Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, April 4, 1867, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated April 4, 1867 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

• • * _ ——————————>■ JEstablished June 23, 1302. I ol. 6. PORTLAND, THURSDAY Tin: PORTLAND DAILY lHiKK? ,s everyday, (Suuday excepted,) at 1 Exchange, Commercial Street, Fort land. N. A. FOSTER, PbOFJMETO*. 'I krms :—Eight Dollar4 a year in advance. THE MAINE STATE PRESS, is published at tIre s tiue place every Thursday morning at $2.00 a year, iuvariably in advance. Katrs of advertising.—One inch oi apace.in leugili oi column, constitutes a “square.'* $1.50 per square daily first week: 75 centB per week alter; three inserlions, or less, $1.00: continu ing every other day alter first week, 50 cents. Halt square, three insertions or less, 75 cents; one week, £1.00; 50 cents per week alter. Under bead of ‘ Amusements,” $2.00oersquare per week; three insertions or less, $1.50. Per square lor the first in seition, find25 cents per square lor each subsequent insertion. Advertisement, Inserted in the ‘dies n Stai e r«8s l*s> a largecirculation in every iar ol the State)for $1.00 per square for first insertion* dud -50 cents per square lor each subsequent intur t ion. BUSINESS CARDS. W. W. THOMAS, JR., I . A W* Y E H , And Solicitor in Bankruptcy, HAS REMOVED TO Dli Exchange Wired, ‘Id Mlory. aprgdtf Opposite Custom House. C. J. SCH UMAC ■ H ER, F U ESI O PAINTER. Oflce at the Drug Store of Messrs. A. G. Schlotter beck & Co., SO!l Cougi'CNi Wl, Portland, IHr, jal2dtf One door above Brown. H. M.BRE WER, (Successors to J. Smith & Co.) iVlanataciurer of Leathvr Belting. Also tor sale Belt Leather, Backs & Sides, Lace Leather, RIVETS and BURS, •ept3dtt n if II UougreNM Street. W. R. FREEMAN & CO., Upholsterers and Manufacturers ot FURNITURE, LOUNGES, BED-STEADS Spring-Feds, Mattresses, Few Cushions, Wo. I Clapp’M Block-foot C'h«»inut Street, Portland. Fsbemaii, D. W. Deank. C. L. Quinby. _n A. N. NOYES & SON, Manufacturers and dealers in Stoves, Ranges <t* Furnaces, Can be found in their \ti\\ KtlLDING ON LIDIK ST., (Opposite the Market.) Where they will be pleased to see all tlietr tenner customers and receive orders as usual. augl7dtf n CHASE, CRAM A STURTEVAWT, GENERAL Commission Merchants, Widgury’n W liurl, PORTLAND, .MG. octisun HOWARD d) CLEAVES, Attorneys & Couuseliors at Law, PORTLAND, M ' INK. Office Wo. 30 Exchange Street, -Joseph Howard, ,iytMI n Nathan Cleaves. M. REARSON, Gold and Silver Plater —AND— Mamilacturor ot Silver Ware, Temple Street, Jirst door from Congress Street PORTLAND, ME. May 19—dly n OKS. PEIRCE & FERNALD, DENTISTS, NO. 175 illIDDl.E STREET. 0. N. Peirce. S. C. Fernald. February 21. dtf Dee ring, Mllliken & Go., Wholesale Dry Goods,' 58 St 60 Middle Street, aug3i-dtf ft*or111,ito, Maine. 8HEPLEY & STKOUT COUNSELLORS AT LAW, O F F ICE, Post OHice Building, 2d story; Entrance on Ex change street. G. r. SRErLEY*. jy9tl A. A. STEOUr. R. W. ROBIWSOW, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, CHADWICK HOUSE, 4 19 CougrcHfc Street. Jan 4—dtf PERCIVAL. BONNEY, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, Morton Bloch', Congress, Street, Two Doom above treble House, PORTLAND, ME. novll) tf DAVIS, MESERVE, HASKELL & 00., Importers and Jobbers of J)ry Goods and Woolens, Area tie 18 fc'ree Street*] F. DAVIS, | ?.*££££ ! PORTLAND, MB B. CHAPMAN._I llOVfl’liMtf W. F. PltlLLlPS & CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 148 Pore Street. oct 17-utl JOIIX W, DANA, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, No. 30 Exchange St. Dee 6—dtf ROSS A 'FERN I, IP LAST ERERS, PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL BTU000 AND MABTIO WORKERS, Oak Street, between, Congress and Free Su., PORTLAND, IIK. Coloring, Wi/t. nine and White-Washing nronint y attended to. Older- lioui out of town .-olkitcrt May 22—<iti «. G. DOWWGN, MERCHANT TAILOR, HAS REMOVED TO No. 233 1-2 Congress street, CORNER OF OUKSTNM' August 30, 180U. n dtt Will. W. WHIPPLE, Wholesale Druggist, 21 MARKET SQUARE PORTLAND, ME. aug2 t, SMITH & CLARK, Wholesale Dealers in TEAS, COFFEES & SPICES, 109 FOliE STREET, PORTLAND, Me. mill .__ dtt O J. V. HODS DO A, « I 1 loop Skirt Manufacturer, DEALER IN English, French and American Corsets, Fancy Goods AND LACES, HOSIERY, GLOVES, And all kinds of TRIMMINGS and Dress Buttons. OAF ilmid-Kmt German Worried Garments made to order. C3T*Uooi» Skirts made to order. Aft No. « C lapp -. ISlocIi, CONGItLSS STREET, teb!3 PORTLAND, ME WEIGHT tV CLARK, FRESCO PAINTKR8, In Oil and Distemper Colors. Also House and Sign lamicr*, Morton Block, two doors above Prehle House, I'or U and, Me. fcSr We are prepared to design and execute every ^ °i innd Ceiling Decorations, for g.u (-fh 1 m,c.ngs.Privatc Residences,Halls, wrii.iionJo?'vv«n,1i «1,,bVsmUfcr 0,1 Every de scription ot S\ ood finished in Wax and Oil Filling and in Varmsh or French Polish a,W ® .1. B. HUDSON, Jl{., artist. Studio Xo301 1-2 Conqresa Street. CJf" Lessons given in Painting and Lirawing. February 1—Rtf TlTJl. PAY SOX, - STOCK BROKER. No.30 Kicbange Street, PORTLAND ME no21<lt H. D. * a. XV. VKRUII.E., Attorneys & Counsellors at Law, No. *J.Y Kxclmniir Ml., I*ortlnii<l, Itlr. Ocean Insurance Building. March 18 dtim BiriSNESS CARDS. • >. A. J. COCKE, DENTIST, No. itoi 1-4 |!ongm» *ir«cl. April 1, 1867. d3iu _ CHA1I1.ES l'EAKCE, plumber, I Manuiacturcr ami Dealer in every description ot Hater Fittings, FOEOE, DECK, HEAD & OISTEEN PUMPS Lead Pipe aud Sheet Lead, No. !i Union fUfreri, Portland, Maine. Public Buildings, Holcl* and Private Resi dences titled up w ith Water Closet*, Wash Basins, Bath Boilers and Warm and Cold Baths iu the most approved and i borough manner. Orders respectlully solicited. RkfekEJK’E—Mr. M. Stead, Architect, firm Mess. Anderson, Bunnell S: Co. Mar 25—lm G. A. SUSSKRA VT, IMPORTER, MANUFACTURER AND DEALER IN Furs, Hats and Caps, 136 Middle Street, r.iKl'I.AM), - - • MAINE. g-j/~Casli paid lor Shipping Furs. mr21dtl Page, Richardson & Co., Bankers & Merchants, 114 STATE STREET, BOSTON. BILLS OF EXCHANGE on Loudon, Paris, and the principal continental cities. TRAVELER’S CREDITS, lor the use of Travelers in Europe and the East. COMMERCIAL CREDIT'S, for the purchase of Merchandise in England and the Continent. All descriptions of MERCHANDISE imported to order. ADVANCES made on Consignments to Liverpool and London. marl2d3m L.R. BROWN, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Lubricating and Illuminating O I JIj SJ . 906 FOSE ST„ FOOT OF BLUM, PORTLAND, ME. Office of State Assaysr. ) Portland, Me., March 5, 1867. 