Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, March 28, 1867, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated March 28, 1867 Page 1
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M,tnm.„eJ June *8, 1S62. »«'■ «•_~ _PORTLAND, THURSDAY MORNING, MARCH 28, 1867. _ Term. BtfM UUH„r.perannum, THE PORTLAND DAILY PRESS is I'Ub1'^! everyday, (Sunday excepted,) at JSo. 1 Printer* Exchange, Commcicial Street, Portland. N. A. FOSTER, Proprietor. 'J erms:—-Light Dollarf a year in advance. THE MAINE STATE PRESS,i» Pjblishedatth, same place every Thursday morning at *r.uu a year, invariably in advance. Kates or AnTEBTisrwe.—One inch or space,in length ot column, constitute# a “square.” $t.5'i per square dailyiiret week: "6 cents pef week after; three insertion**, or less, $1.00; continu* lag every other day alter llr^t week, 50 cents. Hall square, three insertions or less, 75 cents: out week, $1.00; 50 cents per week alter. Under bead of “Amusements, 1 *2 oontr square per week; three insertions or lest, $1.00. sploial Notices,$1.25 per square lor the first iu imfcrth/nnUrt Ctl,lts i,ei square lor each subsequent ,Tlwvt^ ln the “Maine Stats of‘tlfe qiTti’fr Jjow circulation iu every p r ® »-? k t,aJe ^or per square for first teuJertJon1 juu.jUcents per square tor each subsequent instr BUSINESS CAISIiS. c. J. SCHUMACHER, fkesc© palmer. Oflcc nt the Drag Store at Mean. A. 6. Schlotter beck & Co., 30.3 Oougre.. Ml, 1'oiTlnud, IBe, ialgiltf One door above Brown. H. 31.BSE WEB, (Successors to J. Smith & Co.) Maniiiaciirer of Leather Belting* Al«a lor sale Belt Leather, Backs & Bides, Lace Leather, HIVKTN and Bi lls, Mpl8dtf u 311 Congress Street. W. p. EREEMAN& CO., Upholsterers and Manutacturers ot FURNITURE, LOUNGES, BED-STEADS 8pring-£ed*, Mattreeses, Few Cushions, ( Clapj.’. Black* fool CteMMi Sired, Perll.ud. Freeman, D. W. Deane. C. L. Quinby. ti n A. N. NOYES & SON, Manufacturer. and dealer. In Stoves, Ranges & Furnaces, Can be found in their NEW BlIlliDINti ON JCBitlE *T., (Opposite the Market.) Where they will l>e pleased to see all their former customers and receive orders as usual. augl7dtl n CHASE, GRAM & STUHTEVAWT, GENERAL Commission Merchants, Wldgery’s Wharf, Portland, Me. ortlGdtt HOWARD & CLEAVES, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law, PORTLAND, M !NE. Office Xo. 30 Exchange Street, Jo.Q|»U Howard, Jy9(t n Nathan Cleaves. iff. PEARSON, Cwohl and Silver Plater —AND— Manufacturer ot Silver Ware, Temple Street, Jiret door from Congrest Street PORTLAND, MR. May 19—<11 y n 1>R8. PEIRCE & FERNALD, DEmSTS, no. its middle: htueet. C. N. I’Kir.CE. s. C. Fernald. February 21. dtf Deering. Milliken & Co„ Wholesale I>ry Goods, 58 fit GO Middle Street. _aug31-dtf JPortland, Maine. SHEPLEY .V STROUT COUNSELLORS AT LAW, O F F I O E . Post Office Building, history; Entrance on Ex change street. G. r. SHEPLEY. jy9tl A. A. BTBOPT. n. ir. JiOBissojy, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, CHADWICK HOUSE, '4 4 V Cougrc*. Street. Jan 1—dtf PERGTYAL BONNEY, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, Morton Block, Congress Street, Two Doer, above Preble Hoane, PORTLAND, ME. novl9 tf ~ DAVIS, MESEiiVE. HASKELL & 00., Importers and Jobtjers ot Dry Goods and Woolens, Arcade 18 Free Street,) F. DAY1B, £”: HASKELL.’ PORTLAND, MR E. CHAPMAN. HOV9’0?>dtt tr. I\ PHILLIPS Jb CO., Wholesale Druggists, Ho. 148 Fore Street. oct 17-dll JOHN IF, DANA, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, Mo. 30 Exchange St. . Dec 6—(111 ROSS & FERNY, * PLASTERERS, PLAIN AND OISNAMSNTAL ETITOOO *JTD MA8TI0 WORKERS, Oak Street, bitween, Congress and Free Sts., PORTLAND, UK. Coloring, Whitening and White-Washing pr< inpt . y attended to. Orders trom out oi town solicited. May utt_ G. G. DOWNES, MERCHANT TAILOR, U.V8 REMOVED TO Mo. 233 J-2 Congress Street, CORNER OP CHESXNNT August SO, 1M8. n dtt WAJ. W. WHIPPLE, Wholesale Druggist, 21 MARKET SQUARE FOB!LAND, MEL. nug2 ' tt feifllTH & CLABK, Wholesale Dealers In TEAS, COFFEES & SPICES, ICO FORE STREET, PORTLAND, SIT. j Janlt <ltt W. W. THOMAS. Jr., Attorney end Counsellor at Law, [Chadwick House,] 249 Congress Street. oc**-dly o j. r. uonsDON, « Hoop Skirt Mtiiiu.4iiotu.rei*, DEALER is English, French and American Corsets, Fancy Gooda AND LACES, BOSIEKV, GLOVES, And all Kinds of TRIMMINGS and Dress Buttons. D3?“Hand-lvnU Gorman Worsted Garments made to order. LS* lloop Skirts made to order.-,*:, Wo. «i Clapp's Ulock, CONGRESS STREET, l»bl3 roniLASD, me _dtl WRIGHT cC CLARK, FRESCO PAINTERS, In Oil atnl DistemperColors. Also House and Sign Painters, Morton Block, two doors above Preble Honro, Portland, Me. We arc prepared to design and execute every description of Wail and Ceiiiug Decorations, tor Churches, Public Buildings,Private Residences,Halls, Ac. Gilding and Embossing on Glass. Every de scription of Wood linisbed in Wax and Oil Pilling, and In Varnish or French Polish. jalWilm •T. I>. HUDSON, JK*. -A H TINT. Studio .A« SOI 1-2 Congress Street, Lessons given in Painting and Drawing. February 1—elf If. M. PAYSOX, STOCK BROKER, No. 30 Exchange street, P0BTLA2fD ME D021dt IS. D. & Q. XV. VERRILE, Attorney** & Counsellors at Caw, 1 No. i.l i'zrkan^e **t., Portland, 91c. Ocean Insurance Building, March 18 d6w keisness cards. CHARLES PEARCE, plumber, Manufacturer and Dealer in every description of Water Fittings, FOE0E EEOK. HEAD & 01 STEEN PUMPS Lead Pipe aud Sheet Lead, No. li Union Kiwi, Uorlluud, Maine. OTPublic Jiuildines, Hotels 4id Private Resi dences /Itfod up with Water < loseta, Wash Basina, Bath Boilers and Warm android Baths iu the most approved and iborough manner. Orders respectfully solicited. .liEFEUENC!-:—Mr. M. Stead, Architect, llrm Mess. Anderson, Bonnell & Co. Mar 26—lm a. a. sis SKUA IT, IVPOKTEK, MANCFArmiElt AM) IlHAI.Ell IN Furs, Hats and Caps, 136 3tiddle Street, PORTLAND, - - -) MAINE. HFTasb paid for Shipping Fnrs. mi21dtf Page, Richardson & Co., Bankers & Merchants, 114 STATE STREET, BOSTON. BILLS OF EXCHANGE on London, Paris, awl the principal continental cities. TRAVELER'S CREDITS, (or the use of Travelers In Eusoi-i: and the Last. COMMERCIAL CREDITS, for the’ purchase of Merchandise m England and the Continenl. All descriptions or MERCHANDISE imported to order. ADVANCES made on Consignment* ti* Liverpool anil London. mar!2d'jw L. P. BROWN, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Lubricating and Illuminating O IDS. 306 FOltE ST„ FOOT OF PLUM, PORTLAND, UK. office of State Assatsb. 