Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, March 27, 1867, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated March 27, 1867 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

PORTLAND DAILY PRESS. Jmf w, ,»*. voi. «._PORTLAND, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MARCH 27, 1867. „ THE PORTLAND DAILY PRES • I pabiu bed everyday, (Sunday excepted,i al No. 1 Printers’ Exliange, Commercial street, Portland. N. A. FOSTER, Pkopbietgr. 1 erms;— Eight Dollars a year in advance. THE MAINE STATE PRESS, is published at the Bxme (dace cverv Thursday morning at $2.00* }’ca,'t Invariably in advance. Rates of Advertising.—One inch of space,in length ol column, constuuton a “square.** Sl.r“> per square daily tilt week: 7.» cents per week alter; three insertions, or loss, $1.00; continu ing every other day after first week, 30 cents. Halt square, three insertions or less, 73 cents; one Week, 50 cents per week alter. Under head of‘-A misesi s.” >2 00 per square per week; three insertions or less, $1.50. Spkciat Noth!KM,$1.25 per square lor the first in sertion. and 25 cents per square for each subsequent insertion. .Viiv« iincuts inserted in the ‘‘Maine Stair Press” (which has a large circulation in every par <>f the State) for Sl.ou per square (hr first Insertion * iiloO cents per square for each subsequent instr BUSINESS CAICOS. C. J. SOUUMAC'IIiaf. FEtmO PAINTER. Oflcc at the Drug Store of Messrs. A. G. Sclilotter beck & Co., .*IQ.*5 CoiiRrcM Si, Port land, NIe, ja12dtf One door above Brown. H. M .BEE WEE, (Successors to J. Smith & Co.) rUauniuctnirer of lantlicr itching. Also (or sale Belt Leather, Backs & Sides, Lace Leather, KIVETS uud writs, S€pl8dtf u ill I ftloiigr**** Slrwl. W. 1>. EREEMjLN & CO., Iigiliolsterers and Manutacturers ol rUBNITUSE, LOUNGES, BED-STEADS Spring-Bods, MattrCf'Hes, Pew Cushions, Wo. ft CJInpp’M If lock- foot ClicHtniit Street, Portland. Freeman, D. W. Deane. C. L. Quinby. ti u A. N. NOYES & SOnT Manufacturers and dealers in Stoves, Eanf/es & Eurnaces, Can be found in their SEW BilLDlNU ON UMK KT., (Opposite- tlie Market.) Where they will he pleased to see all their former customers and receive orders as usual. augl.dt t u CHASE, CRAW & STURTEVAIST, GENERAL Commission Merchants, Widgery’s Wliart, Portland, Me. oetICJIl HOWARD A CLEAVES, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law, PORTLAND, M ONE. Offer No. 30 Exchange Street, ^Joseph Howard, jyitft u NaMuro Cluaves. M. R I'ARSON, (»©(<! ami Silver Plater —AND— MamiLactnriT of Silver Ware, Tenylo Street, first door from Cony res a Street PORTLAND, ME. May 19—dly n J>KS. PEIRCE Jt FEBNALD, DENTISTS, wo. us niinm.m nthekt. C. N. Peirce. s. C. Fersald. February 11. Utf Deering, Milliken & Go., Wholesale Dry Goods, 5S a OO Middle Street. angGl-dtt' Portland, Maine* SHEPJLEY & STROUT COUNSELLORS AT LAW, O F FIOK. Pbst Office Building, 2d story; Entrance on Ex change si root. ci. r. anEPLEY. jy9ti a. a. strout. R. W. ROBINSON, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, CHADWICK HOUSE, 949 Con err «m Hi reel. .*ai i—Utf PEBCIYAL BONNJEY, Counsellor ami Attorney at Law, Morion Jifocf,, Congress Street, Two Doom above Preble IIou*e, PORTLAND, ME. mvlD tf DA7I8, ME8ERVE, HASKELL & 00., Importers and Jobbers of Dry Goods and Woolens, Arcade 18 Free Street,* F. >AVIS, PORTLAND, MR E. CHAPMAN. Il0v9’65dtl' IF. F. PHILLIPS A CO„ Afla©Scsale Drn^ids, J»o. 148 Fore Street. oft IT-dtl JOHX IF, VAX A, I’oinselior and Attorney at Law, No. 30 exchange St. D«c6—dtf JtOSS A EEENY, 1>I.J A. 8TEEEE S, PLAIN AND OHNAMKNTAL STiTGCO Am MASTIO WGMiiSB, Oal Strout, between, Congress and Free Sts,, PORTLAND, M r£. Colnftng, Whitening and WhitoWnslilncr prompt A nl&iided t*». Orders lroui out ol town solicited, Mor 22—till O. (2. DOWNES, HE 11CIIA NT TAILOR, HAS I1EMOVEP TO So. 233 1-2 Congress Street, CORNER OF CHESTNNT A*gu8t 30, 188(5. n dtl WM. W. WHIPPLE, Wholesale Druggist, 21 MARKET SQUARE PORTLAND, ME. aug2 tt ♦SMITH A: CLAJtK, Wholesale Dealers in TEAS, COFFEES & SPICES, 10*> P’OHE .STREET, PORTLAND, Me. fault dti W. W. THOMAS. Jr.. Attorney and Counseller at Law, [Chadwick House,] 249 Congress Street. actg-dly ~«S J. r. HODSDOX, *i~ Hoop Skirt 31siiiiilsic*tm*oi*, DEALER IK English) French and American Corsets, Fancy Goods AND LACES, HOSIERY, GLOVES, And all kinds ol TRIMMINGS anil Dress Buttons. EYrGtaml-Knil (uirinan Worsted Garments made toorder. .if ’Hoop Skirts ma<le to ordnr.^AJ 8o. 4. ilnj*15 Itit U. CONGRESS STREET, lelll.l P4IRTLAKD, ME (ltl WRIGHT cP CLARK, FKKSCO PAINTERS, d Oil and Distemper Colors. Also House and Sign ♦inters, Morton Block, two doors above Preble * louse. Portland, Me. fc&'-W# are prepared to design and execute every inscription of Wall and Celling Decorations, for tiurelu H. Public Buildings,Private Residences,Halls, &<*. Gibling ami Embossing on Glass. Every do eription of Wood imishcd in Wax and Oil Filling, nd in Varnish or French Polish. jal'akhn J. B. HUDSON, JK., A R r_C I Si T . Studio No SOI 1-2 Congress Street. sylrw 'in given in Painting and Drawing. February 1—dlf If. M. /Ml .SO.V. STOCK BROKER. So. no Kxclianpe Street, PORTLAND ME no21dt !!. I». & O. W. VEKBUib, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law, No. g.3 ElrcHangc Ml., Portland, Me. ocean Insurance Building, ilnrell IK dliut BUISNESS CAHOS. <hakles peaime, plumber, Manufacturer and Dealer in every description ol Water Fittings, FORGE, BEGK, HEAD & CilSTEBN PUMPS Lead Pipe and * licet Lead, IVo. 3 Union Nimi, Portland, iHninr. ES^PublJc Buildings, Hotels and Brlrate Resi dences fitted U|» with Water C losets, Wash Basins, Hath Hi liters and Warm au«l fold Baths in the most approved and thorough manner. Orders rcspectiully solicited. _ , _ . „ Reference—Mr. M. Stead, Architect, lirm Mess. An<lrrsnn, Honnell A' Oo. Mar 25—lm a . A.SUSSKRA UT, imPOItTliK, MANUFAOTUtEB AND DEALF-It IN Furs, Huts ssieel Cups, 130 Middle Street, rOI(TLANi), - - - MAINE. I i/'Tash paid for Shipping Furs. mi21dtf Page, Eicharclson & Co., Bankers & Merchants, 114 STATE STREET. BOSTON. BILLS OF EXCHANGE on London, Fails, and the principal continental cities. TRAVELER’S CREDITS, lor the uko of Travelers m Europe and the East. COMMERCIAL C REDITS, lor the purchase ot Merchandise in England and the Continent. All disci iptioniB of MERCHANDISE imported to order. ADVANCES made on Consignments to Liverpool and London. marl2d3m F. V. BROWN, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Lubricating and Illuminating O I L >S . 