Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, March 21, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated March 21, 1867 Page 2
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TITE PRESS. Thursday Morning, March 21, 1867. The napplrmemary Keeoaslrnrtion Bill. (Correspondence of the Press.] Washington, March. 18,1867 The measure passed the Senate un Saturday evening after an exciting debate, extending over four days. Tn some respects this was a more interesting discussion, so far as the Sen ate was concerned, than that on the Military bill. Tills Interest grew out of the debate 1« ing almost entirely confined to the Repo '1 cans, and therefore it served to illustrate t e differences of opinion which are eve oping themselves more sharply and clearly every day. We who watch the proceedings here day by day, perhaps underestimate the interest felt by the eou- try at large in the details of proceed ure often intolerably dry to us, in the author ship of bills of am • • m nts, and in other es sential details. I shall therefore give yon a r o' h s last debate, judging that the in terest is not diminished In this great question, tin the Gth inst. Senator Wilson introduced a bill providing for the registration of voters and the holding of a delegate convention for the purpose of framing a constitution embody ing the requirements of the Military bill. This was a moderate measure and did not meet tlie wishes of the Radicals here or of the South ern loyalists, in that it allowed the military commanders to delegate the works of registra tion to the Governor wherever the? saw pref er; that it did not require the test oath to e taken as registers and election judges, an re quired only a mild one from those registcrt . On the same day Senator Sumner introduced liis resolutions declaring 1st That all existing governments in the nu represented States must be declared vacated. 2d. That provisional governments must be substituted. 3d. That loyalty must bo fostered in the re *rgan!zation. 4th. That education, free and universal, must be required as a guarantee. Gth. That the homestead is also necessary, and each freed head of a family ought to have • piece of land. In the House, Judge Kelley introduced a res olution instructing the Judiciary Committee to report a bill requiring that the District com manders should make a registry, that they should call conventions; and that all votiDg should be by ballot. It passed. Here then was the basis upon which the sup plementary bill was evolved. The necessity grow every day more apparent. Letters and despatches came pouring in from the South declaring that unless a registration was provid ed for in other hands than the rebel provision al governments, and time thus gained for or ganization and agitation, the loyal element would be altogether swamped. It was very evident that the malcontents saw, or a portion of them did, their chance to win by seeming acquiescence. The ballot requirement was to be made to suit Virginia and other States where viva voce voting prevailed. On Monday last the House Judiciary Com mittee reported a bill based on Mr. Wilson's, but much more stringent in details. Its prin cipal features wore those:— . 1st. A registration to be made under the District commanders, and to l>e completed by the 1st. of September 2d. The appointment of three persons in eaeh election District as registers and election judges, the loyalty of said appointees to be es tablished by their taking the “ttstoath.” 3d. The administration of an oath to all per son’s registered, specifying that they had nev er taken an oath of allegiance to the United States, and afterwards engagod in any rebel lion against its Government or given aid to its enemies, that they truly respect and support said Government and will engage all others to do the same. 4th. The District Commandors were to count the votes, apportion the delegates, aud call an election, giving thirty days’ notice; said convention, when assembled, to take the oath required of registered voters, and to be chosen from among such; the constitution, when framed, to be sent to the President to be by him transmitted to Congress lor approval or rejection. This passed on the same day with but little debate, by the operation of a motion to sus pend the rules. Butler made an effort to get a:i amendment introduced strikiug out the date by whioh the registration was required to be finished, on the ground that such burry was not necessary, and that in ditTc-rent districts the circumstanoes would vary. On the same day Mr. Sumner called up too resolutions and debated them. They consum ed two days and were laid on the table by a large vote. Mr. Sumner developed a feeling in the Senate that all had not been required which should have been. Gov. Morton made his first senatorial effort in support of requir ing the State Constitution to guarantee a free and equal common school system. The Gov ernor proved himsell equal to his reputation, and established the tact that the Senate had gained largely by his presence therein. On Tuesday the House bill was sent to the Senate and referred to the Judiciary. On Wednesday they reported a new ' ill as a substitute. This let the bars down in several places. The time of completing tlie registry was tlie same; the registers were not required to *ake the “iron clad;” the oath administered to the registered was much more general as to whether the voter was disfranchised by reason of having previously taken the oath of allegi ance; and also omitted the statement that the party “respected” &c. the government. The time for announcing an election was changed to sixty instead of thirty days, and when the convention assembled it was allowed to decide by a vote whether the people wanted a consti tution frame.! and desired to again establish “normal relations” with the general govern ment. It became evident that these terms were too mild—too dangerous rather—for the aggressive men. On Thursday the discussion and the struggle was spirited, resulting in several im portant amendments being made to to the bill. Mr. Drake ol Missouri took the lead in these efforts, and in his speeches vindicated his claims to be considered a leading spirit. It was from the first evident that he was not at all inclined to trim, change, pay heed to Sena torial deportment, or be turned aside by the rather Pickwickian politenesses which are often the order of the day. He ofi'ored two of the chiet amendments; one requiring an irre versible guarantee of voting by ballot, and the other requiring that at the delegate election the question of a convention or no convention should be submitted and be actedupou direct ly by the people. Both these were voted down though tlie latter was afterwards accepted and’ made section third of the bill as it stands.— Gov. Morton supported the ballot, if not coupled with the irreversible guarantee provi so. The object of Senator Drake’s successful amendment was to make the Constitution the direct work of tlie people. It was also to bring about an agitation upon the question, and to help the general cause. If any State choose to remain undr military pupilage it could do so. Congress in that event would probably territo rialize its government. Another requirement which was struggled for was that a majority of tlie registered voters should vote in favor of the convention. Tlie purpose sought was to pre vent the whites bullying tlie colored citizens away from the polls, and thus controlling af fairs by what might be an actual minority. A compromise was effected on this question by requiring that a majority of registered votes should be cast pro or con, and a majority of these decide, on tlie ratification of the Consti tution. As the bill passed the Senate, one-half ol the registered voters must vote on the ratifi cation, for or against. The test oath as qualifi cation tor registers was also reinserted. Mr. bessenden ottered two amendments, which were intended to allow tlie provisional governments to decide, after the first election, whether they considered the people wanted to change the Constitution. The debate was strong and interesting. Mr. Fessenden’s ob ject was the same as Mr. Drake’s, but tlie Sen ators opposing declared they would not give officials whom they had declared filling pos;. tions illegally an opportunity of declaring whether they wanted to vacate their owu pla ces. Mr. Sunmer’s provision requiring th e adop tion of a free common school system, open to all without regard to color, w;i3 lost on Satur day by a tie vote, 29 to l!0. Three Democrats voted against it. Throughout the debate the Judiciary Com mittee stood together in an effort to get the bill passed at the earliest moment and without amendment. The bill passed on