1 Portland, Me., March 5,18(17. } This is to certify that I have this dav tested a burn ing ftuid or oil, with reference to ils liability to ex plosion. T'oe oil was introduced into a test tube, tiie tul>e partly immers'd in wafer anil heat was nppliod. The wafer was raised to (lie ladling point, and the heat was continued i the temperature of the oil iu the tube was 707 deg. Fahrenheit. Flame way ap plied to the mouth ot tlio tube, but there was not sufficient evolution of vapor to tako Are. From the test I should regard the oil In question ns perfectly sale for household use, when emploved with ordinary care. Signed, II. T. CUMMINGS, tnar7ri&w1m Assayer. Collins, Bliss & Co., Produce & Commission Merchants, Cash .idvances Made on Consignments, 233>tate St, and 130 Central St, BOSTON. HEW ENOLA.NP AGEKI8 FOB THE Konpariel French Guano. It is claimed that this Fertilizer is superior to any iu the market, its virtues autl merit* over others,be ing to prevent all insects ami worms from destroy ing crops or plants without burning or injuring those of the most delicate nature. It is much stronger than the Peruvian, thereby requiring a Jess quantity to permanent !y enrich «lie'soil. Price $80 per ton. Send for Circular giving foil particulars. mrl3dAw3ui WM7 X SABINE, Wholesale Dealer in Foreign and Domestic Fruit, FANCY GROCIHUJES, Onions, Sweet Potatoes, Cheese, Pickles,Pure^Spic**, Fancy -oans, Confectionery,Tobacco.Cigars, but*, rigs. Dates, Wood and Willow Ware, &c. No. !i Exchange St., Portland, Hie. inai23dlm _ tyleeTlamb_¥ co7~ Manufacturers of BOOTS Oil SHOES, an J Dooltirs in Leather and Findings, have removed to 37 & 39 UNION STREET, (former placo of business previous to fire.) where with improved facilities for manufacturing, they feel confident that they can make it an object to the trade to lavor them with their patronage.* Portland, March 1,1867. xnchfidlm SMITH A LOVETT, Manufacturers of Hyatt’s Patent Sidewalk Light, Iron Fronts for Buildings, Iron Doors and Vault*, Iron Minuter*, IloiatiHg ITIachiiirs, and Kuilder*’ Iron Work Generally. 57 Devonshire Street, Boston. AMMI SMITH, feb28dSm* JOSEPH LOVETT. Charles P. Mattocks, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, BOOBY HOUHE, COR. CONGRESS AND CHESTNUT STREETS, febHdtf POBTLAKD. WALTER COREY & CO., Manufacturers and Dealers in FURNITURE ! Looking Glasses, Mattresses, Sitring Beds, &c. €1hpi»’n Block, Kennebec Street, (Opposite. Foot of Cheat nut,) Fcl»5dtf PORTLAND. WILLIAM A. PEAKCEj PLUMBER! H.VEKB OP Force Pumps and Water Closets. Warn, Cold and Shower Baths, Wash Bowls, Brass and Silver Plated Cocks. Every description of Water Fixture for Dwelling Houses, Hotels and Public. Buildings, Ships, etc., ar ranged and fccf up in t lie best manner, and all orders in town or couutry faithfully executed. Constantly on hand Lead Pipes and Sheet Lead and. Beer Pumps of all kinds. Also, Tin rfCooCnx, Tin Conductors and work in th&c lino done in the best manner. f3f~*All kinds of Jobbing promptly at ended to. NO. 180 FORK NT., Portland, Me. jail 15 d3m ip. a. wood <r sox, BROKERS, yo. 178-Fore Street. * y7 tl _ GOUDA RD A HA SKJJL L, LAWYERS, NO. 19 FBEK STREET, FORTE AND, i (P^-Particular attention given to Bankruptcy ap plications and proceedings under the now Bankrupt act of Congress. C. w. GODDARD. T. H. HASKELL. Portland, March 5,1PG7. mchCdtf A. WILBUR & CO., So 112 Tremont Street, Boston, Importers and Dealers in WELSH ANB AMERICAN Rootiiiir Slates - g^f-All colors and slating nails. Caretal attention paid to shipping. _ marl5d(jm HOLDEN & PEABODY, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, 0/1 Ice, 220 1-2 Congress Street, Near the Court House. _A. B. HOLDEN. gep5tfil II. C. PEABODY. •IOIINeTdOW, Jr., Counsellor and Attorney at Law, And Solicitor in Banter uptey, JACKCEY COURT, 43 Wall Slr.el, ... iv,„ v.rW oil,. ty“Conimissionur for Maine ami Massaclmaetti. Jan. 29 dtf McCOIiB & KINGSBURY,~~ ATTORNEYS AT LAW, have removed to the oflicc occupied by them be fore the lire, in JOSE BLOlK, No. 38 Exchange Street, mchSeodlm* Opposite the Post Office. .T. & C. ,J. BARBOUR, DEALERS IN Hoyt's Premium Patent Eivetted Oak and Hemlock Leather Belting, Lace Leather and llemp Packing. Rubber Beltiug-, Ifoie, Steam Packing, Clothing, &c.,&c. No. 8 Exchange Street. FebTeodOm POKTLAND, ME. *P~8enil your orders for Job Work to Dally Pres | Office s | COPAHTWERSIUP. Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned having formed a Copartnership under the urm uauio of J. W, STOCKWELL & CO, Will carry on tho manufacture and sale otf HYDRAULIC CEMENT PIPE, In calibre from 3 to !M laches, FOR DRAINS, SEWERS, STENCH-TRAPS,MILL FLUMES, CHIMNEYS, WELLS, HOT and COLD AJU FLUES, ttc., —AT TUB— Portland Cement Pipe Works, 163 Danfortli fetreet, PORTLAND, ME. Those Pipes are altogether ahead of those made of brick, because they are smoother, more «lnru ble, easily laid, and cheaper. Theyoostleas thau hull as much as lead or iron, and do not rust or corrode in any length ot time, bnt will doliver water any distance, as pure and sweet as whop it leaves the fountain's head. They aie used In New York City, Albany, Brook lyn, Hartford. Springfield, and many other cities, towns and villages. The Western It. R., Connecticut River, Rockville, and Hartford & Springfield Railroads use them for cu verts, &e. Justin Sackett, Superintendent of Streets. Spring field, Maas.; Ali ton A. Clyde, R R. Contractor; Ed win Chase, Civil Engineer, Holyoke, Mow.; Daniel Harris, Esq., Pres. Conn. R. R.; Sam*l Bowles, Esq., Smith & Wesson, Wasson & Co., Jessup & Laflin, Paper Mauu lac turers. Westfield, Mass., among ma ny other j, can tell of its merits. Engineers, architects. Manufacturers and Easi ness men who have used or seen this Pipe, adopt it, lor they KNOW it is a GOOD TUI SO. Samples can be t oen at II AN MON A DOW’M, 54 l>i Union Nireet, Portland, Me., our au thorized Agent*. Orders left there or at tlieFactory will receive prompt attention. J. W. STOCKWELL, CALVIN STOCKWELL. teb28eodtf Dissolution of Copartnership. THE firm of Davis Brothers is this day dissolved by mutual consent. All demands against said firm wili be settled by Hall L. Davis, who will con tinue the business at No. 200 Fore Street. GEORGE R. DAVIS, HALL L, DAVIS. tyHall L. Davis Will occupy the new store No. 53 Exchange Street about April 1st, 1867. Portland, March 22,18*>7. mar23d3w Copartnership Notice. miiE undersigned have formed a copartnership A under the name of ' Small & Shackford, For the purpose of carrying on the BOOK-BIN DING Business in all its branches at 64 llxolmufje Street, (Over Lowell & Sonter’s Nautical Store.) Binding done for Booksellers, Publishers,Libraries, &c, &e, on tlio most favorable terms. Hcff-Muslc, Magazines and Periodicals bound with neatness and dispatch. fcff~AU work entrusted to our caro shall receive our personal attention. Edward Small. James H. Brace ford. mar20dtf Copartnership Notice. MB. I. P. BUTLER is admitted a Partner from tins date. The firm will he PCK1NTON 4fc BCTLBB. And we shall continue the Wholesale Grocery, Flour and Provision Business at tho Old Stand. 