1 This is to certify that I have this day tested a burn ing fluid or oil, with reference to its liability to ex plosion. The oil was introduced into a test tube, the tube partly immersed in water and heat was applied. The water was raised to the boiling point, and the heat was continued until the tomperaturc of the oil in the tube was 207 deg. Fahrenheit. Flaiue was ap plied to the mouth ot the tube, but there was not sufficient evolution of vapor to take fire. From the test 1 should regard the oil in question as perfectly safe for household use, when employed with onlinnrv care. Signed, H. T. CUMMINGS, umrTd&wlm Aseayer. Collins, Bliss & Co., Produce k Commission Merchants, lash Advances Made on Consignments, 233]Ktate St, and 130 Central St, BOSTON. • ^ NEW ENGLAND AGENTS FOB THE Nonpariel French Guano. ■ 1V0 °*a‘,uo^ that this Fertilizer is superior to any in the market, its virtues and merits over others,be ing to prevent all insects and worms from destroy ing crops or plants without burning or injuring those of the most delicate nature. It is much strtfhgcr than the Peruvian, thereby requiring a less quantity to permanently enrich the soil. Priee $60 per ton. Send for Circular giving tail .particulars. mrl5d&w3m ~ W M. A. SABINE, Wholesale Dealer in Foreign and Domestic Fruit, FANCY GROCERIES, /Inions, Sweet Potatoes, Cheese, Pickles,Pure^Rpices, Fancy *naps, Confectionery,Tqbacco.Cigars, Nuts, Figs. Dates, Wood and Willow Ware, &c. No. 5 Exchange Si., Portland, 9Vc. m&i23dlm TYLER, LAMB & 00., Manufacturers ot BOOTS V\D SHOTS, ana U * ~ Leather and Findings. have removed to 37 & 30 UNION STREET, (former place 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 favor them with their patronage. Portland. March 1, 1867. mchSdlm SMITH & LOVETT, Manutkcturers of Hyatt's Patent Sidewalk Light, Iron Fronts for Unilditigs, Irou Dooi'm an«l Vaulin, Iron Shatters, ftlointiiin machines, and Builders’ Irou Work liieucrally. 57 Devonshire Street, Boston. AMMI SMITH, feb28d3m* JOSEPH LOVETT. Charles P. Mattocks, Attorney aud Counsellor at Law, BUODV HOUSE, COE. CONGRESS AND CHESTNUT STREETS, JfcblMtf PonTLAjfix WALTER COREY & CO, Manufacturers and Dealers in FURMIT1JRE S Looking Glasses, Mattresses, Spring Ileds, <£c. Clapp’* Block, Kennebec Street, (Opposite Foot of Chestnut,) FebCdtf_PQKTLAND. WILLIAM A. PEARCE, PLUMBER 1 MAKER OP Force Pumps aud Water Closets, Warm, 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 sol up in the best manner, aud ail orders in town or country litithfully executed. Constantly on hand Lead Pipes aud Sheet Lead and Beer Pumps of all kinds. Also. Tiu Hon fin”, Tin Conductors and work in I hat line done in the best manner. KT*A11 Kinds of Jobbing promptly attended to. WO. ISO FORK ST., Portland, ITIc. janl5 d.'im 7f. nrwooif d sox, BROKERS, _y°. J7S-Fore Street. * y7 11 GODDARD & IIASKJELTj, lawyers, NO. Iff FREE STREET, PORTLAND, ^•Particular attention given to Bankruptcy afp plicutluns and proceedings under the new Bankrupt act of Congress. • C. W. GODDARD. T. H. IIAHKELL. Portland, March 5, 1867. tncfhGdtf A. WILBUR & CO., No 112 Trentont Street, Boston, Importers and Dealers in WELSH AND AMERICAN Roofinjr NlateN ! p^d7«A"upi,°i”and 9latin*nail9- c*r^,aJr1,^tt“tion HOLDEN & PEABODY, Attorneys anti Counsellors at Law, Office, 22» 1-2 Congress Street, Near the Court House A. B. HOLMES. septate ,'KABOnV. JOHN E. DOwTjiT Counsellor and Attorney at Law, And Solicitor in Bankruptcy, ‘ 'JAUNCEY COURT, 4*1 Wall Strifi, ... New fork City. {^'Commissioner for Maine and Massachusetts. Jan. 29 dtf A. G. SCHLOTTEBBECK <0 CO., Apothecaries and Chemists, 303 Consrress SI., one door above Brown, PORTLAND, RE. Compounding Physicians’ Prescriptions Is one of our Specialities. Using Preparationsol our ®wn. manufacture, we are able to vouch tor their purity. iev5>Jli*0JlceP on band fa fall supply of LUBIN’S POWDER and SOAP, FANCY WiiurvS’ ft™ Nicies Reed’s Liquid Dye Colors, “ Herbs, Marsh’s Celebrated Trusses and i^8’ 1 alent Medicines. Hair Restorers, Ci gala, lobacco, Artiat.’ material., Arc., Arc. Mar 29—3in BUSINESS cards. W. H. PENNELL A CO., GUAS FITTERS, NO. 11 UNION HTKEET. All work warranted satisfactory. Beferences— Suuut & McKonkey. master builders; Brown <St Crocker, plasterers and stucco workers. April 1, 1807. d3m. W. II. P. CROSS, Sealer of Weights and Measures. Order Nlale at C. II. Breed & Co.’s, Na. 411 Union Street. Portland, April 1, 1807. dim J. J. 31A YB UR Y, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 179 FORK STREET. April 3 iltr ItlcCOBB & KINGSBURY, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, have removed to the oflice occupied by them be fore the fire, in JOSE BLOCK, j No. 38 Exchange Street, mchBeodlm* Opponite the Pom Office. J. & C. J. BARBOUR, DEALERS IN Hoyt’s Premium Patent Bivetted Oak and Hemlock Leather Belting, Lace Leather and Hemp Packing. Rubber Bel Allis', Hose, Hlean, Packing, Clothing, 4 c., Ac. No. 8 Exchange Street, Feb7eodfiinPORTLAND, MB. Kimball & Prince, DentistH. No. 11 Olapp'a Block, Oongress Street, Opposite Old City Hall, PORTLAND, MAINE. C. Kimball, D. D. S. oclOeodtt Fred A. Prince COPA KTNERS1I1P. Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned having formed a Copartnership under the lirm name of J. W, STOCKWELL & CO, Will carry on the manufacture and sale ol HYDRAULIC CEMENT PIPE, In calihrc from 3 to 34 inches, FOR DRAINS, SEWERS, STENCH-TRAPS,MILL FLUMES, CHIMNEYS, WELLS, HOT and COLD AIR FLUES, &c., —AT THE— Portland Cement Pipe Works, 163 Danforth street, PORTLAND, ME. These Pipes are altogether ahead of those made ol brick, because they arc smoother, more dura ble, easily laid, and cheaper. They cost less than hall as much as lead or iron, and do not rust or corrode in any length ol time, hut will doliver water any distance, as pure and sweet as when it leaves the fountain s head. They arc used in New York City, Albany, Brook lyn, Hartford, Springfield, and many other cities, towns and villages. The Western R. R., Connecticut River, Rockville, and ilavtlord & Springfield Railroads use them for culverts, &c. Justin Sackett, Superintendent of Streets, Spring field, Mass.; Miiton A. Clyde, It. R. Contractor: Ed win Chase, Civil Engineer, Holyoke, Mn-s.; Daniel Harris, Esq., Pres. Conn. R. R.; sani’l Bowles, Esq., Smith & Wesson, Wasson & Co., Jessup & Laflin Paper Manulactuiers, Westfield, Mass., among ma ny others, can tell of its merits. Engineers, Architects, Manufhcturers and Busi ness men who have used or seen this Pine, adont it lor they KNOW it is a GOOD THING. ’ Samples can be seen at HANMON A- DOW’S, 54 1-3 Union Street, Portland, Me., our au thorized A gems. Orders left i here or at the Factory wdl receive prompt attention. J. W. STOCKWELL, CALVIN STOCKWELL. lehZS eodt 1 Dissolution of Gopariucibliip. fTIHE firm of Lewis, Rollins & Bond