Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, March 29, 1867, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated March 29, 1867 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

PORTLAND DAILY PRESS. JESS J"“e 18at>' r°‘- PORTLAND, FMDAY MOBMING, MARCH 20, 1867^ ~~ ™ T 'I ill' PORTLAND DAILY PRESS ts pnMwIic-d everyday, (Sunday excepted,) at No. 1 Printers’ tsxcliango, Commercial Street, Portland. N. A. FOSTEB, PKuliUETOK. '1 EKMs:—Ei "lit, Dollar? a year in advance. Jll F M A INF STATE PKESS, is published at the sv. i< olare • very Thursday morning at $2.00 a year, la variably in advance. Kates of Aoveetisijjo.—One inchoi space,in length ol column, conciliate*n “square. v ' per square daily first week cent* per w.-ek alter; three insertions, or less, Si.00; contiuu in" every other day alter first week, 50 cents. Hull square, three iiisortittfis or less, »i>cents; one W eU. $1.00; 50( < Ills per w< ek alter. i' *.,l i ii« < i ,.i ••AMtMvMiAfs,” S2 ooporBqtiare p v.i«k - I iiree Insert ions or less, $1.50. ; ; < ml N«tm i:s,St.‘.'6 per square lor the first in e ; ii u. and 25 coals pet square lor each MibscqiumL in s tI ion. A '\ i:; mem* inserted in the ‘‘Maine State I* ek>s” (which lias n largo circulation in every par ol the siateilor Si.00 per square for first Insertion4 s *d .i0e. ois per square tor each subsequent inferr — BliSltfESS CAKDS. v. .1. seauxAcuEB, rU ESCO PAINTER. Ollce at the Drug Store of Motors* A. Q. Schlotter beck & Co., •lO.'l Cougrt M Hl,Portl«uil,Me, _jat2dtf One door above Brown. JI. M.BRE TVER, (Successors to J. Smith & Co.) ltlanuianurer of heather Belting. Also lor sale Beit Leather. Backs & Sides, Lacc Leather, HIVKT8 uutl Bl'KS, sept3dtt n 3 ( G Cong re** Street. IT. F. FREEMAN Jb CO., 0 pliolsterers and Manufacturers ot FUENITORE, LOUNGES, BED-STEADS Spring-Beds, Mattresses, Pew Cushions, Wo. I Clttpp’H Mlock- foot Cheminul Street, Poeiloud. Fhekman, D. W. Deane. C. L. Quiniiv. _11 n A. N. NOYES & SOnT Manufacturers and dealers in Stoves, Ranges & Furnaces, Can be tound in their NEW HI H.DIlVIi ON I.IIHE IT., (Opposite (he Market.; Where they will be pleased to see all their former Customer, and receive orders aa usual. augl7dt! n CHASE, CRAM fc STURTEVANT, GENERAL Commission Merchants, NV id gory’s Wbari, Poktlanu, Me. octlOd.lt HOWARD A CLEAVES, Attorneys & Counseiiors at Law, PORTLAND, M iNE. Office No. SO Exchange Street, _>loseph Howard, Jy9tt n Nathan Cleaves. M. FEARSON, Cnoid and Silver Plater -AND— Manuiacturer oi Silver Ware, Temple Street, Jirst door from Congress Street FOitTLANI>, A1E. May ID—tily u DUS. PEIltCK & FERNALD, DENTISTS, NO. 1J5 MIDDU2 NTRKET, C. N. Peirce. S. C. Febnald. February 21. du’ Deering. Milliken & Oo., Wholesale Dry Goods, OS A OO Middle Street. _ augGI dtl Porilauti, Muinr. Ml BULKY & 8TKOUT COUNSELLORS AT LAW, OFFICE. Poat Giliee Building, 2d utorv; Entrance on Ex change street. _ <'■ ■ r. shepley. jyOti A. A. srHon r. It, IF. ROBINSON, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, CHADWICK HOUSE, 2 4 0 (oauriKN Hiiptt. Jan 4—dtf PEKCIVAL BON.VEY, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, Morion Block, Congress Street, Two Dooin above Preble IIohm;, PORTLAND, ME. uovlO tf DAVIS, MESEKVE, HASKEI.L A 00., Importers and Jobbers of Dry Goods and Woolens, Arcade 18 Free Street,) F. "DAVIS, l. haskell! PORTLAND, MR K. CHAPMAN. novh’fiSdtf II . F. PHILLIFS tfc CO., Wholesale Draughts, No. 148 Fore Street. oct 17-dtt JOHN IF, DANA, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, No. 30 Exchange St. Dec o—(Itf ROSS & FERNY, PLASTERERS, PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL 8TU0G0 AND MAST10 WOREERS, Oak Street, between, Confess and Free Si's., PORTLAND, MK. r.. I or i Mir. Whitening ami White-Washing: prompl y attended to. Orders Irom out oi town solicited. Mav iff-dtl O. «. DOWNES, ME It C HA NT TAILOJR, HAS REMOVED TO No. 233 1-2 Congress Street, CCBNEK OF CHESTNNT August 30, 186tl. u dt, WAI. W. WHII I'LK, Wholesale Druggist, 21 MARKET SQUAEE POSTLAND, ME. _au£2 _ _ tl SMITH & CLARK, Wholesale Dealers in TEAS, COFFEES & SPICES, JOO FOllE STREET, PORTLAND. Me. jan!4 dtl VV. w. THOMAS. Jr., Attorney and Counsellor at Law, [Chadwick House,] 2iU Congress Street. o< tC-dty «; j. y. no ns n ox, o Hoop Skirt Manulactnrer, DEALER IN English, French and American Corsets, Fancy (roods AND LACES, XIOSIEUV, GLOVES, And all kinds of TU1MMINGS and Dress Huttons. cf/ Ii ina-Ki.lt German Worsted Garments made I to order. £ ir 'Hoop Skirts made to ordcr.^Jjdl No. OCIhpii’m K lot It, I’tjNGULSS STREET, Icbl3 PORTLAND, ME dtl WRIGHT d> CLARK. PRIOSCO PAINTERS, In Oil and Distemper Colors. Also House and Sign Pointers, Morton Block, two doors above Preble House, Portland, Me. r j We are pi pjwired to design and execute every description of wall and t elling Decorations, for CburCiit «, Public Buildings, private Resii lei ices, Halls, A:-. Gilding and Embossing on Glass. Every de scription of Wood finished in Wax and Oil Filling, and In Varnish „r French Polish. JaliklSm J. li. HUDSON, ,Jli., A 1*. TINT. Studio So .AH 1-2 Congress Street. £# 'U‘ss.ms given in Painting an.l Drawing. February 1—«U' //. M. PA Tsoy, STOCK RROKVtt. No. 30 Exchange street, _ POBTLAMD ME ro2ldt IS. U. A C. W. VEBBILL, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law, No. l^xcDutigc si., 1’orllnud, Mr. Ocean lusursncc Building. March J8 d6m BCISNESS CARDS. CHARLES PEARCE, PLUMBER, Manufacturer and Dealer in every description ol Water Fittings, FOBGE,DECK. HEAD&OJSTfiKNPUMPS Load Pij>e and sliool Load, No. ft Union Htrrrf, Portland, Maine. BfjF’Pnblic Buildings, Hotels and Private Resi dences titled up with Water < loscls, Wash Basins, Bath Boilers and Warm and' old Baths iu the most approved and thorough manner. Orders respeeiiullv solicited. RefkhJ£K<'K—Mr. INI. Stead, Architect, lirui Mess. Anderson, Bunnell & Co. Mar25—lm G. A. SVSSKRAUT, INP0BTEB, MANUFACTURED AM) 1*FALF.lt IN Furs, llats and flips ISO Middle Street, PORTI.AN1*, - - - MAINE, kir Outh paid for Shipping Furs. mF.’liitl Page, Richardson & Co., Bankers & Merchants, 114 STATE STREET, BOSTON. BIIaLS OF EXCH A NOE on London, Pal is, and the principal Continental cities. • ELER'S CREDITS, tor the u-c of Traveler* >n Li dope and the East. COMMERCIAL CREDITS, tor the purchase ol Merchandise m England and the Continent. All descriptions of MERCHANDISE imported to order. ADVANCES made on Consignments to Liverpool and London. marlLU im L. 1\ BRO WN, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Lubricating and Illuminating O I li N . ■im FOliE ST,, FOOT OFFLUM, POBTI.AKD, ME. Office of State Assayer. ( . . Port laud, Me., .March 6, 18117. i This IS to certify that 1 have this dav tested a burn ing fluid or oil, with reference tn iis liability to ex plosion. The oil was introduced into a lest tube, llio i ube partly burners si in water and heat was applied. 