Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, March 22, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated March 22, 1867 Page 2
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TITE PBESS. Friday Morning, March 22. 1867. T* Hr. 1*1. I., aiertii. Bib:—They tell me you are a young man; and I can readily believe it, from the style of your controversy on a great moral question. Suppose I should head my reply, “M. L. Ste vens against Temperance,” following your ex ample—how would you relish it? Suppose X should go further, and propound a few questions like the following: Were >°u ever in the watch-house? Hsd you anyt i''U to do with the Are at Augusta? 1*° Pe P count their spoons when you drop ner? or tuck in their watch chains 1 ' 0,1 s op them to inquire the way? and then as ’ give “distinct and uneyuivoral answers, and not shirk the questions” would you consider it either courteous or fair? Nevertheless I shall answer your questions, and iu the fewest possible words. 1. No, I am not and never have been a “prac ticalbeliever in total abstinence,” though 1 have practised it for twenty-five years. On the con trary, I believe w.tb St. faul in a little wine for the stomach's sake,” and for the “many in firmities” that flesh is heir to. I believe, too, that unadulterated wines are wholesome, and that uudrugged liquors may be often beneficial to the health. And yet I claim to be a consis tent temperance man. 2. No, I would “not make rum selling and rum drinking popular." On the contrary I would discountenance both by precept and ex ample. 3. No, I do not rank roast beef (not ‘ nasty beef), gold watches and mahogany furniture in the same category with rum selling and brothel keeping. 4. No,—I cannot give you “the namo of a single individual who sells sound and whole some liquors.’’ I do not profess to know, though I should suppose they might be had of the city agent, whom you have already li censed. Most liquors are drugged and most wines are adulterated—hence the need of a li cense law, that people may not be poisoned. 6. No, I do not believe in protection for— though I do believe in protection from “exist ing evils,” and also protection from him “who preys upon society.” And therefore I would have a license, with inspectors and heavy pen alties. 6. No, l see no essential difference “in sell ing that which will produce instant death, and that which will produce a like result in ®ix or twelve months, together with the men tal and moral ruin of the victim.” And there fore I would have a license law. 7. No, I would not advise “a young man to commence drinking and visiting brothels”—to roast his grandmother alive—nor go upon the highway. Have I not answered all your questions “without shirking?’’ Yours, &c., &c. John Neal. Cmpliwalar; Letter. In Birmingham, England, lives a gentleman of American birth, having relatives in this city, who did mueh'with his ready pen during the progress of our great national struggle to en lighten the people of that country, and to neu tralize the rebel sympathy which seemed ever ready to crop out. 80 effectual were his efforts and so highly approved withal, that the Great Reformer of England, John Brioht, M. P., wrote him the following letter, which we pub lish by request: » Rochdale, Dec. XI, 1866. My Dear Mr. Goddard:—! am glad to hear you are about to publish your letters and arti cles on the American war. They will perhaps be too many for one volume, but you can make a selection from them, preserving all the most important. I told my friends in Birmingham that they had a great advantage over other towns, because they had you as a teacher on the great American question. T think I read all your letters as they appear ed, and T believe, and say it without flattery, that nothing more exact on the great struggle was written in England during the war. The facts were correct, your knowledge complete, and your faith in the final issue of the conflict never failed you for one instant. I have alwavs felt that our population in the centre of England were much indebted to you for vour constant teaching during the progress of the rebellion. It is pleasant to write to you thus when the war is ovor. I have often felt my faith made stronger after reading what you have written, and now we may rejoice together. Believe me, always, sincerely vours, John Brioht. Bam’l A. Goddard, Esq., Birmingham. Orifjfinal and Selected. —First page—Letter lrom Augusta, False Modesty, An Indignant Senator, Codification of the Revenue Laws, Literary Flunkeyism, Stand Corrected. Last page—A Morning Hymn and the Recall, both poetry, Stealings from Harpers’ Drawer, An Affectionate Son. Masculine Etiquette. —The correspondent from whose commu nication we have omitted a paragraph will par don us for the liberty and will be perfectly sat isfied when we have opportunity to explain the reasons, as we will do cheerfully. —The Pctrolia, C. W., Sentinel states that Hon. Donald McDonald, member of the Cana dian Parliament, is offering $1 per barrel for 100,000 barrels of petroleum for shipment. —“I’m afraid you’ll conic to want,” said an old lady to a nico young gentleman. “1 come to want already,” was the reply, “1 want your daughter.” —A man who suddenly became poor in Cin cinnati this winter says he has suffered less from cold feet than from the cold shoulder. —The Richmond Timet asks: “What gentle man in Virginia can bring his mind to be a Candida's for negro votes?” If our southern Democratic friends decline to receive office at the hands of negroes, we dare say they can im port any number of Northern Democrats who are troubled with no scruples of that kind. We can spare them a large n umber whose motto is ‘‘Office, from white men if convenient, but at all events give us offi a.” — Women,” said Brigham Young to a re cent writer on Utah, “will be mure easily saved than men. Men have more knowledge and more power; thereiore they can go more quick ly and more certainly to hell” —The Exprcaa says that there are 160,000 cats in New York city. With such a staff of cats there ought not to be a rat whole in New York. —Lord Palmerston, when told that if he gave up office he would die, replied; “Dying is the ] ast thing that I shall do.” - The man whom the Democrats of Bidile ford carried to the polls on a stretcher died the next day, and his widow threatens to prose cute the city for damages. —The cotton crop of last year proves to be at least two millions bales, which is equal to the most hopeful estimates, and shames the croak ers of every class —A Chicago caterer has put cooking ranges into the sleeping-cars that run out of that city, so that passengers may have a warm breakfast without leaving the cars. —Madame Parepa-Rosa made her first ap pearance in opera last week in New York, and with the most satisfactory success. —A sexton of a fashionable church in New York, it is stated, has sold during the past sea son, two bushels of “bugle trimming,” found in the pews and aisles. It is said to be sorted up and used again. A fashionable Boston clergyman was com plaining to a married daughter, whom he was visiting, that he was unwell and hail lived for the two previous weeks on water-gruel. “Per haps, father,” said the affectionate daughter some oi li- iiiis gut iui-o juur aeriuons. —The Chicago Tribune says the rumor circu lating through the public press to the effect that Fitzhugh Ludlow is an inmate of an in sane asylum, is without foundation. —A new work on Utah says, “in the Mor mon heaven, men, on account of their sins, may stop short in the stage ot angels; but wo men, whatever their offences, are all to become the wives ol gods.” —Mohammedanism and Monnonism make quite a difference in their estimate of woman. The former denies to her a soul, and of course holds that she is not worth saving; the latter denies to her that degree of sense and strength which alone can make her worth damning! Very consoling. —While William Sprague is a Republican Senator in Congress from Rhode Island his brother and partner in business, Ainas’a is Chairman of the Democratic State Committee of the same State. —A coquette in Ashland, Ohio, was made to return 32,300 worth of presents and pay six cents damages to the blighted object that she I had jilted. —A St. Albans, Vt., liquor seller defendod himself by stating that his whiskey was so re duced by water thatit could not:ntoxicate. —At a banquet at St. Petersburg, March 3, the Grand Duke Nicholas proposed a toast to the Greek volunteers in Candia w-o had fought so heroically and sacrificed their lives for a great cause, and whose brethren were the only allies of Russia in the Crimean war. After the first of March the name of Po land is never to be mentioned in Russian dis patches, which will refer instead to the “De partment of Varsovia." —Punch says the practice of smoking U of older date than is generally supposed, "Every jflJHlW few llWd nf llarrfi'v ,.f tftp —The Round Table once contained a rather severe onslaught upon Artemus ^ »rd. Soon after