Is this day A dis 'lived by mutual consent, T. C. Lewis retir ing from the firm. All demands against said firm will be settled by either party, and ail indebted to said firm are requested to make immediate payment at their old stand, No. Is Market Squ ire. T. C. LEWIS, W. C. ROLLINS, W. M. BOND. C. A. PARSONS & CO. having purchased the slock of Clothing and taken the store No. 143 Middle street, lonuerly occupied by Lewis, Rollins & Bond, propose to open a first clips Men's and Boya’ Cloth ing and Gents’ Furnishing Goods Establishment, where we shall be happy to see all their old custom «rs ana the public in general. C. A. PARS#NS & CO. Having Fold to the above parties our stock of Clothing &c., we cheerfully recommend them to our former customers ana solicit for them a continuance of the patronage so generously conferred upon the late firm. LEWIS, ROLLINS & BOND. Copartnership Notice. The undersigned have formed a copartnership un dor the him name of HOLLINS & BOND. For the purpose of transactin',’ the Custom Tailoring and Gents’ Furnishing Goods Business, and shall opon a nic<|«t.iOK about April 5tb, 1*67, at old stand, No. 18 iMaract Square. W. C. ROLLINS. 4 W. M. BOND. Aprils dim Copartnership Notice. MR. W. L. WARREN is admitted a partner lr©m this dafe. The firm will be CLOUDMAN, STEVENS tk CO. And we shall continue the Wholesale Grocery, Flour, and Provision business at No. 3 Long Wharf. CLOUDMAN A STEVENS. Portland, April 2, 1867. apl 3d3w" Dissolution of Copartnership. THE firm of Henry Fling & Co. is this day dissolv ed, Mr. Henry Fling retiring. The wholesale Gro ery and Flour business will be continued at No. 29 Commercial Street by the re maining partners, under the lirin name of Wey mouth, Soule & Co. W. D. WEYMOUTH, WM. G. SOULE. Portland, April 1, 1867. apr3d2w* Dissolution of Copartnership. THE firm of Davis Brothers is this day dissolved by mutual consent. All demands against said tirm wili be settled by Hall L. Davis, who will con tinue the business at No. 200 Fore Street. GEORGE R. DAVIS, HALL L, DAVIS. fiEF^Hall L. Davis Will occupy the new store No. 63 Exchange Street about April 1st, 1867. Portland, Match 22, 1867. inar23d3w Copartnership Notice. rpHE undersigned have formed a copartnership 1. under the name of Small & Shackford, For the purpose of carrying on the BOOK-BINDING Business in all its branches at 64 Exchange Street, (Over Lowell A Scnter’s Nautical Store.) Binding done for Booksellers, Publishers,Libraries, Ac, Ac, on the most favorable terms. fcJr*Musi(, Magazines and Periodicals bound with neatness and dispatch. iL-gr^All work entrusted to our care shall receive our personal attention. edwakd Small. James II. Shackford. mar20dtf • Copartnership Notice. AP. MORGAN has this day retired Irom the » tinnoi MORGAN. DYER & CO. in favor of li. M. RICHARDSON, ami the business hereafter will bo conducted under the tirm name of “Richardson, Dyer & Co.,” At the old stand, No. 143 Commercial Street, Where they will continue the General Wholesale Business in W. V. Goods, Groceries, Flour nnd Pro visions. R. M. RTCHARDSON, J. W. DYER, J. E. HANNA FORD. Feb 2—d3m Dissolution of Copartnership THE copartnership heretofore existing under the name or CALVIN EDWARDS A CO., is this day dissolved by mutual consent. All f<crsons hohl ng Dills against the firm, are requested to present thi'in tor payment, ami those indebted will please call and settle 337 Congress Street. CALVIN EDWARDS. WILLIAM G. TWOMLEY. 337*Congress!Stre&f^irMi obta*net* the tine wore No. will keeteuMtontiyon hinatlnUe thC ,m8iDOB8’ and pia^nt o fortes from the BEST MANUFACTORIES, among them Celebrated Steinway Instrument, which he can sell at the mannlhcturer’s ' LOWEST TRICES. Also, a good assortment of ORGANS and MELODE ONS. OLD PIANOS taken In exchange. w Orders for tuning and repairing promptly a,, tended to. WIN. C. TWOINBLY. November 26,1666. dtf Lewis, TIERCE, Attorney, and Uonusellor at Law. No, 8 Clapps Block. Jul21 «rs.»d your orders for dob Work to Dally Pres 1CESIOVAES. K TOM O Y A IT THE Monitor Printing Rooms! Are removed to the spacious Hall ■Koa. 103 and 105 Federal Street, Recently occupied by Chadbourti & Kendall, W here we shall be hapy to see our triends. With IN CREASED FACILITIES and reasonable rent, we can guarantee satisfaction both in STYLES and PRICES. Returning our sincere thanks lor the generous patronage hitherto received, we shall spare no ell'ort to merit its continuance. CS^Rcmember the place 103 and 105 Federal st, a few doors below the United States Hotel. JOSEPH B. BALL, aprSdlw PROPRIETOR. it e m o v a l] New Store, New Goods. Shaw Brothers, Have removed to their new and SPLENDID STORE, No. 147 Middle St., EVANS BUI1. DING, Next Below Emery & Waterhouse's And have opened a fresh Stock of Hats & Caps! OF THE Latest New York & Boston Styles ! ALSO, Truuks, Valises, Umbrellas, Canes, &c., &c. G3?3* The Co<& & Aldrich Touug ITlcn’s OreM Hat made to order by the French Conformeter, and warranted to fit. Mar 29, 1867. mr30d2w REMOVAL. WE have nipved our office from No. 73 to 149 Commercial street, over the store ot N. L. Pui inton. Mar 3Ued2w ROSS & STURDIVANT. H E M70_ N DONNELL <Sc GBEELT, Commission Merchants, And Wholesale Dealers in Groceries, Floor, Pork, Lard, Fith &c., Have removed from No. 62 Commercial street to No. 33 Commercial street. mar 30- lmdA w Rl^Nfo V A L . Small, Davis & Pomeroy, Have removed to their new and spacious store, EVANS BLOCH, 145 3£iddle street, Oppo* itc Free, and are now opening tor the spring trade, a lull line of FANCY GOODS, Dress and Cloak Trimmings, Gloves, Hosiery, dtc. With our increased facilities we shall claim to give our customers all tin; advam age of the best Boston and New York Houses. Chas. Small, S. G. Davis, . W.Y. Pomeroy. March 11,18C7. marl2d4w removal. Stevens, Lord & Haskell, Have this day removed to the New Store 2T'jS. 54 & 50 Middle Street, (Over Messrs. Woodman True & Co.’s,) Their old place of business previous to the fire, where they will keep constantly on hand at whole sale a Well Assorted Stock. - OF - BOOTS & SHOES! Manufactured expressly for the New England Trade. Also Manufacturers of Boot and Shoe Moccasins. Portland, March"6th, 1867. mar7dtt REMO V A L ! FAIRBANKS’ STANDARD iSCAUES ! Jratent Money Drawers ‘ Rubbsr and Ivory Handled Table Cutlery. ROGERS’ SCilSSORM —AND— GENERAL, HARDWARE, At KING &, DEXTER’S, 175 middle and If 8 Federal Street*. tel>19 cl3m REMOVAL! The undersigned having removed trom Moulton street to their NEW STORE, No. 6 Exchange Street, would invite the public to examine our large stock ot House, Ship and Parlor Stoves. We have for Sale the P. P. Stewart’s Cooking and Parlor Stores, Gardner Chilson’s new Cooking Store; also a new Cooking