200 FOUEST,, FOOT OF PLUM, I'OIITLAKW, Dili. office uf State Amayek. I Portland, Me., March 5, 1807. ) This is to certify that 1 have this ilav tented a bnm InR lluld or oil, with reference to it, liability to ex plosion. Tbo oil was introduced into a test tube, the tube partly iuiinem -il in waier and boat was applied. The water was raised to the ladling point, and the heat was continued until the temperature of the oil m the tube was 2117 deg. Fahrenheit. Flame w»ap plied to tho month ot tlio tube, hut there was not HUhiciont evolution of vapor to take lire. From tho test I sliould regard the nil in question as perfectly sate for household use, when employed with ordinary care. Signed, H. T. CUMMINGS, mar7d&tvlin Atsayer. Collins, Bliss & Co., Produce k Commission Merchants, Cash Advances Mtvle on Consignments, 233j$tato St, anti 130 Central St, BOSTOK. KEW Et.QI.AND AliENTS FOB TUB Nonpar let French Guano. It is claimed that this Fertilizer is superior to any in the market. its virtues and merits over others,be ing to prevent all insects and worms from dcsiroy ing crops or plaids without burning or injuring those o| llie most delicate nature. It is much stronger than the Peruvian, thereby requiring a less quantity to permanently enrich < lie soil. Price $t)0 per ton. Send tor Circular giving full particulars. iurl5d&w3in W31. A. SAIUNK, ■Wholesale Dealer in Foreign and Domestic Fruit, FAJTCY GiiOVVUIFM, Onions, Sweet Potatoes, Cheese, Pickles,PnrejSpices, Fancy ' onp*, Confeetioncrv Tobarco.Cigars, Nuts, Figs. Dikes, Wiiod and Willow Ware, Ac. No. !i Kxchuuge St., Portland, His. mar23dlm TYLEH. LAMBXCoT Manufacturers ol BOOTS AID SHOES, and Dealers in Feat iter and Findings, have removed to 37 & 30 UNION Sl’KEET, (former place of business provious to lire,) where with improved facilities for manufacturing, they feel confident that they can make it an object to tbo trade to lavor them with their patronage. Portland. March 1,18G7. mch5dlm SMITH A LOVETT, Manufacturer* of Hyatt’s Patent Sidewalk Light, Iron Fronts for Buildings, Iron l»oo»* mid VhiiIIn, Iron Mhuttern, Hoisting Machine*, and Builder*’ Iron Work GnieraEljr. 57 Devonshire Street, Boston. A MM I SMITH, feb28d8ra* JOSEPH LOVETT. Charles P. Mattocks, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, BOOOY llOi'SE, con. CONOKESS AND CHESTNUT STEEETS, l'cblldtf Portland. WALTER COREY &C0, Manufacturers and in FURNITURE! i Looking Glasses, Mattresses, Spring Beds, <C«. Clapp's Block, Kennebec Street, (Opposite Foot (\f Chestnut,) FcbOdtf PORTLAND. WILLIAM A. PEARCE, PLUMBER I MAKER OF Force Pumps and Water Closets, Wnrm, Cold nnd Shower Bath*, Wish Bowl*, BrHMuand silver Plated Cock*. Evory description of Water Fixture for Dwelling Ilouirrt, Hotels and "Public Building*, Ships, etc., ar ranged and set up in the best manner, and all order* in town or country faithfully executed. Constantly on band Lead Pipes and Sheet Lead and Beer Pumps of all kinds. Also, B in Kooftnae, Tin Conductors and work in that line done in the best manner. *jr All kinds of Jobbing promptly attended to. NO. ISO FORK NT., Portland, Me. Janl5 d3m w. JI. wood ,t sox, BROKERS, yo. 178 — — Fore Street. * y7 If _ ___ G 01)1)A 111) & HA SKEL L, LAWYERS, NO. 1» FHUI! NTKEET, POttTLAND, ICH'-Particular attention given to Bankruptcy ap plications and proceeding, under the new Bankrupt act of Congress. C. XV. GODDARD. T. II. liAHKELL. Portland, March 5,1867. mcliGdtf A. iriLBVB, & co., Ko 112 Tremont Street, Bouton, / Importers aanl Dealers in WELSH ANJ» AMERICAN Rooling Slates ! fcP^All colors and elating nails. Careful attention paid to shipping. marlfklOm HOLDEN & PEABODY, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, Ofllce, 220 1-2 Congress Street, Near the Court House. _A. B. HOLDEN. 8ep.p)tlil II. C. PEABODY. .1 OIIIV E. DOW, Jr., Counsellor and Attorney at Law, Anil Solicitor in lianlcrnptcy, JACNCEY COURT, 43 Wall Slrtcl, - New York City. ([^“Commissioner for Maine and Massachusetts. Jan. 29 dtf _ i/i:nnilt7isno’S d cusiiing^ (Late Merrill & Small,) * Importers and Wholesale Dealers in Fancy Dry (toods, Gloves, Hosiery ^Corsets,Yams, SMALL WARES, TRIMMINGS, <&e, No 13 Mummer Hi., .... IIOMTON. fc!9 11.Merrill, I. M. Merrill. A. It. Cushing, eo<13m Olass Shades & Stands* JOSEPH STORY Manufacturer and Dealer In Enameled Slate Chimney Pieces, Brackets, Pier Slans, G hates and Chimney Tors. Jmpnrterand dealer in Eng ! lisli Floor Tiles, German and trench Flower Pots, I Hanging Vases. Parian, Bisque, and Bronze Stat net to and Busts. Glass Shades and Walnut Stands, Bolie ] mian and Lava Vases and other wares. 112 TREMONT STREET Studio Building mar 15dGm BOSTON, Mass. CIUIAHM. 200 M. imported and domestic Cigars ) tor salt, by (,'■ y. MITCHELL & SON, I DilWW * v,v JJ* Tore Smot C’OFA BTNEKSIIIF. Limited Partnership. THE undersigned, George Burnham, Jr., Charles S. Morrill and John E. Burnham, all ot Port and, Cumberland County, hereby cerlily, that they have this lino day of Mareli, A. It. I mot, constituted a part ner-hip in accordance with the Statutes of Maine re lative to Limited Partnerships. 1. TJie name of the lirm is and shall be BURN HAM <& MOKKILL. ii. Said diaries S. Morrill and John E. Burnham arc the general, and said George Burnham, Jr., is the special partner. 3. The Business of said firm will be packing and dealing in Hermetically Sealed Provisions. Said George Burnham, Jr., contributes twelve thousand ($12,000) dollars in cash. i. Said partnership commences ibis first day of March, A. D, 1807, and will cease the last day ot April A. ]'. 1868. The principal and established place ol business will be at Portland aforesaid. Portland, March 1,1S67 „ GEORGE BURNHAM, JR. Stamp. JOHN E. BURNHAM, CHARLES S. MORRILL. CrSuiKBLANp, 88.—-March 4th, 1867, Personally appeared the above named George Burnham, Jr., Charles S. Morrill, and John E. Burnham, ouu severally made oat h to the truth of the above eertili cate, and acknowledged the same as their free act. Beloru me, WILLIAM L. PUTNAM, Ju« ( ice of the Peace. Limited Partnership—Burnham & Morrill. Stamp. Cumberland, su—Registry of Deeds. Received March 4, 1867, at 12 h M, and recorded In Book 348, page 368. Attosr, THOMAS HANCOCK, Register. Mar 6 eod 6w By F. M. Irish. Dissolution of Copartnership. f|3HE firm of I>im* Brother* is this day dissolved Jl. by mutual co.sent. All demands against said firm wili be settled by Hall L. Davis, who will con tinue tile business at No. 200 Fore Street. GEOltGE R. DAVIS, IIALL L. DAVIS. CEyilall L. Davis Will occupy the new store No. 63 Exchange Street about April let, 1867. Portland, March 22,1867. mar23d3w Copartnership Notice. rpHE undersigned have forrnsd a copartnership A under the name of Small At Shackford, For the purpose of carrying on the BOOK-BIDDING Business in all its branches at O-i Exchange Street, (Over Lowell & Scnter’s Nautical Store.) Binding done for Booksellers, Publishers,Libraries, &c, &c, on the most favorable terms. tit'Music, Magazines and Periodicals bound with neatness and dispatch. iwir'All work entrusted to our care shall roceive our personal attention. Edward Small. James II. Shackford. inar20dtf Copartnership Notice. MR. I. P. BUTLER is admitted a Partner from this date. The firm will bo P UK IN TON & BUTLER. And we shall continue the Wholesale Grocery, Flour and Provision Business at the Old Stand. 