Artemus called at the office and express ed his personal “thanks and gratitude for so fine and appreciative a notice. -Ossian E. Dodge has become so rich and independent that he will not sing on any occa sion, public or private. He lives at St. Paul. — At an election of delegates to the Consti tutional Convention which takes place in New York State April 23, colored men are to vote, but rebels and deserters are excluded. —It is reported that James E. English, the Democratic candidate for Governor of Con necticut, will spend nearly $100,000 rather than bo beaten a second time. —The labor of piercing Mt. Cenis with the gigantic tunnel appears to be proceeding with wonderful success. These labors were under taken on two points at once, at Modane on the French side of the Alps, and at Bardoneche on the Italian territory. They think this colossal work may be finished in the last month of the year 1870. __ —The Boston Transcript cans cumuuu the “great American magazine killer.” —Dr. J. G. Holland offered his first and most successful books to four publishing houses, hy whom they were refused. Mr. Soribner ven tured upon the publication, and has sold near ly fifty thousand copies of each. —Bierstadt intends to go to Europe soon, to collect material for a grand picture, the Dis covery of the Hudson. —Mrs. Calhoun, the Washington lady cor respondent of the Tribune, styles Senator Wade the “Martin Luther in politics," and says “On every test vote you hear in his‘Aye’ or ‘No’ the protest of the old monk, ‘Here I stand.I can no otherwise, for it is not safe ior a man to go against his conscience.' Too intense to be always catholic, too terribly in earnest to be always wise, his simplicity is so much better than staj^craft that he goes straight to the core of the matter at issue, while better managers debate definitions.” —The census of St. Joseph, Missouri, just completed, shows a population of twenty-four thousand three hundred. —The Kiehmond Dispatch rebukes the spi rit which leads some Southerners to threaten that they will “never go to the polls again it the ne groes are allowed to vote.” State Items*. —The article on the first page written by a well-known writer in Augusta, will pay for a careful reading. Particularly the last para graph will be read with interest by our citi zens. The writer’s suggestion in relation to a suitable memorial to commemorate the great fire,—that we now have such a memorial in the scaled and flaked granite structure which with stood the fiery demon,—is worthy of considera tion, but as that building is not under tho con trol of our authorities, it is doubtful if his sug gestion can be realized. If “W. A. D.” should visit the city now, and take a stroll over the “burnt district,” he would find that while the forest of elms gave way to a “forest of chim neys,” the latter has given place in a marvel lous degree, to fine, commodious private and public buildings. —The bridge crossing the Kennebec river in Augusta, which has been a toll bridge since its erection many years since, is now free to public travel. —The P. & K. R. B. Co. have purchased and now have piled neSr the track between Skow hegan and Somerset Mills over 4000 cords of hard and soft wood. For hard wood they have paid $4 per cord, and $3 for soft. —The several mills in Whitneyville, have during the winter sawed 700,000 lath, 000,000 shingles, 70,000 spool bolts and much loug lum ber. —Congress appropriated $20,000 for a Custom House and Post Office at Machias. —Mr. James A. Wiswell, formerly of East Machias, has been captured by Indians in Washington Territory. —Samuel B. Bailey, of East Pittston, paid a revenue tax of$285.30 for the month of March, on sleighs manufactured and sold by him. —The “Redington Mill” in Waterville has been sold to the Tieonic Company for $4000.— This pieco of property has been regarded as important to the development of the plans of tho Company, and the price is considered very reasonable. —The Bockland Democrat says thedwelling house of W. H. IL Spofford, Esq., Deer Isle, was entered on the night of the 4th inst., and robbed of a quantity of provisions. —The Democrat says David D. Haskell of Deer Isle, aged 20 years, took one ounce of lau dunuin, and died on the 25th ult., from the ef fects of the lose. —Hon. Wm. McGilveryof Searsport, offers to bnild one mile of the Belfast- and Moose head railroad, and equip it, at his own ex pense. —The Belfast Age says John Haraden, one of the oldest and most respected citizens of that city, died at his residence on Friday night, at the advanced age of 88 years, llr. Haraden was one of the earliest settlers of that city. He came there when this whole selection was comparatively a wilderness. —Our little anecdote of the two Barkers, Lewis and David, is going the rounds of the press, but generally without credit, of course. Glad to know one of our legitimates is so readily adopted by the fraternity. —Gen. Shepley is at Paris engaged in de lending a suit in that county, and the Journal says he meets together for the first time since 1862, his two regimental officers of the 12th Maine, Lieut. Col.(now General) Kimball, and Maj. Hastings. —The town of Pembroke, says the Machias Union, has only two ministers but four lawyers, so what it lacks in gospel is made up in law. —The Farmer says Mrs. Betsey Ward of Belgrade, formerly ot Sidney,now ninety years of age, has spun, on an average, for the last ten years, 400 skeins of yarn, and woven 25 yards of cloth per year; and has knit 4 pairs of stockings and as many pairs of leggins within the past three munths. A few days since she spun three skqins of jarn in three hours. —Mr. Davis Sawyer of Castine, thinks he has discovered oil in tho well in his cellar, and in tends to test it in the Spring. He’ll lose his money, sure, unless it is “Beechers oil”—and then it will be liable to seizure. —The Captains of the vessels engaged in the Winter Herring Fishery, at Lubec, report the business almost a lailure. None have made more than enough to pay expenses. —The Machias Union says,—and we appre ciate the compliment,—“Maine men who de sire a Republican Newspaper, have no need to go out of tho State to get just as good one at they can get for their money anywhere. Port land may well be proud of her Daily papers. The Press and the Argus are a credit to the city and the State. —The Gardiner Journal says Leanord Moore, on Thursday of last week, while at work get ing in ice, got his leg jammed between two cakes of ice, breaking one of the bones, and badly crushing his foot. —Morrill of the Gardiner Journal should bo punished for crnelty to animals. Quoting a brother editor who had exclaimed witb|a mark of astonishment—“Has it come to this, that everybody who don't think as 1 do is a knave?” the incorrigable wag respond", “we should hardly think it. We should sooner think of finding the knave of your opinion.” —A correspondent writes that Mr. Thornes of Buckfiehl was out with his hound after fox es a short time since, and came across a very large track, which the dog scented and follow ed it to the mountain. At last it was found the making the track had climbed a tree to get away from the dog, which he could easily have destroyed with a few strokes of his paw. One shot brought him to the ground.— He is called a loupcervier, but much resembles the lynx of the Lake Superior region. His measure was four feet long, and hiB foreleg had tremendous muscular power. He lacked cour age, and hence the life of the dog was spared. —The Gardiner Journal says Mrs. Nancy Oliver, of Pittston, aged 70 years, has woven since last June five hundred yards of cloth, and spun one hundred skeins of yarn, besides picking up six cart loads of wood from the river, planting her garden and doingher work. —The Hallowelt Gazette, edited by an officer in the late war, suggests that Adjutant Gen eral Hodsdon in his report has not been suffi ciency discriminating, and says, “the ‘Bio graphical Notices' given in its pages to some few officers, if ‘common fame’ while they were in the army be worth anything, ought not, in our opinion, to have been quite so lengthy, nor quite so adulatory. Classifying those ot whose heroism there is a general doubt, with univer sally acknowledged bravo men, is not doing full justice to the latter, however it may please the farmer.” —The Farmington Chronicle says Mr. Sam uel Tuck, of that town, aged 79 years, was run down by a fast team on the street, on Satur day afternoon last, breaking his left arm in two places, bruising his face, and slightly in juring his knee. —The Bangor Democrat has a double leaded leader to show that Kadicalism is slowly but surely coming to its doom, and that Democra cy is sure to win at last. This may be comfort ing to great great grandchildren of the present actors upon the stage, but of very little Inter M lb Hie |ifsSffit^Plinr«i'll! Povtlund and Vicinity. Now AdTertiaeneali To-Day. SPECIAL NOTICE COLUMN. Boots and Shoes—T. K. Moseley & Co. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Portland Theatre—Smith, Hadley A Co. AUCTION COLUMN. Shipping at Auction—E. M. Patten A Co. NEW ADVERTISEMENT COLUMN. Boots and Shoes—Clarke A Lowell. Camphor Icc—J. K. mint & Co. Extract Buchu—Henry A. Choate. picket I up Adrift—Baxter Scott. House for Sale cor. Oxford and Myrtle Sts. House for Sale—Dr. Colby. Phtsnix Ins. Co.—W. D. Little & Co. Kindergarten School. Farms for Salt— Joseph Hobson. Pioneer Soap—Taylor A Young. U. S. District Court. before judge fox. Thursday.—In the case of William H. Preble et als. vs. Schooner “Alice T” anti cargo, libellants tor salvage, Judge Fox decreed the sum of $1050, and the costs, amounting to $377.84, to libellants. There be ing thirty of them, it gives them $3o each tor their labor in saving the vessel and cargo. In rendering his decision, ilie Judge remarked that there was no ft. undation tor the insinuations thrown out in the an swer of respondent; and that the libellants had act ed in good faith and for the interest of the owners of the vessel and cargo. J. A E. M. Band proctors for libellants; Goddard & Haskell proctors for respon dent. Supreme Judicial Court. CRIMINAL TERM.-TAPLEY, J., PRESIDING. THE ARSON CASE. THUBSDi T.—In tho case of Mark Sullivan, indict ed for arson in setting tiro to tbe dwelling house in tho rear of Messrs. Rumery & Burnham’s establish ment, at the foot of Franklin street, on the 17th day of October last, the County Attorney stated that upon a careful review of the case and of the evidence which he should have to offer, there seemad to be so little real evidence against the prisoner, that he deemed it consistent with public policy to enter a nol. pros., and with the consent ot the Court he would so do. The Court not objecting, a nol. pros, was entered, and Snllivanwas discharged. Messrs. Sliepley & Strout appeared us counsel for Sullivan, The case of State v. George W. Jones, for arson in burning the dwelling house of Edward Harlow on Federal street, on the night of Sept. 19, 1865, by set ting Are to the dwelling house of Chas. F. Williams, was then taken up. There are three indictments against the prisoner, one for burning the dwelling house of C, F. Williams, one for burning the dwelling house of John T. Walton, and the present one. Messrs. Davis & Drummond appeared as his counsel, and Attorney General Frye and County Attorney Webb for tho State. In empannsling the jury the same course was pur snod as in the case of Keenan for murder. Ten of the jurors on that case were drawn, and nine of them were challenged by counsel for prisoner. The jury was formed as follows. Mr. Frost, the Foreman, be ing the only one who was on the murder case: Leander W. Frost, Bridgton, Foreman; Lorenzo Leighton, Falmouth; Joseph W. Parker, Gorham; Charles P. Trickey, Cape Elizabeth; Charles C. Mel chcr, Brunswick; Samuel True, Yarmouth; Valen tine C. Hall, Windham; George Slemmons, Wesl brook: Charles Wyman, Cumberland; Joseph D. Wyer, Harpswell; RufusTitcomb,North Yarmouth; Albert Gooding, Yarmouth. County Attorney Webb opened the case to ihe jury, stating to them the law relating to the crime, and the evidence that would be offered in the case. Capt Oharlos F. Williams narrated the circum stances of the bnrnlng of bis house, which was un finished. He was at the place after workmen left and everything was safe and right. He testified to the burning of Harlow’s house as a consequence of the firing of his; he also narrated how Jones came to him about three weeks before the fire and demanded $40 for a wagon ot his which tbe witness' son had used; witness offered to repair damages, but prisoner left him muttering something, but what it was wit ness could not say. Mrs. Williams corroborated the above generally. Howard Taylor saw prisoner at St. Lawrence House after 12 o’clock the night of the fire; prisoner was not in the habit of coming there; witness was clerk in said bouse. Charlotte Graham, Bred on tbe corner ot Federal and Pearl streets, a few doors from Harlow’s house. I saw Jones at the time of the fire; I said, “halloe, Jones," and lie did not speak, but went away; this was on Federal street; he had boarded at my house; I don’t know of his having any acquaintances; he was sometimes very talkative and sometimes very moody; I thought him vety eccentric; I saw him again but did not speak to him. Charlotte A. Graham. Saw prisoner at. same time mymothar has testified; I spoke to him and ho did not answer; saw him once afterwards walking with a woman; thought they were conversing; it was on Pearl street, opposite our house. Mary E. Sturdivant. On the night of the fire I liv ed on the corner of Cumberland and Franklin streets, next to where Capt. Williams lived; I saw Jones be fore the fire broke out; I saw a bright light in our house; got up and looked out and saw a light shining on our house; across tho yard I saw prisoner in the privy attached to Capt. William’s house; I saw him kindling fire in the privy; I asked him what he was doing and he ran away; I went and put the fire out made by kindlings he had gathered. This was on Franklin street, and about 15 minutes before the alarm of fire on Federal street. Matthias Morton. I live in Cumberland; I saw prisoner about 9 o’clock next morning at Cumberland station, and he wanted to take the train to go to Gard iner; he said he had come from Portland that mora ing, and was hungry and wanted something to eat; I sent him to Mr. True’s; I am station agent on P. & K. Road; sold prisoner ticket to goto Gardiner on afternoon train; I think, I am certain this is tho man; he had a Kossuth hat ou. Mary P. Morton. I lived at Mr. True’s in Cumber land at the time referred to; he wanted sometliiug to cat and a chance to lie down; he said he had walked from Portland that morning; he laid down on a lounge and slept until called to dinner; he went away after dinner at 12 o’clock; he had ou a Kossuth hat. John T. Walton. Lived on Federal street; fire took in William’s house; Harlow’s house next mine on one side, William’s next to Harlow’s; the latter took direct from Williams*. Alonzo Wentworth, Deputy Marshal. I arrested Jones at Cumberland station day after fire about 2 o’clock; he said he walked out from Portland that morning, starting before dawn—about 3 o’clock; coming in he asked me several times it he was arrest ed for anything at Augusta; searched him, and found on him two revolvers, oaftridges, powder and balls, matches and a pocket knife; articles produced; pistols were in a belt about prisoner; the p stole arc still loaded. Marshal Heald. I lived at 49 Federal street in Har low’s house, with Harlow’s family in the other part, ' and it was burned from flames from Williams* house; dry rubbish was piled in the space between the two houses; when I went to my house that night before the fire, I saw Jones standing in front of Williams’ house; I was awakened afterwards, first by smoke in sleeping room; all of my family and Harlow’s were in house at time of fire. Witness hore testified that he went down to Franklin street and saw the shav ings in the privy, spoken of by a former witness; he gathered up the shavings and had them present; he also produced the kuife taken from Jones at time ol arrest; the blake was notched. (It appears that marks on the shavings and shingles correspond with the appearance of the knife). Witness here related conversation with prisoner shortly after arrest, in which he showed him the knife and charged him with both attempting to firo Williams’ house on Franklin street, and burning the houses on Fedeial street a short time after. After some hesitation he admitted that he set fire to Williams’ house, and was sorry that it had burned out anybody else; he also said that it was oil account of not getting pay for tliat wagon, or to that effect. This witness was cross-examined at some length by Mr. Drummond, but nothing additional was elicited. Sheriff Parker. I have been keei>er of the jail over since Jones was arrested; he conducted himself well amt orderly until about the time the grand jury sat, in November following; he then became bad and tore Ills bed-clothes and thrashed about generally; he would take his iron bed-stead and make a ladder and climb up to the ventilator, and say it was a holo the devil had knocked through; he also hunted wood chucks; he went to the Asylum about a year ago and was brought back last week; he has been bad most ot the time since, assuming a portion of the time to be a General in the army; he has been quiet lor a lew dayr. vn cross-examination tne witness described more elaborately the conduct of the prisoner; at times he would go a long time without eating, and would not answer any questions; he would say at times he felt better and his head did not aches) much; ho said this on his way to Augusta, and has said it at various times since; last night and this morning he seemed somewhat anxious about his trial, and asked about counsel, and whether his friends were to be them Police Officer Pennell, turnkey at jail