Storocalled the PEERLESS, said to he 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 ths Best Vnrnacc ever offered for sale in this market. Grateful to our friends and patrons for past patron age, would solicit a continuation of the same. , ,, „ O. fti. & D. \V. NASH, mchtdtf R E M O V A L ! A. E. WEBB, Merchant Tailor, Ha*R«moved to his Now Booms, No. 3 Free Street Block, Fcbl2_Over Cbadbourn & Kendall. dtt • -X E M O V A L . JAMES O’DONNELL, Counsellor at Law, Nalary Public 4r Commissioner of Deeds, Has removed to Clapp’s New Block, COR. EXCHANGE AND FEDERAL STREETS, •Ian 15._(Over Sawyer’s Fruit Stop-.) dtf H K JV1 O V A I, ! W. n. CLIFFORD, Counsellor at Law, Aud Solicitor of Pnlcuts, Has Removed to Corner of Brown and Congress Streets, Jal6_BROWN’S NEW BLOCK. dtf Harris <C- Waterhouse, ♦ JOBBERS OF Hats, Caps and Furs. Portland, Dec. 3d 1866. . HARRIS & WATERHOUSE, Wholesale Dealers 111 Hats; Osips, ami Furs, have removed to their New Store, No. 12 Exchange Street, F. R. HARRI9. de4tt J. E. WATERHOUSE. T J?]UB»OSIi niilHIUt, Deal ^~Tn • Watches Jewelry, Masonic Regalia, and Mili tary Goods, No 13 Floe street, Portland. Same store with Geyer and Celei. iylMtf H PACKARD, Bookseller and Stationer, ntaybe • found at No. 337 Congress St., corner of Oak 51:_juii6tt RS. WEBSTER if CO., can l»c tound at the stwe • ot C. K. Babb, Clapp’a Block, No. 9, where w e oiler a good assortment of Clothing and FnrnishlUt? Goods at low prices. jul 16 OMITH & REED* Counsellors at Law, Morton Block, Congress St. Same entrance as D. S. Ar my offices. »y!2dtf OUT OF THE EIRE l B. F. SMITH A SON’S New Photograph Rooms, NO. 16 MARKET SQUARE. augai u dtf Notice to Land Holders. ]YTK O’DUROCHER, Builder, is prepared to take ! iV-y wmIA?8 J?r bP11,,i,‘^ cither by JOB or by , DAY WORK. Can furnish First Class workmen and material of all description. Residence AMERICAN HOUSE. . AIndia Street, Portland. August J7th, 1866 augflOdtf INSl/KANCfc The Best Investment! 5*&7-30’sTTs.GVt Bands AUK ROOD! BUT A POLICY WITH THE GREAT Mutual life ins. to., Of New York, 18 BETTER! Cash Assets, Feb. 1 $18,500,000 BrCavcrnmeot Bond* arc Exempt from Taxation, no with Money invested in n Life Policy! $50, $100 or $1,000 to spare, or to in J®8*' nowhere you can place it so securely wi«* Great Co. Govt. Bonds inaj be lost, stolen or destroyed by tire, as many have been. A Life Policy if destroyed, stolen, or lost, way be restored, and in no case will there be any loss oi the money paid. For the poor man it «<£?? i fc savings bank ; tor the Ricn it is the I yielding mole thau any other. Any one haviug doubts may be saiistied by calling at our uilice.

Bo not insure until you do so. No other Company can furnish such results. The following statement of Policies, taken out at tois Agency and now In iorce, show' the large in crease, or dividends, over the payments in these lew cases. Many others, with reltrenees. can be lur nisheil if desired: No of Sum Ain’t of Dividend Pres. val. Policy. Insured. Prem. Pd. Additions, of Policy. 518 $3500 $2252,25 $2740,22 $6240,22 636 500 261,23 375,02 875,02 4146 1000 533,00 685,93 1685,93 7767 8000 3699,20 4836,87 12,836,87 7862 5000 2608,00 3217,64 8217.04 10325 1000 359,80 544.52 1544,52 10793 3000 1066,20 1579,63 4597,53 12410 1506 410,93 623,24 2123,64 These cases are made up to Feb. 1, 1*466. An other Dividend la now to be added. Do not foil to apply at the Agency ot. W. D. LITTLE & Co, No 79 Commercial St, near the Ol4l Custom House. !*«»■ Forfeiting, Endowment, Ten Year, tind nil other Forma of PolieieN nre i«M» tout’d by ihiN Company, ou more favor able advantage** than by auy other. This Co. issued during the last 12 months, 13,343 Policies, being 1,000 inor.- than issued by any other Co. in this country. Cash received Jer PREMIUMS $5,342,812. Receipts tor interest, $1,112,000, while its losses being oiU.v $772,000, showing the receipts for interest to be nearly $350,000 more than its losses. t3?^pc cartful not to confound the name of this Co. with others similar. feblti dtf INSURANCE NOTICE. FOYE, COFFIN & SWAN, UNDEKWRITEKS, —AND— General Insurance Agents, have returned to their old stand, Ocean Insurance Co.’s Block, EXCHANGE ST BEET. F. C. & S. continue to represent first class Com panies in all departments ot insurance. Losses equitably adjusted and promptly paid. fcbl3dtf PURELY MUTUAL I THE New England Mutual Life Insurance Gomp’y, OF BOSTON, MASS. Organized 1843. Cash Assets, January 1,18G7, $4,700,000. Cash Dividends of 1864-5, now in course of payment, 673,000. Total Surplus Divided, 2,200,000. Losses Paid in 1866, 314,000. Total Losses Paid, 2,367,000. Income for 1866, 1,77S ooo. Annual Distributions in Caah.^EJ 50Juocal Agents Wanted, and also Canvassers can make good arrangements tojrork for the above Co. Apply to RUFUS JUMAIaIa SON. felOdtt_General Agents lor Maine, Biddeford, Me. LB. Twombley, General Insurance Broker, • would inform his many friends and the pubi c generally that he is prepared to continue the Insur ance Busin, ss as a Broker, and can place Fire, Life and Marine Insurance to any extent in the best Com p inies in the United Stales. All business entrusted to my c.ire shall be faithfully attended to. Office at C. M. Rice’s Paper Store, No. 183 Fore St, where orders can be left. iull6tl THE PH4ENIX Insurance Company ! OF HA*,* runu, lvhxxv:_ Capital. #000,000. Cash Assets Jan.l, ’67, $1,103,467,00 Surplus over Capital, #500,000. Will Insure all Good Property at the low est Current Rates. W. 1). LITTLE & CO., Ag’ts, mr22 No 79 Commercial Street. dtt R JB MOT A 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 THE CUMBERLAND BANE BUH^HNOt, where he Is now prepared to place insurance, in all its forms, and for any amount, in companies second to uo others on the globe, and on the most favorable terms. SZfr“ Parties preferring first class insurance, are res pectfully invited to call. November 5, 1866. dtf BUILDING. TO BUILDERS. PERSONS wishing lor Spruce Dimension Frames for early Spuing business, will do well to leave their orders at once with STEVEIS & MERRILL., at their Lumber Wharf, Commercial Street, near toot of Maple Street, where can anvays be found a large Stock of Pine, Spruce, Walnut, Chest nut and Butternut Lumber, Clapboards, Shingles, Laths, &c., &c. Also—Doors Blinds, Window Frames and Window- Sashes, glazed and unglazed, at lowest priees. tST* Remember—STEVENS & MERRILL, teb 11 d2m BCHITBCTURB A KNGIXKKKIftG. 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 ot churches, bauks, stores, blocks ot buildings, IfC. j 12 WM.