149 Commercial Street. N. L. PUR1NTON. Portland, March 4, 1867. mai7ditw Copartnership Notice. AP. 9IOROA1K has this day retired from the . firm of MORGAN. DYER & CO. in favor of R. M. RICHARDSON, and the business hereafter will bo conducted under the firm name of “Richardson, Dyer & Co.,” At the old stand, Mo. 143 Commercial Street, Where they will continue the General Wholesale Business in \W I. Goods, Groceries*, Floor and Pro visions. R. M. RICHARDSON, J. W. DYER, J. E. HANK A FORD. Feb 2—d3m Dtssol. iitioH of Copartnership TMIE copartnership heretofore existing under the name of CALVIN EDWARDS & CO., is this day dissolved by mutual consent. All persons hold ng bills against the firm, are requested to present them for payment, and those indebted w’11 please on 11 and settle 337 Congress Street. CALVIN EDWARDS, WILLIAM G. TWOMLEY. The subscriber having obtained the fne trove No. 337 Congress Street, w ill continue the business, and will keep constantly on hand PIANO FORTES from the BEST MANUFACTORIES, among them the Celebrated Steinway Instrument, which lie can sell at the manufacturer's LOWEST PRICES. Also, a good assortment of ORGANS and MELODE ONS. OLD PIANOS taken in exchange. 83P~Orders for tuning and repairing promptly at tended to. W5I. G. TWOiUBLY. November 26, 1866. dtf BOTUDIMG. TO MULDERS. PERSONS wishing lor Spruce Dimension Frames lor early Spring business, will do well to leave fclieir orders at onco with STEVEN* & MERRILL, at their Lumber Wharf, Commercial Strfjgt, , near look of Maple Street, where can always be found a large Stock ot Pine, Spruce, Walnut. Chest nut and Butternut Lumber, Clapboards, Sliiugles, Laths, &c., &c. Also—Dodrs, Blinds, Window Frames; and Window Saslies, glazed and unglazed, at lowest prices. G3T Remember—STEVENS & MERRILL, teb 11 d2m ARC I* I'l’EtiTPHE A ENGINEERING. Messrs. ANDERSON. BONNELL * CO., have made arrangements with Mr. STEAD, an Architect of established reputation, and will in future carry on Architecture with their business as Engineers. Par* ties intending to build are invited lo callattheii office, No. 3U6 Congress street, and examine eleva tions and plans ot chuiehes, banks, stores, blocks ot buildings, $c. j 12 WM. II. WALKER, 241 COMMERCIAL STREET, Foot ot Maple Street. General Agent lor the Stato ior IT . W . JOHNS ’ Improved Roofing, For buildings ol all kinds. CAR and STEAM BOAT DECIUNG. ROOFING CEMENT, for coat ing and repairing all kinds ol roofs. PRESERVA TIVE PAINT tor iron and wood work, Metal Roofs, <fcc. COMPOUND CEMENT, lor repairing leaky shingled rools. BLACK VARNISH, for Ornamen tal Iron work &c. Full descriptions, c reular, prices, <Vc. furnished by mail or on application at tlie office, where samples and testimonials can be seen. scp!2dtf 1867. SPRING. 1867. woodmanTtrue & CO, Having this day removed to the spacious warehouse erected upon THEIR OLD SITE, Nos. 54 & 56 MIDDLE STREET, Would respectfully invito the attention of purchasers to their largo, new and attractive stock of DRY GOODS, Woolens, and Small Wares. Agents lor Maine for Gray’s Patent Molded Collar. Also a full assortment of all tlie leading makes and styles of Ladies’ and Gentlemen’s Paper Goods, in cluding the New Linen Finish Collar with Call's lo Hatch. Agents for Maine for the SINGER SEWING MACHINE. WOODMAN, TRUE & CO. Portland, March 4,1807. dtf INDIA R(J1I BEK GOODS. HAVING been burned out 01 my Rubber Store, 14? Middle St., I would solicit the trade of the citizens ol Portland and vicinity. * until 1 re-open) to my headquarters, S3 Milk Street, Boston, where are kept every variety ot' goods made trom India Rubber comprising in part Rubber and Leath er Machine Belting, Steam Packing, Gaskets, Rings, Hose tor conducting and hydrant purposes. Robber Clothing of every doscrfplion, Combs, Bails, Toys, Undershooting fbr beds in cases of sickness, Rubber Boots and Shoes, Tubing, Spittoons, Syringes, Gloves and Mittens, Elastic Rings and Bands, Piano Covers, Horse Covers with and without hood, Wagon Covers, Air Beds, Pillows, Cushions, and life Pre servers. Mechanics’ Aprons, Rubber Jewelry, of beautiful patters, aud all kinds of Rubb* r Goods that may be desired, all of which 1 will sell at manufac turers lowest prices. Plyaso forward your orders k>r the present to H. A. HALL, Jul 13eodtf 85 Milk Street, Boston. DEE1MNO, MIL LIKEN & CO., - JOBBERS OE - DRY GOODS, - AMD - WOOLENS, Have this dav removed to the new aud spacious store erected for them 58 anti OO Middle St., On the Old Site occupied by them previous to the great fire. Portland, March 16. tf __ '.I. T. LEWIS & CO., Manufacturers and Jobbers of CLOTHIUCM HAVE BEMOVED TO THE ad, 3d and 4tli Stories of 58 A 60 MIDDLE STREET, Over JWHiIjIKEIV A CO.’S* (y float, Pant and Vest Makers Wautcd* March 18. dim __ Notice. THE Coopers of Portland respectftilly inform their employers and the public generally, that on and after April 1st, 1817, they will demand $3,50 per day for trimming. March 20, i80T, diw’ REMOVALS. REM O VAL^ Small, Davis & Pomeroy, Have removed to their now and spacious store, EVANS HMX'k, 145 Middle street, Oppo ite Free, and arc now opening lor the sprint; trade, a lull line of FANCY GOODS, Dress and Cloak Trimmings, Gloves, Hosiery, &c. With our increased facilities wo shall claim to give out customer* all the ad vantago of the best Boston and New York Houses. Cmah. Small. B.G.Bavis, W. Y.Pomkkoy. March 11,1807. marl2d4w REMOVAL. Stevens, Lord & Haskell, Have till* day remoYeil to the New Store If os. 54 <C 50 Middle Street, (Over Messrs. Woodman True <& Co.’s,) Their old place of business previous to the fire, whore they will keep constantly on hand at whole sale a Well Assorted Stock -- OF - BOOTS & SHOES! Manufactured expressly lbr iheXevr England Trade. Also Manufacturers of Boot and Shoe Moccasins. Portland, March 6th, 1SC7. martdtl HEM O V A I~r FAIRBANKS’ STANDARD ! SCAURS ! Patent Money Drawer* / Eubber atd Ivory Handled Table Cutlery, ICOOERS’ SI.IKSNRS —AN I)— GENERAL, HARDWARE, A.t KING Ac DEXTER’S, 175 middle and 118 Federal Street*. fel>19 • il:uu ' REMO V AL ! ~ _ ,>■ F. G. R I C H, Mercantile Job Printer Hag removed from tlie junction of Free and Middle Streets, to the commodious rooms Cor. of Exchange and Fore Streets, OVER NEW MEROIIAKTS* EXCHANGE, where, with increased facilities, every description of FIRST CLAM Mercantile Job Printing! will be promptly executed at the Lowest Living Prices ! I Portland, March 19.1997. tiweod REMOVAL! The under sign oil having removed trom Moulton street to their ISTEW STOKE, Ko.6 Exchange Street, would invite the public to examine our large stock oi House, Ship and Parlor Stoves. We hare fer Male the P. P. Hie wart’* Cooking and Parlor Stoves, Gardner ChiUon’s new Coohiug Stove; also n new Cooking Stove called the P E E RE E S S, said to be the best Cooking Stove now manufactured, we are Agents for tho McGregor New Furnaces, both PORTABLE and BRICK, and give our personal attention to setting them up. We warrant it the JBewt Furnace ever offered for sale in this market. Grateful to our friends and patrons for past patron age, would solicit a continuation of the same. O. i?I. & IK W. NASH. mch4d(f Ri: MO VAL ! A. E. WEBB, Merchant Tailor, Has Removed folds Now Rooms, No. 3 Free Street Block, ]■'«!)