149 Commercial Street. N. L. PUBINTON. Portland, March 4, 1867. mar7d3w Copartnership Notice. AP. MORGAN has this day retired from the . Him of MORGAN. DYER * CO, in fever of R. M. RICHARDSON, and the bu sines* hereafior trill be conducted under the firm name of “Richardson, Dyer & Co.,” At tho old stand, No. 143 Commercial Street, Where they will continue the General Wholesale Business in W. I. GeetU, flroceries, Flour and Pro vision*. R. M. RICHARDSON, J. W. DYER, , J. E. HANNAFOKD. Feb 2—d.lm Dissolution of Copartnership THE copartnership heretofore existing under the name oi CALVIN EDWARDS & CO., is lids day dissolved by mutual rnnwnt. All persons bold in? bills against the firm, are requestor to present them lor payment, and those indebted will please call and settle 337 Congress Street. CALVIN EDWARDS. WILLIAM G. 1WOMLEY. The subscriber bavin® obtained the fine store No. 337 Congress Street, will continue the business, and will keep constantly on hand IM A XO FORTES tVom the BEST MANUFACTORIES, among them the Celebrated Steinway Instrument, which he can sell nt the manufacturer's LOWEST PRICES. - Also, a stood assortment of ORGANS and MELODE ONS OLD PIANOS taken in exchange. 1ST— Orders for tuning aud repairing promptly at tended to. W*. C. TIVOUBLV. November 20, 1866. dtf ElIUHSO. TO BUILDERS. PERSONS wishing ;or Spruce Dimension frames ior early Spring business, will do well to leave tlieir orders at once with STEVEN* & MERRILL, at their Lumber Wharf, Commercial Street, near loot of Maple Street, whore can always he found a largo Stock ot Pine, Spruce, Walnut. Chest nut and tlutteruut Lumber, Clapboards, Shingle*, Lath*, &c., &e. Also—Door.-, Blinds, Window Frames aim Window Sashes, glazed and unglazed, at lowest prir es. f&T Remember—-STEVENS & MERRILL, teb 11 d2m ARaSITLPTURE A- K1VGINEERI1VO. 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 Engineer*. Par ties intending to build are invited lo call at theii office, No, 306 Congress street, and examine eleva tion* and plana ot churches, banks, stores, blocks ot buildings, *c. j 12 WM. H. WALKER, 241 COMMERCIAL. STREET, Foot ot Map’® Street. General Agent lor the State for II. W. JOHNS * Improved Roofing, For buildings ot all kinds. GAB and STEAM BOAT DECKING. HOOFING CEMENT, for coat ing and repairing; all kinds of roofs. PRESERVA TIVE PAINT for iron and woodwork, Metal Roofs, &c. COMPOUND CEMENT, for repairing leaky shingled roofs. BLACK VARNISH, for Ornamen tal Iron work &c. Full descriptions, c rcular, prices, Sic. famished by mail or on application at the office, where samples and testimonials can be seen. sep12dtf 1867. SPRING. 1867. WOODMAN, TRUE & CO, Having this day removed to the spacious wareliouso erected upon THFIB OLD HITE, Nos. 54: & 56 MIDDLE STREET, Would respectfully invito the attention of purchasers to their large, new and attractive stock of DRY GOODS, Woolens, and Small Wares. Agents lor Maine for Gray’s Patent Molded Collar. Also n fall assortment of all the leading makes and styles of Ladies’ and Gentlemen’s Paper Goods, in cluding the New Linen Finish Cellar with Cnfls to match. Agents for Maine for the SINGER SEWING MACHINE. WOODMAN, TRIE & CO. Portland, March 4,18C7. dtf REEKING, MILLIKEN & €0.7 - JOBBERS OE - D B ¥ GOODS, - AND - WOOLENS, Have this day removed to tlio new and spacious store erected for them 58 and OO Middle St., On tlie Old Site occupied by tbcm previous to tbc grout tire. s Portland, March 16. tf__ J. r. LEWIS & CO., Manufacturers end Jobbers of CLOTHING! HAVE REMOVED TO T11E 2d, 3d and 4tli Stories of 58 & 60 MIDDLE street, Over DEERINu, niLLIKEN * CO.’S. t3P“Coat, Pant and Vest Makers AVo“,wJ" March 18. dim Notice. THE Coopers of Portland respectfully inform their employers and the public generally, that on and after April 1st, 18(J7, they will demand $3,50 per day for trimming. March 25, 1867. dlw*_ EJBMMI8 & WKBB, Attorneys and Counsellors, at tin Boody House, corner ol Congress and Chovtuut streets. jy?6 KEMOVALS. R*E M O VA L Small, Davis & Pomeroy, Have removed to tbeir new and spacious store, EVANS BLOCK, l*iC5 Middle street, Oppo ite Free, and are now opeidug lor tlie string trade, a lull line of fancy goods, Dress and Cloak Trimmings, Gloves, Hosiery, Ac. With our increased facilities we shall claim to give our customers all the advantage of the best Boston and New York Houses. Chas. Small, S. G. Da\ is, March U, 1*67. W™“wJ*OV REMOVAL. Stevens, Lord & Haskell, Have this day removed to the New Store Mo 8. 54 tC 56 Middle Street, (Over Messrs. Woodman True & Co.'s,) Their old place of business previous to the lire, where they will keep constantly on baud at whole sale a Well Assorted Stock BOOTS & SHOES! ManufhCturcd expressly for the New England Trade. Also Manufacturers of Soot and Shoe Moccasins. Portland, March etli, 1867. mar7dtf MEMO]V A L l FAIRBANKS’ STANDARD SCAIaES ! Patent Money Drawers l Bubbor atd Ivory Handled Table Outlery> ROGER*’ 8 Cl SHORN —AND— GENERAL HARDWARE, At KING & DEXTER’S, 173 middle and 118 Federal Street.. fahl'j dim R E M O V A L I F. g.Tich, Mercantile Job Printer Has removed from the junction of Free and Middle Streets, to tho commodious rooms For. or Exchange and Fore Streets, OVEB NEW MERCHANTS’ EXCHANGE, where, with increased facilities, every description of FIRST CLASS Mercantile Job Printing! will be promptly executed at the Lowest Living Prices ! ! Portland, March 19, 1807. 2weod REMOVALI The undersigned having removed from Moulton street to their NEW STOKE, \o. O Exchange Street, would invito the public to examine our large stock of House, Ship and Parlor Stoves. We have for Hale tho P. P. Hie wart's Cooking nail Parlor Slow*, Gardner Chilton’s new Cooking Stove) also a new Cooking Stove called the P EE ML, ESS, said to be the best Cooking Stove now manufactured* We are Agents for the McGregor New Furnaces, both PORTABLE and BRICK, and give our personal attention to setting them up. We warrant it the Best Furnace ever offered for sale in this market. Grateftil to our friends and patrons for past patron age, would solicit a continuation of the same. O. ill. & 1>. W. NASH. mch4dtf REMOVAL! A. E. WEBB, Merchant Tailor, Has Removed to his New Rooms, No. 8 Free Street Block, Febl2 Over Cliadbouni & Kendall. dtl HEMO VAL. JAMES O’DONNELL, Counsellor at Law, Notary Public & Commissioner of Deeds, Has removed to Clapp’s New Block. COR. EXCHANGE AND FEDERAL STREETS, Jan 15. (Over Sawyer’s Fruit Store.) dtf MEMO V A JL ! W. n. CLIFFORD, Counsellor at Law, And Solicitor of Patents, Has Removed to Corner of B own ana Congress Streets, Jal« BROWN’S NEW BLOCK. dtf Harris & Waterhouse, JOBBERS OF Hats, Caps and Furs. Portland. Dec. 3d 1866. HARRIS <fc WATERHOUSE, Wholesale Dealers in Hats, Caps, and Furs, have removed to their New Store, No. 12 Exchange Street, F. B. IIARBIS. d04tf