Saturday at half past ten, under the application of Trumbulls whip and spur. It was brought into the House to day, and rules being suspended by a two-thirds vote (this can be done on Mondays) it was amended and amt back to’the Senate. The amendments were two: one requiring that on the ratification of the Constitution, a majoiitj of the registered voters must be given; tl i other placed all ex-State officers of Virgil ia t vho before the rebellion by reason of a lav j use l*in John Tyler’s Presidency,had taken at oith of allegiance to the Union) under the same ban of disfranchisement »* "tll,,ra of tUe same class suffer elsewhere. This '" quite se vere on Virginia, where the h. F. s have been congratulating themselves on getting scot free.1 It is believed the Senate will agree. One of two things will then happen. We shall cither sec the States ready next winter for admission under Republican Union ad ministrations, or we shall find that tho rebels have voted against Conventions and keep a majority out by reason of bullying and other wise keeping the freed citizens from the polls. It is evident already that the Ore’s Pattern’s Brown s id omne f/rnvs, are not as ready as they were a week ago to go to work under the Military Bill. Spectator. Originnl and Selected. —First page-The Maine State Press, Bath and her Railroads, The Same Old Story, Es cape of Manures, The Confederate Cotton Loan, Back-bone, Temperance in Olden Time, &e. Last page—A Small Warbler—poetry, Canovor and Madame Reeaimer. —The loyal voters of Washington are now being registered “without distinction of color,” aud each one has to answer a series of ques tions as to his conduct and sympathies during the rebellion. Thus far tho colored votes reg istered outnumber the whites, and the descend ants of the “first families” of Mary laud aud Virginia are sadly troubled. —A delegations of Georgians, at Washing ton, say their State will l>e among tlie first to reconstruct itself under tlie new law, and that the freedmen will be permitted to vote without obstruction. —A partial eclipse of the moon occurred yesterday morning, but as it was got up with’ out tlie slightest regard to public convenience orobably very few saw it. The greatest obscur ation war about 4 o’clock. —The New Nation, Mr. Hunnicutt’s radical paper at Richmond, Va., is to bo issued daily, commencing from this date. Tho world moves. —The Richmond Enquirer, rebel, accepts the situation, because it cannot help it, but spits out its spiteful words at “such miserable men as Botts. Hunnicutt and Underwood.” This is not the first time that the first have been last and the last first. —Wo advise those readers who count up the items in a newspaper to see whether the num ber in favor are j ustequal to those against any fa vorite theory or measure, to supply themselves with patent scales so as to weigh the para graphs, that they may strike the balance with exactness. For our own pari, in (dipping news paragraphs we never think of their hearing only of their being of interest as news items, and fit for publication. —The Boston Transcript has heard of a Christian congregation within six miles of that city, that numbered last Sabbath only six per sons. —The St. Jolinsbury, Vt., Caledonian learns that the people of Littleton in that State, are much interested in the railroad question, and are ready to act liberally and earnestly if there is any prospect that the road to connect 8t Jolinsbury with Portland will he built through their town. They are moving for a prelimina ry survey of the route. —A young lady who fainted at a ‘bare idea” was last seen ct^rering up her naked eve. —The Republicans ofRindge, N. II., lost twenty votes at the late election, in oonse quenoe of tho prevalence of varioloid in the town. —The Dismal Swamp Canal is being dredg ed and deepened. Its width is also to be in creased from_ forty feet to sixty and its locks extended twenty-five feet. —There were two cases of cholera, }ne fatal, in St. Louis, last week. —A decree of divorce has been granted in the Supreme Court, New York, upon the re port of the ro fierce, in the case of Robert II. Newell vs. Adah * Isaacs M'*nken Newell. The plaintiff in this action is better known under the nom de plume of Orpheus C. Kerr. The defendaut is the well kno*vn equistrian actress, now performing in Paris. —The time between Ontaho and Salt Lake City now is only eiglit days. Three of them are occupied in the trip from Omaha to Den ver, and the remaining five from Denver to Salt Lake City. —The Providence Bulletin says that Messrs. E.S. and J. Allen of that city have effected an engagement with Don Pedro II, Emperor of Brazil, and received commissions in liis army as aeronauts for the purpose of organiz ing a bclloon corps and making ascensions to facilitate military operations on the La Plata. —Moses Burbank, editor of the Black River Gazette, died at Ludlow, Vermont, on Monday morning, at the age of 57 years. Mr Burbank; had long been identified with the religious and educational interest of the State. —Tho musicians of Boston have presented Camilla Urso with a testimonial, professional ly expressing their estimation of her ability as an artist. —The New Bedford Mercury complains of the Hoosac Tunnel as a great bore. It says the city’s proportion of the State tax this year, for this work, amounts to $18,000. —The cur-rency in Chicago has become so inflated that the authorities have takeu meas ures to secure its cur-tailment. It seems to be a dog-inatic way of abating a nuisance. —A Democratic paper says tint “the Bidde ford Democrats carried one of their voters to the polls on a stretcher, at the recent munici pnl election.” A good many of the party have been on stretchers—Mrs. Surratt and three others at one time. —Mr. Thomas, the new Maryland Senator whose admission to a seat hangs fire, was Sec retary of the Treasury under Mr. Buchanan when the war commenced, having succeeded Howell Cobb. He held tlie office hut a few days, and in liis letter of resignation lie said “The United Suites has no power to collect the custom duties at tlie port of Charleston.” John A. Dix succeeded him, the author of the memorable order to New Orleans oflicials—“II any man pulls down the United States Hag, shoot him on tlie spot.” Gen. Butler obeyed this order iu spirit, when he hung Muinfor 1 for pulling down the fl;ig on the Mint. Butler is tlie only man who ever liuug a rebel. State Itciu8. —The now city [governments of Augusta, Bath and Bangor were organized on Monday last. —There is a rumor that Adjutant General Hododon will resign before the expiration of I his term of office. Me has long been an effi cient, industrious and faithful officer, aud bis resignation would be a public calamity. —It is tho purpose of the Directors of tire Portland & Rochester Railroad to push for ward its construetiou with all possible dis patch. —A railroad through Conway, N. H., to 8t. Jolinshury, Vt., then in connection with ex isting roads to Ogdenshurg, would not only put all northern New Hampshire anil Ver mont iu close connection with Portland, but open a new route to the great West. —It is understood that Gen. Tilden, formerly of the ltith Maine, will he placed in command of the Soldiers’ Home, at Togus, as successor to Gen. Hinks, ordered to regiment. —Tlie Anson Advocate takes our neighbor of the Argus up for speaking oi the South en gaging “in a causeless war,” and asks, “does the Argus mean to sav that there was no pro vocation lor tin- South to resist the encroach ments of the Abolitionists? Was not tlie Re publican party organized and Abraham Lin coln elected President for the purpose of bringing about just what has come to pass?— tlie abolition oi slavery aud a despotic rule over the Southern people." Does not this show that at least one Democratic paper jus tified the South and its rebellion” —The Augusta Farmer says Mrs. Sarah Adams, of Denmark, has spun since the 28th of May last, 821 skeins of yarn, one-lialf being warp; and wove 208 yards of cloth, two-thirds of tho sapi” being double work. She has spun daily the past season, ten skeins, and frequent ly twelve. One day she spuu thirteen. She is seventy-two years of age. To CoBBEsroNDENTS.—We arc receiving an avalanche of communications on the Temper ance question, some with names aud others anonymous, taking grouud with or against Mr. Neal, hut we respectfully decline to opi u our columns while Messrs. Neal and Stevens have the field over their own proper names.