Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, April 4, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated April 4, 1867 Page 2
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THE PRESS. Thnredav Morning, Apri , 13G7. •*a»t bay. The attitude of supplication an 1 of humilia tion before the great Kuler of all Hurnaii des tinies, is as becoming to states and nations as to individuals. It is good for the public as tor tho private conscience occasionally to sub ject it to humble, prayerful and rigorous exami nation; and lor communities to search out their many transmissions, to humbly confess them, and to consecrate themselves anew to the ser vice of God and the advancement ol His king dom. The early New Kngland fathers, among whom the custom of our annual Spring Fast had its origin, were men deeply imbued with the spirit of devotion, and who recognized in a special manner their constant dependence on aud accountability to tho Author of all be ing. To them it seemed a most unfitting thing that when tho winter rest was over and the labors of tho year were about to begin, the hus bandman should cast in his seed without hum bly soliciting upon it the blessing of Him w :o alone can give the increase. In retaining the outward observance of the day which they in stituted, it is to ho feared that we have failed ff0Ti k* k°hl fast that earnest aud devout spirit * which made it to them a season of renewal and revival in all good efforts and pure aspirations. We have grown somewhat indifferent aud cold, and we are in a hurry about the things ol this world. We give to the day the least out ward observance which is possible, but we I scarcely let the cares aud pleasures of life out of our miuds long enough to give us time to pray. This is surely not well. It tho ■ time honored and appropriate usage of our fathers calls for no respect at our hand, it at least, be hooves us to consider whether we can afford to lose the restraining influence of their simple and reverent recognition of the presence of God in all their ways. In’our restless, fever ish, hurried life, thoughts of Him, of His loving care over us and of His maims upon us, are too apt to bo stifled or thrust aside. This day al lows us tho opportunity, for once in the whole round of the busy year, to leave the wearying cares and sordid considerations of trade, and lefrour thoughts run in higher, purer channels, to infuse into our plan of life something of a deeper and mere earnest spirit, and to take hold on the unseen but momentous realities of tho world which is beyond. Again we ask— Gan we as a community, any moie than as in dividuals, alford to let all this pass us by? Opinion of the Full JEfencla. ON THE POWER OP THE STATE TO LOAN ITS CREDIT] Bangor, Feb. 18,1807. Sir: The undersigned, Justices of the Su preme Judicial Court, have the honor to sub mit the following answer to the iuquiry con tained in your communication of February 10th. N uinerous amendments to the original Con stitution of tlie State have been adopted, in accordance .with its provisions. The sixth amendment, in pursuance of the resolve of Ju ly 20,1847, is in these words: Article G. “The credit of the State shall not be directly or indirectly loaned in any case. The Legislature shall not create any debt or debts, liability or liabilities, in behalf of the State, which shall singly, or in the aggregate, with previous debts and liabilities hereafter in curred at ary one time, exceed three hundred thousand dollars, except to suppress insurrec tion, to repel invasion, or for purposes of war; but this amendment shall not be construed to refer to any money that has Been or that may be deposited,with this State by the government of the United States, or to any fund which the State shall hold in trustfor any Indian Tribe.” Pr>or to this amendment, there was no con stitutional limitation to the power of the Leg islature to create debts in behalf of the State. The general design was to provide a perpetual Check against rashness or improvidence. “The credit of the State shall not be directly or in directly loaned in any ease.” This indicates the great purpose of the amendment. But as there may be occasions'for indebtedness lor State purpose, authority is given to create a debt to the amount of three hundred thousand dollars. Indebted uess on the part ot the State is limited to this amount. The object of the amendment cannot be misunderstood. Its binding loreo cannot be denied. It is the calm and deliberate expression of