1'he waler was raised lo tliu boiling point, and the beat was continued . ntil llie temperature of the oil hi the lube was 207 deg Fahrenheit. Flame was ap plied to the mouth ot the tube, but there was not sufficient evolution of vapor to take fire. From the lost I should regard the oil in question as perfectly saife Ibr household use, w hen employed with ordinary care. Signed, if. T. CUMMINGS, in,lr7d«wlm Ar saver. Collins, Bliss & Co., Produce k Commission Merchants, Cash Advances Made on Consignments, 233j$tate St, and 130 Central St, BOSTON. NEW ENGLAND AGENTS FOR TI1E Nonparicl French Guano. It is claimed that this Fertilizer is superior to any in the market, its virtue's and merits 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. 11 is much stronger than the Peruvian, thereby requiring a loss quantity to permanently enrich ‘lie soil. Price fife per tou. Send for Circular giving full particulars. mrl3d&w3m WM. A. SA1JINE, ‘ Wholesale Dealer iu Foreign and Domestic Fruit, t'ANCV GRIKIKIIIKII, Unions, Sweet Fnlatoes. Cheese, Pickles, Pure Spices, Fancy soaps, I onfcctloncn ,Tobacco,Uigur*, Nuts, Figs. Dates, Wood and Willow Ware, Ac. No. 9 Exchange SI., Portlaad, Me. xnar23dlm TYLER, LAMB & CO, Manufacturers ot BOOTS AID SHOTS, and Dealers in Leather and Findings, have removed to 37 & 39 UNION STREET, (former place of business previous to fire,) where with improved facilities for manufacturing, they feci confident that they can make it an object to the trade to lavor them with their patronage. Portland, March 1,1sG7. inch Mini SMITH A LOVETT, Manufacturers of Hyatt’s Patent Sidewalk Light, Iron Fronts for Fnildings, Iron Doom mid Van I lx, Iron MhiittcrH, Iloixtiug UlnchineM, nnd BuihUrx' Iron Work keiifi':illy. 57 Devonshire Street, Boston. AMMI SMITH, fel>28dSm» JOSEPH LOVETT. Charles P. Mattocks, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, BOODV IIOINE, COR. CONGRESS AND CHESTNUT STREETS, febHdtf Portland. WALTER COREY & CO, MAWFACTiraHRS AVI) I)EAI.E1I8 IV FURNITURE l Looking Glasses, Mattresses, Spring Feds, <fc. Clnpp’M Block, Kennfbrr Street, (Opposite Foot of Chestnut,) Febfidtf PORTLAND. WILLIAM A. I'llABCE, PLUMKKR! maki:r of Foree Pumps and Walcr Closets. Warm, Cold and Nhower Built*, lViwh BowIh, BrasN nml silver Pin fed forks. Every description of Water Fixture lor Dwelling Houses, Hotels and Public Buildings, K1ii)taf etc., ar ranged and set up in tin* best manner, and ail orders in town or conutry laitlifully executed. Constantly on band Lead J'ij/es and Sheet Lead and Bee?* Pumps of all kinds. Also, Tin Hooting, Tin fondurtorM and work in tliat line done in the best manner. gyjjT'All kinds of Jobbing promptly at.ended to. NO. ISO FOlti: ST., Portland, Me. janl5 d.im IF. II. WOOD «U SOX, BROKERS, fro. 17S-Fore Street. '•ylU__ GODDARD & HASKELL, LAWYERS, NO. 1» FREE NTKEET, PORTLAND, P?"'Particular attention given to Bankruirtey ap plications ami proceedings under the new Bankrnpr act of Congress. C. W. OODDABD. T. H. HASKELL. Portland, March 5,1807. tnchOdtf A. WlFli 1 11 a- (JO., No 112 Trcinmit Street, liostoii. Importers and Dealers in WELSH ANB AMKRIfAN Itooting T §yAll colors and slating nails. Caret.il attention paid to sbipphig. marlfidOin HOLDEN & P1ABODY, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, Office, 229 1-2 Congress Street, Near the Court House. _A. B. HOLDEN. sepottil H. C. PEABODY. JOHN 10. HOW, Jr., Counsellor and Attorney at Law, And Solicitor in Jifinf.ru/ttrfi, JATTNCEY COURT, 4 * " ’J1™'’ * - - Ae,v York fo’ily. SS-Commissloner lor Maine an,l Massachusetts. Jan. 29 dtl meubill Elites a> cushixg, (Late Merrill & Small,) Importers ami Wholesale Dealers in Fancy Dry Cioocls, Gloves, Hosiery, Corsets, Yarns, SM ILL WARES, TRIMMINGS, Ac, iVe 13 Nnmnicr Ml., «... RONTON. L’W IL Merrill, I. M. Merrill, A. R. Cushing, eod.hu EATON Family and Day School. THE SPRING TERM of the Eaton School wil commence the 9Afli «»f Mara*■»», ami continue thirteen weeks. For circular address 11. F. EATON, Principal. Nor rid <*evvock, Ale., March 5th, 1807. march 6 dcod4w _ Notice. THE Coopers of Portland res|iei*tf\illy inform their employers and tin* public generally, lliat on and alter April 1st, 1867, they will demand $2,50 i>cr day for trimming. March 25,1867. dlw* COPA KTftEJiSlllP. Limited Partnership. George Burnham, Jr , Charing A s. Morrill and John E. Buinham. all of Port and, Bumlieuand <’ounty, hereby certiJy, that they have this in st day of March, A. n. 1sg7, constituted apart lierlnp in accordance with the Statutes of Maine re lative to Limited Partnerships, L The name of the linn is and shall l»c BURN HAM & MORRILL. 2. Said Charles S. Morrill and John K. Burnham are I lie general, and said George Burnham, Jr., is the special partner. II The Business of said linn will be )>acU4ng and dealing in Hermetically Sealed Provisions. Raid George Burnham, Jr., contributes twelve thousand ($12,000) dollars in cash. i. Said partnership commences this tlrsi day of March, A. I), Jso7, and will cease the last day «<i April A. t>. lsbs. 'j he principal and established pl.iee ol business will be at Portland aforesaid. Portland, March 1, 1*G7 GEOROE BURNHAM, JR. btamP* JOHN E. BURNHAM, CHARLES S. MORRILL. CiiMitERLAxn, ss.—March 4th, 18C7, Personally •ppeared the above named George Burnham. Jr., < buries S. Morrill, and John E. Burnham, and severally made oath to the truth of the above cortiti eate, and acknowledged the same as their free act. Bcioie me, WILLIAM L. PUTNAM, Justice of the Peace. Limited Partnership—Burnham & Morrill. Stamp. Cumberland, sf—Registry of Deeds. Received March 4, 1867, at 12 li M, and recorded in Book 348, page 3(ib. attest, THOMAS HANCOCK, Register. Mar 6 eod Gw By F. M. Irish. Dissolution of Copartnership. ffMIE firm of Davis Brothers is tliis day dissolved I- by mutual coMscnf. All demands against said lirm will U* settled by Hall L. Davis, who will con tiuue the business at No. 200 Fore Street. GEORGE R. DAVIS, HALL L, DAVLS. T If ’Hall L. Davis Will occupy the new store No. 63 Exchange Street about April 1st, 1867. Portland, March 22, 1S<;7. mar23d3w Copartnership Notice, fpHE undersigned have formed a copartnership J. under the name of Small A Shackford, For tho purpose »»f currying on the BOOK.BODI1VG Business in all its branches at «-l Kxclutnse Street, (Over Lowell & Seuter’s Nautical Store.) Binding done for Booksellers, Publishers,Libraries, t.cc, Arc, on tho most favorable terms. Q F ’Music, Magazines and Periodicals bound with ueutne>s and dispatch. n.-i‘ 'All woik entrusted to our care shall receive our personal attention. Edward Small. James II. Shackford. mar20dtf Copartnership Noticed MK.I. P BUTLER is mlmitted a Partner from this date. The lirm will be PIJKIilfTON A Bl’TLEU. And wc shall continue the Wholesale Grocery, Flour and Provision Business at the Old Stand. 