha v m; schs s T Klrg, Clendennin, Calais; Sea Ql>cen, <.uplift. Rockland; Ossuna, Jlaskell, New Haven; Lochiel. Hiukcl1, do. ( Id 18th. brig Ltonard Berry. Steele. Bermuda; s 1 s Ann Carlcti. Grindle, Barbudocs; Jul> Fourth, Shaw, Jacksonville. Ar 18th, ships Win Tapscot, from London; Wis consin. Irom Liverpool: barque Speedwell, lui Mes sina: brig Sarah B Crosby, Crosby, do. NEW LONDON—Ar litb.achs Dannie Westbrook, Littlejohn. Portland tor New York; Maggie J Chad w ick, Chadwick, Calais for d >. PROVIDENCE—Ar l*th, schs Tahiuiroo, Cole, Alexandria; Romp. Mitchell, Eastport. NEWPORT—Ar lt>tb,sclis sarah B Harris. Brown Be Hast for Philadelphia; Ned Sumter. Lord, Rock laud lor New York; Adelaide, Crow ley, Somerset lor do; Hattie, Carter, Belfast for Philadelphia; Gover nor, Moody, Rockp it lor do; Silas Wright, Adams, Rockland tor Bridgeport; Hattie E Sampson, Blake, Portland lor New York; Ontario,Vernll, Providence for do. HOLMES’HOLE—Ar 16tb, brig C B Allen, Dili. Boston for Baltimore; schs G W Hawley, Allen, and Rising Sun, Jones, Boston for Richmond; Massa chusetts, Kenniston, and Gent le, Henderson, Rock 'and tor N*;w Vor*. ■, sch Lyndon. Shaektord, fin New York lor *.a Jport, wdh hiss of head oi lore r.nd maintopiuast. In port, brigs Loch Lomond, and C B Allen; schs Mary Louise, and K P Chise. BOSTON—Ar Mh. barq e Acacia, Robinson, Irom Remedios, (se * disasters.) Sid 18t.b, sliipJ H stetson; brigNigrctta. Cld 19th, ship Mont Blanc. Geo W Chase, Havana; barque C S Rogers, Ballard. Mobile. Sid, barques A Coombs, and Modena. FOREIGN FORTS. Ar at Hong Kong Jan 15, barque Burnside, Pen dergast, New York. Sid tin Valencia 2d inst, hbip Martha Bowker, Goodburn, Carditt*. At Yokohama Dec 31, ship Golden State, Delano, fcrNcw York. At Shanghae Jan 8. ship Dudcavor, Doane, tor New York. At Foo-chow Jan 2*. ship Robin Hood, Morgan, tor New York; brig Ltibra. Hatch, for Boston. At Whampoa Jan 15, ship Sea Serpent, Windsor, lor New York. At Kong Kong Jan 25, si ips Magnet, I Y why. lor Man la, fo load lor San Francisco, (gets f H6»» gold, pr ion; Ellen Southard, Howe; Mlndoia, Allen; Simo da, Holmes, anti Tennyson, Graves, um*. At Shanghae Jan 22. ships Richard 111, Grcnougb, and Lmily Earnuin. Simes, unc. Ar at Madras Jan 28, ship J Montgomery, Hamil ton, Boston. Sid tin Penarth 3d inst. barque P C Merriman, Mcrriinan (trout Liverjtooi) tor Montevideo. At St Vincent 21st nit, sch Ella Fianklm, Pills bury, tor IbIc of May. At Buenos Ayres Jan 25, ships John Bunyan, < ai ver, lor Antwerp, Idg: B Ayinar, Sawyer, for New York, do; barques Masonic, Berry, lor Antwerp, uo; La Plata, Crowell; ,J F Pearson, Lewis; * oiu Du pont, Clifford; Lizzie, Hurd, ami BMw. II Churchill, for New York; EFHerriiuan, Herrlman, mid Jas M Churchill, Hutchinson, for Bos on; >arah Miza betli, Sinclair, from Machine: Sunbeam. Jordan, 1m New York; Sarnia. Patten; Eugenia, t letchcr; C A Littlefield, Nichols; Jow** -,.Watson: Helena, Jack son; Monitor, ; Cldei, Harding,and Louisa, Snow, unc. . . « . „ ^ Sid Jan J, barque EUa vV Anna, Randall, tor River Uruguay, At Montevideo .Tan 38, brig Atlas, Coomb®, lor New York, Idg. ’ * 1 . Ar^t £;euru«*™ »tU inst, seb Kate Wtlker, Tap ton. Mobile. • Sid, brig Uric , Ituin|,a|i, New York. Ar at i«a\ru»a sib, barque Ke\alone, Wooster, I’m St John. NB. Chartered—For New Cleans, tch K L Treictheu, 200 buds molasses, at PJ cent® pr gallon ‘sell Vernal at same rate. J r New York-Sch I> Tailwt, to load at Nuevitas at $11 pr hlid sugar and *, a pr jj^d lor molas es. To Boston or Port'and. Parqu. M F Co. n ing, PM hhds sngar, to load at Sagua at $»i pi- hhd. For Philadelphia, brig Uncle Jerry, (re-chartered ) (’•00 Idids sugar at pr hhd; brig Ortolan, 450 bhda molasses, at Malanzas, at £tj pr lOo gall®. Ar at Nassau, NP, 27tb ult, :ds Jns Wvman.Nel gan. Havana; Htli. barque Transit, Kelley, N York lur New Orleans, (see disasters.) C ld 1th, seb W H Tboi ndlke, Cables, Cuba. [Per steamer Moravian, at this |»ort.l Ar at Liverpool 6th Inst, Jere Thompson, Ken nedy, New York. Ski 5th, Meguntlcook, Heiu