— If either of these gentlemen is not capable of taking care oi his side of the controversy, let his friends persuade him to stand aside. On the general subiect of temperance others can be heard, but not iu reply to either of the par tie* horn named. “A Mother” is received, but declined because anonymous—for no other reasou. The hand writing is evidently disguised anil looks sus picious, and we do not wish to publish “a mother’s” congratulations if written by mascu line hands. P. S. In reply to a correspondent who writes over his proper name, the respondent should be equally frank and sign his name in i full. A communication from Mr. Neal Is unavoid > ftVy laid over till to-morrow. Portlund and Vicinity. New AdverllimMBiv To-Day. SPECIAL NOTICE COLUMN. Boot sand Shoes—T. E. Moseley & Co. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Promenade Concert— N. N. Society* AUCTION COLUMN. j An<-tinn Snle-K. M. P»<ten Ap> Auction Sate Beal EeUte-T. K. Lane. NFW ADVBRTI.BMEST ('Ol.l MN. Agent* ^ntort^Am^rican’pubMablng Co. Furs &c.—G. A. Suss* rant. Plano fi>r Sale—E. B* Robinson. Hum Ion Wanted ns Book-Keeper. Molasses—Thos. Asencio & Co. For Sale—Jeremiah Howe & Co. M. L. A.—Special Meeting. To—Jordan & Randall. IT. H. DiM|ri« t Court. BEFORE JUDGE FOX. Wednesday. In Admiralty. William II.Preble & als. libellants v, schooner “Alice T.*» and cargo. Libel for salvage. It is alleged by libellants that said schooner, on the 17th of January last on a voyage irom St. John, N. B. to Portland, with a cargo ol lioards, planks and laths, in a violent gale came to anchor in Cranberry Island harbor, ami soon after parted one cable and dragged (lie remaining anchor, came ashore on Stanley point, driving upon the rocky shore, bilging, her rudder being broken and her bot tom badly injured. That on the next day the cap fain came ashore, noted his protest, but did nothing and attempted to do nothing for the preservation of the vessel. That on the 19th of January the libellants com menced cutting away the ice upon said schooner, and on the 20th succeeded in getting her afloat, and mov ed her toward the Pool, which place they succeeded in getting the schooner into on January 24th. The libellants a1 so allege that in saving said schoon er and cargo they suffered much from exposure to the cold, and that the captain and crew of said schooner made no effort to preservo the same. For these services the libellants, 32 in number, claim that they are entitled to meet and competent salvage, which they pray the Court to decree. In answer to the libel, Col. John Goddard, of Cape Elizabeth, claims the cargo as his property, ami de nies the principal allegations of libellants. He also alleges that the vessel was fraudulently dhqiosed of by the captain to libellants. The vessel is claimed by George Eaton, ol St. John, N. B. The only evidence offered by respondent was that of himself. After the testimony was closed, Colonel Goddard arg.ied the case lor himself. He was follow ed by John Raud, Esq., for libellants. Decision re served. J.& E. M. Rond proctors for libellants; Goddard & Haskell proctors for respondent. United Stales Coinmimioiirr’a Court. WM. n. CLIFFORD, ESQ., COMMISSIONER. John Davidson, a seaman, belonging on board schooner Emma Bacon, was brought before the Com missioner on Tuesday, charged with assaulting Capt. Case, on board said vessel, with a knife, wifh intent to commit mayhem. He was committed to jail, In default >f sureties,to awati his trial at the April term of the U. S. Circuit Court. Hnprenae Judicial Court. CRIMINAL TERM.— TAPLEY, J., PRESIDING. TRIAL FOR MURDER. The trial of Charles W. Keenan for the murder of Charles Johnson was resumed yesterday morning. The Court room was crowded to excess. County Attorney Webb re-called the prisoner and put some questions to him as to the purchase of the knife, and what declarations he had made about its prospective use; and also as the position of himsclt and deceased in the scuttle. He said Johnson was upon his body and held him by the throat, 'lie got out his knife and “put it in^o him,” not being able to move from under him or help himself. Direct Examination. There some talk that some one had “cut me out ot Mrs. Douglass,” and I said I did not care anything about it. Peter Daly, sworn. I know tho prisoner and saw him the day of the affair twice; he was drinking cor ner of India and Fore streets when I saw him first; he drank twice there, but I don’t know certainly that he drank more at that time. Cross Examined. This was about eight o’clock in tho mdming. Patrick O’Neil. I know Keenan; saw him on the morning of the murder at saloon on India street, be tween 8 and 0 o’clock; saw him drink twice ami we •went out together down Fore street to Mrs. Doug lass’; saw liquor there and drank there; Mrs. Doug lass was present; I think Mrs. D. brought out the liquor; I staid there about ten minutes; Keenan was up stairs when I came away; Keenan did not drink there to my knowledge. Cross examined by Mr. Webb. I heard Mrs. D. testify yesterday; it was after 10 o’clock when 1 left Mrs. Douglass’; I knew Keenan two or three weeks before he went to sea; after I left him 4it Mrs. D.’s I saw him firgt again here. John Soulo. I saw Keenan at Mrs. Douglass’ the day of the murder; I drank with Keenan there; he fumed some out for Mrs. Douglass but she did not drink it. John Foxton. I know Keenan; I keep a sailor’s l>oarduig house; saw Kocnan about noon that day at my house; drank there. (The admissibility of testi mony ns to the alleged intoxication of Johnson was discussed, and decided in favor ot admitting it). I saw Johnson al»out 2 o’clock; did not speak to him; siipposod bo had bocn drinking ft little. Cross Examined. My place is 124 Fore street; boarded two vessels that morning; saw Johnson on board the last vessel boarded; he got there about the same time I did; he did not come ashore when I did; did not see Johnson drink anything that morning; saw him about 4 o’clock with Mrs. Douglass’ boy. John Knapp. I saw Charles Johnson the day of the killing; he had been drinking; it was about two o’clock. James Curtis. I know the deceased. Questions as to whether ^loceased was in the habit of carryirig a revolver, were deemed inadndssable. Dr. Gordon, sworn. His evidence was only as to the wounds aud the probability ot the position of tho parties. Joseph Galvin, called for Government. Brother ot Mrs. Douglass. Saw Keenan day before the mur der; saw Keenan have the knife, and Keenan said he would cut tho belly of that Dutchman open before lie left; saw him then go towards Johnson’s room. Cross Examined, He put the kni/e info his pocket open, with point down, and kept hi* hand there; I did not tell Johnson what prisoner said; I did not think he would kill Johnson. Manasseh Smith, sworn by defence. Saw Keenan on the night of the murder; his face was beaten and fine place was discolored. Sheriff Parker corroborated this fact. Constable Gallison, for tho Stete, testified to about the same. He thought the prisoner had been drink ing, but was sober enough to walk about without any trouble. Deputy Marshal Irish testified that ho did not no tice any bruises upon prisoner. Frederick Fox was sworn and testified as to conver sation with prisoner on the evening of the day of the murder. The prisoner told mo had acted in self-de fence; I noiiccd tho bruise on his chock und that his lip was swollen. Tho evidence being all in, Mr. Reed made the clos ing argument for the prisoner. It was an able aud ingenious one. His main point was that the jury? with the testimony, could not convict tho prisoner of murder in the first degree. That the homicide was committed during the struggle between the two men, when both were, at least partially intoxicated, lie occupied one hour in his argument. County Attorney Webb in the afternoon made one of liis most forcible arguments, occupying nearly two hours, aud insisting that the evidence in the case au thorized the jury to render their verdict, of murder in the first degree. The charge of Judge Tapley was a lair and impar tial one, presenting the case to the jury in a clear light, and instructing them in the law upon the mat ter. rue jury renrea at iu minutes past * o'ciock. Alter being out just one Lour they came into court ami tlie Foreman announced the verdict, GUILTY OF MUR DER IN T1IE FIRST DEGREE. Tlie prisoner was then remanded, to be brought up for sentence when the County Attorney requests. We understand tlie jury when they first went out balloted as to tho question of the prisoner’s guilt. They decided unanimously that he was guilty. Then they balloted as to tho crime, and were unanimous that it was murder. Then as to the degree; and on the first ballot nine were for murder in the first de gree, and three lor the second degree. Subsequently, I he minority gave way and agreed to the verdict as rendered. The trial ot Jones for arson, lb setting fire to the dwelling house of Capt. Williams, on Federal street, will commence this morning. Municipal C ourt. JUDGE KINGSBURY PRESIDING. Wednesday.