!2 Over Cliadbourn & Kendall. dtl It E M OV A L . JAMES O’DONNELL, Counsellor at Law, Notary Public A Coniniimioncr of Deeds, Has removed to Clapp’s New Block, COR. EXCHANGE AND FEDERAL STREETS, Jan 16. (Over Sawyer’s Fruit Store.) dtf REMO v A JL i W. 11. CLIFFORD, Counsellor at Law, And Solicitor of Patents, Has Removed to Corner of Brown and Uongress Streets, j«16 BISOWVS XEW BLOCK. dtf Harris & Waterhouse, JOBBERS OF Hats, Caps ami Furs. Portland, Deo. 3d 1866. HARRIS & WATERHOUSE, Wholesale Dealers in Hats, Caps, and Furs, have removed to their New Store, No. 12 Exchaitffe Street, F. B. HARRIS. dC-ttf J. E. WATERHOUSE. AlTlKltOstK ilFKKSLL. Dealer in • Watches, Jewelry, Masonic Regalia, and Mili tary Goods, No 13 Free street, Portland. Same store with Geyer and Caleb Iyl2dtf H PACKARD, Bookseller and Stationer, may he • found at No. 337 Congress St., corner of Oak St._ jullCtt RS. WEBSTER A 00., can be found at the store • of C. Iv. Babb, Clapp’s Block, No. 9. where we offer a good assortment of Clothing and Furnishing Goods at low prices. jul 10 OMITH & REED. Counsellors at Law, Morton w Block, Congress St. Same entrance as U. S. Ar my offices. iyl2dtf rPH E EASTEBN BXPRENS CO. are ndw A permanently located at No. 21 Free street, aiul prepared to do Express Business overall the Rail road and Steamboat routes in the State, and West by P. S. & P., Eastern and Boston & Maine Ruuds to Boston, connecting there with Expresses to all parts oi the country. For the convenience of our customers on Commer cial and Fore streets, an order book lor freight Calls will l»e kept at office of Canadian Express Co., No. — Fore street. J. N. WINSLOW. jy24 tf Spring Styles Hats! THE REGULAR. New York Spring Style Hats! OAK UK FOOKD AT PERRY’S, a»0 Congress St., op. Preble House. March 16. d3w S. WINSLOW & CO.’S NEW GROCERY 1 HAVING moved into our new store, next door be low our old si ami, and lilted it for a FIRST CLASS (GROCERY, we beg leave to return our thanks to our numerous patrons for past favors, and inform them and the pub lic generally, that while endeavoring to maintain our reputation for veiling the best of BEEF, and allkinds of MEATS and VEGETABLES, we have added to •ur stock a choice variety of pure groceries, and liopo by selling the best of goods At the Lowest ('ash Prices! to merit a tair sharcot patronage. The same atten tion as heretofore paid to orders for Meats and Vege tables for dinners. Cart will call for orders every morning if desired. S. WINSLOW & CO. No. 28 Spring Street Market, s. WINSLOW. c. E. PAUE. January 11. dflm Nil'llO US OXIDE GAS ! A safe and pleasant Anesthetic in the extraction of Teeth. Aliuimstered every TUESDAY AND FRIDAY —BY— I)r« Kimball & Prince. Dentists, No, Clapp’s Block) Congress Street, leb.Mtf PORTLAND, Me. OUT OF THE FIRE 7 B. F. SMITH * SON’S New Photograph Rooms, — AT— NO. 1G MARKET SQUARE. »Bf20 u dtrf INsslIHANCfa Tlie Best Investment! 5-20’s & 7-30’s IT. S. Gov’t Bonds are uoou : BU'r a policy with this great Mutual life Ins. Co., oi New York, IS BETT.ER! Cash Assets, Feb. 1 $18,500,000 l3?'-«oTerionrnl Bonds arc Exempt from 'Taxation, so with Money invested in n Lift Policy ! If you have *50. *100 or *1.000 to spare, nr to In vest. there is nowhere you can nlace it so sscnrelv or so advantageously as with ibis Great Co Govt Bonds may he lost, stolen or destroyed bv Arc as many have been. A Life Policy if destroyed, stolen, or lost, may be restored, and in no case will there 1st

any loss of the money paid. Foi the poor man it is the host HA VI Mi s bank; tor the ltuit it is the safest investment, yielding more than any other. Any one having doubts may be salisAed by calling atourOllice. s Do not insure until you do so. No other Company can furnish such results. The following statement of Policies, taken oat at this Agency and now in lorce, show the largo in crease. or UwiOendt, over the payments in these lew cases. Many others, with rnlsreuces. can be fur nished if desired: No n( Sum Ain’t of Diviuond Pres. val. Policy. Insured. Prem. Pd. Additions, of Policy. 618 *8500 $2262,25 *2740,22 *#240,22 088 580 281,23 375,02 875,02 4148 1000 533,90 686,93 1685 93 7767 8000 3899,20 48.10,87 12,830,87 7882 5000 2008,00 3217,84 8217.-4 10325 1000 559,80 514.52 1 544,52 10793 3000 1008,20 1579,53 4597,63 12410 1500 4 lu,93 523,24 2123,04 These cases arc made up to Fell. I, 1*99. An other Dividend is now to lie added. Do not fail to apply at th« Agency ol W. D. IaITTIaE & Co, No 79 Commercial St, near the Old Custom House. • ______ Non Forfeiting, Endowment, Ten Year, and nil other Forms of Policies are is sued by this Company, on mote favor able advantage!, (bail by any other. This Co. issued during the last. 12 months, 13,343 Policies being morn t ban issued hv any other Co. iu this country. Cash received lor PREMIUMS *5,342,812. Receipts for interest, $1,112,600, while its losses being only *772,000. showing tho receipts for interest to ho nearly $850,000 more than its losses. He cartful not to confound the name of thi» Co. with others similar. febICdtf ~iWS UltA NCE NOTICE. FOYE, COFFIN & SWAN, UNDERWRITERS, —AND— General Insurance Agents, liavo returned to their old stand, Ocean Insurance Co.’s Block, EXCIUNGK KTKEET. F. 0. & S. coutinue to represent first class Com panics in all department* of insurance. Losses equitably adjusted and promptly paid. feblSdtf PURELY MUTUAL !' THE Inv England Mutual Life Insurance Gomp’y, OF BOSTON, MASS. Ouoanizkd 1843. Cosh Assets, .January 1, 1867, $1,700,000. Cash Dlvideml* of 1864-6, now iu course of Payment, 673,000. Total Surplus Divided, 2,200,000. Losses Paid in 1866, 314,000. Total Lessee Paid, 2,367,000. Income fi>r 1866, 1,778,000. Annual Distributions iu Cash.^jTS DO Local Agents Wanted, ami,also Canvassers can make good arrangements to work for llio almvc Co. Apply to Itl'Pi;.*! SiIUAI.1. .V NON, felOutt General Agents for Maine, Biddoloid, Me. It JL MO V A L. ; , Sparrow’s Insurance Office is this day removed from No. 80 Commercial Street, to the new and commodious rooms NO. 60 EXCHANGE STREET, IN T1IE C0MBKALAND BANK BUILDING, w here ho is now prepared to place insurance, in all its forms, and for any amount* iu companies second to uo others on the globe, and on the most favorable terms. Sds^’ Parties preferring first class insurance, are res pectfully invited to call. November 5, 18GG. dtf Lf*. Twonilbiey, General Insurance Broker, • would inform his many friends andflie publ’c generally that be is prepar. d t<» continue the Insur ance Business as a Broker, and can place Eire, Life ami Marino Insurance to any extent in the best Com p nies in the United Stales. All business entrusted to my c re shall be laitlituily attended to. Office at C. M. Lice’s Paper Store, No. 183 Foro St, where orders ean bo left-._ iull6tf SPRING - AND - $ U III M E R GOODS ! —AT— P. B. FROST’S. TTAVING Just returned trom the market with a A fine stock o» goods adapted to the Spring and Sommer trade of this place, which 1 will manufac ture !rom my own personal cutting and superintend ence Ten per cent. Cheaper .Than any other tailor can do, from the same quality of Goods. As my expenses are that much smaller than theirs which advantage