140 Commercial Street. N. L. PURINTON. Portland, Maich 4, 18G7. mar7d3w Copartnership Notice, A lias this day retired Irom the • linn oi MORGAN. DYER & CO, in favor of K. M. RICHARDSON, and the business hereafter will 1* conducted under the firm name of “Richardson, Dyer & Co,,” At the old stand, No. 143 Commercial Street, Where they will continue the General Wholesale Business in %Va 1. Good,, Groceries, Floor and Pro. visions. K. M. RICHARDSON. J. W. DYER, „ , „ J. E. HANNAFOHD. Feb 2—(13m /> i ssolu tion of Copartnership THE copartnership heretofore existing under the I name o* CALVIN EDWARDS & CO., is this lay dissolved by mutual consent. All persons bolti ng lulls against the firm, are requested to present them tor payment, and those indebted wili please call iml settle 337 Congress Street. CALVIN EDWARDS, WILLIAM O. TWOMLEY. The subscriber having obtained the bo* »tore No. :t'i7 ('"tigress Street, will continue tlio business, and will keei» constantly on hand PIANO FOItTES from the BEST MANUFACTORIES, among them the Celebrated Sleinway Instrument, which he can sell at the manuinrturer's LOWEST PRICES. Also, a good assortinent of ORGANS and MELODE ONS. OLD PIANOS taken iiyjxchange. Orders for tuning and repairing promptly at tended to. WM. Q. TWOITIBLY. November 26,1R66. dtf TO BTlIiDEBS. I PERSONS wishing lor Spruce Dimension Frames tor early Spring business, will do well to leave their orders at once with NTEVEJV* & MERHILIj, at their Lumber Wharf, Commkrcial Stri:et, near loot of Maple Street, where can always he found a large Stock ol Pine, Spruce, Walnut, Chest nut and butternut Lumber, Clapboards, Shingles, Laths, Ac., Ac. Also—Doors, Blinds, Window Frames and Window Sashes, glazed and unglazed, at lowest pri.es. 63T Remcmber-STEVENS & MERRILL, felt 11 d.'in AUrUtTSltTTKB A KiNCI\EEKINCiL 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 to call at their office. No, 306 Congress street, and examine eleva tions and plans ol churches, banks, stores, blocks ot buildings, *c. j 12 107. H. WALKER, 241, COMMERCIAL STREET, Foot oi Map!e Street. General Agent lor the State lor H . IF . JOHNS * Improved Roofing, For buildings oi all kinds. CAR and 8TEAM IW> AT D ECU 1 NG. ROOF J NG CEMJEN T, for coat ing and repairing all kinds of roofs. PRESERVA TIVE PAINT tor iron and woodwork, Metal Roofs, Ac. COMPOUND CEMENT, for repairing leaky shingled roofs. BLACK VARNISH, lor Ornamen tal Iron work *c. Full descriptions, c rcnlar, prices, Ac. furnished by mail or on application at the office), where samples and testimonials can Lescen. sep!2dtf 1867. SPUING. 1867. woodmanTYrue & CO., 1 Having this day removed to the spacious warehouse erected upon TIIKIR OLD HITE, Nos. 54 & 5G MIDDLE STREET, Would respect fully invite the attention of purchasers to their large, new and attractive stock of DRY GOODS, Woolens, and Small Wares. Agents tor Maine for Gray’* I’afcnt Molded Collar. Also a full assortment of all the leading makes and styles of Ladies* and Gentlemen’s Paper Goods, in cluding the iSi-w Linen Finish Collar with Call to Mutch. Ag-nts tor Maine for the SINGER SEWING MACHINE. WOODMAN, TRUE & CO. March 4, 184*7. dtf DEERING, MI (.LIKEN & CO., - JOBBERS OE - DRY GOODS, - AND - WOOLENS, Have this day removed to the new and spacious store erected for them si and <50 Middle St., On the Old Site occupied by them previous to the great tire. Portland, March 1(5. tf _ ~J. r. lkwis&cd Manufacturers and Jobbers of CLOTHING! HAVE REMOVED TO TIIE 5M, .‘id and 4th Stories of 58 A 60 MIDDLE STREET, Over 1>KI!BIA'4«, MII/LIKEN & CO.’S. HT-Coat, Paul and Vest Makers Wa“,ed* .Mart'll 18. dim INDIA RUBBER GOODS. HAVING boon burned out Ol my Rubber Store, in Middle St., I would solicit the trade oi the citizen** ot Portland and vicinity, tuntil 1 re-opcn) to my he.id<|uarlcrs, 85 Milk Street, Boston, where are kept every variety of goods made Irom India linbber (-ompiisJng in part Rubber and Leatli « r Machine Belting, Steam Packing, Gaskets, Rings, * rroV'*a<*ting and hydrant purposes, Rubber ( lothmg ot every descripjion, Combs, Balls, Toys, Uiidersheeting tor beds in casesof sickness, Rubber Boots aml Sho.H, Tubing, Spittoons, Syringes, I .loros and Mill on a, Plastic Kings and Bands, Plano AirTl..'i|,IV piii"" ' a'"1 w’lliont liood, Wagon Lovers, All Beds. Pillows, Cushions, and Life Fre servers, Mechanics’ Anions, ltnl,|„;r .Tewelrv ol beautiful purlers, mid nil kinds of Kublnr UoodPtliat mav I’.’ desired, all of which I will sell at manuftS turers lowett prices. Please forward yourorders tor the present to H. A. HALL, Jul tSeodlf 85 Milk Street, Boston. hull 1.0 IK A WKBB, A Homey a and l'oun*eJ!oeM, nt the Boody House, corner of Congress and Chestnut streets. Jy28 KJTSeud your orders tor Job Work Vo Daily Pres Office removals. R E M O VA L. Small, Davis & Pomeroy, Have removed to their new and spacious store, IS VAN* BliOt'K, 1 i.r» Middle street, Oppo lt« Free, aiul nre now opening tor the spring trade, a lull line of FANCY GOODS, Dross and Cloak Trimmings, Gloves, Hosiery, &c. With our Increased facilities we shall claim to give onr customers all the advantage of the best Boston and New York Houses. Char. Small, s. G. JO avis, W.Y.Pomkkoy. March 11,1867. znari2ddw REMOVAL. Stevens,. Lord & Haskell, Have tliis day removed to the New Store JVfcs. S4 ci- ,56 Middle Street, (Over Messrs. Woodman True & Co.’s,) Their old place of business previous to the fire, where they w ill keep constantly on hand at w hole sale a Well Assorted Stock - OF - BOOTS & SHOES! Manufactured expressly for the New England Trade. Also Manufacturers of Moot and Shoe Moccasins. Portland, March 6tli, 18G7. mar7dtf n K~M o V A L~! FAIltMIVKS’ STANDARD Patent Money Drawers / Rubber aid Ivory Handled Table Cutlery, BOGEBS’ IC.moBD —AND— GENERAL HARDWARE, Vt KING & DEXTER’S, 173 middle and 118 Federal Street.. leMS doin REMOVAL! The undersigned having removed from Moulton street to their NEW STOKE, Wo# 6 Excliaiisc Street, would invite the public to examine our large stock of House, Ship and Parlor Stoves. We Hare for Sale the P. P. Stewart’. Cooking and 1’nrlor Stove., Gardner ('kiUou’H new Cooking Stove, ul.o n new Cooking Stove called Ike PEERLESS, said to be the best Cooking Stove now manufactured. We are Agents for the McGregor New Furnaces, both PORTABLE and BRICK, ami give our personal attention to setting them up. We warrant it the B«D«t Faninic ever ofler< <1 for sale in this market. Grateful to our triends and patrons for past patron age, would solicit a continuation of the same. O. 91. &r B. W. KASII. mch-kltf RE MOVAL ! A. E. WEBB, Merchant Tailor, Has Removed to his New Rooms, No. 3 Free Street It lock, Febl2 Over Cluulbourn & Kendall. dtt *lt M m o v a l . «X ABIES ODONNELI,, Counsellor at Law, Salary Public It Courniwianer of Deed,, Has removed to Claui'p New block, COR. EXCHANGE AND FEDERAL STREETS, Jan 15. (Over Sawyer’s Fruit Store.) dtf li K"»r O V A Id ! W. II. CLIFFORD, Counsellor at Law, Aid Solicitor of JPatcuf*, Hum Removed to Corner of Brown auci (Jongi^ss Streets, jal« BROWN’S NEW BLOCK. dtf Harris & Waterhouse, JOBBKItS OF Hats, Caps anti Furs. Portland, Pkc. 3d | HARRIS & WATERHOUSE, Wholesale Dealers in Hats, Caps, an<l Furs, have removed to tlie»r New Store, No. 12 Exchange Street, _F* It- HARRIS. clettf J. F.. "WATERHOUSE. Dealer in • Watches, Jewelry, Masonic Regalia, ami Mili tary .Goods, No 13 Free street, Portland. Same store with Gcyer and Cal el. iyI2dtf H PACKARD, Bookseller and Stationer, may he • found at Mo. 337 Congress at., corner of Oak s*» j i*l id t RS. WEBSTER 4 CO., can lie touud at the store • ot C. K. Babb, Clapp's Block, No. 9, where we Offer a goed assortment of Clothing and Furnishing Goods at low prices. jul kj QMITH & REED, Counsellors at Law, Morton *“* Block, Cougress St. Same entrance asB. S. Ar my offices.