J. E. WATERHOUSE. JANBEOiE mKKftaJLi.. Dealer in • Watelies, Jewelry, Masonic Regalia, and Mili tary Goods, No 13 Flee street, Portland. Same store with Geyer and C&lei. iyI2dtf H PACKARD, Bookseller and Stationer, may be • tound at No. 337 Congress St., corner of Oak 8L_ ju!!6tf RS. WEBSTER ff CO., can be lound at the store • o' C. K. Babb, Clapp’s Block, No. 9, where we offer a good assortment of Clothing and Furnishing < 1 oods at low prices. j ul 16 OMITH & REED. Counsellors at Law. Morton ^ Block, Congress St. Same entrance as U. fc>. Ar my offices. iyl2dtf THUG BAWBRN EXPBkim CO. are now permanently located at No. 21 Free street, and prepared to do Express Business over all the Rail road and Steamboat routes in the State, aud West by P. S. & P., Eastern and Boston & Maine Roads to Boston, connecting thcro with Expresses to all parts ot the eountrv. For the convenience ot oar customers on Commer cial and Fore streets, an order book lor freight Calls will be kept at offlee of Canadian Express Co., No. — Fore street. J. N. WINSLOW, h 24 tt Spring Styles Hats ? THE REGULAR New York Spring Style Hats! CAN BE FOUND AT PERRY’S, 290 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 stand, and iitted 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 idling the best of JJEEF, and all kinds of MEATS and VEGETABLES, we have added to our stock a clio ce variety of pure groceries, and hope by selling tho best of goods At the Lowcut Clash Prices! to merit a fair share ot patronage. The same atten tion as heretofore paid to orders for Meats and Vege tables for dinners. Cart will call for orders every morning it desired. S. WINSLOW & CO. No. 2b Spring Street Market. 8. WINSLOW. c. E. 1*A«IS. January 11. d6m JS11ROUS OXIDE a AS l A sain and pleasant Anesthetic in the extraction ol' Teeth. Administered every TUESDAY AND FRIDAY —BY— Dr« Kimball A Prince. Dentists, IVo. (Tapp’d Block, ('.ngtriw Nlroft, feb.Mtf _ _ PORTLAND, MB._ OUT OF THE FIRE I B. F. SMITH A SON'S New Photograph Rooms, —AT— NO. 16 MARKET SQUARE. aux2d _n dtf LEWIS PIERCE, Attorney ami Conusellor at Law, No. I Clapps Block. juKl INSUKANCfc The Dest Investment 1 5-20’s & 7-30’s U. S. Gov’t Bonds ARE GOOD! BUT A POLICY WITH THE GREAT Mutual Life Ins. Co., Oi New York, IS BETTEHI Cash Assets, Feb. 1 $18,500,000 ^ITtiloreraiueait Honda are Exempt from Taxation, ho with Money invented in n Life Policy! If you have $50, $100 or $1,000 to spare, or to in vest. there is no where you can place it Bo securely or so auv mtageously as with tins Great Co. Govt. Bonus may be lost, stolen or destroyed by Are, as many have been. A Life Policy if destroyed, stolen, or lost, may be restored, and in no ease will thero be any loss of the money paid. Foi the poor man it is the beet, savings bank; tor the rich it is the

safest in vestment, \ folding more than any other. Any one having doubts may be saiistied by calling atourOAice. 6 Do not insure until you do so. No other Company can furnish such results. The following statement of Policies, taken out at .ms Agency and uow in force, show the large iu creaoe, or awidtndt, over the payments In these few cases. Many others, with references can be fur nished If desired: No of Sum Am’tof Dividend Pres. val. Policy. Insured. Prom. Pd. Additions, of Policy. B18 $3300 $2252.25 *2710,22 *6240,22 *3* 600 261,28 376,02 875,02 4146 1000 533,90 685,93 1685,03 7707 8000 3099,20 4836,87 12,836,87 7802 5000 2668,00 3217,81 8217.*4 10325 1000 359,80 544.52 1544,52 10793 3000 1006,20 1579,53 4597,53 12410 1500 410.93 623,24 2123,61 These eases are made m> to Feb. 1, 1866. An other Dividend is now to be added. Do not fail to apply at the Agency of W. D. LITTLE & Co, No 79 Commercial St, near the Old CustoiP House. Non Forfeiting, Endowment. Ten Year, and all other Forma of PolirlhM are in " w. fcy ,*1'* «n more favor able advantageti than by nay other. This Co. issued during the last 12 months, 13,343 Policies being 1,000 more than issued bv auv other Co. in this country. Cash received tor PREMIUMS $5,342,812. Receipts for interest, $1,112,000, while its losses being only $772,000. showing the receipts for interest to b© nearly $330,000 more than its losses. fie careful not to confound the name of this Co. tetth others similar. feblb'dtf zjysuuaitcm notice. FOYE, COFFIN & SWAN, UNDERWRITERS, —AND— General Insurance Agents, have returned to thoir old stand, Ocean Insurance Co.’s Block, BXCniNOE STREET. F. C. & S. continue to represent first class Com panies in all departments of insurance. Losses equitably adjusted and promptly paid. __ febl.Sdtf PUliELY MUTUAL j" THE Yew liiiulsmd mutual Life Insurance Comp’y, OF BOSTON, MASS. Organized 1843. CMh Aasere, January 1,1807, $4,700,000. Caali Dividends of 1804-5, now in course of payment, 073,000. Total Surplus Divided, 2,200,000. Lomus Paid in I860, 314,000. Total Losses raid, 2,367,000. Income lbr 1860, 1,778,000. Eaf^Annual Distributions in Cosh,. 601,oral Agents Wanted, ami also Canvassers cnti maku good arranccinems to woik for the above Co. Apply to urn s WilALI, & stn>-. fel&ltt General Agents for Mai bo, Biddefora, Me. ATLANTIC Mutual Insurance Company. 51 Wall St, cor. William, NEW YORK, January, 1867. Insures against Marine and Inland Navi i gatiou Risks. The whole profits ot tho Company revert to the Assured, and are divided annually, upon the Premi ums terminated during iho year; nnd lor which Cer tificates are issued, bearing interest until redeemed. Average Dividend lOr ten years past 33 per cent. The Company has the following Assets, viz: United States and State of New-York S ocks, City, Bank and other Stocks, $6,771,885 00 Loans secured bv Stocks and otherwise, 1,129,370 00 Real Estate, ami Bonds and Mortgages, 221,200 00 Interest and suudry notes and claims due the company, estimated at 141,866 24 Premium Notes and Bills Receivable, 3,837,735 41 Cash in Bank 434.207 81 $12,036,8(4 46 trustees: John D. Jones. Wm. Sturgis. Charles Dennis, Henry K. Bogert, W. H. H. Moore, Joshua J. Henry, Henry Colt, Dennis Perkins, Wm. C. Pickoisgill, Jos. Gallard, Jr., Lew is Curtis, J. Henrv Burgy, Chas. H. Russel], Cornelius Grinned, Lowell Holbrook, C. A. Hand, R. Warren Weston, B. J. Howland, Roval Phelps. Benj. Babcock, Caleb Barstow, Fletcher Westray, A. P.Pillot, Rubt. B Minturn, Jr, Wm. E. Dodge, Gordon W. Burnham, Geo. G. Hobson, Fred’k Cliauncey, David Lane, James Low. James Bryce, Geo. S. Stephenson, Leroy M. Wiley, Wiu. H. Webb Daniel S. Miller, John D. Jones, President. Charles Denni*, Vice-President. W. H. H. Moore, 2d Vice-Prcst. J. D. Hfvlett, 3d Vice-Prest. J. U.Chapman,Secretary. Applications lor Insurance made to John W. Munser, C o rreapoudent* C3T*Office hours from 8 A. M. to 5 P M. Oflice 166 Fore St., Portland. March 12—dlm&eodto J an l ’68 & wGw Life & Accidental Insurance. THE