at time of Jones'imprisonment. He corroborated Mr. Parker’s general testimony; first noticed Jones' strange man uer about time grand jury sat; refined tood and would not answer questions. Dr. Foster was called, as physician, to the jail to attend Jones. I found it impossible to communicate with him; he would disregard me entirely; I could discover no trouble with his pulse or circulation; at first I judged he ate and slept pretty regularly; 1 think the succeeding weakness and emaciation might have resulted from retusal to eat or sleep; I thought it might be safest to have others pass upon him, and I recommended his being sent to Augusta. Dr. Harlow, Superintendent of the Insane Asylum. Prisoner was sent to me the 15th of March, 18C6; be has been there until last week; when be first came he was quiet and peaceable, but would not answer all my questions; After about six months he began to refuse to cat; I noticed that this aflectcd|his health; soon he began to cat more and grew better; he talk ed little, and then in strango terms sometimes; his friends came to see him in the winter; when he was brought to me I soon concludod that his symptoms were inconsistent with insanity; these sudden changes are inconsistent with insanity; I think it was feigned; he told me during his stay that members of his fkmilyhad been insane; I thought he tried to make a point of this with me in favor of his insanity, which is not natural for an insane person to do. Ui>on cross-examination witness testified he was so positive that it did not admit of a reasonable doubt that the prisoner was sane. This closed the evidence for the State. Mr. Drummond, counsel for prisoner, offered no evidence, but made a most eloquent appeal to the jury in his behalf, urging that he should not be con victed upon such slight testimony. He also set up in sanity, and alluded to the appearance of tlje prison er, his indifference during the trial, and otfier mat ters, a* indicating mental disorganization, Aftw Mr, OruwniuH'i Usd ihc prlWMM n-»fi H# rrttuHtH H few »f»w tup!*. Hll**#*! Tapley replied, “not now,” as Attorney General Frye had risen to commence his argument. Attorney General Frye commenced the argument for the State. It was a handsome specimen of foren sic eloquence, and was listened to with the utmost attention. He had not concluded his argument at tbo adjournment ot Court, and will resume it at 10 o'clock this morning. Municipal Court. JUDGE KINGSBURY PRESIDING. Thursday.—James H. McGlinchy for drunken ness and disturbance p^id $G.17. Patrick Casey, Thomas Casey and Michael O’Neal, were brought up for assault and battery on John Martin, of Cape Elizabeth. J. O’Donnell, Esq., ap peared for the defence, and W. W. Thomas, Jr., Esq., for the Stao. The examination was postponed to Friday. Henry J. McGlinchy was brought in on a search and seizure process. Mr. Putnam appeared for him. It was proved that McGlinchy sold out some short time since and leased the premises to another party. He was, therefore, discharged. Lecture on Natural Histokt. — The second lecture of Mr. Morse’s very interesting course on Natural History was given last evening at the vestry of the Congress Square Church. It dealt first with some peculiarities in the structure and habits of the higher forms of Had.ates, which were explained in a very clear and interesting manner; and afterwards with the plan of formation which Nature has developed in the Mollusks. A great number of entertaining and suggestive facts were giv en in connection with these subjects; and the lecturer’s happy faculty of lively and apt illustration was constantly brought into play. The innumera ble transformations which fashion can effect in the form and appearance of a lady’s bonnet, which yet remains a bonnet through them all, were amusingly delineated on the blackboard and made to illustrate the varied forms in which Nature will often develope one of her distinct types. A brief sketch of the formation and habits of the group of snails concluded the lecture, which was listened to with deep interest and with the most cordial tokens of approval. Another Venerable Citizen Gone.—Mr, Leonard Cross, one of our oldest citizens, died yesterday, at the ago of 81 years and 10 mouths. He was formerly a merchant in this city, tran sacting at one tilde a large business, but re tired from active life many years ago. For some years past he has been troubled in bis eyesight, and after the great fire his constitu tion gave way. Though singular in his habits, his heart was ever open to the calls of the dis tressed, and many have been the recipients of his charities without knowing the source from whence they came. He was an honest man in every it spect, and a true Christian. One o* his peculiarities was to be the first person to pay his tax, after the bills had been placed in the collector’s hands; and we think the books for the last twenty years will show that, with the exception of one year, when somebody got in before him, his tax was always the first one paid. Peace to his ashes. Back Again.—Mark Sullivan, who has been in jail for six months past on a charge of arsom son, and who was discharged yesterday morn ing, a nol.pros. having been entered on the in dictment, celebrated the event of his discharge by getting uproariously drunk and assaulting several persous. Police officers were dis patched to arrest him, but while they were in search of him he made his way to the jail to obtain some stuff he had left there, when Sheriff Parker locked him up in his old quar ters. He will probably be taken before Court this morning, and be sentenced on an old i ndict irent for breaking and entering Boyd & Hanson’s rigging loft, and stealing therefrom, on which he had been convicted. Phienix Insurance Co. of Hartford.— We advise our readers, who may be in want of insurance, to look at the advertisement of this strong and sound Company, of which Messrs, W. D. Little & Co. are Agents. This Com pany was among the most prompt and liberal in the settlement of its losses by the great fire, as on all other occasions, as those who have had dealings with them testify. At the pres ent time, when nearly all insurance companies aro suffering so badly, with capital impaired, it is good to find one with so large surplus of $500,000 over its capital to meet liabilities. Messrs. Little & Co. represent otl er equally sound—Hartford and Providence—companies, and are prepared to cover any amount wanted on good risks at favorable rates. Patronize old agencies. Carlyle Petersilea. — This young ami brilliant pianist, whose performances have created a furore in Boston and elsewhere, is engaged to appear, in counection with Camilla Urso and others, at Mr. Gilmore’s grand con cert on Thursday evening next. Mr. Peter silea has, during the past winter, taken the musical critics by storm. His success in the interpretation of some of tho most difficult compositions for the piano has been triumph ant, establishing beyond all question his claim to a place in the very foremost rank of pianists. The promise of his appearauce adds greatly to the otherwise brilliant attractions of this concert. Temperance Convention. — Tho County Temperance Association will hold its March convention at the Congregational Church, Walnut Hill, North Yarmouth, on Wednes day, next, 27th inst., afternoon and evening. The people of that locality will cordially welcome the gathering which, owing to the piesent aspect of the temperance question, and the deep interests involved, we trust will be large and enthusiastic. Liquor Seizures.—Yesterday the Dcputy Marshals seized a considerable quantity of liquor at the store of Mr. Samuel Chadwick. They also seized small quantities in the shops kept by John Costello, corner of Fore and Franklin streets, and Patrick Keating, on Commercial street. We understand the officers have given notice to all the ale sellers that they must discontinue the sale. Larceny.—Yesterday a lad, iu want of spending money, stole his mother's gold watch, worth $150, and took it to an auction room and offered it for $30. The auctioneer suspecting , the lad had stole it, though the boy said his father gave him the watch, reported the case at the police office, and an officer was dispatched to investigate the matter. He found tho boy, who had not sold tho watch, and took him to his parents. Oysters.—Atwood, at his Oyster House, Nos. 43,47 and 4'J Centro street has some of the largest and most delicious oysters that have ever been opened in this city. Call for “Lynn Haven Bays,” and you will endorse every word wo have said of them. He has also just received a cargo of very superior Virginia oysters which he is furnishing to his customers and the trade generally. Excursion.