~II. WALKER, 241 COMMERCIAL STREET. Foot of Mapie Street. General Agent for the State for H . W. JOHNS’ Improved Roofing, For buildings ot all kinds. CAR and STEAM BOAT DECKLNU. ROOFING CEMENT, for coat ing and repairing all kinds ol roofs. PRESERVA TIVE. PAINT tor iron and woodwork, Metal Roofs, A*#. COMPOUND CEMENT, for repairing leaky shingled roofs. BLACK VARNISH, tor Ornamen tal Iron work Ac. Full descriptions, c rcular, prices, Jkc. furnished by mail or on application at the office, where samples and testimonials can be seen. sep12dtf 1867. SPUING. 1867. woodmanTtrue & CO, Having this day removed to the spacious warehouse erected upon TIIEIR OLD HITE, Nos. 54 & 56 MIDDLE STREET, Would respectfully invite the attention of purchasers to their large, new and attractive stock of DRY GOODS, Woolens, and Small Wares. Agents tor Maine for Gray’s Patent Molded Collar. Also a full assortment of all the leading makes and styles of Ladies’ and Gentlemen’s Paj»er Goods, in cluding the Mew Liocu Fin tab Collar with L'iHh la lflalch. Agents lor Maine for the SINGER SEWING MACHINE. WOODMAN, TRUE A' CO. Portland, March 4, IS6i. dtf ' PEERING, M1LLIKEN & CO.,' - JOBBERS OE - dry goods, - AND - WOOLENS, Have this day removed to the new and spacious store erected for them 58 and OO Middle St., On the Old Site occupied by them previous to the great fire. Portland, Match 16. tf For Sale Cheap* 40 M feet extra Southern Tine, inch thick and from r> to s inches wide. 10 M 1J inch do, 12 to 14 in width. R. DEERING, jauGOtt_Hobson’s Whart. Commercial street. WILLIAM I ITZ, Successor to Charles Fobes, Souse and Ship Painter, Mo. 3 CuMom Kfloiifte Wharf. Painting executed in all its styles and varieties, with promptness and dispatch. Well known for the past seventeen years as an employee of Charles Fobes, a sharo of his former patronage is solicited. 1 March 27. d3m daily press. poki 'Land . Thursday Morning, April 4, 1967. Tie Maine Mian- Pen., Published this morning, contains an account of the Congressional proceedings at the close of the session, troifi our Washington corres pondent; sketches of ftie personal appear ance of John Morrissey, M. C., and his col league, Fernando Wood; Gen. Butler's re markable statements respecting Booth’s diary; news from Connecticut, with appropriate comments; an account of the newly-invented hand-loom by “Traxi;” a capital story of Aus tralian adventure; news of the impending capture of Maximilian, of the French Expo sition, Ac,, Ae.; the shipping news of the week; prices current in this market on Tues day, with a careful review of the week; Cam bridge and Brighton market reports, Ac., Ac.' A Difference in Opinion. The Argils, alter copying the extracts which we recently made from Jefferson’s Inaugural, adds-: When it is considered that Congress hasjust suspended the writ of habeas corpus in ten States when there is no invasion, no rebellion, and the public safety does not require it, it will be seen how little regard the radical leaders have for “freedom of person under the protec tion” of that writ, as well as for the constitu tion ot the country which authorises its sus pension only in the contingencies above nam ed. Congress too has placed the military above the civil authority in those States and has de nied them representation in Congress in plain violation of express provisions of the constitu tion. The statement in the above in relation to the action of Congress on the writ of habeas corpus is entirely gratuitous and uncalled for. The Constitution of the United States pro vides that “the privilege of the writ of habeas corpus shall not be suspended unless, when in cases of rebellion or invasion, the public safety may require it.” in ioor, wnen reoel armies were marching to the field to maintain an adverse government within the limits of the United States territo ry, and nearly a dozen States had formally declared their separation from, independence of, and opposition to the Union as it was, and when the Legislature of Maryland had met for the avowed purpose of taking that State out of the Union, the President as sumed the responsibility of suspending the writ of habeas corpus in the insurrectionary states and districts, to prevent rebel-sympa thizing judges from setting at liberty men ar rested for treason and for other high crimes against the government. How did the Dem ocrats regard this act of President Lincoln? How did the Ary us regard it? Did the pub lic salety at that time, in its estimation, justi fy the act? Invasion and rebellion were rife, the national life was threatened, the national capital was beleagured, and yet, if we recol lect aright, our contemporary and the party with which he then trained and now trains, pronounced the act of President Lincoln one of high-handed usurpation and outrage, in flagrant violation of the Constitution, with out authority and without justification. If we are not right in this, the Argus, by refer ence to its files, will be able to place us right. The ground then taken was that the Presi dent in no case had the right to suspend the writ in question; that this was in the power of Congress alone, and although Congress was not in session, and only a portion of its members had been elected, and an extra ses sion could not be convened under sixty days or thereabouts, our patriotic Demoeraric friends insisted upon giving armed rebellion all the advantage of these facts, and denying to the government the right and the power to do an act unmistakably essential to the public salety aud to the protection of its own life1 -^r rT(<; perfect right of the President to suspend the writ under the circumstances, yet, when Con gress came together in extra session, in order that all cavil might be silenced, it threw the sanction of its authority over the act and con tinued it in force. So much for the facts of past history. The recent suspension of the writ of habeas corpus, in certain cases and under certain and specific conditions—to which the Argus re fers—was by act of Congress alone. No questiou can be raised as to the authority of the act itself; the only question is whether the exigencies contemplated in the Constitu tion had arisen or existed. The Argus as sumes that they did not exist,—says “there is no invasion, no rebellion, and the public sale ty does not require it.” This is simply assum ing the very thing that should be proved. The act of Congress was b ised on the assumed fact that rebellion did exist and that the pub lic safety required the suspension of the writ of habeas corpus. And will the Argus in form us who is to be the judge in this matter ? If Congress alone is competent to suspend the writ under given conditions, who but Congress shall say when these conditions exist ? What are the tacts? At the time the writ was suspended ten of the States were virtu ally under military government. Military authority was everywhere in the ascendant.