HARTFORD Accident Insurance Comp’y, OF HARTFORD, CONN. Taos. J. Vail, President. C. C. Kimball, V. Prest. Cash Capital, $300,000. The most important and advantageous features originally established by this compauy. For particulars apply to JOS. II. WEBSTER, Agent, marl&odgw* 10 South Street. TIIEPIHEiVIX Insurance Company ! OF HARTFORD, CONN. Capital. $600,000. Gash Assets Jan.l, ’67, $1,103,467,00 Surplus over Capital, $500,000. Will InNnre nil Good Properly at the Unr est Current Knit*. W. I>. LITTLE & CO., Ag’ts, mr22 No 79 Commercia' Street. dtl K E !U O V A tj . Sparrow’s Insurance Office la this day removed from No. 80 Commercial Street, to the new and commodious rooms NO. 00 EXCHANGE STREET, IN THE CUMBERLAND BANK BUILDINO, where he is now prepared to place insurance, in all its forma, and for any amount, in companies second to uo others ou the globe, and on the most lavorable terms. g?pr* Parties preferring first class insurance, are rei pecttully invited to cal!. November 5.186(5. dtf L». Tvronaiblry, General Insurance Broker, • would inform his many triends and the publ'c generally tlmt he is prepared t<> contlnuo the Insur ance Busmsg as a Broker, and can place Fire, Life and Marine Insurance to any extent in thobest Oom p uies in the United States. All business entrusted to c re 8‘,a*‘ faithfu lv at tended to. Office at C. M. Lice’s Paper Store, No. 183 Fore 8t, where orders can be lett._ iullfltf JUST RECEIVED A Fresh Supxdy ot Norfolk Oysters, FOR BALE AT 40 Cts. a Quart, Solid. orders by mail or otherwise promptly filled. H. FREEMAN A CO., Mar23—lw 101 Federal Street. SOMETHING NE W !~ Gnsliii’s Improved Patent Jack! FOR MAXUFACTlBIiiO hoots and shoes. Boot and Shoe makers will do well to call at c. j. walker & co.’s, *0. 40 raiOJt STREET, pu,rcl'?«> an instrnment which will facilitate weir Work, that will prevent iheir kiml of work from * ;e,r h*al«h and from shortening their days. The low price of the .lack puts it within reach of everyaboemakcr in the a»>d. ('all a d see tor yourselves, torch 2<i, 1H«7. dtf DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND. Thursday Morning, March 28, 1867. The Maine Mtale Press, Published this morning, contains Gov. Chamberlains fast day proclamation; full re reports of the recent trials of Charles H. Heenan for murder and George W. Jones for arson; an account of the recent Falmouth murder; a letter from Augusta describing the Sprague purchase and explaining its hear ings upon the future of the city; the Con gressional proceedings of the week, with a sketch ot the parliamentary passage at arms between Gen. Butler and Hr. Bingham; the usual variety of foreign and domestic news, agricultural matter, market reports, shipping news, &e., &c., including a readable story from Cassell’s (London) Family Paper. A supplement contains the laws passed at the recent session of the Legislature. What will proaaale the Cirewth and Frae perity mf Partlaadf That the above question is one of vital im portance to our people all admit; that differ ent persons, occupying different standing points, would give diversified answers, is quite probable, and yet what we may have to say will be*so commonplace that all, we dare say, will concede its correctness. We do not pro pose to suggest any magnificent scheme, like a railroad to the moon or a bridge across the Atlantic, but simply to repeat what has been many times said before, and we can only wish that some pen more pointed and trenchant than our own, wielded by a hand more skilful and directed by a brain better posted, could be employed in discussing a question upon the practical solution of which so much de pends. That the railroad sprojected from this city will, when constructed, afford greatly increased fa cilities for business, no one can doubt. The extension of the Portland and Rochester road to Alfred, Rochester, N. H.,and thence to Ep ping and Nashua, there to form a close con nection with the road to Worcester, will open a new and shorter route than we now have to New York, lessening the distance some thirty eight or forty miles, avoiding the hack transit In Boston, and saving two hours in time and two dollars in expense between this city and the commercial metropolis. Such a route would take nearly all the through travel from '.his city and east ofhere for New York, while the track would cross several roads leading from the interior to Boston and afford oppor tunity for their freight to come to this port for a market or for shipment instead of necessari ly going to Boston as. it now does. Besides* the products of the regions of country pene trated by the Great Falls and Conway, and the Coeheco or Dover and Alton roads, arriv ing at Rochester,—where both of these roads are crossed by the contemplated extension of which weave speaking,—would he horn twen ty-five to thirty miles nearer Portland than Boston, showing that by proper and deter mined cifoit on the part of our merchants, they can successfully compete with the larger market for the trado of those productive re gions. Indeed, the Increased advantages which the completion of the P. * R. road would give to this city are worthy the atten tion of all our business men, real estate own ers and capitalists, and the benefits to the city should not for a single moment he lost sight of or overlooked. Another road, by no means a rival of the one just named—the Portland & Ogde*i»burg —proposes to open up a still adder country, apd to furnish an additional rocte to the great West. This proposed road, the con struction o( which, it is claimed, will be secur ed by capital organized and raised almost ex clusively outside of this city, passim; up the valley of the Saco to Fryeburg will go through Conway, N. H., thence around the foot of the southern spurs of the White Mountains, pass ing direetly' through the most extensive tim ber region of the Granite State, and reaching the neighborhood of Fnmconia, make as di rect a course as practicable to Wells Klver Junction in Vt.,and onward to connect with the Vermont Central whose direct connec tions extend to House's Point and Ogdens burg, N. Y., on the St. Lawrence river, above all the rapids, where close connection could be formed In the season of navigation with steam vessels for all the Lake ports. The extent of timber lands in N. H., brought by this proposed road within from forty to sixty miles of this city, is absolutely immense, while the timber,—pine, spruce, hemlock, ma ple &c„—incalculable m amount, would be brought within thiee or four hours of a slap ping port, whereas now it has to find its way through tortuous streams, obstructed by rap ids, requiring from two to three years to get it from the place of growth to the nearest point of distribution. A gentleman largely interested in this timber country gives it as his opinion, that