__ iyl2dtf The kastken gxpbkhm eo7 are now permanently located at No. 21 Free street, and prepared to do Express Business overall the Rail road and Steamboat routes in (lie State, and West by P. S. & P., Eastern and Boston & Maine Roads to Boston, connecting there with Expresses to all parts ot the country. For the convenience of our customers on Commer cial and Fore streets, ail order book lor irciglit Calls will be kept at office of Canadian Express Co., No ~.*'»i'e.?‘rcot- J.N. WINSLOW. jv24 it SELLING OUT J IN THE MART, 2UA COSCIRESS ST. N. I. MITCHELL & CO. will g 11 their ntock of DRY GOODS! - AT Greatly Reduced Prices! In order to close up business, and will lease tbe stor occupied by them. N. I. NITCHGI.L A CO. March 6, 18G7. eod&wtf Spring* Styles Hats ? THE REHIIL AH New York Spring Style Hats! CAN BE FOUND AT PERRY’S, 290 Congress St.,op. Preble House. t March 1*5. d3w s. w i is scow & CO.’S ~ NEW GRQC El} Y ! HAVING moved into our new store, next door be low our old etaud, and littod it for a FIRST CLASH OROCKHV, we beg leave to return our i banka to our numerous natrons for past favors, and inform them and the pub lic generally, that while endeavoring to maintain onr reputation for selling the best of BEEP', nml all kinds of MEATS and VKGEPABLES, we have added to our stoe.k a choice variety of pure groceries, and hope by selling the best of goods Al Ilie Lowest Cnsh Prices ! to merit a lair share of patronage. The same atten tion as heretofore paid to orders lor Meats amt Vege tables tor dinners. Cart will call for orders every morning if desired. S. WINSLOW & CO No. 2S Spring Street Market. 8. WINSLOW. c. E. ,,aok. January 11. dfun Yimo us OXIDE GAS ! A safe and pleasant Anesthetic in t1>e extraction of Teeth. A lministercd every TUKBDAY AND FRIDAY —BY— Dr» Kimball Ac Prince. Dentists, No Clapp’s Block, Cou^reuM Slref t, lcli.Mtf PORTLAND, Mr,. OUT OF THE FIRM / IS. F. SMITH Ac SON’S New Photograph Rooms', —AT— NO. \ MARKET SQUARE. aun‘20 u dt* L1C WIN PlKRt! I*;, Attorney, anti Counsellor at Law, No. 8 Clapps Block. jol2t JftSUKANCik The Rest Investment! 5-20’s & 7-30’s U^S. Gov’t Bonds ABR ROOD ! BUT A POLICY^WITH THE GREAT Mutual Life Ins. €o., Of New Vorli, IB BETTER! Cash Assets, Feb, 1 $18,500,000 IF l^ui auii ul LouiIh arc Exempt hum Tuxnlioii, no with itlouej invested in a Life Policy ! It you have $-50, 8100 or 81,000 to spare, or to in ve-t. there is nowhere you can place it so securely or so auv mtageously as with this Great Co. Govt. Bonds may he teat, stolen or destroyed by flre, as many have been. A Life Policy if destroy, d, stolen, or lost, maybe restored, and in no case will there be any lossot the money paid. Foi the f<k*r max it ij the best savings hank; lor the rich it is Die -alost investment, yielding in. re than any other. Any one having doubts mav be satisfied bv calling at our Olliee. b Do not insure until you do so. No other

Company can furnish such results. Tho Hollowing statement of Policies, taken out at tins Agency and now in lorce, show the large in crease, or dividends, overihepayments In these tew cases. Many others, with re>ciciiccs. can be fur nished if desired: No ot Sum Ain’t of Dividend Pres. val. ' I oliey, Insured. Prem. Pd. Additions, of Policy. 5i8 $3500 #2252,25 $2740,22 $6240,22 (B6 500 261,23 375,02 875,02 1146 1000 6:8!,90 685,93 1686,93 7767 6000 3699,20 4630,87 12,830,87 7662 5000 2608,00 3217,81 8217.S4 10325 1000 359,80 614.52 1514,52 1079:1 3000 1060,20 1579,53 4597,5:1 12110 1300 4X0,OS 623,21 2123,61 These cases are made up to Feb. 1, 1800. 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 Custom House. IVou Koif.iling, K„,lo„went, Ten Year, ,iia,l nil o.brr Korina of l*oliei«>„ nr© ii. mi©,I by ibiH 4'oinuauy. on more fuvor nlil© inlvuiitiig, « tliiiii by nny other. This Co. issued during the last 12 months, 13.313 Policies being l.too more than issued by auv oilier Co. in this country. Cash received for PHI All UMS $5,342,812. Ucccipta tor imtf.bfst, $1,112,900, while its tosses being only $772,00(1, showing the receipts for IKTF.BEST to he nearly $356,000 mitre Ihan its losses. Crl' “Me cartful not to conf ound the name qf this Co. with others similar. • reblt, dtf INS VRANGE NOTICE. FOYE, COFFIN & SWAN, UN DERWRITERS, —AND— General Insurance Agents, have returned to tyeir old stand, Ocean insurance Co.’s Block, EXCHANOE STREET, F. C. & B. continue to represent first class Com panies in all departments ol insurance. Losses equitably adjusted and promptly paid, lebl'idtf pubeiTv mutuaeT THE Mew England Mutual Life Insurance Gamp’y, OF BOSTON, MASS. Organizkd 1843. Cash Assets, January 1, J8G7, $4,700,000. Cash Dividends of 1864-5, now in course of payment, 678,000. Total Surplus Divided, 2,200,000. Losses Pali fin 1866, 314,000. Total Losses Paid, 2,367,000. Income for 1866, 1,778,000. ‘Annual Distributions in Caah.^JM) 50 Local Agents Wanted, and also Canvassers can make good arrangements to work lor the above Co. Apply to MIFFS VM\LLANO\, felikltt General Agents tor Maine, liiddelbrd, Me. PHOTOGRAPHS ! i:. 8. WOHMEZL formerly No. 90 Middle street, takes pleasure in an ltoiinciug that he will on TUESDAY, JAN. 1, 1807, open his NEW PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY At No. 310 Congress Street, [Opposite mechanics' Hall,] whero lie will be pleased to wait on his friends and tbe public Grateful for past patronage, lie hopes bv strict at tention to business to merit a renewal oi the same. Persons wishing lor FIRST CLASS PIC1 IJRES of all styles and sizes are invited to call. Picture* colored in Oil, Water Color* and India Ink by one of the best Artist* in the State* Special attention paid to Copying of all descriptions. 83?“All work warranted to give satisfaction. N. B—Work done for Photographers in Ink or Colors at.reasonablerat *s. jan1cod3m THE PHOENIX Insurance Company / OF HARTFORD, CONN. Capitnl. $5000,000. Cash Assets Jan.l, ’67, $1,103,467,00 Surplus over Capital, $500,000. Will Insure all C«ooJ Properly at the low est Current Rate*. II . D. LITTLE & CO., Ag’ts, nn-22 No 79 Commercial Street. dti RE m oTa L. Sparrow’s Insurance Office is this day removed from No. 80 Commercial Street, to the new and commodious rooms NO. GO EXCHANGE STREET, IN T1IE CUMBERLAND DANK BUILDING, where lie is now prepared to place insurance, in all its forms, an l for any amount, in companies second to no others on the globe, and on the most favorable terms. Parties preferring first class insurance, are res pectfully invited to call. November 5,18G6. dtf L». Tnenihh General Insurance Broker, • would inform Lis many friends and the publ’c ponerally tliatheisprcpar. il to continue the insur ance Business as a Broker, and can place Fire, Lite and Mai in© Insurance to any extent in the best Com plilies in the United States. All business entrusted to inv c re .shah be iaithfu.ly attended to. Office at C. M. Pice's Paper Store, No. 183 Fore St, where orders can be left. # iullCtf JUST RECEIVED A Fresh Supply ot Norfolk Oysters, FOR SALE AT 40 Cts. a Quart, Solid. 