—The liquors and vessels seized a short lime since on the premises of John Bradley, were declared forfeited to the city—no person appear ing to claim the same. George M. Bell aud another, lor drunkenness and disturbance, were lined $5 each and costs. Commit ted John Si»enccr and John Bradley,on search and seiz ure processes, paid $22.20 eaeh. Catharine Donovan made a complaint asrainst Bar tholomew o’lleani, under tlie barstardy act. O* Hearn was ordered to recognize in the sum of $300 tor his appearance at tho April term of the Supreme Judicial Court. Refusing to furnish the bail ho was committed. Commissioners of the Loan Fund.—By the 2d Section of the Act authorizing the city to issue bonds and loan the proceeds there of for building purposes it is incumbent on the Board of Mayor and Aldermen to appoint four Commissioners who shall negotiate the bonds, and, under such regulations as may be established by the Mayor and Aldermen, to loan the proceeds of said bonds, upon mort gages of real estate for the purpose of erect ing dwelling houses, stores aud buildings in the city. At a special meeting of the Mayor aud Al dermen, last evening, Woodbury Davis, Eben Steele, A. K. Shurtleff and Weston F. Milli ken were unanimously appointed said Com missioners. These Commissioners hold their office for twenty years aud have power to fill any va cancies in their number which may occur.— 1 bey cannot bo removed from office, except by the Supreme Judicial Court, in their discre upon complaint of the Mayor aud Aldermen of the city. To Brick Makers,—Good chance for a brick yard, Bae advertisement, meeting #f the Maine Denial Mociety. The Maine Dental Society met at the Com mon Council Room Tuesday afternoon. There was a good number of members from the State, in attendance; also Dr. C. R. Coffiin, of London, England, Dr. J. A. Salmon, of Bos ton, and L. D. Shepherd, of Salem. The President, Dr. Bacon, being prevented Irom being present by the death of his daugh ter Tuesday morning, Dr. T. Haley, of Bidde ford, was called to the chair. Upon the recommendation of the Executive Committee, Dr. ,T. T. Chase, of Hallowoll, and Drs. H. Kimball, "W. R. Johnson, S. C. Fer nald, C. Kimball and F. A. Prince, of this city were admitted to membership. Drs. Coffin, Gilman and Johnson were chos en a committee to draft resolutions of condo lence with Dr. Bacon in his great affliction. It was voted that all Dentists present be in vited to take part in the discussions of the so ciety. Drs. Gilman,H. Kimball and T. Fillebrown were appointed a committee to nominate dele gates to the American Dental Association. The question—How best to preserve the Natural Teeth—was assigned for discussion at the eveuing session. The remainder of the afternoon was occu pied with an interesting discussion of the re sponsibility of the profession in regard to dental students, and the means to be used to elevate the standard of the profession. EVENING SESSION. The Society mot at 7 1-2 o’clock, and the committee on resolutions reported the follow ing, which were adopted: Whereas — Our worthy Presideut, Dr. E. Bacon, is prevented from meeting with us by family affliction— Resolved — that we, the members of the Maine Dental Society, desire to extend our deep sympathy and condolence to him and his family in this thr ir second bereavement within a few short months, of another fond and lov ing daughter: trusting that, they may he sup ported in their deep affliction by the Div'ne revelation that our permanent s^ate of exis tence is not in this world, and that it is by Divine order that, all shall pass from this pre paratory state to their home in the spiritual world. Resolved—'That the Secretary address a copy of these resolutions to our brother. The remainder of the session was devoted to a discussion of the question assigned in the afternoon. WEDNESDAY FORENOON. The Society met pursuant to adjournment. The subject which came up 'for discussion was the place of hold ing the next meeting, and Bangor was suggested, but was opposed on the ground that no response had been mado by the dentists of that city to the objects of the So ciety. The debate took a wider range, and led to the subject of establishing a Dental Insti tute or Infirmary, and a clinique and cabinet of anatomical preparations, &c. An expres sion was made in favor of locating such an In stitute at Brunswick, in connection with the Medical School, while others favored Portland, with an independent library, &e. Finally, the whole mattet, including the place for hold ing the next quarterly meeting in .Tune, was left with the standing committee. The next annual meeting will be held in Portland on the third Tuesday of September. After passing a vote of thanks to the City for the gratuitous use of the Council Chamber, the meeting finally adjourned. Obscene Intngnagc. I am aware that a large portion of the com munity are in the habit of using profane and obscene language. A lady cannot walk in the streets of Portland at night, without being in sulted at almost every corner with the foul billings-gate. It is instilled into the young at an early age so that it liecomes a part of tlieir nature. The father repeats it before his chil dren, and men that call themselves respectable congregate in stores, workshops and all public places for the purpose of indulging in this low propensity of vulgar stories, jokes, &c., &c.— It would have been better for them if they had learned in their youth the following quotation: ‘Vulgarity despise; to swear is neither brave nor wise.” I do not think they realizo what an evil influence such indecent language ex erts upon the minds of both old and young, and they certainly do not remember that “for every idle word they must give an account.”— There is a class of men who arc too far ad vanced in the paths of vice'to heed this warn ing, but if it should please God to make it_ the instrument of good to any one, then am I truly thankful and well pleased. Harry Goodboy. Grand Concert.—The announcement of Mr. Gilmore, in outadvertising columns, of the grand vocal and instrumental concert to be given at Deering Hall, on Thursday evening of next week, will be received with much pleas ure by all our music-loving citizens. The list of attractions whiel the bill presents is cer tainly a brilliant one, the array of talent such as is not otten found combined. The matchless violinist, Camilla Urso, needs no introduction to Portland audiences; her consummate skill in handling that master instrument is well known. Equally well known and warmly ap preciated among us is the accomplished cornet player, Mr. Arbnekle. The vocal talent which is engaged for this concert is also of the high est order. Tn® steamer City of Richmond has been put iu complete order, and will leave for Machias and intermediate landings, on her first trip, Friday evening at 10 o’clock. She will leave Franklin wharf on her first trip, and thereafter Railroad wharf foot of State street. Shippers of goods and others will please bear this in mind. \Ve are also requested to state that the Rich mond will mako a trip down the Bay this fore noon, leaving Franklin wharf at 10 1-2 o’clock. Stockholders, editors and reporters are cordial ly invited to he present. Another Church in the “Destitute ’ Fart of the City.—At a meeting of the pro prietors of St. Luke’s Church, on Tuesday eve ning, it waB voted to purchase tho estate owned by O’Neal W. Robinson, Esq., of Wa terford, situated on State street, just below the State street Church, and a little more than a stone’s throw from their former church, wliieh they sold to the St. Stephen’s Society. It is a splendid lot for the purpose, and as that neigh borhood is so “destitute” of churches, we are glad they have selected it. The price to be paid is said to be $20,000. “City Farm” Florinda. Mr. Editor Your statement in relation to the products of our “City Farm” under the skill of “Farmer Sampson” looks encouraging. Will you please give ns the other side of the picture. How much has “Farmer Sampson” paid for corn and meal ? How much for la bor ? What is the actual net profits on 20,000 pounds pork ? By answering these enquiries candidly you will much oblige a tax payer. SUBSCItlliER To THE PRESS. Pleasant Reunion.—The members of the day police gave the City Marshal and his dep uties an oyster supper last evening at the sa loon of Messrs, Timmons & Hawes, to which the Reporters of the press were invited. It was a very pleasant aifair and the only regret was that the worthy Marshal could not be present. Correction.