the popular will, embodied in the solemn form of a copititu tional restriction upon legislative ae im. But it was obvious that exigencies might oc cur, that pressing necessities might arise, when the safety and well-being of the State would require that this limilatiou should be disre garded. The ameuduient, therefore, is made subject to the following exceptions: “To sup press insurrection, to repel invasion, or for purposes of war.” Those exceptions relate to ttie general duties of government. They au thorize the Legislature to create a debt, when necessary to discharge obligations arising un der the Constitution of the United States, or to protect its owu citizens iu the full enjoy TnTV*;'deWiiik‘irtt must be to provide for the special"Tdmfots1'dis tinctly set forth in the exceptions in the sixth amendment, ami for uone other, whenever the constitutional limit has already beeu exceeded These are “to suppress insurrection, to reuel invasion, or for purposes at war ”_area* 1L. tioual emergencies requiring piompt and en ergetic action. Insurrection must exist, else it cannot be suppressed. The public ene my must have invaded the territory of the State or nation, else he cannot bo repelled._ There must be a state of war imminent or ex isting, else there can be no purposes of war.— The exception looks to the preseut—insurrec tion, invasion or war as actually existing or impending. The government of the United States can rightfully call on the State in any of these contingencies, and it is the duty of the State to respond to the call. The existence of these conditions alone give the Jlegislature a right to create a debt exceeding in amount the constitutional limitation. The debt thus creat ed must lie to meet tliese exigencies, and not to pay the existing and outstanding liabilities of corporations or individuals. • The act to which our attention Uncalled is entitled “An act to equalize tho war expendi tures of tlie several cities, towns and planta tions.” The title of the act clearly expresses its object—to equalize, the war expenditures, by relieving some cities, towns and plantations in part from debt voluntarily contracted, and im posing the burden upon the rest. By section 1, the Governor and Council are to examine the accounts or claims of the sev eral cities, towns and plautatio as of this State for expenditures made and liablilities incurred in furnishing soldiers to the State under the several calls of the President of the United States therefor, to suppress the late rebellion, and shall determine the amount which shall he allowed or reimbursed to each respectively, which adjustment shall bn made on the fol lowing basiH, viz: allowing to each city, town or plantation an amount not exceeding its act ual expenditures necessarily incurred, having reference only ,o the amount paid as bounty and expenses attending the same, in which ad justment unnecessary bounties and expenses shall be reduced to a just basis,” &c. By section 2, when the above amounts are ascertained and certified to the Treasurer “he shall notify the several cities, towns and plan tations of the amount allowed each, and shall execute, in due form, the bonds of the State for their benefit, in sums of one thousand five hundred ami one hundred dollars, to’ the amount of one-third of the whole sum allow ed, uot exceeding two millions of dollars- hut if one-third exceeds two millions, then each shall receive its proportion of that snm. Said bonds shall bo payable at any time within twenty years, with interest coupons attached livable annually, at the rate of six per cent ” &«. ■* ’ jjy section a, me points belonging to any city, town or plantation that votes so to do shall be sold by the State Treasurer, if th y can be sold at par, and the amount so received shall be paid to the treasurer of such cities, towns and plantations, and applied to the pay ment, of the indebtedness thereof, or if not in debt, to pay State taxes, current town expenses or tor the tne support of schools as the town may vote &e. «7e?1££J>0aede1ijU in it8 very term3 negatives the existence of the excepted cases, in which H*S constitutional limitation upm such State indebtedness maybe exceeded There is no insurrection to be suppressed, no invasion to lie repelled, no war, for the purposes of which money may be needed. The bill is to create a debt on the part ot the State with which gratuitously to reimburse the numerous municipal corporations therein for exmmdi tures voluntarily incurred by them, for the