such a road as we are speak ing of woulu lor many years make Portland the greatest timber market on the Atlantic coast. But this is not all; the proposed road would not only traverse the timber region referred to, and place the Franconia Iron Works in convenient proximity to a shipping port, and do the same thing for the extensive works at St. Johnsbury, Vt., but it would, if our mer chants were up to time as no one can doubt they would be, restore to Portland nearly all the trade ot Northern New Hampehire and Vermont, which has been drawn away from ns only by the roads leading from Boston to those regions. At ah points on the proposed road the distance to this city would be so much less than to Boston that it would give Portland a geographical advantage not easy to overcome; especially as the road would be un der control that would deal fairly by us, and not, like the Grard Trunk, beused to build up, by unjust and unreasonable discriminations, another city at our expense. But the prospective advantages of the Port land and Ogdensburg road do not stop with those we have named. The opening of a new channel of communication between the great West aDd the seaboard, thus making our city not only the terminus of the Gland Trunk butofa competing line, will give our mer chants and our State the benefit of competi tion in freight, and also of the cheaper rates which larger watercarriage secures. At Og densbuig the cars would form a close conncc nection with sailing and steam vessels for ail the Lake ports, during the season of naviga tion, and in winter time, by crossing the river at that point the line of the Grand Trunk would be available for passengers if not for freight. Perhaps other lines of rail may hereafter be projected, of vast importance to our city, but after all these have been summed up, after we have bound Portland to every principal portion of the State by lines of land and water communication, and brought up per Vermont and New Hampshire to our doors, and evened a new route from Chicago to the sea—alter all these confessedly great advantages shall have been secured, still, if this is all, we shall have overlooked or at least omitted the most vital necessities of the place; the conditions absolutely indispensa ble to large growth ami continued pennauent prosperity. lor mere purposes of trade and commerce, perhaps our city might he content with aspi rations in the direction we have been looking^ but simply as a trading or commercial post her population must necessarily be limited. It will not require a very large population of business men to do tbe trading for the State and half of the two States next west of us; and depending on this alone we can grow on ly as the country with which we are connect ed by our business, grows. What wc want—what we must have—to warrant the expectations of large growth, is the opening and prosecution of such branches of industry as will all'ord regular employment to large numbers of laborers, and return to them a fair equivalent for the sendees render ed. In other words, greater attention needs to ho given to manufacturing. Our sugar houses, machine and engine shops, glass fac- < • tory, foundries, rolling mfll> shoo m,nufa,. tones kerosene works, Ac. Ac., show how much the cty is dependent upon such enter prises for the growth it has already attained. Blot them out, and who can estimate the drawback we should experience? Small comparatively,and few as are our manufactur ing establishments, it may well be doubted if the city’s real prosperity would be more vital ly prejudiced by the destruction of all our railroads than by the overthrow of these. But if the creative spirit of our people is to stop with these, our growth will soon find its utmost limit Few cities are more favor ably situated than Portland, for manufactur ing purposes. We do not refer to the manu factures of cotton and wool, for these will be maiuly carried on where abounds the best water power. But iu iron, copper, brass and other metals, we may manufacture everything from buttons and hooks and eyes for a child's dress to chains and anchors lor our largest ships. Hats, caps, clothing, boots and shoes, harnesses, as well as carriages, furniture, farm ing tools, stoves, cordage, Ac., may as well be made here as elsewhere, the back country, with its lumber, water power and cheap labor being brought into requisition for such por tions of the work as could bo done best in the interior, while a large population in the city would find employment in the more ar tistic work, and in preparing the blocked-out materials for market. We see it stated in one ot our exchanges that the city ol Elgin, 111., has added lully one thousand to its population by the estab lishment of a watch factory. What a sug gestive item. The city of Geneva, in Switz erland. is said to exist by its manufactories of watches and jewelry. Attleboro’, Mass., has grown up upon its imitation jewelry and gew gaws. Providence, one of the richest cities on the continent, situated between Bos ton and New York so as to be cut off from ordinary wholesale trading, and witu no for eign commerce, has become tich by her man ufactories. The city is a perfect hive of in dustry, producing almost everything, from a child’s toy to tire most ponderous machinery. Why should not Portland reach out her arms in the same direction, and have her but ton factories, her cordage factories, hat fac tories, watch factories Ac. ? Why not have ‘'Portland cutlery” as famous as that of Wa terbury, and buttons, pins, binges, butts, screws, tacks, nails, spikes, boits, door and window fastenings, mechanics’ tools, plated ware, pottery, and ten thousand other articles of necessity or ornament, aud of more or less expense, prod need here as well as else where? Why not make our city a hive of productive industry, and create a thousand forms of merchandise tor the supply of the State and those sections of country with which we are or are to be connected, instead of having all such articles forced upon us by outside producers? We cannot expect the country to come and buy of us unless we have something to sell in return, and to sell at the lowest scale of prices. To do this we must, to as large an extent as possible, by creative energy and manufacturing enterprise, produce from the raw materials the articles with which to sup ply it, so as to divide between the producer and the purchaser at least a portion of the expense and commissions which arise from having too many middle meD. Such a turn to our enterprise^ and industry would open new lields for honest labor, call in hundreds and thousands to swell our popula tion, furnish tenants or owners for hundreds of new economical dwellings, thus using up the waste lots in aud around the city, making real estate more valuable, adding vastly to the taxable valuation of the city, and thus reduce individual taxation. Every new form of in dustry that adds to our productions and gives employment to increased numbers of men and women, is a re.l gain to the citv. It is hoped capitalists, real estate owners, mer chants, all who have the future growth of the city at heart, will think of these things. lankcrlanil Bane Ca.’aSaprr-pheaphalr. Some one has sent the writer three neat little pamphlets, In blue covers, entitled, ‘ Facts and considerations in relation to a genuine article of Super-phosphate of Lime, made by the Cumberland Bane Company.”