—It was Mr. John H. Davis who was depot master of the Androscoggin Rail road Co., at Lewiston, who died while his policy for a life insurance of $2000 was in the Post Office, and which the New England Mutual Lile Insurance Co. paid to his widow. The N. N. Society of young ladies will give a Promenade Concert at Mechanics’ Hall, this evening, aud a good time may l>e expected. The young ladies will do their best to make the occasion a pleasant one. See advertisement. La Rue’s Carnival Minstrels.—This fine troupe, twenty-four in number will give their first entertainment in this city next Monday evening. Look out for something big on the occasion. Mr. (t. A. Susskraut, as will be seen by a notice in another column, has removed back to Middle street, where he will keep a choice stock of furs, hats and caps. Persons wishing to invest in shipping will find a good opportunity to do so by attending the auction sale to-day. See advertisement. A hundred acre farm, only three miles from Portland, for sale or exchange. See advertise ment. The Steam Fire Proof Safe.—The propri etors of Sanborn’s Steam Fire Proof Safe have opened a store No. 60 Sudbury street, Boston, where samples may be seen, inquiries made and orders given. Arrangements are making with manufacturers to produce the Safes and the Trunks for the market as soon aud ns rap idly as possible. Orders will be put ou fileand filled as they are received; “first come first served.” Call tor or address E. D. Draper, Treasurer, or P. F. Jones, Secretary, No. 60 Sudbury street, Boston, Mass. Boston, March 11, 1867. inarl3-cod2w Any gentleman in want of an office or a lodging room, enquire of Dr. Lamb, at the cor ner of Chestnut and Congress streets, i mehSOdiit Town Election*. To the Editor qf the Press : Sib:—As your notice of the election in Lim ington was not exactly correct or complete, I send you a full list: Moderator—Gen. William M. McArthur. Clerk—Isaac L. Mitchell. Saleclincu, Assessors and Overseers of the Poor—Freeman McKenney, Edward B. Ran dall, Josiah E. Chase. Treasurer—Abram Winslow. SchiKil Committee—Edmond Bragdon, Jr. Auditor—Bennin Parker. Agent—Leander Moody. Constable and Collector—Dennis Johnson. AU Republicans, and the first set of officers of that party ever elected in Lituingtou. March 16,1807. Republican. Yarmouth.—Modeartor—S. C. Blanchard, Dcm. Towu Clerk—E. Tboit, Dcm. Selectmen. Assessors and Overseers of the Poor—I*. N. Blanchard, Deni ; 1). L. Mitchell and Sami. Baker, Reps. Treasurer—Sami. Fogg, Rep. School Committee—Charles J. Little, Rep. Fire in Botiiwell, C. W.—The telegraphic dispatch yesterday morning, giving particulars of a fire in Brockoille, C. W„ should have road BothweU, till recently the principal oil village

of the Province. The Carroll House, Baxter’s Exchange and Commercial Bank were destroy ed, and a large portion of the town was laid in ashes. The village is at the railway station, and about two miles trom the principal wells. Wellcome’s Liter Regulator is a sure and safe cure for liver complaints. There is no other known remedy equal to it; thousands have shared its benefits, and gladly recommend t to others. janS—lawtf SPECIAL NOTICES. Ladies and (.entleineu will find a very ,?drgc and complete as.*- .tment ot • very desc-pilon of Bo^ts an • Shtee nu.^o in fash ionable stylos oi the best material, a" tl»e'ive Boot and Shoe $ tore of T. E. MOSELEY «Sr CO., Summer Street. Horton. feoGult State ot Maine. Executive Department, 1 Augusta, March 1G, 18G7. ) An adjourned session of the Executive Council, will be held at the Council Chamber, in Augusta, on Monday, the 25th day of March inst. Attest: Ephraim Flint, mclil9-tdsn Secretary of State. Moth and Freckles. The only reliable remedv for f hose brown diseol »r ationson the face called Moth Patches and Freckle*, is Pi rrv’s Moth ani» Freckle Lotion. Prepar ed only by Dr. B. O. Pkicrv, Dermatologist,4'» Bond St.N. Y. Sold by all druggets in Portland and elsewhere. Price $2 per bottle iiiarl9d&wGmsn Batchelor’s flair Dye. This splendid Hair Dye is the host in the world. The only true and perfect Dye— Harmless, Reliable. Instantaneous. No disappointment. No rldicnlom tints. Natural Black or Brown. Remedies the ill effects of Had Dyes. Invigorates the hair, leaving it soft and beautiful. The genuine is signsd Wil liam A. Batchelor. Ail others arc mere imitations, and should he avoided. Sold by all Druggists ami Perfumers. Factory 81 Barclay street, New York. fc^r* Hcwarc of u eoaiitcrfril. November 10. 18GG. dlysn ANDERSON & CO’S. HOOP-SKIRT FACTORY! 333 Congress St, above Casco, |5jF“Freneh, German and American Corsets Irom 75 cts to $10,00 a pair. Hoop Skirt** made to order at one hours notice. Feb 9—BN d.’.m Why Suffer irom Sores? When, by the use ol the ARNICA OINTMENT, you can l»e easily cured, it has relieved thousands from Bums, Scalds, ('happed Hands. Sprains, Cuts, Wounds, and every Complaint of the Skin. Try it, for it costs but 25 cents. Be sure to ask for Hale's Arnica Ointment, For sale by all druggist*, «»r send vour a hlrcss and 35 cent* to O. P. SE YMOUR & CO., Boston, Mass., and receive a box by return mail. fcb26d2m s n long Sough t For l Come at Last! Mains’ Elder Berry Wine. We take pleasure in announcing that the above named article may l»e found for sale by all City Druggist sand first class Country Grocers. As a Medicine Mains’ Wine is invaluable, being among the best, if wot the best, remedy for colds and pulmonary complaints, as well as one of the most agreeable Beverages. Manufactured from tlic pure mice of the berry, and unadulterated by any impure ingredient, we can heartily recommend it to the sick as a medicine, and to the well, as a beverage. To the days of the aged it addeth length, To the mighty it addeth strength,*' 'Tis a balm for the sick, a joy for the well— Druggists and Grocery buy and sell IUAINM’ FLBKKBFKBY W'liUi ncv27 s N (l&wtf For C’onjgli*. Colih ami C'oia«niiaption, Trv the old and well known VKiJFTAIt Iif£ l»(TI/iVIONAICV BA I,*AJ9I,approved and used by our o/tft s( and most celebrated Physicians for lorty veal's past. Get the genuine. REED, CUTLER * CO., Druggists, dec21SNd&w8m Boston. Proprietors. REMOVAL. DBS. CHADWICK & FOGG. have removed to 301 1-9 CONORKM8 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. fc#“*Free Clinical consultations will be held on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, from 4 to 5 P, M., for the poor. jan28SNdlf 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 known preparations for the cure ot all forms of Nervousness. It is roi.i.ll y superceding every preparation of opium—the well-known result ot which is to produce costiveuess and other serious difficulties; it allays irritation, restlessness and spasms, and induces regular action of the bowel and secre tive organs. No preparation tor Nervous Diseases ever sold so readily, or met. with such universal approval. For Sleeplessness, Loss of Energy, Peculiar Female Weaknesses and Irregularities, and all the »carful mental and bodily symptoms that follow in the train of nervous diseases, Dodd’s Nervine is the best reme dy known to science. Sold by all druggists. Price §1. Geo. C. Goodwin A: Co., augltsnlydA: w n Wholesale Agents. Boston. I> K.S. S. FITCH’S “Family Physician,” Seventy-six pages : price 25 cents. Sent to any ad dress. No money required until the l»ook is received, read, ami fully approved. If is a perfect guide to the sick or indisposed. Address DR. S. S. FITCH, 25 Tromont Street, Boston. sn Jau29dly Mains’ Pure El<Ierl>erry ami Cur rent Wines. So highly recommended by Physicians, mnv l*c found at wholesale at tlic drug stores of W.W Whip ple As Co.. H. H. Ha.v, W. F. Phillips & Co., E. L. Stan wood and J. W. Perkins As Co. juul2sNdly FEMiOW’H OKICIMb WOBM LOZENGES. WE can with confidence point to FELLOW’S WORM LOZENGES as the most pcrlbet rem edy for those troublesome pests, INTESTINAL WOILMS. After years of careful exi*eriment, success lias crowned our efforts, and we now offer to the world a confection without a single limit, being safe, con venient, effectual and pleasant. No injurious result can occur, let, them be used in whatever quantity. Not a particle of calomel enters tlieir composition. They may be used without further preparation, and at any time. Children will eagerly devour all you give them, and ask for more. They never fail in ex pelling Worms from their dwelling place, anil they will alwav»strengthen the weak and emaciated, even when he is not, afflicted with worms. Various remedies have from lime to time, been re commended, such as calomel, oil of wormseod, turp entine, &c., producing dangerous, ami sometimes latal consequences. After much research, study and ex periments, embracing several years, the proprietors of Fellow’s Worm Lozenges, have succeeded in pro ducing this remedy, free from nil objections, and posi tively sate, pleasant and effectual. They do not kill the worms, but act by making tlieir dwelling