payment of which they now are. and the State is not now liable, but is in and by its passage hereafter to be made liable. During tho existence of the rebellion, the Legislature by various acts ereated a debt “for the purposes of war.” Of such debt, the obli gation of payment is as unquestionable, as the right to create it, is undoubted. This debt, thus created, largely exceeds the constitution al limitation upon State indebtedness. The municipal corporations of the State had “c'cgal right to give bounties or contract debts for any such purpose. It was not witnin tne scope of their power. Nevertheless, with-: .iRu.tl‘?rity they attempted to create lig ltinn'f111?4 object- They were under no ob St % Legislature, by subse rclatiou to ratl®cd their past doings in would Otherwise 'have? bej!i?h?Md val‘d, what the same time it empowered £At tain limits to create a mtur,. Vni.w‘a111111 similar purposes. But the indebted??^es!.for to be created was by and for those lfdlK i8Jdlus The debts were theirs. Xhev wtre?1’,0™00119' 1 ncurred, each corporation ac:.ng foTitwIfTn t determining the amount of its own tUWu?v These debts now exist and are obligator? upon the respeettve citiea, towns and plantations ?,? winch they were created. Being debts they are like other debts, no matter what their ort gin, nor how generoua|the purpose of their areation. * 'The cities, towns and plantations, in their attion under the several statutes to which we have referred, were in no respect, either di rectly or indirectly the agents of tho State, nor did they incur any liability in its behalf. They had no authority express or implied to do that. The Legislature in its various en actments made such provisions, in the way of lountics an,l of rendering aid to the families of nr,,, service, as it deemed just charge in i,The 8tat0 h»» honorably dis empo;?red n‘o,rntiil“ati,’,,al ob,j?atio,n9- » as it, agent—to ' deficience?? to supply it* omwsioim_*.„ lu* aencience8 comings. It did i« own well. It indicated the d‘l't whiffs it would reimburse the several w,.^m ♦owui an« plantations for their exnenrfi utsvie of those limit*, the condition I* u.c.pal cornora ion watt the same as individual, who not being liable to serve ' PrOOUX(t a substitute or advance funds or do any other act in furtherance of the com mon cause of the nation. If the cities, towns and plantations were the ■ gents of the State (which it is manifest they "were not) then their whole indented ness in cur d for bounties and the expenses attend i i" the same, is the present debt of the State (Or the payment of which .justice would reuuiro that immediate provision should he made While the people of Maine have imposed re strictions upon the Legislature, by prescribing limitations upon its power to create a debt, it never repudiates in whole or in part. If these corporations were the agents ot the State, and fl’o, *1 Wa! cr,ea,t" d .by its agents in its behalf, 1 *„k ***** act wh*% fails to discharge what in >uon event would be its manifest duty: for as ;ar^y, debt contraeted at its own instance, w agents on its own account should he acid sacred. But such is manifestly not the view ol those, who tavor the passage of the act under consideration, for its very language re pudiates the idea of any present State indebt edness and proposes to assmno a fraction only of the exhisting liabilities of the cities, towns and plantations of the State. By section 3, the proceeds of the bonds are to be applied to the payment of the indebted ness of the cities, towns and plantations anil “if not in debt, to pay State taxes, current town expenses, or for the support of schools, as the town may vote.” The constitutional limit of Ihree hundred thousand dollars lias been passed. The proposition is tostill further exceed that limitation. The debt in and by this bill to be created, among other objects is “to pay State taxes, current town expenses or for i he support of schools.” Is sucli a debt created to suppress insurrection, to repel invasion, or lor the purposes of war? The proposed bill particularly specifies the appropriation to he made of the bonds of the State or of the funds derived from their sales and they are for none of the purposes indicated in the exceptions to the sixth amendment to the constitution. It is not enough tiiat a debt lias been created by some corporation or individual for the “pur poses of war.” If it were, the Legislature might assume the debts of any sister State or oi the United States as well as of individuals. They might assume debts thus arising from any of the past wars in which the nation has been engaged. Tlie authority is not given to create a debt to pay debts howsoever and by whomsoever created, though for purposes of war. The State must by its constituted authorities cre ate the debt in its inception and for the pur pose specially excepted from the general pro hibition of the amendment. Whatever the State in its corporate capacity expended, or whatever, if it were an individual, it would be. bound to pay as a jnst debt for the purposes of war, may bo provided for by creating a debt exceeding in amount tlio constitutional lim itation of three hundred thousand dollars.