I will give my customers. My place of business is 332 1-2 Congress Street, Just above Mechanic*-’ Hall, ou the oppo site aide of the Street, Where I shall he happy to see largo quantities ot customers, to prove my assertion true. P. B. FROST, 332 1-2 Congress St. Marcli 20—(13m PHONOGRAPHS ! E. S. WORMELL formerly No. 90 Middle street, takes pleasure in an nouncing that he will on TUESDAY, JAN. 1, 1867, open his NEW PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY At No. 310 Congress Street, [Opposite Mechanics’ Hall,] where lie will bo pleased to wait on his friends and tbe public , . . Grateful for pint patronage, be hopos by strict at tention to busiuesB to merit a renewal ot the same. Persons wishing tor first CLASH PIC7 VRKS of ail s tyles and sizes are invited to call. Plctnrcs colored iu Oil, Water Colors and Indin Ink by one of the best Artists in tbe Slate. Special attention paid to Copying of all descriptions. g3f All work warranted to give satisthetien. N. B_Work done for Photographers In Ink or Colors at reasonable rales. janleodSm E A TO N Family and Ray School. THE SPRING TERM of the Eaton School wil commence the £5th of Mnrrh, and continue thirteen weeks. For circular address H. F. EATON, Principal. Norrldgewock, Mo., March 5th, 1807. inarch G dood4w___ _____ VARNIN III] S, A T Wholesale end Retail: COACH. DRYING JAPAN, KCRNITURE, BAKING do. 1)AM A It, SPI It ITS TURPENTINE SIIEH-AC, BENZINE, BLACK AND ENAMEL HAW AND BOILED LEATHER VARNISH- LINSEED OIL, ES. (f At the Loicett Prices. A. P. FVI.I.ER, Varnish Manufacturer, ‘JOS Pore Hlrcet, Portland. thblO doodSm Jackson’s Catarrh SnufT! ELEGANT TROCOE mid SN1JEE Combined lor Coughs, Catarrh,Bronchitis, Cotds, Hoarseness, Asthma, Had Breath, Headache,£c. Instantly relieves annoying Cough* in Church. Cures Catarrh* positively without hnekzinu. Valuable 10 Winger*, Clergy, «Xrc., clear* and strengthen* the voice; acts •juicklv; tastes pleas antly ;uevel naiiHcuifN. prcv«*nt* taking cold from ttkutiug, Vicclurca &c. SCP" Sold by Druggists or sent by mail Enclose U5 ets to Hooper, Wilson Ac Co., (sep l9eo<iyuiiftl8’67) F HILADE1.P111A. W. W. WIIIPPEE, Portland, Wholesale Act. DEHI.OSS A WEBB, Attoiney. M* Counsellor*, at the Boody House, corner of Congress au4 Chestnut; street*, Jy'JG DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND. Wednesday Morning, March 27, 1867. I.oat th«l( lufluencf. The fable of the shepherd boy who cried “wolf” in sporl, till liis cry ceased to have effect, and so the flock fell a prey to the raven o\ir beast because of his previous false alarms, seems to have been paralleled iu the case of the Northern Democratic journals in their in fluence uj/on the South. The papers in the latter locality complain of being deceived by the stale cry of‘'Land ho!” raised by their Northern contemporaries on the eve of im portant elections, and suggest that such en couraging exclamations have had no other effect at the South than to deceive and then disgust those for whose encouragement they were indulged iu. We copy from the Richmond Times—in tensely southern—what has already appeared in these columns, to show precisely what we mean. Speaking of the New Hampshire election, that paper says: Ihe result is another radical victory suffi ciently sweeping to show that Congress still holds an impregnable position with the north ern masses.' The Democratic journals shout Ho ! very often, but we cannot discover anything but inhospitable coral reefs and treacherous sand banks. Our unfortunate northern friends are made excessively happv by the occasional election in some village of a democratic coroner, alderman or mayor. This excessive thankfulness for small favors deuotes the extreme poverty of the conservative party. When a great paper like The New York World throws up its hat and devotes a leader to the triumph of ‘Coroner Squink, of the town ol Tomahawk,’ and tells us how ho triumphantly bore aloft the banner of conservatism by ‘a ma jority of eicht,’ we are reminded of the cry of the fruit sellers of Constantinople—In. the name of the Prophet-figs. The Times is sensible, and fully appreciates the^value ot Northern Democratic predic tions of political victories. The hit at the “ex cessive happiness" of our friends and neigh bors over the “occasional election in some vil lage of a Democratic coroner, alderman or mayor,’ is keenly satirical, and especially so at the present juncture, when he whole party press of our State can find no crumb from which to extract comfort except the election oi their ticket in Biddeford, where they havelong held sway, and where nothing better was ex pected by the friends of freedom and the country. This litlle two-penuy victory, in a small city almost unknown except in manufacturing ciicles, is l.eraldcd as the “Jewel in Kthiop's ear,” and the newly elected major—a very young man one might know from his high-faiutin, sophomoric style—Haps his spread-eagle wings over the event a? the most signal sign of promise since the Hag of modern Democracy trailed in the dust at the surrender of Lee and Johnston; and his “piece,” spoken before the two boards of the city government., is taken up by the papers of the State and published with as much gus to as Barnum would sieze upon a double headed calf or a hen with two rows of teeth. It is gratifying to know that the work of bamboozling the South with such nonsense is about played out. The intelligent people of that sunny region have been cheated many times by similar encouraging ejaculations and predictions, but the day is about closed when the thimble-rigging politicians of the North can deceive and fool them in such matters. The South, bej’ond all question, was en couraged to rebel and take up arms in '01, to a large extent—to an absolutely controlling extent—by the expected aid of Northern Democrats. This aid, it was found out, with slight exceptions, was all manifested in talk and in political resolving, while keeping at a safe distance from the din of battle and the smell of gunjwwder. Not only was the South encouraged to commence the fight, but she was also encouraged to continue it,;igainst all reasonable hope of success, by the attitude and expressed sympathy of her friends at the North. “We cannot go South to fight for you,” virtually said the Northern Democracy, “but we will not fight against you; we will I throw obstructions in the way of those who would fight you, and what is more and better still, wc will light your battle in the North at the polls, and get the. power into our bands, raise the Democratic party again to power, and then we will meet you on terms of old friendship, restore the Union as it was when you wore spurs and we wore saddles, and a general love feast and rejoicing shall be the re sult.” The poor, deluded South listened for awhile to such stuff, till her substance was eaten up, till her young men drenched the soil with their blood and till absolute ruin stared them all in the face; then she discovered the delu sion and, wisely making a virtue of necessity, laid down her arms, ready to accept such terms as