place disagreeable to them, lu order to assure consumers of the genuineness of these lozenges, the analysis ot Dr. A. A. HAYES, Slate Assayer, is annexed: “I have analyzed the Worm Lozenges, prepared by Messrs. FELLOWS & CO., and find that they arc free from mercury, and other metallic or mineral mat ter. These Lozenges are skilfully compounded, pleas ant to the taste, sale, yet sure and effective in tlieir action. Respectfully, A. A. HAYES, M. D. Assayer to t lie Slate of Mass. Price 95 cent* per Uox; Five for $1. I GEO. W. SWETT, Proprietor of the New England Botanic DejH>t, 106 Hanover Street, Boston Maas., Sole Agent for the United States, to whom all or ders should be addressed. W. W. WHIPPLE & CO. 21 Market Square Wholesale and Retail Agents. B^f~*Sold by dealers in Medicines everywhere, oct5-dcowtim8N u DR. SWEET’S INFALLIBLE LINIMENT, The Great External Itemed ;, Cures Rh<'U«n:itiKUi, Cut* and WoiiuiIn, Wpimilsm, Toothucltc, Atitf Neck it ml Joint*,Nor****, BrutMCM. Ulcer*, Hcndaebc. Buru^nnil Wcaldo, Oout, f'hilhlnin*. I.umbago, Biti'N aud Slings MpruitiM, , Also the most efficient remedy for LAM ENESS, SPRAINS, GALLS. SCRATCHES, &c., in horses. GE«». C. GOODWIN & C >., Boston, M arm fact ur ers ami Sole Agents. Sold by all Druggists. mcbl2codlGwsN “Buy me and I’ll do you Rood.” rsl’ •»**- root and HERB BITTERS tor dauiulice, Costiveness, Livci Complaint, Humors, Indigestion, Dyspepsia. Piles, Dizziness, Headache, Drowsiness, aiid all Disease. arising from oisordered Stomach. Torpid Liver and bad Blood, to which all persons are subject, m spring and Summer. Sold bv GKO. C. GOODWIN A CO., .58 Hanover St., and by all Dealers in Medicines marl 2d tod 1G\v s. jt. MINERAL BATHS AT HOME, DVNPKI'MIA CUBED KIIECMATIKB I I KI II KltlJPTIONS ou Ihf. FACE (TKCD MKOEU1.A CUBED by treatment with mineral waters Do away with all your various anil often perni cious drugs aud quack medicines, and use a lew liatlu prepared with “Sill UMAIIC SALTSl” These SALTS arc made from the concentrated Liquors of the Mineral Well ofthe Penn’a Salt Man fa during Co., in Pittsburg, and are packed in air tight, boxes. One always sufficient for a bath. Di rections are attached. INTERNALLY USE “Strumatic Mineral Waters!” In bottles of one and a half pints. One sufficient foi a day’s use. 83r“Sold by Druggists generally. Merrill Bros, No. 215 State st., Boston; Ravnclds, Pratt A Co, No, IDS Pulton at,, New York, Wholeault Ag*flW, noioaxeodftwiy SPECIAL NOTM ES. A Cough, A Cold, or | A Sore Throat, (Requires immediate attention, ' AND SHOULD BE CHECKED. Hallowed to continue, Irritation of the Lasg"; " P«*r | uiniirnt Throat Disease, or Consumption, is often the result. BROWS’8 BltONCHIAL TUOtHGS HAVING A DIRECT INFLUENCE TO THE PARTS, GIVE IMMEDIATE RELIEF. For If t onchifiM, A*thnm, Catarrh, Com mu ui |>| ire- autl Throat Diseases, TROCHES ARE U8FD WITH ALWAYS OOl>D HUOCHtflS. Niuners uud Public Spndo rs will find Troches useful in clearing the voice when taken before Singing or Speaking, and relieving the throat after an unusual exertion ot the vocal organs. The Troches are recommended and prescribed by Physicians, and have liml testimonials from eminent men throughout the country. Being an article o trim merit, and having proved tlielr elticacy 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 belter than other articles. obtain only ‘’Brown’s Bronchial Tbosheh” and do not take any of the worthless imitations that may be offered, sold kveuwiikkk Dec 4—dit'vGm BN Warren’s Cough Balsam. The best Remedy ever compounded for Calibn, t'ougti->. l'nf:trrli iiimI FouMiiiupliuia, and all disease** of the Throat and Lungs. g.^r ‘For sale by all Druggists. Manufactured by If. F if 1C A lilt (JKf, octlOdAwsNCm Druggist. Bangor. IVI STAB’S BALSAM —OF— W I L D CHERRY! HAS BEEN USED NEARLY HALF A CENTCJ BV, With the most astonishing success in curing Cough*, Cold*, 11 on me new*, *©»•«’ Throaty liifliK-uzn, Whooping Cough, Croup. Liver Complaint*, Lroneliiti*, Hitlirutly of P>re:ifliiux, Asllneia noil every alTeetion of THE TIIUOAT, LUNGS ANDUIIEST, INCLUDING EVEN CONSUMPT 1.0 N. The unequalled success that has attended the appli cation of ibis iiied cine in all cases of Pulmonary Complaints, has induced many Physicians of high standing to employ »t in their practice, some ot whom advise us of the fact under their own signatures. We have space only for the names ot a few of these:— K. Boydkn, M. P.. Exeter, Me. Alexander Hatch, M. D., China, Me. It. Fellows, M. 1)., Hill, N. U. W. II. Webb, M. I)., Cape Vincent, N. Y. VV. D. Lynch, M. D., Auburn, N. Y. Abraham Skillman, M. D., Bound brook, N. J. H. D. Martin, M. !>., Mansfield, Pa. The proprietor have letters from all classes of our fellow citizens, Irom the halls ot Congress to the humblest cottage, and even beyond the seas; lor the fame and virtu s ot IViiitar’s Balsam have ex tended to the “ uttermost bounds of the earth.** without any attempt ou our part to introduce it be yond tlie Hunts ol our own country. Prepared by SETtl W. FOWLL A SON. 18 Trc raont Street, Boston, and to d by all Druggists and Dealers generally, UK AC E’N CELFBUATED SALVE! Cures in a very short time OLD SORES, BURNS, SCALDS, CUTS,WOUNDS, BRUISES, SPRAINS,CHAPPED HANDS CHILBLAINS, Ac., Ac Gracc’ii Celebrated Malre! Is prompt in action, soothes the pain, takes .out the soreness, and reduces the most angry looking swell ings and inflammations, as if by magic; thus uHord ing relief and a complete cure. Only2ft cents a box; sent by mail tor 35 cents. SKTli \V. FONVLE A SON, 18 TremontSt, Boston, Proprietors. Sold by Druggists and dealers gener ally. Feb 19. 'Go—^ weow Make Your Own Soap ! NO 1,1 UK NECESSARY! By Saving and Using Your Waste Urea Bo. BUY ONE BOX OF THE Pennsylvania Salt M’fg:. Co’s S^PONIFIER. (Patents ot 1st and 8th Feb., 1859.) -or—• CONCENTRATED LYE. It w ill make 12 pounds excellent hard soap, or 25 gallons of the very best soft soap for only about 30 els. Directions on each box. For sale at all Drug and Grocery stores. BEWARE GF COUNTERFEITS, particular in asking for Pennsylvania Salt Manufacturing Co’s Saponifier. iio!7sNeod& wly ^r'Mlrunialic Naif* nail Ntramafie Min eral %% utci’N. just n- eived and lor sale by el. \Y . PERKINS A CO., no24sNeowd&wly No 8G Commercial St. Fisher’s Couffh Drops. This certain and effectual cure for Coughs and all diseases of the throat and lungs, has been generally known throughout New England for the last sixty yeavs, and is wan anted to cure, or the price will be r< funded. Prepared bv George W. Walling ford, Grandson of Hie laic Dr. Fisher. NASON, SYMONDS & CO., Proprietors, Kenne bunk, Maine. G. C. Goodwin A Co., Boston Agents. Sold by all Druggists, marld3m n MARRIED Iii Lewiston. March lf», Geo. W. Taber, ol Greene, and Roxana R. Galusha, ol L. In Georgetown, March 11, Horatio N. I’ouglasB and Arlena Warner. in North Berwick, March 2, Josiah Littleticld, oi Wi lls, ami Mary II. Allen, ol York In Columbia,* Richard C. Lawrence, ol C., and Almcda Tucker, of Addison. DIED. in this c ity, March 17, Mrs. Mary C., wile of Frank Reauucy, aged 29 years. In this city, March Miss Mary K.f daughter ol I)r. E. and Ellen U. Bacon, aged 21 years. la 1 homaston, March 11, Cap I. John Bunker, aged 1C years. In Fast Pittston. Feb. 13, Augusta A., daughter of William and Mary J. Moody, aged 10 years. In Fast Machias, Feb. is, Mrs. Anna, w.fe ot Ter rance McGuire, aged 45 years. In Jonesboro, Feb. 21, Mrs. Rebecca, widow ol the late Z. M. Hall, aged 05 years. IIEPARTIIRE OF OCEAN STEAMERS NAME FROM FOB DATE. Cuba.New York. .Liverpool.. .March 20 America.New York. .Bremen-March 21 Ocean Queen.New York. .California... March 21 Gulf Stream.New York. .Rio Janeiro March 22 North American... Portland_Liverpool.. March 23 Columbia.New York. ..Havana ... March 23 Corsica.:New York.. Havana .... March 23 City of raltimore.New York.. Liverpool... March 23 Caledonia.New York. Glasgow .. .March 23 Africa.Boston.Ljyorpool... March 27 Haiua.New York.. Whiten —March 2S City of Cork.New York. .Liverpool.. .March 29 Moro Castle.New York. .Havana.March 30 Etna.New York..Liverpool... MardF30 ( it v Washington. ..New York..Liverpool..March 30 Australasian.New Yrork. .Liverpool_April 3 Miniature Aim.mac... .March 21* bull l i es. H.02 Suu set*.C.13 Mooli ri9e9.7.45 1*M Hiuli wate r.12,15 AM MA. KI 1ST III NEWS PORT OF PORTLAND. \Vc«liic«Mlar, March 20. ARRIVED. Steamer D'rigo, Sherwood, New York. Ship-, (new) Hartley, Saco, in tow of steamer Enterprise. Seh Mabel Hall, llall, New York. Seh Billow. Pierce, New York. Seh Spl -mini. Webber. Portsmouth. Seh Sunbeam, Lord, Phipsburg. Sell Josephine Swanton. mew, HO ton?,) M 1) Mc Kown, of and from Boothbav. Ar )r»th— Seh Senator Crimes, Ashford, Elizabeth poi t. CLEARED. Steamer Dlrigo, SLerwood, New York—Emery & Eox. Sell M P, (Br) Patterson, St John, NO — John Porteons. Seh William Thompson, Hewes, New York—J ! Libby. [FROM OUR CORRESPONDENT. 