— But tlie creation of debt created by the Legis lature for and on account of the State and on its credit differs most essentially from the as sumption of a debt created by others and on their account and credit. The constitution authorizes under certain conditions the former but not the latter. 'Che bill proposes to create a debt when none now exists. It is not a kill to create a debt to suppress insurrection, to repel invasion or for the purposes of war. It does not purport to be. It is a bill to createa debt to pay the debt or expeuditures of municipal corporations, in the creation of which the State was not a party, in the disbursement of which it was not consult ed and over which it had no control, anil lor the payment of which it is under no present liability. The conclusion to which we have arrived, is that the proposed bill to which you have called onr attention, would, if enacted, he in plain vi olation of the constitution of this State. John Appleton, Jonas Cutting. Knw. Kent, C. W. Walton, William G. Barrows, Chas. Danforth, Rufus G. Taplet, J. F. Dickerson, lion. J. X. Chamberlain, Governor of Maine, Augusta. The I.ele Election in Connecticut* The Washington Chronicle ofTuesday speaks the following just and emphatic words: The lesson taught by this result is valuable and worth all that it has cost We shall make up more than we lose in Connecticut by our gains in Tennessee in August, where the Re publicans will succeed because they did exact ly what the Republicans of Connecticut did not when they had the chance, a little more than a year ago. They gave the colored men the ballot. Had our lricnds in Connecticut not voted down the proposal to enfranchise their colored people in the winter of 1866 they would not now be deploriug the loss of some of their truest champions. If the same vote cast for Uawley yesterday had been given for equal suf frage, when it was before the people, it would have consigned the now rejoicing Copperheads into a perpetual minority. We hope the lesson will not be lost upon our friends in other States. The election in Connecticut will do more to make bold men holder and weak men fewer than Hijy event of recent occurrence. The following from the Hartford Press of Tuesday shows the right spirit, and that though temporarily heateu the true men of Connecticut are not discouraged: We shall be reproached by grumblers out side, but we care nothing for that. We have planted the party fairly on the rock of impar tial suffrage, auu if we had won, we should have been indebted in no degree to many whose sympathy we ought to have had in abundant measure on such ail issue. But though temporarily checked, we are in no sense dismayed, or dubious about a final and near triumph of our principles. Whoever at tempts to run a high-pressure pro-slavery boat over theso waters will strike a rock. We give notice that we have taken “lower holt” aud the grip is not relaxed. It bus been the curse of the republican par ty that it has permitted certain men in the wiio'liavemiTy cared for its offices’ and not at all for its principles; aud the influence of these men has continual y eaten away the pith and manliness of the party. We have carried ihese men by herculean efforts. We have now sloughed them off. In the operation we have been enabled to convey the State to the general enemies of the country, but we are well rid of them at any price. Senator Dixon has never had any sympathy with the ideas ol tiie party which carried him, aud only got re turned to the Senate by professions of fidelity which he never felt. Mr. Secretary Welles has been of no service to the party since it placed him in the Cabinet. Senator Foster Inis taken just that middle course which is al ways weakness. The adherents, of Mr. Dixon scattered throughout the State, have stabbed tiie party in