53?”All orders by mall or otherwise promptly filled. H. FREEMAN & CO., * Mar23—lw 1 111 Federal Ntreel. WILLIAM FITZ, Successor to Charles Fohes, House and Ship Painter, IVo. 3 C’lisloni IIoust* Wharf*. Painting executed in all its styles and varieties, with prompt ness and dispatch. Well known for the past seventeen j ears as an employee of Charles Fobes, a share of his former patronage is solicited. March 27. (15m WRIGHT & BUCK, Proprietors of Greenwood Mill, BUrKSVILLIi, 8. C. DEALERS in Yellow Pine Timber and Ship Stock. Orders solicited. Refuu■nceh—R. P. Buck & Co., New York; Win. McGilvery. Esq., Searsport; Ryan & Davis, Portland. marliCdtf \.VlJj> ISHE sT T Wholesale and Retail: COACH. DRYING JAPAN, FURNITURE, BAKING do. DAM Alt, SPIRITS TURPENTINE SHELLAC, BENZINE, BLACK AND ENAMEL RAW AND BOI LED LEATHER VARNISH- LINSEED OIL, ES. S3F* At the tmeest Prices. .-Ji 1 . . A. P, FIH.I.Kii, Yarnisli IMannFnrlurcr, 4UN Fare hilreel, , Portland, fohlfi dcod3m SOMETHING NEW! (iiislin’s Improved Patent Jack! ton MANUl'ACTl'lllNO BOOTS AND SHOES. Boot and Shoe makers will do well to call at c. j• WALItEB & CO.’S, NO, Hi UNION STREET, And purchase an instrument which will facilitate then work, that will prevent their kind of work from Injuring their health and from shortening tlielr days. Hi© low price ot the »lack puts it within reach of DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND. Friday Morning, March 29. 1867. Austria and Hungary. Ibe extraordinary vitality of the Austrian Empire was never more impressively ill^lra ted than by the tact that in spite of the mis fortunes of last summer, the Austrian credit is to-day on a better tooting than it has been before since 1851. For fifteen years the annu al deficit has been from twenty to three hun dred millions of dollars. When war was de clared last year taxation had done its utter most, borrowing was out of the question, and a paper currency was the only resource of the Empire. At the close of the war the public debt had nearly reached the sum of a billion and a half of dollars. It was under these circumstances that Baron Von Beust was put at the head of the ministry. In a lew weeks he reported the expenditure greater than the revenue. There was nothing strange about this part of the report; but Vou Beust pro ceeded to declare that the expemliture must lie reduced. He proposed to cut down one third of the aunual appropriations for the sup port of the Imperial (amily; to cut down al! the large salaries in like proportion; to abolish a great number of useless ottices. Ail of which, with the approval of the Emperor was punc tually done, bringing the expenditure for the current year considerably below the revenue. The Prime Minister next turned his attention to Hungary, an independent kingdom once, falling by inheritance to the Imperial family ruling over Austria. He found this great (state, with a population numbering not far from eleven millions, occupying the most fer tile soil iu Europe, but discontented, sullen, dangerous. He proposed to give the Hunga rians what they wanted—the constitution of 1848—and to govern them not in the Austrian Cabinet hut by a ministry of their own at Pesth or Presbm g, with an independent Hun garian Parliament. That too was done. The Hungarian Parliament met at Pesth, on Mon day, the 18th instant, and at last advices the loyal Hutigariaus were clamoring for the in stant coronation of Francis Joseph as their king. So Hungary reappears as a kingdom and uo longer a subject province. So the Hungarians have obtained again the advantages of local self-government. And Austria, though eject ed from the German Confederacy, is stronger to-day in tha support |of her|“loyal peoples” than she was a year ago. The Emperor has admitted to the councils of the renovated na tion some of the most active rebels of 1843.— One act of clemency yet remains. If Von Bcust, whose wisdom is so nobly repairing tin- errors of Metternich, can procure the re call of Kossuth and his family from the exile to which they have been condemned since the failure of the Hungarian revolt, the act will shed brighter lustre upon the adminis tration so brilliantly begun. Not one of the family has been permitted to return to the Austrian dominions. One ofKossnth’s sisters, Madame Kuttkal, went to Europe last year, hoping lor permission to visit her old home. Her application was re turned from Vicuna with a curt refusal, and she came back to the United States. Ma dame Kuttkal has three sons established in business in this country; one of them served through the war with distinction. Another sister, Madame Meszelenyi, died here soon after her arrival. Other members of the fam ily have settled here in various walks of lite. Kossuth himself, after bis visit to the United States in la'll went to London, remained there striving to maintain the oiganization of his party in Hungary so long as his funds last ud, then removed to Paris, and more recently to Turin, there to watch the struggle between Italy and Austria. His two sons were edu cated at the Polytechnic school in Paris, where they carried off some of the most val ued prizes, and have since entered upon pro fessional pursuits. Kossuth is a disappointed man. The cable tells ns he has issued from his retreat in Tu rin, a letter protesting against the arrange ment which has been made between Austria and Hungary. His passionate patriotism bw always claimed for his country absolute inde pendence. Hut it must not be forgotten that on this point a powerful party in Hungary has consistently and uniformly opposed him, seeking only the restoration of the ancient lights of Hungary as a member of the Em pire. The restoration of those rights brings an end to controversy. Sit litium finis.