the conquerors might dictate. True, uuder the manipulations of a treach erous executive, she has been again bam boozled for a season, but the cheat is becom ing transparent, and, determined to be cheat ed no longer, she is preparing to do what she should have done a year and a half ago,— submit as gracefully as possible to the fate to which in the progress of the age she has in evitably been brought. The Department of Education. The act establishing at Washington a De partment of Education, passed the Senate on the last day of February, as it came from the House eight months before. The new dppart-. ment or bureau as it should more properly be called, is established for the purpose “of col lecting such statistics and I acts as shall show the condition and progress of education in the several States and Territoiies,and of diffusing such information respecting the organization and management of schools and school sjs tems, and methods of teaching, as shall aid the people of the United States in the estab lishment and maintenance of efficient school systems.” The former branch of this enquiry is of very great importance. It has hitherto been almost impossible to lind out precisely what educational experiments are in progress in the diflerent States or what results have been readied. Obviously it is very desirable that such information should be easily access ible to all who are concerned in the work of public instruction. A sufficient illustration of the general lack of adequate knowledge ol foreign school systems and methods of in struction, may be found in the remark of Mr. Randall cfl’ennsylvania, who said, discussing this very measure, that he-“would not give the school system of Connecticut for all the systems of the rest of the world.” “I consid er,” he continued, “that in that particular, Connecticut has reached the highest point of all.” This Chinese contempt for “outside bar barians” will be cured by the operat ion of the new department. It was in the same spirit that somebody proposed to send aschoolhouse, with patent desks and seats, to the Paris Ex hibition—as if scbool-rooms and improved desks were unknown to the benighted nations of Europe. To provide for the diffusion of this useful information, the act directs the appointment in the usual way of a Commissioner of Edu cation, who is to he allowed three clerks.— The Commissioner is to report annually, and in his first report is to present a statement of the several grants of land made by Congress to promote education and of the manner in which the several trusts have been managed. We are glad to see that the President has nominated Mr Henry Barnard for this posi tion. Mr. Barnard's work in life has been an admirable preparation for the official duties to which he is now called. The school sys tem of Connecticut, though not perhaps the best in the world, is deserving of high praise and owes much of its excellence to Mr. Barn ard's early labors. In Wisconsin, he has been less successful. In Maryland, where liedias lately been engaged, he is said to be exerting a powerful influence in the right direction. Ilis Journal of Education has been an in structive and useful work. His private libra ry contains probably the best collection of ed ucational documents in the country. Mr. Barnard will find in the work laid out for him by Congress an opportunity to render still more conspicuous service to the cause wiih which he has beeu so long identified. Uoinei, for I he Ileiurlru. There is a bill before the New York Legis lature, if it has not passed, which proposes to authorize a very useliil undertaking. It is a bill to incorporate a “Householder’s Mutual Savings Bank.” The institution so denomi nated is to he compelled to receive deposits from any person and to pay interest thereon like ordinary savings hanks. A certain per centage of the deposits may, at the discretion of the trustees, lie employed in purchasing land and building dwelling houses. The re mainder must be permanently invested on bond and mortgage, or in State and United States stocks. In business hours, plans of such houses as the bank agrees to build, ate to he exposed in a book open to inspection. If any depositor wants a house, he has sim ply to select his plan, enter a written applica tion, and make a special deposit of 15 percent, of the contract price. He thereupon goes in to possession of the house at a reaso„able rent per annum. Each paymeut of rent is added to the previous 15 pex cent special deposit, with interest at the usual rate, aad a balance struck annually between tliese credits of the f eposilor and the taxes, repairs, «fcc., which the bank has had to expend upon the house. The rent is always the same, with cotni>ound interest in the depositor’s favor. In a lew years he will have been credited with the en tire price of the house, and will receWe a deed of the property; or when the amount of his credit is half the price, he can take a deed aad mortgage the remainder. An indirect benefit is conferred by the pow erful encouragement to thrift held out by this scheme. Its direct advautage is, that the or dinary profits of house rent, alter a slight de duction for expenses, aro restored to the ten ant. The experiment is not altogether new. In stitutions somewhat similar have been quite successful®Germany, and in this comitry workingmen’s “Unions” have been formed for the same purpose. Stockholding companies have made the attempt in New S’oik, but with limited success. There are to be no stockhold ers in this case. The bank will be mauaged by trustees, who have no pecuniary advantage over any depositor. The trustees are to be held strictly accountable for the faithful per formance of their duties, and their officers are required to give bonds. The bill has beendrawn with great care, and is heartily commended by all who have ex amined the subject. Some of the best names in New York are to be found lu the list of corporators. Keceut Ecoe 1) Essays on the life and Doctrines of Jesus Christ. With Controversial Notes on “Ecce Homo.” One volume IGuio. pp. 3G4. Boston: Koberts Brothers. The author of this book deprecates, in the outset, having it regarded as a reply to “Ecce Homo.” It claims to be an examination of the subject of Christ’s life aud doctrine conducted on independent ground. What this ground is may bo gathered from the prefatory declara tion that it “is absolutely impossible rightly to survey the Life and Work of Jesus Christ with out acknowledging the unprecedented condi tion under which he became incarnate”; and that “thoso conditions and the whole course which they inaugurated (tho miraculous con ception, the doctrine, the miracle, tho death and the resurrection), constitute a unity which necessitates tho conclusion that Jesus Christ was God Incarnate.” The italics are the au thor’s own, and the oxtract gives the key-note to the whole book. The spirit which ho brings to tho examina tion of his subject is excellent. Even those who dissent from his conclusions will approve the tone and temper in which his argument is conducted. His grasp of his subject is firm and assured—wo canuot always say as much of the brilliant but erratic author of “Ecce Ho mo”—and he has the advantage in presenting his view of the ijuestion which always belongs to a man of intense convictions. His style is vigorous and clear, and well adapted to the pur poses of forcible statement. The book will be widely road, not only from its connection with the work which seems to have called it forth, but purely on its own merits also. For sale by H. Packard. Chart.