secret, using the favorite method oftheir leader, never courageous hut always vindictive. That a small body of men have been able to be so inischevous, is due largoly to the foreign vote which is constantly increasing in this manufiioturing state. For years the natural increase of American voters has only been able to balance it, aud now that the war is over, the naturalizations have poured in a flood of those who hel l aloof while tile chances of a draft were impending. The extraordinary use of money has enabled tiie sham democracy to use the foreign vote to the fullest extent. While the republiorns in this (canvass have been embarrassed for want of money for the ordinary expenses, the copperheads have drawn upon inexhaustable sources. To Correspondents.—Several communica tions on hand will be disposed ot as soon as possible. ‘‘H. S. S.” respectfully returned, as requested if not published. Railroad articlo from Northern New Hamp shire will appear in a few days. Stato Items. —The Whig learns that on Monday evening, the shingle and lath mill at the mouth of the Great Works stream, in Bradley, owned by Nehemiah Kittridge, Esq., of Bangor, was en tirely destroyed by fire. It was caused by friction in the machinery. Lass about $3000. Partially insured. —Tlie Bangor Whig says the long and heavy Masonic sign of Pacific Lodge, at Dexter, fell Tuesday from tnc building, a distance of nearly thirty leet, and struck an old gentleman by the name of Jacob Chamberlain on the head and, what Beerns miraculous, ho escaped with out injury, though instantly crushed to the platform in front of the store below. —The Whig says engineers have commenced the survey of the E. & N. A. Railroad, above Milford, preparatory to sub-letting for immedi ate construction. —The Calais Advertiser says that custom house officers Thompson of Baring, Eoss of Milltown and Murphy of Calais are keeping a sharp lookout for smugglers these times. — The town of Marshfield, in this State, has neither minister, doctor, lawyer, nor town farm, consequently the majority do not go to church, are not sick, do not becomo involved in lawsuits, and have no poor tax to pay. The New York World, refering to the Americo-Russian treaty, says “the whaling merchant of New England and the settlers in Oregon and California will no doubt find some way of profiting by the annexation; but un less some adventurous trapper should hit upon gold-placers in the solitudes through which the Copper River, when it is not frozen up, flows forlornly forth into Behring’s Bay, or some seeker of the “Great Carbuncle” should 5nd a diamond mine in Mount St. Elias, It will bo long before the lands of the Tchugats )hen and the Ugalacminhten shall bo blest with Hoe's printing presses, Methodist chap -■ls, and a metropolitan police.” Oi-ig-lnnl and Selected. —First page—Maine Stato Press, A Differ ence in Opinion, Letter from New York, Ori gin of the late Treaty, New Publications, Gov ernments, rossil Ivory. Last page—The Rab Ht ou the Wall—poetry, A Question of Diplo matic Etiquette, A Bent Story. —A dispatch lias jnet been received in New to the IT !i.Trn0r Th™*morton of Texas, to the eflect that his State would immediately reorgamzc under the Reconstruction Act! lht Press contained a few weeks siuce a pa,d no,mi) of a “show”-handed in and pkid for by the showman-andnow it is republished in a neighboring Stato to show what the Port land Press thought of tho exhibition! —The rebel victory in Connecticut will have about as much influence in stopping the progress of radical views and radical legisla tion as the first Union repulse at Bull Run lid in quenching the ardor of American patri Hism—no more. I?oi*tl»n<I and Vicinity. New Advertisements To-l>af. SPECIAL NOTICE COLUMN. Boots and Shoes— T. E. Moseley & Co. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Theatre—Smith, Hadley & Co. Grand Levee. Choral Festival. NEW ADVERTISEMENT COLUMN. Ba is, Bat. SK.—Otyer. Jioy Wauled—Dirwanuer Brothers, gpriag Millinorv— Mrs. Cushman Quarterly B«l>ort First National Bank. Tailoring—A. I>. Reeves. DurklnE and Brahma Eggs—L. L. Record, yuarlarly Report Second National Bank. Room To L t. Notice—County Commissioners. New Pump—Wm. A. i can't: Crsckery Ware—Hayo* & Douglass. Kemoval—Tones & Willey. New Goods—A. E. Webb. Religions Notices* ,C ? ^ P,?,L •_ ?° T • 0 p- 'i'uckerman will EJS?1 ai * Chapel to-day, services commencing quarter before 11 c’cIock A. M. i a???12?? Street Church.