—The steamer City of Richmond made an excursion yesterday down the bay. There were about 100 ladies and gentlemen on board, all of whom expressed great satisfaction at the condition of the steamer and her speed, which at a low rate of steam was about fifteen miles per hour. She will leave at 10 o’clock this evening on her first trip to Machias. “N. N.’s”—The Promenade Coucert of the “N. N.” Society, at Mechanics’ Hall last eve ning, was a fine affair. The hall was well filled, but not so much as to incommode the dancers, who enjoyed themselves in a happy manner, while the galleries were filled with spectators, much pleased with the enlivening scenes going on below. Masonic Token.—The initial number of a paper with this title, has been laid upon our table. It is small but neat as a pin, as any thing from the office of Stephen Berry is ex pected to be. It is filled with masonic intelli gence, and wo regret that it is to bo published only twice during the present year, and only quarterly afterwards. The “Hub” Beat.—A correspondent in forms us that the church in the vicinity of Boston, at which only six persons attended the service last Sabbath, on account of the snow storm, was beat by one of those in the “des titute” part of this city, at which the congre gation numbered onlyyiee. Mb. Kennedy’s third night in the songs of Scotland, at Deering Hall, drew a good house, and the entertainment wag fully up to the ex pectations awakened by the popular balladist’s former efforts. Mr. Kennedy proposes to visit our city again in September, when he will find hosts who will flock to hear him. Oysters.—Mr. James Freeman, No. 2 Union Wharf, has received a cargo of the finest oys ters that have been brought here this season. See advertisement of farms for sale in Wa terboro, Lyman and Kennebunkport. Piano for sale cheap. See advertisement. —An English publisher announces a new version of the story of the famous Diamond tfeeklaee, which goes far more into detail than tttijr ut the hundred and one e*hting nnrva Hr pit nt Kt!» HtH-l e|| t»«p at frpitd*; To CoiutESFOMDENm We have been com pelled to throw into the waste basket an elab orate communication from a “regular corres pondent,” because it contained not a siugle word of the slightest interest to our readers. Will correspondents at a d!stanoe remember that we are not out of the reach of telegraphs and railroads, and that such matters of mere news as one most likes to be published in their own paper we receive before they can possi bly reach us in the form of correspondence. Lively gossip is what gives interest to ordinary newspaper correspondence, not mere dry sea soned lumber, however important sucli an ar ticle may he for building purposes. Will cor respondents boar this in mind, ami also re member that we oau furnish plenty of force without going abroad to get up articles of in different public interest. We look to corres pondents for vim, and for that which shall be the very juice and marrow of the paper. New Sttow Plow.—Some ingenious gentle men of Franklin County have invented and filed a caveat for a new snow plow for railroad purposes, a model of which has been exhibited to us by Mr. Morrison of Farmington. This in vention is intended to obviate the practical difficulties of the plow in common uso, to avoid all crowding, to work as well in a deep as in a shallow drift—simply requiring more power— anti free from the ordinary liability of being thrown from the track by lateral pressure. It has every appearance to our mind of promising perfect success, aud we commend it to the at tention of railroad men, to whom Mr. Morrison is anxious to exhibit it. Tim cost of construc tion will not differ materially from the cost of plows now in ordinary use.

SPECIAL. NOTICES. Ladies can Always Find easily litting tiaiter and Slippers of every va riety and of approved style at T. E. MOSELEY & CO.’S, Summer St. Boston. Their slock is a select one and will be sure to please. feb7dlt state ot Maine. Executive Department. I Augusta, March 1C, 18G7. | An adjourned session of the Executive Council, will be held at tbe Council Chamber, in Augusta, on Monday, the 25th day of March lust. Attest: Ephraim Flint, mchl9-tdsn Secretary of State. Moth and Freckles. The only reliable remedv for those brown discolor ations on the face called Moth Patches and Freckles, is PERRY'8 Moth and Freckle Lotion. Prepar ed only by Dr. B. C. Pf.kry. Dermatologist, 49 Bond St, N. Y. Sold by all drugg sts in Portland and elsewhere. Trice $2 per bottle marllM&'wGuisn Batchelor’s Hair Dye. This splendid Ilair Dye is tbe best in the world. The only true and perfect Dye—Harmless, Reliable. Instantaneous. No disappointment. No ridiculous tints. Natural Black or Brown. Remedies the ill effects of Bad Dyes. Invigorates the hair, leaving it soil and beautiful. The genuine is signsd Wil liam A. Batchelor. All others are mere imitations, and should be avoided. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers. Factory 81 Barclay street, New York. t'lr* Beware of n «*oiiuicr£eat. November 10. l8f>G. dlvsn ANDERSON & CO’S. HOOP-SKIRT FACTORY! 333 Congress St, above Casco, ty French, German ami American Corsets from 75 cte to $10.00 a pair. Hoop Skirts made to order at one hours notice. Feb 9—sn d3m Why Suffer irom Sores? When, by tbe use ol the ARNICA OINTMENT, you can be easily cured. It has relieved thousands from Hums, Scalds, Chapped 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 sa’e by all druggists, or send your address and 35 cents to O. P. SEYMOUR & CO., Boston, Mass., and receive a box by return mail. fub26d2m s n Long Sought For l Come at Last! Mains’ Elder Berry Wine. We take pleasure in announcing that the abovd named article may bo found for sale by all City Druggists and first class Country Grocers. As a Medicine Mains’ Wine is invaluable, being among the best, if not the best, remedy for colds and pulmonary complaints, as well as one of the most agreeable Beverages. Manufactured from the pure hiiceof 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 itaddeth length, To the mighty it. addeth strength,” *Tis a balm for the sick, a joy for the well— Druggists and Grocers buy "and sell HI AI MM’ KliDBRBEBKY WINE nov 27 8 N d&wtf For Cough*, Cold* and C'OHMiamption, Trv the old and well known VEGETABLE l»LLR05Alt V BA CM A HI, approved and used by our oldest and most celebrated Physicians for forty years past. Get tbe genuine. REED, CUTLER & CO., Druggists, dec24SNd&w6m Boston, Proprietors. BEMOVAL. DBS. CHADWICK & FOGG have removed to 301 1-9 CONGREN9 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. 63P""Free Clinical consultations will be held on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, from 4 to 5 1*. M., for the poor. jan28gxdU Some Folks Can’t Sleep Nigitts.—We are now prepared to supply Hospitals, Physicians, tlie 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 of all forms of Nervousness. It is rapidly superceding every preparation of opium—the well-known result oi which is to produce eostiveness and other serious difficulties; it allays irritatiqp, 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 tearful 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 & Co., augllsnlyd&w n Wholesale Agents. Boston. D Jt.S. s. FITCH’S “Family Physician,” Seventy-six pages : price 25 cents. Sent to any ad dress. No money required until tlie book is received, read, and fully approved. It. is a perfect guide to tin sick or indisposed. Address DR. S. S. FITCH, 25 Tremont Street, Boston. sx Jau29dly Mains’ Pure Elderberry and Cur rent Wines. So highly recommended by Physicians, may be found at wholesale at the drug stores of W.W Whip ple «fc Co.. H. II. Hav, W. F.-Phillips A Co., E. L. Stan wood and J. W. Perkins & Co. janl2sxdly FEEEOW’tt ORIGINAL WORM LOZENGES. WE can with confidence point to FELLOW’S WORM LOZENGES as the most perfect rem edy for those troublesome pests, INTESTINAL WORMS. After years of careful experiment, success has crowned our efforts, and wc now offer to the world a confection without a single fault, 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 their composition, j They may bo used without further preparation, and at, anytime. Children will eagerly devour all you give them, and ask for more. They never tail in ex pelling Worms from their dwelling place, and they will alwavs strengthen the weak and emaciated, even when lie is not afflicted with worms. Various remedies have from time to time, been re commended, such as calomel, oil of worm seed, turp entine, &c., producing dangerous, and sometimes fatal 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 all objections, and posi tively safe, pleasant and effectual. They do not kill the worms, but act by making tlieir dwelling place disagreeable to (bom. In order to assure consumers of the genuineness of these lozenges, the analysis of Dr. A. A. HAYES, State Assayer, is annexed: * “I have an air zed tlie Worm Lozenges, prepared by Messrs. FELLOWS & CO., and find tbs* they are free from mercury, and other metallic or mineral mat ter. These Lozengesareskilfully compounded, pleas ant to the taste, safe, yet sure and effective in tlieir action. Respectfully, A. A. HAYES, M. D. Assayer to tlie State of Mass. Price 95 cent* per Box ; Five for SI. GEO. W. SWETT, Proprietor of the New England Botanic Depot, 106 Hanover Street, Boston Mass., Sole Agent for the United States, to whom all or ders should he addressed. W. W. WHIPPLE & CO. 21 Market Square Wholesale and Retail Agents. GP"Sold by dealers in Medicines everywhere. oct5-deowCmsN u DR. SWEET’S INFALLIBLE LINIMENT, Tha. Great External Remedy, (hires RbcuniHtiHDi, <’nt» and Wounds* Neuralgia* Toothache, HtiirNeck unil Joints.Wore*, HruiftCM, 'Tlcer*** . Headache. Burns and Mcnlds, Gout, C'hilblains, laimbago, Biles andltisgs. Sprains, A Do t-lin inoat efficient remedy for LAMENESS, SPRAINS, GALLS. SCRATCHES,&c., in liorses. GEO. C. GOODWIN & C R >stou, Mauufactui ers and Sole Agents. Sold by all Druggists. mchl2eodlGw8N “Buy me and I’ll do you Good.” B3T USE DR. I.ANUI.KYW ROOT AND HERB RITTERS tor Jaundice, Costiveness, Liver Complaint, Humors, Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Piles, Dizziness, Headache, Drowsiness, and all Diseases arisiug from disordered Stomach. Torpid Liver and bail Blood, to which all persons are subject in Spring and Summer. Sold by GEO. C. GOODWIN & CO., :iS Hanover St., and by all Dealers in Medicines marl2dJod lGw 8. jr. MINERAL BATIIS AT HOME. DYRPEPN1A UURKI) KIieUMATINin CUBED ERUPTIONS on Ihe PACK CURED RUROEUI.A CURED BY TREATMENT WITH MINERAL WATERS. Do away with all vour various aiul often perni cious drugs a ml quack medicines, and use a lew baths prepared with “STJt U3IATIC SALTS!” These SALTS arc made from the concentrated Liquors of the Mineral Well of the Pcnn’a Salt Man ta, taring 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 for a day’s use. by Druggists generally, Merrill Hfui, No, Jjft Statu *t,. R^sinn; ItnyitcM#, pMt'* ft, No, jw, run,It. si , Sin Y»lV WtmlMMtf dlJSfirt T-sMSSHllAtf (» SPECIAL NOTICES. \ Cough, A Cold, or A Sore Throat, EQUIRES IMMEDIATE ATTENTION AND SHOULD BE CHECKED. If allowed to continue, [rrilaliau «f «b« t«I<> ■ per manent Thi onl Di*«», •r «'«n»»mplioo, ih otlen the result. n noirs’s BRONCHIAL TROCHES HAYING A DIRECT INFLUENCE TO THE PARTS, GIVE IMMEDIATE RELIEF. For ISroucliilin, Asthma, Catarrh, €•■• Mumptive aud Throat Ditraaek, TROCHES ARE USED WITH ALWAYS GOOD SUOORM. Hingem and Public Speakers will find Troches useful in clearing the voice when taken belbre Singing or Speaking, and relieving the throat after an unusual exertion of the vocal organs. The Troches arc recommended and prescribed by Physicians, and have hail testimonials from eminent men throughout the country. Being an article o true merit, and having proved their efficacy by a test ot many years, each year finds them in new locali ties in various parts of the world, and the Troches arc 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 kvkrwiikrb Dec 4—<l&w6m sn Warren’s Cough Balsam. Tho best Remedy ever compounded for Col«b«, Cough*. Catarrh and Consumption, and all diseases of the Thro:ii and Lungs. BP*For sale by all Druggists. Manufactured by 11. F If BA Oft C U If, octUkl&wsNGm Druggist, Bangor. WISTAR’N BALSAM —OF— WILD CHERRY! HAS BEEN USED NEARLY * HALF A CENTURY, With the most astonishing success in curing ConghN, Colds. Mon iwrne»*, Sore Throat, luflncuza, Whooping Dough, Croup. Liver t'ompluinlM, Hrourliitis, Difficulty of Breathing, Anthiua and evrry affection of THE THROAT, LUNGS AND CHEST, INCLUDING EVEN CONSUMPTION. The unequalled success that has attended the appli cation of this mud cine in all cases of Pulmonary Complaints, has induced many Physicians of high standing to employ it in their practice, some ol whom advise us of the fact under their own signatures. We have space only for the names ol a few of these:— E. Boyden, M. D., Exeter, Me. Alexand?:r Hatch, M. 1)., China, Me. R. Fellows, M. D., Hill, N. U. W. II. Webb, M. I>., Cape Vincent, N. Y. W. B. Lynch, M. D., Auburn, N. Y. Abraham Skillman, M. D., Botindbrook, N. J. K. D. Martin, M. D., Mansfield, Pa, The proprietors have letters from all classes of our fellow citizens, from the halls ot Congress to the humblest cottage, and even beyond Ihc seas; tor the fame and virtu s ot Wintiir’s Balaam have ex tended to th§ “ uttermost bounds of the earth,” without any attempt on our part to introduce it be yond the limits ot our own country. Prepared by SETH W. FOWLK & SON, 18 Trc mont Street, Boston, and sold by all Druggists and Doalcrs generally, 6HA€ E’§ CELKBKATED HALVE! Cares in a very short time OLD SORES, BURNS, SCALDS, CUTS,WOUNDS, BRUISES, SPRAINS,CHAPPED HANDS CHILBLAINS, &©., &C Gracc’N Celebrated Halve! 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 afford ing relict and a complete cure. Only 25 cents a box ; sent l»v mail lor 35 cents. SETH W. FOWLE & SON, 18 TremontSt, Boston, Proprietors. Sold by Druggists amt dealers gener ally. Feb 19, '66—SN'codT.T.a* weow Make Your Own Soap t NO Line NECEDNAKY! By Saving and Using Your Waste (JreaBe, BUY ONE BOX OF THE Pennsylvania Salt M’ig. Co's 8APONIFIEE. (Patentsot 1st and 8th Feb., 1859.) -or CONCENTRATED LYE. It Will make 12 pounds excellent hard soap, or 25 gallons of the very best soft soap for only about 30 cts. Directions on each box. For Bale at all Drug aud Grocery stores. BEWARE GF COUNTERFEITS. £fT*Be particular in asking for Pennsylvania Salt Manufacturing Co’s Saponifier. noliSNeod&wly SV^fHrnmatic Halt* and Htrunaatie min eral Water**, just received and tor sale l»y J. W. PERKINS & CO., no248Neowd&w 1 y No 86 Commercial St. Fisher's Coujjh Drops. This certain and effectual cure for Coughs and all diseases of the throat and lungs, has been generally known throughout New Englun i for the la>t sixty years, and is warranted to cure, or the price will be refunded. Prepared bv George W. Walling ford, Grandson of the late Dr. Fisher. NASON, SYMONDS & CO., Proprietors, Kcnne bmik, Maine. G. C. Goodwin & Co., Boston Agents. Sold by all Druggists. marld3m n * - —a MS AS T TO USE I Has only to be applied to the Hair or Whiskers and the Natural and 1> arable. For sale by Druggists and Dealers. NEWHALL’S »■«* Cboaptat ! UIAC4IC Purely vegetable; will restore __ A --- -n Grey Hair to its natural color; It IX A. I XX will make the hair soft and glossy; it. will nut stain the skin X) rvr*±*\>wn4"!TT*>ortlie tinost linen; it is the host llGSlOrcl 11V6 and cheapest flair Dressing. 75 | cts. large bottle. For sale by all No. 1. Druggists and Dealers. W. F. , PHILLIPS & CO., Wholesale Agents, 148 ForeSt., Portland. Principal Depot and manufactory, 47 Hanover Street, Boston. Mass. febl5sxW«X:S3m MARRIED. In Lewiston, March 16, F. B. Morse and Miss Hose E. Spaulding. At Kendall's Mills, March 9, Geo. F. Stevens and Ella C Foley. At Kendall’s Mills, March .9, Capt. Sam’l Bow man and Lizzie A. Davis. _died. _ In this city, March 21, Mr. Leonard Cross, aged 81 years 10 months. [Funeral ibis (Friday) afternoon, at 3 o’clock, from No. 39 Lincolu street. In Webster, March 7, Ella Franccna Ffrbush, aged 14 years 3 months. In Auburn, March 1, Mr. Joshua II. Bradbury, aged 72 years 6 months. In Bangor. March 2, Mr. Wm. Donning, aged 67 years: 8tli, Louise French, aged I7years. In Biddeiord, Match 16, James H., son ot Enos L. Foss, aged 1 year. In Cutler, Feb 16, Dea. James Ramsdel), aged 73 years. IMPORTS. CARDENAS. Brig Helen O Phinnev—512 hhds 69 tes molasses, 215 hhds sugar, Phhtney & Jackson; 20 bbls molasses, F Twambly; 2 tes molasses 2 bbls sugar, to master. M ATAN Z AS. Barque Minnie—635 hhds 04 tc > 112 bbls molasses, to order. •DEPARTURE OF OCEAN STEAMERS NAME FROM FOR DATE. Cuba.New York. .Liverpool.. .Maieh 20 America.New York. .Bremen_March 21 Ocean Queen.New York..California... March 21 Gulf Stream.New York. .Rio Janeiro Glared 22 North American.. .Portland-Liverpool. .Match 23 Columbia.New York. .Havana_March 23 Corsica.New York.. Havana... .March 23 City of I'aitiwore.Ncw York. .Liverpool.. .March 23 Caledonia.New York. Glasgow ... March 23 Africa.Boston.Liverpool...March 27 Hauza..New York. .Bremen_March 2> City of Cork.N»*w York. .Liverpool... March 20 Moro Castle.New York. .Havana.March 30 Etna.New York. .Liverpool.. .March 3" City Washington. ..New York. .Liverdool. .March 30 Australasian.New York. .Liverpool.. /.April 3 Miniature Almanac.March 22* mid n- es. Sun sets.6.14 Aioon rises. k.4* I High water.12,45 PM MARI NE 1ST EWS PORT OP PORTLAND* Thursday, March 21* ARRIVED. Steamer Carlotta. Magune, Halifax. NS. Barque Minnie, (Br) Van Norden. Mat an zap. Brig Helen O Pliiuney, (of Portland) Boyd, Carde nas, 1G davs. Sch Izetta, (of Bangor) Eaton, Galveston, 9th mst, with cotton. Sch E K Dresser Bernard, Tangier. Sch J G Craig. Craig, Philadelphia. Sell Lalla Lookh. Freeman, Wellilect. Sob A :elbe t. Farnhim, Newburypoit. Sch Martin W Bates, McFarland, Westport. Sch Janies R, Kennedy, Rockland. Sch Espcranza. Webber, Damarlscotta. Sch Elinaral, Seiders. i amariscotta. Sohs Nellie Af Short, Pinkham, and NorthernCblot, Love, Boothbay. w T , Schs G W Reed, Reed; Annie Sargent, McIntyre; Bonaventure, Knight; Leltie S Reed, Race; Lu*her Dana, Blake, and