— The highest military commander—below the President—and all his subordinate commau ders, had, over and over again, reported or given the opinion that it was unsafe to with draw the military protection from the loyal people of those States and leave the sole con trol of matters in the hands of President Johnson's provisional authorities. The laws of Congress were trampled upon by those au thontie, the property and lives of Union men were unsafe, self-constituted bodies of men styling themselves “Kegidators” were in augurating a reign of terror throughout many sections of the South, and the so-called civil authorities took no steps to stop the evil; the murder of Union men was not punished, the Ireedmen were slaughtered with impunity, and Congress, after looking the matter all over, after the most careful investigation, de cided that those States were still in a state of quasi rebellion, and that the public safety re quired the suspension oi the writ of habeas ■ corpus, and being the body whose right to suspend cannot be called in question, and of course whose right to judge of the necessity tor such suspension is equally clear, we sut> mit whether the flippant declaration above quoted is no- particularly refreshing! “Congress, too,” says the same paper, “lias placed the military above the civil authority in those States.” A subsequent remark shows that this refers to the recent passage of the Keeonstructiou act. When we wrote our ar ticle the other day in relation to Jeifersou and Democracy, we expected our neighbor would walk into this trap, and we lelt per fectly willing to leave the door open for him to do so. The truth is, the recent action of Congress is the initiative designed to estab lish civil governments in the South, which have not been enjoyed there since the col lapse of the rebellion. As acini officer Presi dent Johnson had no more authority than a child to appoint Provisional Governors for the icbel States, or to set up the machinery of government under them. It was a mere mil itary act, done by virtue of his authority as Commander-io-Chief and not by any author ity as President of the United States, lie so regarded it himself at the time, and said the whole work was subject to the revision of Congress. Having no power as a civil officer to do what he did, the acts were simply mili tary acts, and all the outgrowth ot those acts, in the absence of Congressional sanction, would have but military authority, were mere military fungi on the body politic ot those States. The law of Congress, on the contrary. opens the way lor establishing civil governments in those States, lays down the conditions of their establisnment, and pro vides lor the initiatory steps towards a con summation so much to be desired. When the States shall—as they seem likely to do—ac cept the previsions of that law and act upon them, the civil authority will be fully restored, and all that Mr. Jefferson contemplated in a time ot peace will be fully realized. And it should be remarked tbat even in the prelimin ary steps to reconstrucation the military au tbority is to lie used only for protection—to secure the rights of loyal meu under the law; aud we say without fear ot successful contra diction that, under this law, the military pow er in the late rebel states will l>e no more op pressive, no more active, no more lelt—except by desperadoes and ruffians—than it h is been tor the last two years. One point more and we have done. The Argun says Congress “has denied them (the rebel States | repiesentation in Congress in plain violation of express provisions of the Constitution.” Will our neighbor tie so kind and condescending as to give the precise lan guage of the Constitution here referred to, which Congress has violated, as we leel ex ceedingly anxious to see it Its readers, too, may get some light by its compliance with this request. Come, neighbor, allow the light you possess on this point to bear upon the darkened understanding of our community. iflHiirra in New Verb. Cold, Coal, Oil, ami Peat—Fears of Cholera — Workiug Women's Home—“Fallen Wom en"—A Romance in Real Life and a For tune. New Tobk, April 2,1857. To the Editor qf the Press: it is comforting to realize that cold, bluster ing March has gone at last, and the much-talk - ed of and longed-for April sunshine, showers and zephyrs are near at hand. However, as a fortification to our shivering population, in case April should prove fickle, and as intoler. ably intractable as its predecessor, we have the good fortune to know that at the coal sale last Wednesday, 72,000 tons were sold at rates va rying from $4,05 to $5,25 per ton. An addi tional circumstance tending to allay all feats of suffering from cold is the great interest ap parenfin the enterprise of extracting from the earth that long-neglected article of fuel called peat. Many are the marshes and bogs, once considered worthless, that now teem with vast fortunes in the shape of peat. Oil was once the highway to fortune, but it has had its run—peat is coming forward to fire the specu lative heart. Thousands of peat-beds have re cently been brought up, and embryo peat com" panies are coming forward to electrify the money-getting world. It was only just now we got rid of oil—“peat on the brain” is its il lustrious successor. Immense aud intricate machines are being put in operation to meta morphose the black, greasy, rook snarled muck of the peat marsh into genteel billets of wood of ebony hue, which are to move the machin ery aud warm the aching-cold toes, of the world. But this is a piogressive age,and won ders never cease in mouey-getting as well as other things. We would like to be informed, however, before we invest, how much peat will pay with coal at $4,06 pet ton. l nere seems to be a general apprehension that cholera is to fix itself in this city the en suing summer. What this fear is grounded upon, I am unable to say. • The fact that it ex ist* in places having commercial connection with New York, and its introduction here has always been through vessels from other ports, may induce the opinion that its appearance i» arbitrary, and cannot be prevented. Ther® has been an increase of mortality in the month of March. In one week the deaths in New York were 433; in Brooklyn 124. Ur Harris, in his report to the Board of Health says 2f> per cent, were infants under one year) and that the low tempeiature and snow storms were important facts in the sauiiary condition'd' the week. The greatest mortali ty was in the 4th, 6th, 7th and 16th wards, the slums of New York. God only knows what devastation will be produced if the cholera gets into these localities during the approach ing warm season! In a city of so much oppression, immorality and vice as New York, it is pleasant to »i* ness efforts to ameliorate the condition of the unfortunate poor, to to leed the hungry, and relorrn the vicious and fallen, One of the best societies of this character is that now estawisnrag tne “’VVorKIng Women’s Home”, designed to aid the poor women of the city who work for small pay. A building capable of accommodating 560 persons is now in pro gress of completion, where a home of comlort and health will be provided, and where the hard-working seamstress will find friends to look after her pecuniary interests and see that she has good work and good pay. One half of the cost ol the building ,$125,000, is al ready provided. Another philanthropic effort Is being made by the St. Barnabas Society, connected with the ladies of the predominant Protestant sect in this city, to reform fallen woman. Many of this unfortunate class have been saved by the persevering efforts of these devoted ladies, who, despite the incredulousness of many good Christian people, have succeeded in es tablishing a home for the cast off unfortunate and leading many from vice to Virtue, restor ing them to family and triends those who had been given upas forever lost They have been gathered from the streets, and by a friendly hand taken to a home, when all other homes of kindred have been abandoned—pitied, and wept and prayed over—encou raged and aided to begin a new life—and finally saved from the avalanche of misery which at the end fails on the head of a woman lost to virtue. I have to relate a “romance in real file," partaking somewhat of the “supernatural” of which I have always been distrustful But the principal actors are living and the partic ulars are vouched for. In the city of Brook lyn lives a native of the Emerald Isle—mar ried—has three or four children. Supposing himself to be an orphan, he came to this country years ago, and is now the possessor of a handsome fortune. His mother died before he left Ireland—his father, having separated from her, had gone to parts unknown and was supposed to he dead. O'Neil, for that is what we call the orphan’s name, commenced life in America as a day laborer. He was industri ous and frugal, and soon got married to an Irish girl, a Protestant, who belonged to a church in Brooklyn. She was smart, sensible and intelligent, and made him a good wile.— O'Neil was getting along well in his adopted home; his wile's acquaintances and associa tions were the means of introducing him into good society and everything went on smooth ly. Suddenly, almost unconsciously to her self, she became what is called a “medium," or rather, at times she would la;>se into a condi tion of trance, when she appeared under the influence ol unseen agencies, and talked in comprehensibly to cither herself or husband. Being a well-beloved sister Id the church, and known lo be a Christian in her walk and de portment, the demerit sometimes attaching to such singular manifestations could not be im puted to her. In the peculiar condition of her trance stales, she seemed gifted with a fore knowledge of events, tad breathed her snouguw in language so pure and beautllid that even those lew friends who were cogniz ant of her peculiar condition could but ex press their surprise in wonderand admiration. A singular piece of infornmtion was imparted toiler by some unseen agency while in her peculiar condition, which was that the father of her hu»band, supposed dead years ago, was Uciny in France. She described the street and locality in the city of Paris wherp he liv ed. The husband disbelieved—thought his wife was crazy. She however persisted, and the information bore on her miud with such a weight that lie finally thought seriously of the matter. “Tour tatber is living—he is very old and infirm, and desires to see you before he dies,’’ was the substance of the incompre hensible message. O’Neil began to make in quiries of his countrymen here who were from his own native locality what was actually known of his father in his last days at home, and ascertained that the last known of him was that lie had gone to France, but that sub sequent news came that he was lost at sea.— The result was that O’Neil resolved to make a visit to his native land, ar.d he ielt New \ ork tor Havre, en route for Paris, resolved, before he trod the green hiii-sidcs of Erin, to demonstrate the truth or falsity of his wifes predictions. He followed her directions alter reaching Paris, and in the precise locality des cribed by his wife, ail the surroundings iteing exactly as she revealed them, he found hie fa ther, an aged and feeble man jnst tottering on the edge of the grave. The old man was un" believing; but the son related the particulars of his early life with such exactness, and ex hibited a particular mark upon his person which he here irom infancy, that the lather was convinced, and embraced him as Ids long lost sou—a son he was sure was living, whom he had longed in his night visions and in the weary days of helpless age to see lie ore he died. The elder O’Neil was the possessor of great wealth,and gave his son a title to all his property. The son returned to America, took his family and went back to Paris, where lie remained till his father died. He then sold all bis property in France—came back to his much-loved adopted home-invested a large portion of his property in real esUte-is now a wealthy citizen of Brooklyn, and with'his tarnily a regular attendant at Plymouth Chureh- _ Nassau. Origin of the lair Treaty. The recent treaty by which the whole of Rus sian America will pass under the coutrol of the United States—provided it shall be ratified by the Senate—seems to iiavc been suggested by a memorial of the Legislature ol' Washington Territory, of Jan. 18W>. That memorial, ad dressed to the President, asserts that abun dance of codfish. halibut, and salmon, of excel lent quality, have been fonnd along tho shores of “Russian America.” The memorialists re quest the President “to obtain sneh rights and “privileges ol the Government of Russia as “will enable our fishing vessels to viBit the ports and harbors of its possessions, to the end 1 that lresh water and provisimis may be easily “obtained; that our sick antPdisabled fisher “men may obtain sanitary assistance, together with the privilege of curing fish and repairing “vessels in need of repairs.” W e notice that some of our exchanges speak of this territory as though it were a mere ice berg, outside of all reasonable limits for hu man habitation or commercial importance.