** AVeslky Seen In him Finer ani> Less Familiar Forms, New York: Hurd & Houghton. The published poems of Charles Wesley oc cupy over three thousand closely printed pages. Of this mass not more than one fifth, and that in an altered and fragmentary shape, i* before the world, chiefly in the Methodist hymn-books of this country and of England, yet i* is from this comparatively imperfect source that our ideas of his merits are mainly derived. It fol lows that as a hyinnist he is widely known, but as a poet he is scarcely heard of. The present volume consists of a careful compilation of such of his writings as deserve to rank astliebesf. but are yet not familiar to the public. Many, perhaps most of them will be wholly new to the general reader—we confess that they are so to us—and they will nearly all be found to pos sess a large degree of biographic as well as po etic interest. It was Wesley’s habit in all the experiences of lile to pour out his soul in fer vid strains before the Author of his being. Even where thoro is no direct devotional purpose in his verse, the idea of God and His immediate presence is never wanting. To the numerous friend* of Wesley, and especially to his co-re ligionists. this book will have an especial value. To compilers of hymn-books, also, it offers a mine of useful material. Received of A. Williams & Co., Boston; for I sale by Davis Brothers. The Atlantic Monthly for April presents tho usual excellent variety. The chapters of Holmes’“Guardian Angel” are short, hat the story loses nothing of its interest. The lost girl is restored to her home, and the present number ends with the suggestive announce ment, “If Myrtle Hazard was in charge of any angelic guardian, the time was at hand when she would need all celestial influences, for the Roy. Joseph Bellamy Stoker was about to take a deep interest in her spiritual welfare.” The author’s presentation of some points touching the moralities of the medical profession is re spectfully commended to the attention of its members. “Katherine Mome” still goes on. The author somewhat naively remarks that in “looking back over tho pages she has written they seem to her monotonous.” Her readers may possibly find themselves wishing that she had made that discovery at an earlier day. An appreciative notice of “Adelaide Ris tori” in this number is by Miss Kate Field; “Pioneering,” by Mre. Dali, is a sketch of William Herndon, Mr. Lincoln’s law partner, ami contains many anecdotes of Lincoln him self. An extract will he found on our fourth page. “Travel in the United States" is by Bayard Taylor and contains a great deal of sound seDsc upon a topic on which wo have yet only begun to think sensibly; Rev. E. E. Hale writes pleasantly of the “United States Sani tary Commission;1’Mr. John Fisk offers some “Considerations on University Reform;’’ and Theodore Bacon, in an interesting paper enti tled “The Claudian Emissary,” describes the process by which Prince Torlonia, a Roman banker, has renewed the achievement of the Emperor Claudius, and pierced a tunnel three miles aud a half long, from Lake Fucino to the valley beneath. A sketch of Chester Har ding, the artist, “The Haunted Window,” by T. W. Higginson, “A Winter Adveutnre on the Prairie,” and the usual Reviews and Lit erary Notices complete the prose articles in this number. The poetry consists of “A Fa miliar Epistle to a Friend,” by Lowell, “The Restless,” aline ballad by Hiram Rich, and “Timon’s Soliloquy," by T. Read. The I’ivebside Magazine for April is re ceived from the publishers, Messrs. Hurd & Houghton,New York. It isnnumber of unus ual excellence, both in its reading matter and in its illustrations. The spirited frontispiece illustrating the nursery rhyme— “The King in liis parlor Counting out liis money, Ac. is one of the artist Stephens’ host cuts. The story of “The Little Hid Uiu," will delight all thochildren, who will also receive with favor two lively stories about squirrels. The first part of the famous ballad of Chevy Chase follows. Dr. Hayes, tho Arctic explorer, con tinues liis story o( Philip, the Greenland hunt er. Vicux Moustache’s article is upon “Spring Sports.” There is a capital story about a sin gular fish, tho Garpike, and another concern ing a now way of flying kites, while the coming | of Spring is announced by an Las ter Hymn I with music, 1 A from it tlrar H. A Western paper tells a good story 0r* high-lwm, chivalrous Kentucky lady coming j to sudden gtiefaf, the public discovery of a blootl relation. The establishment of free speech in the South often exposes the blgh liom defenders of the caste of color to damag ing retorts when they put on airs, an amus ing instance of which is reported to have oc curred recently at Louisville in a fashionable circle. It seems that a well-dressed apparent ly white lady visited Louisville, accompanied by a pretty child, and put up at one of the rst-ciass hotels. She was treated with due courtesy by the landlord and servants, until, at dinner, another lady suddenly rose from the table and pointed her out as a "nigger,” whereupon she was at once turned out ol the doors by the shocked and astonished landlord, who. had been before the disclosure all obse quiousness. To think that a “nigger," because she was as white, and fashionable, and lady like as a gemiine Kentucky belle, should pass herself oil'as a white woman! It was tearful in the Kentucky view of the case. lining gone with her child, the tabic was purged, aud Kentucky chivalry breathed freely ouce more; when, lo! a horrid Northern Radical lady who happeued to know all about the other two, rose and informed the guests that the “nigger” who was turned out, and tbc genuine white lady who had procured her expulsion, were sisters—one the daughter of a Kentucky “high-toned” lather by his slave, and the oth er his daughter by bis wife; and she, being a Northern woman, accustomed to proper be havior in public houses, objected to the con duct of a hotel where a preteuded lady was al lowed to turn her sister out ot doors before all the guests, aud create an unlady-like row at the dinner table! It was of no use for Kentucky chivalry to frown-the speaker was a lady, and pistols and bowie-knives were not to lie thought of.