— There must be an end somewhere. Kossuth is no longer a man to be feared. He has grown prematurely old. His hair aod heard have been for several years as white as silver. His lorm, once so erect, is bowed by years and grief. His wife is dead. A powerless, solitary man, there is no longer a shadow o cause for denying to him and his race the sad privilege of revisiting the land for which they have sacriiiced so much. “Only i W«na!» Some people imagine that all woman was made lor is to scrub floors, do house work, take care of babies, sew on sliirt^buttons, and keep her person sufficiently tidy to make herself a fit ting plaything for the “lords of creation.” Mahomet denied to her a soul, and Brigham Young, while graciously permitting her to en ter heaven, dues so on the ground that she has not sufficient strength of mind to justily her damnation. But outside of Mohammedan and Mormon circles, even in the refined and gallant circles of Old and New England, there are not want ing those who imagine that woman is greatly the interior of man, especially in all that per tains to intellectual development and pur suits. They turn up their egotistical noses at the mention of a female M. D., pronounce the phrase “female college” with an unmis takable sneer, talk of unsexed women when they hear or read of a lady on the platform albeit she is there to plead for redress of grievances heaped upon her own sex, or in behalf of hospitals for the benefit of the blind, the insane or the idiotic; and talk of “blue stockings,” and scowl with malignant scorn at the thought of any woman presum ing to enter that “holy of holies,” the literary study or the editorial sanctum. They forget or never knew that some of our sweetest poetry has come of the inspiration of woman; that the battle field has been | robbed of many of its most terrible horrors by her angelic ministries; lhat the light of resplendent truth and love and philanthropy has penetrated the gloom of dungeons through the same gentle ministry; that she lias often exhibited a degree of courage, of heroism and of luoral strength that would cast masculine virtues tar into the shade. They torget such names as those of Florence Nightingale, Miss Dix and Grace Darling, l’ossihly they never heard ot Joan of Arc or Barbara Frietchie. And when they talk of recompense for toil expended, thought be stowed, taleut exhibited aud works of art produced, aud underrate the service thus ren dered because performed by ‘'only a woman," they seem to ignore the facts which we find stated by another, that Mrs. Stowe was at one time paid more per page than any writer on the Atlantic staff, that Anna Dickinson averages as much compensation per lecture as any man now in the field, that Ristori is paid more than any male actor, that Camilla Urso is the liest paid living violinist, and that the works ot art produced by Rosa Uonlieur and Harriet Hosmer command as high prices as similar works wrought out under mascu line superintendence. These depredators of woman except in the sphere of drudgery-lotally ignore the signs of the times,—patent to ordinal y o servers,—that the ranks ot honor into w u woman is forcing her way desp.te, prejud.ee and all opposition, are not y,t crowded, aud that more of her sex will yet walk therein; possibly to the exclusion of many of the pantaloon critics who would keep them in the shady background. As a man, of mature years and average in tellect,—as the rightful possessor of panta loons and other male attire,—we protest agaiust the egotism to which we have reler lei.am object to that exclusiveness which would crowd woman into the realm of mere drudgery or fashionable folly, as unworthy of our common manhood. 'lliere are hundreds ol employments, now crowded by those who Should follow the plow, wield the ax, fell the forests,aud convert the wilderness into fruit ful fields, that she could eugage in with hon or to herself and benelit to the race, and hanlv meu should hav e gallantry enough will ingly to vacate such places for her benelit.— I Her dextrous fingers eminently tit her for many such spheres of activity and usefulness, while her graceful address and patient spirit indicate her right to places now often filled by boorish young men and impertinent coxcombs. Without dogmatism or any disposition to be querulous, we would advise our whiskered triends, who are accustomed to depreciate fe male talent, and to underrate everything done by only a woman," to tbiuk of tbese tilings to read, mark and inwardly digest" them, aud not overlook the portentous signs of tho times—the signs of progress. And while never forgetting that it was man whom God created in 1 is own image, rememlier that It was no individual man or race who inherited this high creative distinction, and above all remember that the same many/hoai God thus created, made in his own image, he ?reated both male AND FEMALE, aud to the dual man of such high origin and such a birthright God gave ‘ dominion over the fish of the sea, and over the towl of the air, and over every living thing that moveth upon the earth;" in other words, to man male and female, tho Crea tor has opened the vast field of nature for work, for achievement, for lofty effort, for no ble daring, for heroic deeds. HuJ Lum nail Nplurr. New Gloucester, March ”0. Mb. EniTOR: I have read with much inter est “Traxi's” recent let*cr on the subject of home manufactures. His suggestions are most excellent, and must exert a good influence in these days ot artificial education. I should like to learn where the Hand Loom aud Spinning Jenny are to be obtained, aud their cost. \ou will greatly oblige by auy in formation on the subject through your valued paper, A Subscriber. In the article on “Domestic Spinning aud Weaving,” to whieii our lady “Subscriber” al ludes, we spoke of certain improved Self-act ing Hand Looms and Spinning Jennies which are in quite common use in the Middle and Western Stales, but which have not found their way, to any considerable extent, mto Maine. They are manufactured in Cincin nati, Ohio, and the demand for them is so great in the West as to exhaust all the com pany can make, without seeking a market by the overland transportation to distant New England. We have never seen one of the Looms in operation here; but we have seen intelligent and reliable people trorn the Lake States, who reside in families which own and operate the machines, and they assure us that they are getting largely into use there, and give entire satisfaction to their possessors. Indeed,from what we hadjseen in the New Yoi k Tribune’s statements made in person, or by correspond! nee, in the “American Insti tute Farmers club,” we sometime since be came satisfied that the “Improved |Sclf-Actirg Hand Loom” is no humbug, but a valuable thing to be had iu the families of farmers, aud other industrial classes. The writer of this, addressed a letter to the Club, wishing that Board to procure and publish correct and re reliable information upon the subject. This called forth a letter from Capt. C. Garnett of Philadelphia, which was shortly alter publish ed in the Tribune, in which that gentleman says: “My sister-in-law, widowed by the war, uitli three fatherless children under ten years on her bauds, and United Stales Arsenal work failing, sought something surer as a rescue from laimuc than tailor “slop work.” And she found it iu the band-loom of Mendenhall. Herewith is seut our sample of what she can do on the loom—only one of many kinds ol work the loom will perform, by a process as simple as turning a grind-stoue, and live times less la borious. On the same piece of cotton warp, a woman may begin and weave off a three yard pattern of pautaloous cloth—plain, twilled, rib bed, tweed or speckled, auy color slie chooses to use for filling; then a coat pattern; alter that a fancy vest; next, a beuutiiul gray,pearl, drab, or blue traveling suit for herself, aud fin ish off with as substantial and beautiful a bal moral as was ever woven; and the changes from oue material to another, can he made in a