— We have spoken favorably of this Company's Fertilizer before, as a more honest and valua ble article than any other in market, and our good opinion receive^ “confirmation strong” from the “Facts” stated in the pamphlet on our table. Besides directions for the use of the superphosphate, the tract opens with a catechism on the requisites of successful farm ing, l>y which it appears that Phosphoric Acid and Nitrogen are the most essential and valua ble constituents of manure, and that these are obtained to the greatest extent in finely pulver ized raw hones—hones which have lost none of their chemical properties by being either burn, d or Steamed,—and that even our com mon barn-yard manure contains but one two hundredth part of its weight in these essen tials, the rest being chiefly water and woody fibre, which are of but little use by a removal to the cultivated grounds. The Company consists mainly of farmers in tbe^eoriDty of Cumberland, Maine, who orig inally commenced the preparation of this fer tilizer for their own use, but at length, finding a general call for the same good thing, they were legally incorporated', and have establish ed a manufactory at Duck Pond, near Port land, where they intend no super-phosphate shall be offered but that which is a true and perfect article. When we say that S. Z. Good aie, Esq., the Secretary of the Maine Board of Agriculture, is its managing director, every body will know that this pledge may be relied upon. Certificates of its ^rcat utility are ap pended to the pamphlet. They are all from responsible and well-known gentlemen— mostly in our own State. It is claimed for this super-phosphate, that it gives a quick and vigorous start to the young plants; that it promotes luxuriance of growth throughout the season; that it greatly increases the product, and though last, not least, hastens maturity, so that the crop is se cure from frost, from one to three weeks earlier than without it. In this latitude of short Bummers, if all this time can be gained in the maturity of a crop, the article would seem to Ire a peculiar blessing to Maine. The company are determined to sell their preparation just as low as so good an article can be afforded at a very small profit. The prices are for any quantity less than ten bar rels, 4 cents per lb.; for ten barrels and . up ward, $75 for a ton of 2000 lbs. For com, 350 or 400 pounds per acre, sown broadcast, is enough; for potatoes, from 250 to 300 lbs. per aero, lu the hills or rows. Traxi. ■iffemce in Taste, A correspondent, making personal appropri ation of some remarks in the Press the other day in relation to newspaper correspondence, and becauso wo did not think it interesting to fill a half-column with description of the per sonal appearance, voice gesticulation and gen eral manner of a not very great but greatly puffed clergyman at the “hub,” declines to fa vor our readers witli any more of his articles, and in doing so, by way of deprecating our bad taste and vindicating his own, says: You will seo by the Boston papers of this date dotailed report of the rush to see and hear the man whom I attempted to give your read ers some idea of, as the representative if the religious idea of live New England; yet you thought not a word of this was of the slightest interest. Your requirements may tie easy enough, hut they are not to my t:iste, as, if 1 understand you correctly, you would hate me simply to “suckle fuels, aud chronicle small beer," which I decline. We are sorry our correspondent should have any feeling in this matter. The long reports in the Boston papers, to which he refers, cer tainly could not have been prompted by any special talent or merit displayed in the sermon reported,—for, judged by the reports, it must have been exceedingly common place,—but they were doubtless suggested by tbe unusual and significant fact that the sermon was de livered on the stage of the most popular t ta tre in New England. The novelty of the thing called out a frill house, hundreds per haps going for the first time to see the .plan* did audience room, and oilier hundreds to see how it would appear under its religious oc cupancy, and the newspaper!, as a mutter of I course, felt called upon to take special notice [ of the event, and of a discourse which, deliv er'd in the clergyman’s own pulpit might uev er have called forth a second remark. For the information of our correspondent we will state, that the gentleman to whom he refers and who has so challenged his ailui ra tion, is known almost as well in this city as in Boston, having preached here repeatedly, s, d having lectured to full houses several tiuv s, once during the past winter. Other men hine preached and lectured here, intellectually “peaking the thickness of whose little finger ‘- greater than his loins, and yet we havo novi r « t called U)>on to go off in a hall-column r ’tpsody over their mere personal qualities, nor shall we do so-till we see some reason to change our mind. We submit that, in such work oi mere personal adulation and fulsome battery, allowing it to he grateful to the poi son thus noticed, there is room for the suspi cion that “fools are suckled" quite as much as sensible people are entertained. And now let us say, once for all, for the in formation and comfort ol correspondents who think strange that their favors do not appear m print, that probably we consign to the waste basket much more of our own writing than we do of theirs; certainly more than of any indiv idual correspondent. We write, or attempt to, for the interest of the paper and its readers, but upon re-reading often conclude not to print. Upon sober second thought the opinion that prompted the writing is changed, or, it may bo articles prepared with a good deal of labor, crowded out day after day by matters of more pressing necessity, hecomo unseasonable, and for this reason they are not unfrequently cast aside. When an editor treats his own off spring in this manner, is it strange if the off spring of other minds should sometimes meet with an untimely end at hi* j Im nemoriain Among those who volunteered at the begin ning of the war was Charles A. Warren of Standish. Enlisting as a private in the 17th Maine, he Was wounded in tho battle of the ■Wilderness on the 6th of May, 1864. Literally drawn from the field on a stretcher by Lt. Stur gis, assistant surgeon of the regiment, he was conveyed to Armory Square hospital where he remained, receiving all the attention the cir cumstances would allow, for about thirteen months, when early in the summer of 1863, he was removed to his home iu Standish. It is a remarkable fact, evincing a degree of patience and resignation almost incredible, tahtas a body the Union soldiers in our several hospitals were wholly uncomplaining, even whilo suffering intensely from wounds or dis ease contracted from exposure; and it was a reply from almost every patient when asked by the chaplain of Armory Square cospital as to his health at the moment—“Oh, I am first rate.” Noble utterance from noble hearts!