— Those who thus reason argue simply from the latitude in which it lies, forgetting that it is as warm on the western coast of America as it is in the corresponding latitude ou the coast of Europe. The With parallel of North latitude, which passes through the southern portion of Russian America, also passes very near to the capitals of Sweden and Russia—Stockholm and St. Petersburg. The fisheries of Russian America are said to be among the best in tho world, and the climate is not so forbidding but sheep of the finest quality are raised in great abundance. We have nothing to say specifically of the wisdom of paying a large price for this or any other territory, bnt we have no sympathy for that spirit which would ignore it on the ground that our country is large enough and will nev er need room lor greater expansion. There were those who entertained this narrow view more than seventy years ago, and when Jeffer son acquired Louisiana they saw in tho act tho entering wedge that was to rivo the nation in to a thousand splinters. We confess wo should feel no alarm if we knew that our uatioual bird was destined to hover overthe whole of North America, and withont concern can contem plate the event when Americans shad say: “No pent up Utica contracts our powers, 'i'lie whole boundless continent Is ours.” _;_% New l*ablicnti«u». The English or Shakespeare ; Illustrated iu a Philological Commentary uu his ‘ Julius Cjeaar." By George L. Craik, Professor of History and of English Literature in Queen's College, Belfast. Edited by W. J. Boltb, Master of the High School, Cambridge, Mass. Boston: Crosby & Ainsworth. This is the first appearance iu this country, of a work the merits and uses of which have been already well tested in the English schools. The editor having used Protessor Craik’a hook, to his great satisfaction in lira classes in Cam bridge, conceived the idea of preparing a re vised edition for tl^e benefit of other schools, and the result was the volume before us. Tho original notes have been very carefully revised, and some additions made to them and thp __ uiuia passages illustrating sliake tpesre’s Euglish have also been largely added to, but the body of the work remains unalterc d! Students of Shakespeare will fiud Professor Craik, a careful, acute, honest and painstaking vernal critic; hut beyond verbal criticism he does not attempt to go. His woik is philological purely, but in this field is as thorough and as nearly exhaustive as anything well could he. He commences by giving the version oP'Julius Caesar” which is believed to be the most au thentic attainable, and then follows the text with a commentary in which he explains at length the meaning of all obsolete words and doubtful passages, from the light which had beeu thrown on them by the labors of previous commentators, and by his own diligent re search. The book is a valuable addition tuour already large library of Shakspearean litera ture. The Maine Normal for April. Jacob Abbot opens this number oi the Nor mal with a paper professedly on the influence of force in the education of children, but really a brief clear statement of the doctrine of the correlation of forces, with applications to fol low hereafter. Senator Bead's speech in the Maine Legislature last winter, on the Normal School at Farmington, is reproduced. Thero are also extracts from various educational pub lications, among which Warren Burton’s sug gestions about the stndy of geography may be mentioned as especially worthy of attention. The editorial department contains a memorial of the late Charles F. Brown and a notice of the National Bureau of Educational. The ed itorial melange of educational news improves The American Journal op Horticul ture, for April, has peeu received at this of fice, and like former numbers shows an im provement in a thing which has been good from the start. The tone of the articles is practical, and the subjects take a wider range. The January number contained thirteen arti cles, all written by the best writers, and all of them by gentlemen in or near Boston. The present issue—April,—contains more than six ty articles, contributed not ouly from different parts of New England, but frontlie great West and Southwest. Among them we find an arti cle on Apple Culture, by Dr. Warder, the well known Western Poroologist; A New Camelia, with illustration jOn Fruit Critics,by the author ofMy Farm at Edge wood; Fieftl Culture of the Grape, by E. W. Bui1, the originator of tho Concord Grape; The Western Prairies, by M. L. Dunlap; Select Variety of Peas, by Burr; Vineyard Culture, by M. B. Bateman; Tho Lawn, by C. L. Flint; Atmospheric Changes, by D. M. Balch; a continuation of D. Kirk land's articlo, The Magnoliaci scr Grape Cul ture in Minnesota; Protecting Seedling Straw berries; The Bed Spider; Garden Agricul ture, &C., &C. With its elegant mechanical ex ecution and literary ability,—with the practi cal experience of Its contributors, success is certain; and The American Journal of Horticul ture will be the recognized authority on all subjects which it covers. Every Saturday tor April C, contains ad ditional chapters of “Silcoto ol Hilcotes, and “Black Sheep.” The last named story seems interminable. Tfcere is also some lively gossip about “Hair and Hair Dyeing,” and part first 0t “From von Bernard’s Valet,” translated from the German, with other matters of in terest- _____ Governments.—ProteBsor Newman lias re cently, as we learn from a London letter, given an admirable lecture on “The Philosoph ic Classification of Forma of Government”:— The leading object of the lecture was to state the grounds for a inoru discriminative classifi cation of governments. The popular classifi cation of them into royalties and republics, ranking under them monarchies, aristocracies, democracies, and oligarchies, is inexact; despo tism is very ditt'ereut in China and in Turkey; and in a learned disquisition on the Constitu tion of Ancient Home, the Prole—or proved that there were diverse conflicting aris oera cies and oligarchies, botliflti the Kotuan Kcpiio lic and under the Empire. He then indited his own idea of the basis of« real ossifica tion of governmental forma. <-^ c ' . wae tbafin Wbmb irso;;fi w.il wijs supremo, another law i.snp™"“'‘ "*“*«• k'«<> another,aaw u> v ristofrai.,es); in another, laws ure^lirabie to suit the changing condi laws are4 try_ This last, in perfect work iinTlniist be regarded, lie said, as the govern mentof the Future._ Fossil. Ivory.—A recent number of Las Monde* makes the statement that the north of Siberia and the island of Liakow consist main ly of an agglomeration of sand, of ice, and of elephants’teeth. With every storm the sea throws on the shore quantities of fragments the skeletons of mammoths. The inhabits collect the precious hones, and drive a tbrr trade by exporting theni to China and 1'-’ This commerce has been carried on w na for five hundred years,(and with E a century, yet the product of thes miues seems to be not at all dimini,,'