single minute. The loom is -simple iu con struction, durable, ornamental, and occupies no more apart' room than a grand piano. A great variety both of woolen and cotton goods can be woven on the loom, and with no prev ious knowledge of weaving, any woman, or a girl of 15 can weave fri mi 1” to 50 yard, per day, according to quality. I am uot trying to advo cate for Mr. Mendenhall or auy one else having the loom for sale; but tbo loom is the thing that 150,000 farmers’ wives aud a great many other people ought to have in their houses, and so I give my testimony in its favor.” Knowing that tlie American Institute would not willingly leml its aid to humbug the pub lic, and havings desire to lesson the severity and increase the avails of female labor, we thought it proper to call the atteuf ion ui liun ilies to this labor-saving Hand Loom. But it seemed to us that the Loom should have if desired, a companion in the shape of a do mestic Spinning Jenny, to prepare the yarn lor the web. Accordingly we wrote to the company at Cincinnati to ascertain whether it could furnish a spinner to go with the loom; what the cost of either would be; when the machines could be procured; and requested to have sent us samples of the va rious kinds of cloth woven upou one of the looms. It may be of service to our Lady “Subscrib er,'’ and to others of our readers, who feel an interest in the matter, to see the Letter re ceived in reply to our request: “Dbar Sib:—Your favor of the 26th inst. is at hand aud contents uoteil. Wo enclose your samples and circular. The samples show for themselves. We saw Capt. Garnett’s letter and will only add that we have hundreds ot'a similar character from persons wlio have the luom in use. We know nothing more of Capt. Garnett only that he has one of the looms in use. Whatever he said was done voluntarily, without our knowledge or solicitation; and he said nothing but what we or any one who has the loom in use, would endorse. The loom has been lor several years before the public, aud has thoroughly proven its utility, durability and practicability, by actual use in tlie hauds ot thousaudsof families through the West and never failed to render satistaetion in a single case, to our knowledge. It has also proven its capacity to fully meet the wants of all rlasses for weaviug every variety ot cotton, wool and linen fabrics, from the coarsest to the Jiiust, as well as from the heaviest to tlie li'jhlctt quali ties. Its machinery is of the most simple, sub stantial, durable and reliable character, having no delicate parts requiring accute adjustment, aud has stnnd years of use without getting out of order. Iu putting it before the public, we only desire to place it upon its own true mer its, feeling confident that in ottering it we are offering a loom thus has ’ ecu reduced, simplifi ed and perfected, so that the ease of its opera tions, the rapid and faultless manner with which it does its work, will justly entitle it to tlie confidence of all who w ant looms. We have just completed a Wool Spinner, in tended as a companion for the loom. It spins, reels, doubles and twists, upon the same ma chine, without change of machinery. It spins ten or twenty threads at each draw, and spina from common cut rolls, or from rope, or end less rolls—the same as list'd in ftetory spinners The entire machine weighs only about fifty pounds when complete, is as simple and as easily managed as the old fashioned spinning wheels, and takes up little if any more room. It draws about four leet of thread from each j spiudle at each draw. We are now getting up circular etc., of spinner. \\ e would like very much to have it exten sively introduced into your Suite, as well as all the New lliuglaud States; hut they are >o dis tant from us that it is very expensive tor us to do business there, ami consequently we na e thus far made no etfort in that direction, U all we could do in the West. We have taken some Pa'ns- and bocn at some expense, to obtain all tt.e information in which we have supposed our readers might l,c interested, and now make them welcome to it. They can judge for themselves bow fur it is entitled to respect. The samples sent us em brace nine diflerent kinds of clotn,—wool, cot ton, and linen, coarse and line, and appear strong and handsome. The price of the Loom, with all its accompaniments, is $15(1—nut half tlic cost ol tuc piano, anil as Handsome as that and much more useful. It is claimed that a girl can soon earn from $3 to *10 per dayhy the use of it, and that it will weave as fast and as well as any Loom in a Factory.— We know not the price of the Spinner men tioned in the Company’s letter, but have writ ten to ascertain; also, to impure how we can get one ot the Looms or Spinners for the use of any one of our friends in Maine who may wish to possess either or both of the machines. Possibly this may leaiito an arrangement with some one, whereby the machines, if lound sat isfactory here, may he obtained hi Slall. 1 liey oiler to a purchaser, that an agent shall be sent, at the Company's expense, to his or her house, to set tiie Loom up, and explain its operation; and that if, after a lair trial, it tails to per onn as they hare represented, the agent shall take it away, and it shall pass as no sale. This is certainly very fair. They warrant every Loom. We confess we should like to see one in op eration here, and if any one of our readers w ould like to purchase one as above condi tioned, and wishes us to take measures to pro cure it for him or her, “Traxi” wjU take pleasure in forwarding the order. __ Tuaxi. ‘‘Delectable Cau." Slid1 is the not very classical phrase with which a (out column article is headed, in Kev. Air. Hunnicutts radical paper at Richmond V*.—the New Nation. The Ex,uni,or of that city, which has been toadying to the ne groes in order to get their votes, and patting them ailectionately and patronizingly upon the head, made a low,personal and malignant attack upon Air. H., applying this epithet to him, and Mr Hunnicutt gives hack blow for blow, in the most approved Hudihiastic style, “Proving his dootrlnos orthodox. By apostolic blows am knocks." The conclusion of the New Nation’s article is so spicy, and sounds so much like some of the Kev. gentleman’s speeches on the slump when he was iu this State, that we copy the last paragraph entire: The Examiner has been getting out this graphic .sketch ot our history for twelve long mouths. He has gone baek for more than twouty years, has engaged the services ot the sear/and scum, the Jay-end of ail creation to gather up something inlaiuoiis tociush out the delectable cuss. ’ He lias tired his big gnu the colored people have heard the roar, they have seen the smoke; aye, they have heard the braying, »hey have seen the long ears of the an imal. There is no lion to fear. The colored people know and understand for what it is all done aud said. The Examiner is a dirty, filthy slanderous, libelous sheet. The colored ciii zeus of Kiclunoud detest it. it is and always has boeu the enemy of all righteousness, truth und.juatice. We