H S Rowe, Wylie, Boothbay, (all htting for tbc Banks.) Schs Silver Moon. McKown; Archer, Pierce; Aus tral. a, Thompson; Willie G, liodgdon, and Astona, Thompson,' outhport, Hitting lor the Banks.) Sch D K Arev, Uvan, Belfast tor Boston. Sch Elizabeth, Perkins. Bath tor Boston. Sloop Seventy-Six, Winslow, Bath. CLEARED QUBarque Washington Butcher,Nickerson, Havana— Lynch, Barker & Co. Sch Diadem, (Br) West, St John, NB—John Por teoiis. Sell Citizen, Upton. Boston. Sch Olive Elizabeth, Thompson, Marbleboad Pierce & James. DISASTERS. Brig A G Jewett, ltced. from Malaga for New Y. rk anchored In Five Fathom Hole, near Bermuda.,5th mst, in a leakv condition and in want ot provisions. She is 60 da\ s out. Sch Massachusetts, from Rockland for New ork. betoye rc|K>rted in collision wiih schr Gentile, earned »'otymo»toi starboard bulumtk. rail Hum stem u «ium. ahrouds. »ml iiwying tvbu»«i J'U, lib, 1'i.t ti v if if j* ».! GGH («Ht,.f. B„iitware #* fldgarion a filth, Sell An lrew Peters, before reportiMl ashore on Black Ledge, was got oft’ on Tuesday and taken to New London lor re] airs. DOMESTIC PORTS, SAN FRANCISCO—Ar Ritb.sbip Rich 1 Robinson. Robinson. New York. . I Sid Rhta lost, ship KUa Norton, Niebols, Hampton Roads NEW ORLEANS—Ar lltb, sob Naonta, Smltb, H avana. Ar 12th, barque Rambler, Packard, New York. Towed to ttca 2>tb nit, barque Limerick Law*. « HARI.K-STON —SM liib, sell K IS Perry, Ham uUI«I ® Northern port. vmk'J’1’.1',N ROAIIS—Shi 171 h. ship David Brown, i. , ,7”'.' ''*"»•>< inr, son New‘®~Ar ’B,b-*r,« Abb>' Watson, Wat 1,11] I8lh, sell John Boynton, Reed, Calais. CM .Ctb, whf Laurtd Wooster, SauiruH* Horteu sin, Patterson, Bella*. , oautu», norttu Sid 18tb. brl* Circassian. NEW VORK-Ar 19th, ship Great Western, Cun ningham, Liverpool; »ch H P Russell, Nickerson Galveston. I C kerbs’, (irav. Kiskland; D & E Kelley, Kelley’, Portland for Philadelphi’. Ar 21st, ship Southampton, Whitney, London; seb R E Pecker, irom Arroyo. , Below ship Po'ar Star, ironi Philadelphia. Cld2otb. sebs Carrie Wells, Lawson,Turks Island; Emorcss. Kennedy, Salem. NEWPORT—Ar pub. seh Tribal. Freeman, Provi dence (and 'ailed 29th lor New York I Sid 20tb, kcIh Hattie. Carter,dm Belfast) or l hiia delphia: Sdas Wright. Adams. Kock’and tor Br.dt'e port; H.ittie E Sampson. Blake, Portland tor New York; Ontario, Vcrrill, Providence lor do; Sarah I* Howes. Wilson. Belfast tor Philadelphia: Ned Sum ter. Lord, Rockland lor New York; Adelaide,Crow lev, Somerset lor do. KDGARTOWN—Ar lltb, biig 11 Leeds, Higgins, Norwalk for Reek land. Ar 16th, sc lie Hume, Snow, and Sarah. Morton. NYork tor Portland; Superirr,.1anie>on,do lor Glou cester: Massachusetts. Km niston,and Gentile, Hen derson. Rockland tor New York. Ar iHfli, seb Geo W Kimball, Hall, New York lor Portland. Sid 13th. sells Hattie; lCili. J S Lindsey, Ned Sum ter: 10th Geo W Kimball, and Hume. HOLMES’ HOLE—Ar lstb. barque Avoln, Web ster, Femandma tor Boston; sells J G <’iate, Crate, Philadelphia tor Portland; Montezuma, Lowe, do for Belfast. i iing« anunn, viursnau, raizaueinpori i r Portsmouth; sobs Jus, Perry, Wilmirgion.Nt ', tor Boston; G W Carpenter. Fitzgerald, from do for Bucksport: <*irca»dati, Kendall. PliiladeipMa l«*i Bel last; < amilla. Hurlhnt. Jo tor Kastjiort; Amelia. Films, New York t ir Rockland; Mill Creek. Smith. Elizabeth port »or Horton; Lizzie Guptill. Spaulding. N» w York tor Portland; .1 E Gainage, Hrx, and A P Stimpson, do tor Cape Ann. Sailed, brig Locli Lomond; schs Mary Louise. R P chase, Sarah Gardiner, Jame* Henrv, J <2 < riig, G W Carpenter, Camilla, L Guptill, J E damage. A P Stlmpson. Ar 2* tli, sells B F Reeves. Anderson. Philadelphia for Portland: sells F A Conkllng, Davids, and Allen Lewis, Bennett, Portland for New York. In port, brig Cantina; schs Dray, B F Reeves, Mill Creek, Circassian, and Lyndon. All others have sailed. NEW BEDFORD—Ar 20th, sebs Maria Louisa. Snow. Wareham tor New York. BOSTON—Ar ‘20fh, sebs Zina. Bradbury, Macbias; Trader, Js*rd. Kocklmd; Mt Hope, Varniun, do. Cld 20tb, sch J II French, Bir gess. Mobile. Ar 21st. barques Julia Ann. B iker. Singapore; Western Sea, Harding. Messina; Oak, Chase, from Jeremie; Vovagcr, Wylie, Clenfhegos: R A Allen. Tarr, N w Orleans; sch Martha Nickels, Small. Im Arroro. PR. Below, brigs Loch Lomond. troin Cienthegos; F J Mcrriman, trom Galveston. FOREIGN PORTS# Ar at Madras Jan 28, ship J Montgomery, Hamil ton, Boston. At Messina 2d inst. barques Volunteer.Blake: Gan E en. Greenleaf, and Gratta, Craig, ior United States. SUI Feb 27, barqno Youni Turk, Small, Boston. Ar at Palermo 22d ult, brig Susan Duncan, Tyler, Licata, (and sailed 27tli tor New York. Cld at Havre 5th inst, ship Me:cury. Stetson, lor New York. CW at Liverpool 6tli Inst, ship Black Hawk, Crow ell, New York. Sid I'm Cietifuegos 7th inst, brig P M Tinker, Bar naul, Boston. A* Trinidad 8th inst, barques Idollquo. Murphy, for North ot* Hatter s; Alice Todd,(Br) Harding, for do, ldg; schs B C Scribner. Burgess, tor do. do; A E Valentine, Hutchinson, ami B F Lowell, Leavitt, tor Not tli of Hatteras. Sid 5th. brg Omaha. Tnotiiuker, New York; 7th, E H Rich, Hopkins. Philadelphia. At Matanzas 12*h inst. barques Carlton. Treeur tin, tor North o* Hatteras; Monitor. LarriW, toi Baltimore; Cephas Starrett, Gregory, for Philadel phia; Trovatore. Blanchard, lor New York; brig <*aprera, Wellborn, and Biverside. Cox, tor do; Scot land, Rose, ami H G Berry. Colson, (or Cape Hat terns; sch W Hopper. 11 upper, for Philadelphia. At Bermuda 0th tnsf. brigs A G Jewett, Reed, tin Matanzas for NewYoik; Geo Gilchrist, Gilehr si. lepairing; and others. SPOKEN Jail 22, lat 55 S, l«»n 68 5<> W. ship Tanjore, Hum* ph-ey, from Melbourne tor London. March 13. lat 12 20, ion 58 50, ship Neptune, Pea '■ody, New York for Liverpool. NEW AiWUl—iNl H, THE P1KEXIX Insurance Company ! OF HARTFORD, CONN. Cap! tal. #600,000. Cash Assets Jan.l, ’67,$1,103,467,00 Surplus over Capital, $500,000. Will Insure all Good Property at the low est Current Rate**. W. D. LITTLE & CO., Aift*. mr22 No 79 Commercin'Street. dti Boots aiul SIioon ! CLARKE LOWELL, No. SSO Market Square. WE can and will sell ns good a quality ot Boots and Shoes, at as cheap rate as can tie fouu 1 in the city. We have some shop worn goods and others a little out ot the present sty1e4R>hich we wi>h t,» closeout before going into-our new store and will sell them at Less Than Halt the Original Cost. . Call and examine for yourselves, opposite Preble Street. m »r22d d new e 3 d Farms lor Sale. Tbrer PmuM in York County are offered for sale by the subscri ber. ~ They aro located as follows: One in Waterboro’. One in Lyman. *One in Kennebnnkporl. These Fanns will l»e sold low, or exchanged on favorable terms for Heal Estate in Portland, Saco, or Biddeford. Apply for particulars at office 293 Commercial St., or at office in Saco. mar22d3w JOSEPH HOBSON. FOR washing white goods this Soap is unsurpassed . it is made trom Pure nnd Clean Material, and warranted not to spot, stain or injure the fines; fabric Ladies, by using the Pioneer Soap vonr clothes will wash easier,look nicer, and smell sweeter than with any other Soap in market. Piaaecr Snap Maves Time, Honey, Labor nnd Clnthert. Printers. Painters and Mechanics generally will find this an excellent Soap lor the hands, as it erad icates dirt quicker, leaves the bands soft and smooth, and prevents them from chapping. TRY IT. Sold by overy Wholesale and Retail Grocer. Man ufactured by TAYLOR A YOUNG, No. 186 Front Street, New York. Churchill, Hunt A: Melcher, 87 Commercial Street, T>. B. Ricker A Co., 185 Fore Street, agent- ibr Maine. March 22. eodlm* I)R. “'FULLER’S EXT. BUCHU, WILL CURE the exhausted powers of nature, which are accompanied by so many alarming symptoms— Indisposition to Exertion, Loss of Mem ory, Waketulneas, horror of disease, trembling,pros tration. It is a speedy and effectual remedy for nil diseases of the Bladder and Kidneys, ohst rue I ions of the Urine, Gravel. Strict ire, i*aln in the hack or joints, Stond in the Bladdsr.disease* of the Pros trate Gland, Involuntary Emissions, Dropsical Swellings, and diseases ot the Urinary Organs in men, women and children. IT WILL CURE All weaknesses arising from Excesses, Habits of Dis sipation, Early Indiscretion or Abuse. DK. B I I * I It s EXTRACT OF BUCHU Is given with great success in all complaints of the Urinary Organs, whether new or long standing. Cvonorrhcra, Cirri, lVrnknrt^ Chronic Catarrh, Irritation of the Bladder, and re tention or incontinence of Urine, from a loss oi tone in the part* concerned in its evacuation. It is also recommended lor l>\s|.,psi:i, Chronic Rheumatism. Eruptions on the Skin, and Dropsy. It Is Tlie FVimtle’x Friend. In all affecUona i>ueuliar to Fema'es, the BUCHU I* invaluable in Chlotoei* or retention. Irrexulnritv, Painful or Suprresscd Menstruation, Loucornna, or Whites, ami all eomiilainta incidental to tin- s.x, whether arming from indiscretion, habits of dl*.