1 BOOYHBAY, March 16— Ar, sells Sparkle, Cole, Deer Isle lor Portland: Northern Chiel, Love, and Highland Queen, Diinton, Boston. March 17—Ar, teh Northern Light,Plnkhain, trtm Portland. An unknown ship arrived at the entrance of the harbor on the 16th. but put oil' again and anchored under fisherman's island. She has since sailed. Smpi*uildin<i—At Columbia, Wm Cage is build ing a barque of 400 tons, to bo finished next fall. Bobert Allen is engaged on a sehr oi 20U tons, to l»e olf early in the summer. L Knowles will build I wo schooners this season,—one ol 200 tons and the oilier 300 tons. At Addison, H nry Nash is building a sehr ot 150 ions, and Thns Look Is building one ol' 200 tons, both to bo oft next fall. At Harrington, Ramsdell A Kimball will build a sehr ol 20H tons, and one ot 220 tons, to be oft' early m December. L \V Nash is building a sehr 200 tous, to W oft' tliis spring. At Helen s hay, E A Mansfield & Son have got out the (rallies for two vessels. At Jonespurt, D I Sawvcr has got up the frame for a sehr of 160 tons, and the frame out lor one ol 170 tons, which wil. soon be put up. From Branch Office Western Union Telegraph. Cld at Philadelphia lSMli, scbsC Fantauz/.i, Woos ter; E G Willard, Parsons, and J Price. Nickerson, Portland. Ar below New York 19th, barque Powhattan, from Whampoa. DISASTERS Sell Andrew Peters, Higgins. Ironi New York tor Plymouth. Mass, with coal while trying to run in to New London during the snow storm 9th Inst, struck on Black Ledge and bilged. An eftnrt will be made to get her off as soon as the weather is iavorahle. Barque Transit, lvellar. from New York tor New Orleans, before reported ashore on Moselle Shoals, has been got oft' and arrived at Nassau. NP, on the 81 h list, with all her cargo on board. Brig Mary Cobb, Durcan, from Balt imore for New' York, put in to Nnrlolk 18th, with loss ol an anchor and bulwarks stove. DOMESTIC’ PORTS. NEW ORLEANS—Ar 11th, hr g Hattie S Bishop, Webber, Havana* sells John Crooker, Lowe, from Mat an/.as. Cld ltih, ship Artisan, Pollard, Boston; s*h Neilie Tarhox, Pendleton, Mutanzas. Cld 13th. ships John N Cushing, Swop. Liverpool; Vi ilate, Neaily, do; barque Ocean Lagle, Lucas, Matanzas. „ _. . Vowed to sea 25tli ult, barque Jona Chase; 5th inst brig Ossipee. INDIA NOLA—Cld prev to 1st inst, sell S H Cady, for New Yor*. . , .... ^ , . SAVANNAH—Ar 15th, barque Marathon, Drisko, Baltimore. U4loth, neb Hattie Baker, Baker, Providence, <'HARLESTON—Ar I8th,l)ritf Gen Kerfliall, Iroui Baltimore. , „ . Old Hth, selis Marion Gage. She !»ard, Boston; loth J B Marshall. Marshall, Sat ilia River. WILMINGTON-CM ltith, sell Ja?oli, Stewart, Turks Islands. , RICHMOND—Ar 17th, seb K C Thomas, Crockett, Boston. NORFOLK—Ar l«tb, brig Mary C bb, Duncan. Baltimore for New York. Ship David Iirown, from Call 10 tor New York, re mains in H mpton Hoads. BALTIMORE—CM ltith, sell .1 1! LitclUkld, PiU» bury. Boston. Sid 14th, brig Fanny Butler. OIF New Point ltilli, barque Deborah Pennell, irom Callao lor Baltimore. PHILADELPHIA—Old lftth, barque American Lloyds, Park, Matan/as. NEW YORK—Ar lhth, barque Speedwell, Patten. Messina; brig Sarah BCrosby, Croobv, do, (wtth sails split): sch Ella Fish, Wylie. Baltimore. Below, .-hip Wbi Taptcott. Bell, Irom Isoidon. Ar mil. brigs Janies Crosby, Baldw in,Cienfuegos; Potomac, Snow. Rockland. Ar UIHli. ship Iiobin Hood, Kelley, San trunidsoo: barques Powhatfcan. Potter, Whampoa; Antelopu, Had. Shnngbac: brig L L Wadsworth. . Cld mb. ship Resolute, Freeman, luverjKHd; brigs Minnie Abbie Fuller, Buenos Ayres; J W Sawyer, Leach, Marseilles. , . . . , N EW LOND« >N—Ar 16th, sells J hn Adamsspol ford; Union. Avery: Delaware, Crockett, und La eonia. Merrill,Rockland tor New York ; Mb nieCobb. Ingraham, do lor Norwich. Ar 17th, sells Mary Alice, Perry, Liucolnville; S J Lindsey, Crockett. Rockland ; Franklin. Brown; Bengal. Stetson; Hudson, Post, ail l < harliciV Willie. Thomas, do. PROVIDENCE—Sid loth, whs Melbourne, Mar sen: /, '• va. Holt, and Mail, Merrill, New York. NEWPORT—Ar l*th, seh Antelope, Jones, Hock land lor New York. In port mb,^cln Ifattio. Carter,Belfast tor Phila delpliia: Silas Wright, Adams. Rockland lor Bridge nort; 11.ittie K Sampson. Blake, Portland tor New York; Ontario, Vcrrill, Providence lor do; Sarah B lloweH, Wilson. Belfast lor Philadelphia; Ned Sum ter, Lord, Rockland lor New York; Adelaide, Crow ley, Somerset lor do. BOSTON—CM mh. ship Solon, Hutchinson, lor Bong Kong; HcbH.lii«tio<k Gregory, and Gertrude Horton. Jameson, Rocklmd; Jerusha Baker. Bar berick, Portland; oro/.iubo, O cult, Philadelphia. SM. ship I. B Gilchrist. BOSTON—At ‘*ilh. s-hs Choctaw. Carlow, Calais; Solon, Spear. Rock It ud; Rocliesn r. Weeks, Bath Ebon Herbert, Bangs, Port hind; Shawinut, Ricker, and Packet. Grant, Portland. Cld I’Oth. ship Herald, Gardiner. Mauritius. SM, ship Mont Blanc; barque 6 8 Rogers. GLOUCESTER—Ar ltith, sobs Boston, Haskell, Boston for St Georg-■; Modena. Rove, I’m Pori land: sloop Rol»ert. Rons, Boston tor Portland. Ar l!>th, sch It ,£» Hodgdon, Babb, New York tin Belfast. PORTSMOUTH—Ski Oth, brig C Matthews, Cox, Rockland. Ar 16th. sch Shell)urn, Webber, Portland, (and sl-I 16th on return.) FOREIGN PORTS. Al Batavia Feb —, ship Robert H od, Irom Foo chow tor New York At Bangkok Jan l.r», ship Bunker Hill, Davis, uue. Ai Medina 2d inst. haroues Ironsides. Taplev, and Bounding Billow. \ idulicb, tor United .star* s Sid Feb 23, br'gs Executive, Gorham. New York; 1st ilist. Win Robertson, Reed, New Orleans. Ar at Cadiz 1st iusr. barque Evelyn, Jenkins. New York via Vigo. At Bon teca Feb —. sch Sunbeam, Pierce, tor New Orleans. Ar at Pernambuco Oth ult, barque Addi- Decker, Pennell, Montevideo Sid mi Remedies 7lli inst, brig Prentiss Hobbs, Morton. Boston. Ar at St Jago r»tb mst, brig Raehel Coney, Coney. New York. Cld t Havana 12ih, wli Ella L Trefetlien.Titeomb, New Orleans. Sid 121b. seh D Talbot, Packard. Nuevitas. In port 12t.b, clis Vern d. Perry, and Daybreak, ComoTis, t-»r New Orleans, big. Ar at Matanzas lOtb. sell EniroaG. Webl*er, from SI John, N B Sid im Cardenas *th, brig Nicaragua, Currv, lot a port North of Hattera*. Ar at Nassau. NP, 10tb inst. brig Concord, Drum niond. from Baltimore for Aspimvnll. Ar at st John. NB, 2Utli inst, St Albans, pike, tiu Boston, 2D hours. iPor steamer Moravian.! Ar at Liverpool Gtb inst, Nestorbin, <*) Dutton, hn Portland. Ent out Gtb. Yorick. Dixon, lor Bombay. Ar at Swansea Oth, Powbatten. Thomas. Caldera. Sid Ibi Newport Wh inst. Good Hope. Miller, ior New Y< rk. \t at Yokohama Jan 3, Alice Ball. Ross, fin Hong Kong; 13tb, Resolute, Hill, New York: 15th,Golden •Slate Delano, Now York. „ , . „ _ Ar at Shanghae Jan 21, Panama, Soule, from Syd ney, NSW. Passed Anjier Jan 12, Tamerlane, Hughes, from Shaiigbae G»r London. Sid lin Flushing lb-ads 1st inst, Wood side, McA! levy, Swansea. SPOKEN. Feb 23, lat 45, Ion 21, bamne T Cushing Rogers, from Bordeaux lor Buenos Avres. Ma-ch 7. lat 40 *2 lou 8U, brig Georgia, from Clen luegos lor Baltimore. Nrw lovritrisrTir.vrs. SPRING STYLE GOODS - AND - SPRING FASHIONS! Both for Garments for OUT DOOR WEAR - AND FOR - DRESS SUITS! Urvo been received by WILLIAM 0. BECKETT, aiEItClIANT TAILOR, At his .new 8TORJ- and old loca ion, No. 137 Middle Street. Among his last accessions are the Fancy Stripes for Pan taloons of divers colors, which have recently come into vogue iu tlic lai ger cities. Many varieties ot FANCY GOODS THICK and SUBSTANTIAL, intended lorbusi- ' hops suits during tbc chilly weather that is yet to come. -- ALSO - Fine Tricoln, Twilled llroudcloifi*. nnd ether Nice Fabric-* for iu-door ot'ea niouN, Hud \nv MtylcM KilLn ami CanhincrcN for Vc»lii»g»« In slimrt, the best ol the styles of Goods that are to be louuu iu NEW YORK AND BOSTON, May here i-e obtained, and liis old friends and the public are respect!ully invited to examine lor than - selves. W*W STORE 1.17 HUDDLE ST. March 21,167. dtf G. A. SUSS KB A UT, ■npoRTi:*, -MANFFAUTl ltElt AMD UEALEIl IN Furs, llats and Caps, 130 Middle Street, PORTLAND, ... MAINE. tir*Cash paid for Shipping Kurt. mr2fdti PIAKOFOR SALE. A SUPERIOR 7 Octave PI A Aid FORTE. Lowest Cash Price $675. Will be sold for $550, As the room is wanted tor an Oil ice. E. B. KOBINMON’N, Hluhic Room .*147 1-4 Con grew* Ml. Mai- 21—dtf ~M.~L. A.~ A SPECIAL MEETING tlic Mercantile Library Association will beheld iu Council Ko in,Market Hail, Saturday Evening, March 23d, At 1 l-A .’clock. A full attendance is requested, as business relating to the mutual election of officers will be acted upon. Per Order, EDW. S. GEERISH, mr21d3t Rcc. Sec y. Sierra Morena Molasses. 