—There will be service nehlm this Church to-morrow at 11 o’clock. Preach ing by Kev. Dr. Pennington, pastor. All are invited. Park Street Chtjrcii.—There will be a religious service at tho Park street Church this morning at the usual hour. The pastor fill speak upon the subject or temperance. Municipal Court. •TPDGE KINGSBURY PRESIDING. Wednesday.—William Causer and Margaret A. Best, on search and seizure processes, paid $22.26 each. The case of State vs. John and William Taylor, for alleged larceny of money ft-om Israel Hague, was further continued to Friday. To-Day being the day appointed by the Gov ernor as the annual one ot Fasting and Prayer, no paper will bo issued from this office to-mor row. * Entertainments To-Day.—At the theatre there will be a grand matinee, commencing at half past two o’clock this afternoon. The play of the “Rent Day” and a farce will lie perform ed. In the evening, at the theatre, the play of “East Lynne” will be produced. • The Orchestral Union will give a grand Promenade Concert at Mechanics’ Hall this evening. The anniversary of the Sabbath School of the Chestnut Street Church will take place this evening, and it will be one of great inter est. Choral Festival at Bangor.—There is to be a Grand Choral Festival at Bangor which will be one of the greatest musical events in the annals of the State. It will commence Tuesday, April 23d, and continue four days.— Singers from all parts of the State are expect ed to be present and join the chorus, which will occupy the daily sessions in the rehearsal of the chornses of Handel's Oratorio—“The Messiah” and Rossini’s “Stabat Mater.” Some of the best solo talent in the country Las been engaged and also the Mendelssohn Quintette Club of Boston. Three concerts will he given, two of which will be the Oratorios above men tioned. All who attend the Festival can have free return tickets over the Maine Central and Portland and Kennebec Railroads. Circulars giving full particulars may he obtained by mail of Mr. F. S. Davenport of Bangor, who has the direction of the Festival. We are as sured that it will be a very attractive affair and will he a credit to the State. See adver tisement. Theatre.—The beautiful comedy of Still Waters Bun Deep was produced last evening to a large and appreciative audience, and was performed in the most acceptable manner. *• John Mildmay” found a good representative in Mr. Sheridan, and “Capt. Hawksley,” in Mr. Ogden, while “Potter” was capitally personat ed in Mr. Turner. Miss Anna Levering, as “Mrs. Steruhold,” and Mrs. Wildman, as “Mrs. Mild may,” were deserving of the plaudits they re ceived, for their excellent impersonations. In short, the play was better performed than we have seen it on the stage in this city for many years. All of the performers were heartily ap plauded. The Warren farce of “My Turn Next,” elicited roars of laughter and applause. This afternoon there will be a grand matinee, commencing at 21-2 o’clock, at which the play of tho “Bent Day,” and the Warren farce will be performed. The price of admission to all the lower part of the house will be 00 cents, children lialf price. In the eveuing the play of “East Lynne” will be brought out, together with the farce of the “Weavers." On Friday evening the play of “Camille” will be performed, cast to the full strength of this excellent company. Alpha Boat Club.—At the annual meeting of the Alpha Boat Club, held at the Preble House, on Monday evening last, the following gentlemen were elected officers for the ensuing year: President—H. P. Wood; Vice President —J. c. Small; Secretary—A.M. Millett; Treas urer—A. C. Dam. After the usual !~was trausneteu rnc party aujourned to the din ing hall, and sat down to one of the best of suppers, complete in all its appointments, where a most pleasant and agreeable two hours were spent, enlivened by the interchange of sentiment and good feeling between both hon orary and active members. May this Ire the inaugural of another year of pleasure and enjoyment to be derived from the sports peculiar to aquatics. Unfortunate.