-i|>u tlon, or in the tleelinu or cicuige of life. For Pimples on the Face, tise the Bnelm. IT .1GIKK I'AlliM, It is far superior to the weak teas with which the market is flooded, called “Extract of Bnchu,” bui Contain ining little or no virtue. Put up in Larger Bottles, Stronger and Better in Quality, and Less in Price, than any other so-ealle I Extract of Buchn. Price,One Dollar Per Vtotlle,or llalf-dos for Five Dollar*. prepared and for sale by HEN it Y A. CIIOATE, Chemist and Druggist, under Revere House, Boston. Retail bv all Druggists everywhere. Wholesale Agent W. V. Phillips <v. Co., Portland, G. C. Goodwin & Co., and Messrs Carter Sc Wiley, Boston, Mass. mar22dl‘ni House Up-Town For Sale. A two-story AT ooilcn Houw, containing room*, eementoil cellar, Unck CTstcrn, L urnace. Gas tiikoucuoitt, and with all the modern improvements. For partic ulars inquire at No. i:t C arlton Or of Dr. COLBY, Press C Hinting Boom. Portland, Mar 22,1W7.—d2w Kindcrerurteu School.' fpHE Sprinz Term of the Kinderiprtcn School X will commence MONDAY, March 25th, in the Vestry of State Street Church. iuarZZdlw* Camphor Ice. OF the wne unrivalled quality manufactured l.v ts for the last ten year., we are now prepared t'o furnish conaumers aud I he trade. in anv quantity. J. K. LUNT & K>„ meh22il3t now e 3d 348 Congress St. Picked up Adrift, IN Casco Bay, several spruce sticks, Hemlock logs, and cue stick fur a mast eight-square. The owner can have the same bv calling on the subscriber,prov ing property and paving cha gcs. mr22c]3t* r BaXTEU SCOTT, Hogl '.and. llpusc for Sale. ON the corner of Oifiird mnl Myrtle Sis. It la tvdlturlwt. with a basement, with leu rtllifihte.l funiua, in g-jtu} retwlt, witlasd etsleiu witter, (hr fdhoa mart gsc ITtiuutvf at fid t.'Uord *i mt'/Jif MISEELCANEOCS —M BIlBtiegj, Deafness, -ANI> Catarrh ! During hr. cakpe^teb s late n*tt to Portland which closed F»*l>. 1st, so great a number of persons deferred consulting him until th» Potter |«rt ot his stay, that many were unable u, S'*, his time being fully occupied. To accommodate those and others desirous of consulting him be Returned to Portland March IsR A ml can be eou*iillcil hi ibe V. N. Hotel unlit April 1*1, upon all 'lineages of the Eye, Ear, Throat — AND — €•/ T Vljfif it It, V"1 wuuld a.l»ise those intending to vei'iieiit VC8°' l,isB, rv'ce!1 bxall 'Orly us con . '„\U r' l'T to many patients in Portland and iMtmon? wi !:iV|‘ K'7‘ ,',ur'"1' r «Med “niler his . . .I wim " !' wl,h *•'** »■'* made public, but are willing toconverse with those interested g»-Pom."ltationat oltl.v Pjtrt-. hut letters must contain one dollar to ensure an answer IIfflre hours, Sunday excepted, !i to 12, 2 to If and 61 to 7} o'clock. _fteb2Mlm« 3 CERTIFICATES. Testimonial of I. K. LrmiviiKh, T was afflicted with Catarrh so badly tliat I had a continual |»aiu in my head, eyes very weak, whs font loosing n iv memory, head was so eon fused that 1 wan totally unfit for business and general health fast Jail ing. 1 applied to Dr. Uarpenler in lstiO and hit rem edies cured iuc. I remain a well man. A. K. GKKFNOtTGH, Proprietor of National House, Bangor, Me. CfrfiflcaH* of Cnpf. Shalt* of Porilir d. Portland, dan. a, istrr. I suffered from deafness eight years. Was under treatment at the Kar Infirmaries of Boston, New York and Philadelphia, without receiving benefit; but knowing of case- worse than mine, that l>r. (jrr lienter cured. 1 was indueed to apply to him. On ex amination the Dr. w as not sure he could cure me, but would do the best lie could.* A course ol his treatment bus restored me to m.v natural hearing. Any person desiring to see me can do so on Isiard of hark ** Isaac Carver,” Union Wharf, Portland ALONZO L. SHUTS. TcNiiniony of Hon. X. C’ollin*, Union, .Tic. l)r. Carnenter, Dear Sir,—Learning you are in Portland, I write for the purpose of informing you that the hearing of m v son, I erov Z. Collins, re mains perfectly good. You will rememher that in March PfA. vou relieved him of deafness of fifteen vears’ standing, which had ieereused to Urn extent that he w:i«obiiged to leave hD strobes and went to a trade, lb* is now at the Theological Seminary, Bangor, where he ha- resumed his studies, which, without yoaf assistance, he never could have done. May v< n live long, prosper in yo»r profession, and es pecially cause the deal to hear, is the desire of Yours, very gratefully, Z. COLLINS. Certificate of Mr. A, €«. Rlimi, Forthiml. This may certify that Dr. Carpenter, now at the United States Hotel, has cured me ot deathe-s and uiscliarges of the head of 17 vears* standing. I had been doctored by many eminent physicians without relief. Any person interested can see mo at Messrs. Blunt & Foss,’ Middle Street. A. G. BLUNT. Portland, Me., Jan. 14. 18«7. Hundreds of Certificates received in this State can lie seen at the Dr’s Office. n»r6 SPRING STYLE GOODS I - AND - SPRING FASHIONS! Both for Gormeuts for OUT DOOR WEAR • - AND roll - IMS ESS SUITS! Have been received by WILLIAM C. BECKETT, MERCHANT TAILOR, • At his NEW stork and old loca ion, No. 137 Middle Street. Among bis last accessions are tlie Fancy Stripes forPantaloons of divers colors, which have recently come Into vogue iu the iai ger cities. Many varieties ol FANCY GOODS THICK and SUBSTANTIAL, intended ior busi ness suits during the chilly weather that is yet to come. - ALSO - Fine Tricot*, I willed It romle loth*, and other Nice Fabric* for in-iloor occa sion*, mill !>nv Mtylen *ilk% and Fusbnirrc* for Venting*. In short, the best ol the styles of Goods that are to be found in NEW .YORK AND BOSTON, » May here l e obtained, and Ids old friends and the public art* respectfully invited to examine lor them selves. nkw ntoicu: i:ir middle st. March L’l, 1 <ff7. dtf AGENTS WANTED FOlt GES. L. C. BAKER’S History of the Secret Sen ice The most exciting & interesting l»ook ever published. I^HIS WORK was announced more than one year ago, but owing to the attempts of the Govern ment to suppress it,its publication was de'ayed. It will now be issued, UNALTERED, AND UNA BRIDGED, UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF GENERAL BAKER. It contains a full and official expose of the intricate machinations of the secret cu ■ inies of the Uuion. For star; ling developments and thrilling adven tures this book ci-lipses the famous experiences of FOUC1IB amlViDoUQ. The marvelous narratives of Gen. Baker are all attested by the highest, otticial authority. "It will contain tlie only account of (hc_As>-assina ion conspiracy. A full history of title ■trcht, startling and terrible crime FROM ITS CON CEPTION, IN THE HAUNTS OF VILLAINY TO THE BURIAL PLACE OF BOOTH, law never yet been placed before the public. The work also fully exposes the neftrious system by which Presidential pinions were and are so readily obtained at Wash ington. The morals of the National Capital aie thoroughly ventilated and there are some strange revolution* concerning heads of deparmenb*, members of Con gress, female pardon brokers, and distinguished mil ftary ebaraetota. Send for Circulars and see our terms, and a full description of the work. Address JONES BROTHERS * CO., 607 Minor St., Philadelphia, Po. marMd&wlnt Sierra Morena Molasses. 50 O BHDS. I Choice IIoIumti just :il TIERCES J landed from brig “Gipaoy Queeu,” for sale by Tints. AMENVIO a CO., Cuntoin House Wharf. March 20, 18t»7. mr2Jdlwis e o ns a l e . too BBLS.EASTERN IK APPLES. “Sliced,” fOO “ “ “ “ “Cowl.” 150?Bu. H. G. SEED. 50 Bw. Clover Seed. 50 Bids. Clear Pork. * 50 Tierces Choice Lard. Also Choice Brands of Flour, by Jeremiah Howe A Co., mr*Jl d3w No 27 Commercial St, Portland. Sugiia flolawcs. 505 HMDS. | Muscovado M lassos, cargo brig •JH TVS. ) “Hattie S. Emery,** from Sagua. fit Minis. 1 Muscovado Molasses cargo Brig “J. i7it Libls. ) C. York,” from Sagua, FOK SALE UY GKO. S. HUNT, 111 Commercial St. Mar l!)—d3w LOH BEBYtOAL. 1 UST arrived per soh dosenh Baxter, a cargo of • I 4«0 tons of Free Burning Lorbery Red Asb Stove Coal. For cooking purposes this coal Is unsurpass ed by any in the market. For spriug and summer use it is very nice. Also per sell L>. S. Liner a cargo of 4*'0 tons .John* White Ash Coal, STOVE AND EOG. A very choice coal and warranted to give satilfac tion. Ilandall, McAllister a': Co., 4*0 Commercial * I reel, marl92wis Hoad of Maine Wharf. m7 l. a. \ SPECIAL MEETINU the Mercantile Library Association will behekt in Council Koom,Market Hall, Saturday Evening, March 23d, At 7 I-J o’rlorli. A full attendance is requested, as business relating to the annual election of oiltCers will be acted upon, l’er Order, EDW. S. GSRRISH, mr21d:it Rec. Scc’y. NOTICE. fflHE Corporators named in “An Act to in.xirporato i. the Qreenleaf Law library,** are hereby notifi ed that their first meeting for tne purpose of organ izing said CoTporathm will be liehl at the office of J. & K. M. Rand, No. 1G Free street, on Saturday, thQ twenty-tUml day pt March, current, at 10 o’clock A, JOHN HAND, 1 urjiRQE t\ Hurri.gYi! t'«»|iuriw«p>, i s i\ r-MiNi N, ) j Mivtvtt (*, tmfi m.kt* ,t,u