ingwav. < Ardenas: Jag It Keeler Jkdano. New York; nth. w A Farnsworth, William.! Philadelphia; John S Harris, Danii ls, for Halifax; Sardinia, Nelson. Hong Kong. SPOKEN’. .Jail 28, lat 8 N, ion 25 W, ship M’nnehaha, trom New York Tor JajKUi. __ NEW advertisements. spring - AND - S IT TI TI i: it GOODSJ —AT— P. IS. FROST’S. 4AV1NG Just returned from the market with a fine stock 01 goods adapted to the Spring and Summer trade of this place, which I will manufac ture from my own personal cutting and superintend ence Ten iter rent. Cheaper Than any other tailor can do. from the same quality of Goods. As my expenses are that much ‘mailer than theirs which advantage I will give my customers. My place of business is 332 1-2 Congress Street, Just above ITIecliuuic*’ Hall, on the opps . »itr side of Ibc Street, Where I shall be happy to s»*e large quantities ot j customers, to prove my assertion true. P. B. FROST; 1-X5 Congress St. March 20—d3m Notice of Foreclosure. IVTHEREAS Edmund Mann of Naples, in the v? County of Cumberland, conveyed to James Chute, 2d, of Casco, in said County, by his deed ot mortgage, dated the twenty-; eond dav ot August, 1*62, and recorddB in tin* Cumberland Registry ot Deeds, book :: 16, page 52!*, twj certain parcels of land, situated in Naples aforesaid, an I particular ly described in raid deed tK*ing pr rt of lot number ed twenty in the third run 70. ana pur t ot lot uuin bered twctit\-one m the fourth range of lots in said Naples, and the same having been assigned, trans ferred and set over 11 Mary < hu‘ . of Sweden, i j the county of Oxford, by the sai l James Chute, 2d, by his deed of assigjnmnt, dat*d December 1R1 h, I8C2, ami recorded in •/'umberland Registry of Deeds, book 31!*, jiuge 3 !», and the conditions ol said mort gage b- ing 4 roken, I claim a foreclosure of the same, agreeably to the statute iu such cases made ami pro vided. MAKY CHUTE. Sweden, March 18,18*u. mar20w3w Co pa rtnership Notice. rpHE undersigned have ibinied a copartnership JL under the name of Small & Hhackford, For the purpose of carrvir4g on the II O O k • !i L\ I) I i\ G Business in all its branches at 4J-I Exchnnge Street, (Over l^owell & Setter's Nautical Store.) Binding done for Booksellers, Publishers,Libraries, &c, «Jfcc, on the inos. favorable f rms. |ST*Music, Magazines and Periodicals bound with neatness and dispatch. HTMI work entrusted to our care shall receive our personal attention. Edwakd Small. James li. Shack fob d. war20dtf DirectStcsMiislaip Line Ilstliiux, IV. 8. ThcAl Steamship CAR LOTT A, J. W. Magulro, Muster, will sail for Halitax, direct, from Gall’s Wharf, I_ Thursday next, 91 at, at 4 •'clock P. TI. Cabin Passage, with State Room, $9. Meals extra. For further information apply to L. BILLINGS, Atlantic Whan, or mr20d2c JOHN FORTEUS, Agent. To Samuel H. Coles worth v. Clerk of the Second Uui venuJid Society ot Portland; You are hereby required in the name ot the State of Maine, to warn and notify the mem tiers of said Society, in said Portland, to meet at the Prohaie Court Room in said Portland, on Thursday evening. March 28tl., 1>G7, at 7J o’clock, to act upon the follow > ing articles, viz: 1st. To choose a Moderator, to preside at said meeting. 2d. To see il said Society will vote to purchase the lot of land belonging to the Pearl Street Cniversalist Society, situate l oil the the corner of Pearl and Con gress streets, uj m which to erect a Church. 3d. To act u|M»n such other business as shall legal ly come before said meeting. Given under our hands this day of March, A. D., 1807. E. C. SHAW, ) Assessors ISAAC JA< KSON, J of said EDWIN S. SHAW,) Society. mch20-er.dtd Corn, Flour, Ac., &c. 5,500 BUSH. PRIME YELLOW CORN. gOO Bbls. “Golden Sheaf” Flour. 50 “ “Mauches r” FJonr. 15 “ K'mp Pork. N “ Leaf Laril. Cargo Schooner “Ju»:a Baker,” from Baltimore, now landing, and for sale bv CH ASE BROTH KBS. Mach 20. dll Head Long Wharf. CITY OF TOFTLANIK In Boav.d of Mayor and Almermf \*, \ Ma . h 18th. 18*7. » UPON the petition ot Fore :t City Sugar Kelinerv to erect ami u e two stationary st v m engines in iheir budding on West Comuiccial Street: Uru:,'+'l — lent Saturday, tie f»h dav of April nex1, a 4 o'clock P. M., at «.oe Mayor's Office, hi Mai ket Hall, lie assigned 03 tine time am) p.'