— Living or dying may the blessing oi the Al mighty rest upon them, and their memory ever he cherished. Mr. Warren gained little or no relief from his wound, hut remained confined to his couch, constantly suffering yet patient and uncom plaining, until at last op Friday the first day of the present month, in the full assuranco of a glorious immortality, at the age of thirty-two, death ended the scene. The funeral services held on the following Sabbath, were attended by a large concourse of mounting and synipr. thizing friends, and were conducted hy Chap lain Jackson and Bev. Mr. Picketts. The death of a Union soldier is an event whic~ should not be suffered to pass unnoticed by a patriotic people. Though a great gain to the subject of this brief notice, yet his death is a serious loss to the family and immediate friends, to the country and to humanity. In the midst of peril, when the fate of the nation was regarded as extremely doubtful, the pat riotic, self-sacrificing and heroic services of tho soldier for the Union were in a measure prop erly appreciated, and our hearts beat in uni son with his noble endeavors to save tho na tion. But now that the rebellion is crushed, aud the Union saved, let us not forget the in strument under God of our national deliver ance, or fa'i to bear in grateful remembrance the patriotic services so freely rendered. “Bully” far IVa-by. The Cross-Roads parson has written a letter in relation to the action of the Ohio legisla ture agaiust equal and impartial sufirage, which we would transfer to our columns but for a “broad"’ vein running through it, ren dering it not exactly fitted for refined ami ele gant reading. The irony is sharpened and the arguments pointed with a style of expres sion perhaps justified by the social eondif ion of the "church of the nu dispensashun,” hut not necessary to be reproduced In this latitude. But the resolutions adopted by the meeting at the X Roads, approving the legislative ac tion in Ohio, are capital, and emphatically vindicate Mr. Nasby’« claims as the sharpest satirist oi the age. Here they are: Resolved, That after this manifeatashen uv re turn! n reason we are satisfied that their ain’t sich a cussed site uv diffrenee, after all, between a modrit Ohio repubiikin aud a X Roads dem ocrat; not enuff to keep em from fraternizin on almost anythin. Retolved, That ez Ohio has very nroperly re foozed to give her niggers the ballot, now kin her representatives in Congress insist on forc inus in Kentucky to do It? We ask this In thunder tones. Krccat Pnbliralmn*. David Coppbbyucld.—Number three of Messrs Ticknor & Fields' charming “diamond” editor of Dickens’ works presents to us David Copperfield, perhaps tlie most popular on tbo whole, of all his stories. In all the requisites of a complete and artistic novel it is certainly his best.—In the consistency and harmonious de velopment of its plot, and in the naturalness combined with dramatic interest ot its incidents it has never been surpassed bvanything which its author has done. Who will ever forget the terrible storm scene, and the death ot Steer* forth and Ham, or the wouderfully vivid pic tures ot life among the Yarmouth boatmen. Its characters, are, many of them, among the mos** marked and individual of ait Dickens’ errt • tmns, personages whoso outward form and semblance is as distinct in our minds as thstof any real being we have ever known. It is a pleasure to receive an old favorite in such new and attractive dress, and we think the “Dia mond ’ the most enjoyable edition of these nov els which has yet appeared. The present vol ume, like its predecessors, contains sixteen illustrations drawn by Eytinge and engraved by Anthony. They are somewhat unequal in merit, but we think no one can fail to like the artist’s conception of little Em’ly, of Barkis r.nd Peggotty taking a drive, of Mrs. Gummidge, Miss Trotwood and Mr. Dick, and Liara and Miss Mills. Traddles—the happy Traddlcs—U also well portrayed. This book is lor sale by Hall L. Davis, Fore street, and also by C. R. Chisholm £! Brother 307 Congress street & G. T. Depot. Ned Kevins, The News Boy; or, Street Life in Boston. By Henry Morgan, Poor Man's Preacher. Illustrated. Boston: Lee & Shep ard. The success of this little book, which has here reached its third edition, has been remarkable. The author, Rev. Henry Morgan, for many years an earnest laborer among the poor of Boston, gives in the form of a story, facts and incidents whivji have come under his own ob servation and experience. Nearly all his char acters are taken from real life; the hoy,Ned, is a representative of thousands of boys in Bos ton and other cities, and it is among this ne glected and fearfully endangered class that the story is calculated to do good. It is written with the utmost earnestness and truthfulness, a plain, unvarnished tale, not making b'gh pre tensions to literary merit, but deeply interest ing as illustrating the trials, danger and tempt ations, of ihc children of the poor, ami as con veying a lesson ol hope and encouragement to every hoy who is endeavoring to lift himself by honest effort un to a position of honor and ot usefulness. It should be widely circulated. ‘ Little Bum” 8cHOOU-The Summer ses sion of the Abbot Family School at ‘Little Blue ” Farmington will commence on Thurs day the 23d of May. This institution affords some very superior facilities for the education of boys, combining the advantages of a pleasant home and well-conducted school. The pupils are under the careful supervision of the teachers, and receive such attention to their habits and manners, their morals and health, as parents might exercise, along with a thorough intellectual training. The quiet Community in the midst of which the ‘‘Little Blue" school is situated, the beauty of the natural surround ngs, as well as the thorough and judicious course of study, make it one if the very best institutions of 1 arning which are to be found iu this or any other Ni w England state.