560 BHDS. I Choice HloImM'* just •H TIERCES Handed from brig “Gipscy Queen,” for sale by tuos. as exvio a- co., Custom Ilonm1 Wharf. March 20, 1867. iur21dlwis FOB SALE. 100 BBLS.EASTERN D. APPLES. “SKced.M tOO “ “ “ “ “Cored.” 1.10 Bu. H. G. SEED. AO Bu. Clover Seed. .10 Bids. i‘liar Pork. 50 Tierces Choice Lard. Also Choice Brands of Ron r, by Jeremiah Howe At Co., nur21 d’.w No 27 Commercial St, Portland. Agents Wanted ! FOIt HKUAUDNON’M NEW WORK BEYOND THE MISSISSIPPI. (?ROM the Great River to the Great Ocean. Life and Adventure on Prairies, Mountains, and Hn Pacific Coosl. With Descriptive and Photograph* Views of the Scenery, Ci.ies, Lands. Mines, iv-ple, and Curiosities of the New States and Territories. lMfVT — lMr.6. By ALBKBT D. RICHARDSON, Au thor of “ Field Dungcoh and Escape.** The work will he issued in one largo Octavo \ olume of ;-no pages, beautifully illustrated with nearly 200 Engra vings. This work will be soi l by sul scription only. Sole and exclusive rights of territory given witli liberal commissions. Agent-are meeting with great suc cess. Faithful, energetic, persevering men or wo men will, in the Agt ney, lind lucrative enipiot iueut. II an Agency is wanted, send tor i ireular, giving lull particulars. Apply to, or address AMERICAN PUBLISHING CO., Hartford, ft. tebl5w?m To bo I.oi. 1>OOMs ovor II. U. IIAY’SApotUcc.ry Store, snil I nble for an olltce, dcn’lst, or any light btuiuese. Enquire of .IORDAN * BANDAI.I.. 143 Middle Street, Evans Block. Mareli 21. iltf _ Book-keeper. ■\\7 ANTKO by a yonng insn of practical etreri * l enec, and who can tiring tin- la’st of rev- m mendatlons, a altuatlnn ns book-keeper or I Address U. \Y. B, BorUaud PostUibco. tmdlldlw* _ naiNi:Ki,i,AMEOus. Ikaf'nc^, -AND Catarrh! OUKINU OR. CARPENTER’S late visit to Portland which i-lt'Hed Fob. 1st, so great a number of persons deferred consulting him uutilthe filter pilitol hisstuv, thatmany were unable to do »o his time Is ing fullv occupied. To accommodule tJiosc and others desirous of consulting huu he Returned to Portland March 1st, 1ml rau be coiinulled Hi lh** II®I«*I maul A pril Int, upou all diseases of the Eye., Car, Throat — AND — VmMT.MUil, Ah iiNUill. And he would advise those intending to avail thrmsolves of his services to call curly an con venient l>r. 0. can refer to many patients in Portland and vicinity, who have been cured or bemrttted under his treatment, who do not w ish tlieir names made public, but are willing to converse with th<»se interested. Consultation at ollice Fkek. but letters must i contain one dollar to ensure an answer. i »tUee hours, Sunday excepted, 1» to k!, '1 to 5, and 6} to o’clock. _ fcb23tllm* CERTIFICATES. Text i in on iii I of A. 14. <»rn noii^h, INq. I was afflicted with Catarrh so badly tliat I bad a continual pain in uiy head, eves very weak, was fust loosing inv memory, bead was ho confused that 1 was totally unlit lor business and general health fast bill ing. 1 applied to Dr. Carpenter in 18C5 anti bis rem edies cured uie. I remain a well man. A. K. CUE ENOUGH, Proprietor of National House, Bangor, Mo. ('niilitulc of 4'U|»i. S Vim to of PorHnril. Portland, Jan. 3, 1807. I suffered from deafness eight years. Was under treatment at the Ear Infirmaries of Boston, New York and Philadelphia, without receiving benefit; but knowing of cases worse than mine, that Dr. C«v penter cured, I was induced to apply to him. On ex amination the Dr. was not sore he could cure me, bul would do the best be could. A course ol his treatment lm • restored me to my natural hearing. Any person desirin'.' to see me can do so on board of bark ** Isaac Carver,*' Union Wharf. Portland. ALONZO L. SIIUTE. IVh tint on} of llou. '£*. tolliuN, Inios, itle. Dr. Carnentcr, Ih-ar Sir,—Learning you are in Portland, 1 write for the pur|x>.-c of informing you that the heaving of mV son, Leroy Z. Collins, re niains pcrteetly good. You will remember that in March lMk' \oit iel«vcd him of ileainess «»f fifteen \ ears* standing, Which had Increased to that extent that lie w obbgc ! to h ave lii. studies and went to a trade. Ho is now at the Theological Seminary, Bangor, w here be lias resumed Ids studies, which, without your assistance, he never could have done. May v* ii 'live h*tig, prosper In your profession, and es pecially cause the dent to hear, U the desire of Yours, very gratefully, Z. COLLINS. Certificate of Mr. A. ii. IllinU, Portland. This may certify that Dr. Carpenter, now at tlio United States Hotel, has cured me ol deafness and oischarges of th© head of 17 wars’ standing. I had been doctored by many eminent physicians without relief. Any per-on interested can see me at Messrs. Blum & Foss,’ Middle Street. • A. G. BLUNT. Portland, Me., Jau. 14.18t>7. Hundreds of Certificates received in this State can l»c seen at tiie Dr’s Office. • mrfi SS 1» R I JN G - A!tl> - S U M Iff K R GOODN ! —AT— P. 15. FROST’S. ITAVING just return*d from (lie market with a 1 tine stock o’ goods adapted to the Spring and Summer trade of thin place, wldch I will manufac ture (rom my own personal cutting and superintend ence Ten per rent. Cheaper Than any other tailor can do, from the same quality of < iooi Is. As my expenses arc that much mailer than theirs which advantage 1 will give my customers. My place of busincfle la 332 1-2 Congress Street, Ji«l iiImmc llecVionii'N’ Hall, on Ibe oppo site side of the Hirer I, Where I shall l>c happy to see large quantises ot customers, to prove my assertion true. P. IS. FROST, .*i3g l-v! Conjjroes St. March 20— d3m 1) p; E I,IN G, MI L LI K EN & CO^ -- JOBBER* OK —— D It V GOODS, - A.ND - WOOLENS, Have this day removed to the new and spacious store erected for them 58 and OO Middle 8t., On the Old Site occupied by them previous to tbo gn at lire. Portland, March 1G. tf ,J. T. LEWIS & CO., Manufacturers and Jobliers of CLo i u axci! HAVE REMOVED TO THE -d, 3d aud 4th Stories of 38 X 60 MIDDLE STREET, Over MERITS, .1HLLIKEJ * CO.'8. t Taut and Vest Maker* Wanted. MarchflR. dim JORDAN & RANDALL~ IIA VINO REMOVED TO THE Store No. 14.~, Middle St., (fivaai lllork,) Would respectfully invite Uic trade to examine their stock of Tailors* Trimmings, Selected Expressly for this Market. lir By personal attention to business we hope to merit a share of publie patronjte. WILLIAM i'. .JORDAN, GEO. A. RANDALL. Portland, March IS, 1*07. dtl LOimiJtl tOAI~ IUST arrived per soli Joseph Baxter, a cargo of KHi tons «1 Free Burning Lmbery Bed Ash Stove 0 »:»!.• For • iking rids coal Is un surpass ed l*y any in the market. For spring and .summer use it is very idee. Also per soli l>. S. Lhier a cargo of 400 tons ♦Jn4iit!s Wliitc Ak!i Coni, STOVE ANI» EGG. A very clioico coal and warranted to give satisfac tion. liandall, McAllister <1; Vo., GO C'oiumercial Mtrcel, marlUL'wis Head of Maine Whart. A O E NT S W A X T E OF OR GEN. L. C. BAKER’S INslery «(' tlie Swirl Smicr The most exciting A interesting book ever published. rpHlS Wi »l;lv was announced more than on * year I ago, but owing to tin* attempts of tlie Govern ment tosuppnwx it, its publication was delayed. It will now lie issued, UN ALTERED, AND* UNA BRIDGED, UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF GENERAL BAKER. Ir contains a full and official exjK>so of the Intricate machinations of the secret en emies of the Union. For startliir; developments and thrilling adven tures this book '•« lipscs the famous experiences of F<)U» HE and VUXH-Q. The mar\clous narratives of Gen. Baker arc all attested l>v the highest official authority, it will contain the only official account of the As.-assina ion conspiracy. A Villi history of this great, startling amt terrible crime FROM Id's CON i GhPTloN, IN Till; HAUNTS of’ VILLAINY To THE BURIAL PLAGE OF BOOTH, has never yet been placed Indore the public. ThekWork alsotullv . exposes the mfirious system by which Presidential pardons were and are s<i readily obtained at Wash . ington. . . . . The morals of the NaMonal < apital aie thoroughly ventilated and there arc some strange revelations ‘ concerning heads of denarments, members of t’on gress, female pardon brokers, and distinguished mil i itarv characters. Send t«»r i. irrniars and see our terms, and a Rill description ot the work. . Address JONES BROTHERS A CO Ool Minor St., Phil olelphla, Pa. inarDdAvrlni Bools si ml Shoes I _ CLARKE & LOWELL, | No. MJ> Mnrltpt Square. ! ViTE cm and will sell ns good a quality ot Boots ▼ v and Shoes, at as cheap rah' as can be found in the city. Wo have some shop worn goods and others I a little out ot the present style which we with to close out before going into our ntw store and will I tell them at Less Than Hall the Original Cost. I Call an'lexaiuino for yourwlves. opposite Prrbl* | Street. luarlikUt new e 3 d