— It was useless for the Kentucky belle to look shocked, as well as decidedly frightened under this terrible public disclosure ol the cbivalric family skeleton, for the speaker was a person whom the stare of the ".first society” of rebel doin did not appal worth a cent. Sailed I heir (!l«ih«< for Nothing. Like Mr. Whitefield s colored man—whose story is too familiar to need repeating—the Democrats have been rolling in tlie dirt and filth of “My Policy’’ all for nothing. The Portsmouth States and Vnion—an intensi fied Copperhead sheet—raises a note of re bellion against this obsequiousness, as follows: President Johnson ami his Cabinet arc all overflowing with pretty words autl encourag ing promises to the Democracy. But it lias come to nothing but talk. They pat the Dem ocracy on tlie shoulder, and at the same time put weapons into tlie bands of our enemies to overthrow us. Tills game has been played out We will have no more of it. We shall tako oc casion soon to express our views pretty freely and plainly upon this subject. President Johnson is a Southerner, accus tomed to tlie usual inode in which Southern politicians have used their Northern Democrat ic iriends. Frederick Douglass lias well illus trated tins mode of treatment, from which those who need it may learn a valuable lesson. The Southern politicians, said Mr. Douglass, have treated the Northern Democrats as a man sometimes does a dog—he takes a crack er from his pocket, ami, holding it up in sight of tlie dog, tells him to speak. The dog speaks as well as lie can. lie then tells him to lie down, aud the dog lies down, “iioll over,” says tlie mail, and the dog rolls in the dust. “Speak again,” says the tantalizing master, still holding high tho tempting mor sel. Tlie dog again speaks. “Louder!” shouts the man, and louder harks the dog. “Now lie down and roll over again,” and again the poor waterv-mouthed spaniel obeys the imperious demand, his coat, lately so sleek aud so shiny all filled with dust and covered with filth. “That will do,” says tho man, deliberately putting the cracker in his pocket, “/ will keep this fur another dog !” President Johnson has treated his Demo cratic friends, who showed so much willing ness to “swing around the circle" with him, very much in the same manner. They have laid down, rolled over, soiled their garments, but scarcely a crumb has fallen into their watery mouths. Such morsels are kept fer other dogs. Bishop C'olrnso. Mr. Thomas A. Goddard, a merchant of Boston wlio is now spending a season in South Africa, writing from the neighborhood of Na tal to the U»itertmllgtt thus speaks of Colen so anil the ecclesiastic warfare to which his writings and doctrines have led: Natalians are considerably exercised upon several questions, just at this present time._ the case c Bishop Colenso is one of them.— This gentleman lias obtained so much noto riety in the Christian world that I may he ex cused for devoting a small space to him. Hav ing a letter of introduction to him, we rode out to Bishopstowe. his residence, C miles from Pietermaritzberg. We were cordially re ceived by him and his family, and passed a couple of hours with them very pleasantly._ He is about 47 years old, is fall, and carries himself erect. He is quick in bis movements aud has a kindly countenance. He talks free ly of all the difficulties he is encountering, speaks mildly ofthose who are opposed toliiiii, but firmly believes himself to be in the right. Party spirit, runs high in the church here, though from all that 1 can learn the ill leeling comes almost ontirelv from Bishop Gray s party. This Bishop Gray is the Bishop of Capetown, and is the Metropolitan of South Africa; as such he has declared Colenso to be unfit “to bear rule in t^je ('hurrh of God or to exercise any sacred office whatever therein.” Lately he has sent orders to Dean Green of Maritzlienr, w-ho has acquired some notoriety us one of Bishop Colenso's opponents, direct ing him to call a meeting of certain Episcopal clergymen of Natal anil of a delegation of the city, for ihe purpose of electing another bish op. All the clergy of the church of England were not invited, but only such as were op posed to Bishop Colenso. Fourteen were present including Dean Green: seven of them voted against, electing another bistop at this time; therefore it was only by the casting vote of the Dean, who had alreaiiy voted once as a clergyman, that his jioint was carried and Mr. Butler ot England elected; not one of the seven who voted against electing another bishop is in sympathy with Colenso’s views, but they thought it was unwise to complicate matters still more by electing another bishop now. A large proportion of the laitv depre cate the high handed and uncharitable man ner in which Bishop Colenso is treuted by Bishop Gray aud some ot the Natal clergy. It is strange that men will not heed the les sons of experience; that persecution of an in dividual or a sect, in nine cases out of ten, in ures to the benefit of the party persecuted. In this case, Bishop Colenso says they could not have done a better thing for bim. Now" there is something more than meets the public eye in all this. People not only iiere, lint in the Cape Colony, do not hesffato to say that Bishop Gray is terribly High Church and is disposed to carry bis points with a high hand, which the people, f mean those of the Episcopal Church, an* by no means disposed to submit to. The inevitable result will be a split, it he does not recede from his high pretensions. As a matter of fact, the clergy ot the church ot England are beeomming more and more divided in matters of opinion on doctrinal points. 1 hear it olten asserted that belief in an endless hell is not a point of doctrine with them. Sonin clearly discard the old doctrine ot the Atone ment and of the Triuity as usually under stood. On tlie other hand, the very High Church rather repudiate the name of Protes tant aud call themselves Catholic, not quito lloman Catholic yet, though! As (or Bishop Colenso, he rejects the doctrine of at: endless hell, and I feel very sure his views on the Trinity and the Atonement are by no means Orthodox. We heard him preach in the Cathedral at Pielenuarizperg. but we should not assent to all he said in his sermon. He is a hard worker and is engaged every day upon anoth er work he is preparing. Dean Green undertook at one time to make trouble about the Bishop's preaching in the Cathedral, but it did uot amount to much. The Dean lias a service at t* o'clock in the forenoon and at 1 in the afternoon. The Bishop lias a service at II and at 0. The. Cathedral is an insignificant building. Some of the other church edifices are ueat though small. Law Rklatixo to Railroad Travei.krs._ An important principle of law was settled by the Supreme Court in New York on Thurs day. fa the trial of a suit fur damages vrow ins out of the death of Mr. William Walker in consequence of a collision on the Lute' Inland Railroad, the Court decided, anions o.her points, that it is tho duty of a i.inductor to fur nish seats to all passengers. Ifhe should fai to do tins, and travelers be coinpel'ed to stand, ®v«m though they stand on the platform, and personal injury result, the railroad company cannot avail themselves of the law which ab solves them frem liability by posting notices in the cars against standing oii the platform. Mr. dAlktil* met U. d.;*tll under i.u> a oleum* PUtuce®, and li*.« <x tutors recovered damage*,