&ce for the oonside: ation of said peti.’on; ard that said tnpllcfliu g » e notice thereof by pi oHtming this order in one of tec daily p ipers of tuis c ry four times, ilie brat pub lication to be at least ibu: uren days i efjrafc&nd. inat :i!l persons inhereded mavicin^ and be heard there on. A ties*—». M.* HEATH. City Clerk. Copy, Attest—J. M. Heath. City Citrk. * Ma oh 2#, !?C7. c iv Maine .Mutual Fire Insurance Com pany. TUIK member?* of Ida Company are hereby notified 1 t > meet at their oftt* e iu Go-ham , on Thurs«lay, the 28tirinat., at lu o’clock A. M. The Director?* wIU make a report in regard t »fhc financial condition of the Company, and (he mem bers will be called u]k>u to take such action as they may * eein proper in regard to tl e future operation* ol said Company. Per order of the Directors. „ , l UEPKlUCK KOB1E, Stcretarv. March 2Q. eod*£wlw. To Itrick Makers. subscriber offers lor ?*ale a one story dwelling • . ,5° a?*l ^’©uctesof laud, within fen minutes ride of Portland. '1 he most of the land is clav, on u hill side, and i«. a tine location for a brick maker.— There is a good spiing of water on the lot, which is bounded oyai uuniug stream. This is a rare clianco and will be sold low if applied for immediately. W. 11. .JiAUtlS, Opposite Problo House, Portland. March 20. illw* Farm (or Salt*. 'P1IE homestead of the late Scott Dyer, Cape Eliz 1 abeth, four miles south of Portland Bridge, con taining about luo acre* , good soil, in good state of cultivation, fences ail stone wait, young or* hard, 75 frees grafted fruit. Pleasantly located. School and » lmrch within 1 mile. For terms, «Src., apply on tho premises or to E. O. ROBINSON, mch20—tf 13 Moulton Street. Iloioe nod Lot Tor Kale, SITUATED in Wc3tbrook, near the end of Tu key’s Bridge. A story, aid a half house, with b,G00 feet of laud, shade and .ruit trees. Hons** con tains eight rooms, with large attics, and has stahl., room t«»r one horse and carriages-connected. It i* j,. • a ted on toe corner of Winslow Street and the road leading t > the Marine Hospital. Price $2,00n. K. ply to J.. A. BACIIELDKR, * (King. Thu rlow Co.) 1C j Commercial St. March 20. dim* House tor Sale. 'PIIE convenient double house corner of South anti 1 Spring Strew s. Each tenement contains nine finished rooms, ami may be sold separately. For further particulars, .empi re of the subscriber c?n the premises, No. 15 Spring Street. MBS. J. S. EATON. March IP, 18C7. inariiGdtf A Good Farm WITHIN 3 miles of Portland, containing more than one hundred acres, plenty of wood ami water, is offered for sale, or will exchange for real es tate in Portland. Apply to mch20—tw W. U. JERRI S. Found. 4 GRAY Squirrel Collar, which the owner can A have by applying at Dr. Ludwig’s. Congress Square. inargOdd* Wanted. 4 GOOD American or Nova Scotia GIRL, to do XlLgeneral house work in a small family. Apply at 155 Congress st. mr20d3t* House Lots and Water Lots —AT— Great Bargains! lOO I loilNC LotM AT PRICES FROM lOj to 13. 40, 43 n mi :iO et*. per fo«t, ON Franklin, Lincoln, Mayo, Smith,*Fremont, Congress Monument. Atlantic, Mmilov, North, Walnut, Montreal, Melbourne, Quebec, Willis, Tur ner, Poplar, Winthrop, Madison, Fox. Hammond. Eastqpi Promenade, and several new contemplated streets. « ALSO. Water Lots on Back Cove and on East Commercial Street adjoining the Grand Trunk Railway, fronting the deepest water in Portland Harbor, and well adapted for Wharves and Manufacturing Sites. The subscriber being in a feeble shite of health, and desirous of settling his own estate, now offers to persons wishing to invest in Heal Estate the greatest Bargains te be had in Portland. Enquire of MOSKH GOI 1,1), No. 56 North Street, between the hours of 8 and 104 A. M., and 2 »ud4f P. M-, where''Plana of Lots may bo »oe«. luarUdfdlw then ooddif