hold the Examiner iu utter contempt. His praise would blast the reputa tion of an augel from heaven. Heaven pities him,devils scorn turn, aud all good meu, white and colored, detest and shun him. Psuis( Away. We are all passing away; a fe w cares, a few joys, a tew smites, a few tears, and we have passed from this world forever. Like the flower—yesterday a bud, to-day a rose, and to-morrow withered and passed awav. Like the summer shower, which over shadows the glorious sun; first come the dark clouds; then the thunder, lightning and rain; and it passes away. So uiust our lives pass • away; ami shad they pats like the flower, bright and beautiful, or like the stoun clouds, dark and gloomy ? Temptations surround us on every hand, and if resisted they leave no sting liehind, and pass like us away. Let us so live, that when we pass away from this world, we shall lie prepared for that heavenly home, where there is no passing away. Habrt. fim. Muller aud Furl f'iahi r. Since the gross fling at Gen. Butler by Mr. Bingham about his failure to capture Fort Fisher, he being in command of the land force aud Commodore Porter of tho naval lorco de signed to operate against that place, Gen. B. lias received the following letter from a gentle man who in every respect is said to be reliable: New York, March 22,18fi7, 3fg Dear General: Apropos ot the personal debate in the Misuse yesterday, permit me to tell you what Col. Lamb of Fort Fisher rebel fame said to me in the office a few day# si nee. Perhaps you may have heard something to the same effect already, but I give it for what it is worth. Said Col. Lamb, ulmos' in these words: If I were a I'rieud of Gen. Butler I could tell him facts which would prove that he did perfectly right in not attacking Fort Fish er when be was before the place. My battery o< nineteen heavy guns so commanded the laud approach that not a man could have lived to reach my works. It was only afior the navy bad with beautiful precision dismounted gnu after gun in regular order, at the second attempt, leaving only one in place, that thea t tuckiug party bail any chance ot success. Gen. Butler has been much abused tor not accom plishing impossibillities." “Lam i is a modest, gentlemanly fellow, and is thoroughly reconstructed.” I think his opinion, as above given, is an hon est one. Yours respectfully. It is to be regretted that General Butler should have been betrayed into throwing Mrs. Surratt in tho loae of his assailant, lor it is quite probable Mr. Bingham, as Assistant Judge Advocate in the assassination trials, did no more than his duty, and it will require a great deal of offsetting testimony to make tho lieople behove that the militaay court and the President condemned a woman to tho scaffold without evidence ot guilt. The testi mony may have been informal in some re spects, aud capable of being tortured and twisted by a sharp lawyer, but that she was guilty aud suffered the righteous retribution of an offended law, we think admits of little doubt. At any rate, Gen. Butler has done much, to lessen public esteem for liis course in Congress, in relation to this matter, in order to deal a hard blow at one who had provoked him.— While bis Fort F'isher fame may have received some burnishing, Ids laurels in other respects, we fear, have been somewhat needlessly faded. IlM ibk Talk. That the defeated, humiliated, and, to a large extent ruined communities of the South should feel a degree ol bitter animosity toward all tho adherents, Northern and Southern, of the cause which overthrew theirs, is certainly not strange; nor is it to be wondered at that having by vir tue of superior numbers, the control of every thing relating to social life, they should re venge tin ir own political defeat by a social ex clusiveness of the bitterest kind. Thut such has been the case almost everywhere among them is well known, and it has thus far proved one of the most serious obstacles to the rehab ilitation of many communities in the prosperi ty which ouce belonged to them. The wiser and more clear-sighted southerners might oall eagerly for northern capital and enterprise uni) thrift to come and aid them, in building up again their war-wasted country; but those who accepted the invitation have in a majori ty of cases found themselves wholly excluded from all social intercourse with the people among whom they have goue. They have been made to feel themselves ostracised, isolated, and so after a time they have wearied of the re pellant atmosphere around them, and sought more congenial homes. AU this might he ex tremely natural on the part of the southern people, but it was at the same time very fool ish. They could not afford to drive away tho help they so much needed. It is a satisfaction to their best friends to know that they are be ginning to be aware of the folly of their course, aud that there is consequently some hope of amendment. Fluke's Bulletin, an able paper published at Galveston, Texas, recently con tained an article strongly condemning this spir it of viudietive exclusiveness, and pointing out some of the evils which result from it. lhat paper says: Disguise the fact as we may. it is uue tnat in many circles neither wealm. mahhood, cour age, eminent piety, erud.uou, high-toned mor ality, brilliant accomplishments, nor personal beafnv can open the charmed door o. society, provided there is coupled with these qualities a I.ersiateiit aud ever steadfast loyalty to the Government. * * flow can wo ask political equality with those ‘.o whom we refuse social fraternity? Can we hope that tho people in power will believe us loyal when fi delity to the Conlederuty atones ior all man ner of social iuiquiiy, and loyalty to the Union is the unpardonable sin? We may mean to disc harge every obligation with lid. lily, but while there is such rancor in our breasts peo ple will not believe us. We must expect a great deal of heart-burning at the close of a gigantic civil war. But others have the right toixpect that we shall seek to amend our tem pers as well as our actious. Men of business, whose daily avocations three them to mix aud mingle with others, soon have their laiciit loy alty rubbed into an active principle. We sel dom Hud them among the exclusives. But there is another class in every community largely composed ol ladies and clergymen, who are not forced into actual ooutaet, save as they choose. These indulge iu all tins mawkish exclusiveness. Many a lonesome parlor might be tilled brimming full of merriment ..ml hap piness but for this silly prejudice. Many a maid “Remains a sad, utigaUicrcd rose On her ancestral tree.” because of her self-imposed vows of social ab" negation. —The St. Augustine (Florida) Examiner says that the orange crop has been underesti mated. From one grove ninety thousand have been sold. The Examiner says: “The trees are perfectly loaded with blossoms, many of them looking like au immense bouquet. One or two of the largest groves iu the v.ein.tv of the citv will if tne season continues fu\01 able, tear between one and two hundred thou and.