—Vesterday the bake cart of G. W. H. Brooks, the same one that broke down last weeic, had another break down on the cor ner of Fore and Union streets. The accident was caused by the same effect of the one last week, the forward linchpin jolting out. The driver was thrown from his seat, and the cakes aud pies were scattered in great profusion, much to the satisfaction of the Irish boys, who congregated in large numbers and feasted themselves on the goodies, seasoned with mud. The Will of the late Israel Eichardson was presented for allowance in the Probate Court yesterday. The whole amount of Mr. E.’s large property is given to his relatives and connec tions, principally to his three nephews, includ ing Mr. N. P.. Eichardson, of this city. There is a provision in tho Will to the effect that if any devisee shall make auy legal objection to the probate of the Will, the share of such shall be forfeited to the others equally. The Will was drawn by John Band, Esq. Messrs. N. P. Eichardson and Charles B. Mer rill aro named as executors. Levee.—On Friday evening the Arcana and Atlanta Lodges of Good Templars will give a grand levee in Brown’s new hall, corner of Congress and Brown streets, at which tableaux will be presented, glees and choruses performed and an Antiquarian Supper furnished. A good time all round is expected. Collision.— Monday evening the team of Major Bartlett of Fort Preble was coming down Spring street the horses became restivo and ran into the horse car. The Major and three other officers, who were in the carriage with him were thrown from the vehicle, which was badly smashed, but they escaped with nothing more than slight bruises and being rolled over in the mud. The horses dragging a portion of the carriage made their way home. ------ Pictures for the West.—Three large pictures, one a splendid marine view, in Brown’s inimitable style, may be seen at his studio on Free street, with other finished works, and many beautiful sketches. The for mer are to be sent to the West next week, and should be seen by every lover of art before they leave the city. The scenes painted for Mr. Phinney and Hon. Israel Washburn, Jr., are still to be seen at the Exhibition Boom. Liquor Seizures—Yestorday the Deputy Marshals seized small quantities of liquor in the shops of Patrick McGlinchy, on Fore street, and Abner Paino, on Green street. On Tuesday a barrel of whiskey was seized in the cellar of the shop of Messrs. Purinton & Butler on Commercial street. Art.—Charles Akers has just completed thTeo pieces of work i which are the best we have ever seen from his hands. One is a bust of ex-Gov. Washburn, which is very perfect and life-like. Another, of Hon. Jas. T.McCobbi is remarkably correct and satisfactory. The third is a bronze medallion of James Buf.'sell Lowell, which those who have seen it think to bo equal to the best works of our finest sculp tors. Go up and see them. His room is over Hay’s apothecary store. H. M e are requested to remind the members of the Third Congregational Society that their annual meeting will be held to-morrow (Fri day) evening, at 7 1-2 o’clock, in the vestry of the Methodist Church on Chestnut street. North Star. At the anriual meeting of the North Star Boat Club, b eld on Tuesday evening, April 2d, the following officers were elected for the ensuing year : President—Dr. F. A. Princ e. Viee President—Albert E. Webb. Treasurei—H. H. Hatch. Secretary—George A. Harmon. Adjourned Meeting.—We are requested to state that the meeting of the 3d Hniversal ist Society stands adjourned till this evening, at 7 1-2 o’clock, at the Probate Court Boom Chestnut street. Memuxks o7m7cj.17. Associ ItTo^ will see >y a notice in another column tl tat its annual meeting will be h,eld thii STening... «r Odd fellowship* At the meeting of the Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows of the United States, held at Balti more, last fall, a resolution was passed direct ing the Grand Sire to appoint a day of Thanks giving throughout the Order in this country, to be observed by the members and their fami lies, with such appropriate ceremonies as uiay be consistent with the occasion, “to render thanks to God for maintaining the unbroken unity and fraternal relations of the Order from the sad and devastating effects of civil war.” In accordance with this direction, the head of the Order in this country lias appointed Fri day, the 20tli inst., as the day. This day was selected localise ot its being the anniversary of the introduction of the Order into this coun try. Five men having met in Baltimore, in an attic, the 20th of April, 1819,(48 years ago,) and instituted the first Lodge, which was destined to be the foundation of the immense organiza tion which now extends all over the United States. The Lodges of this city are making arrange ments to observe the occasion. They are en deavoring to procure some distinguished orator from abroad, and to havo a public oration in some church. The lodges in Now England are moving vig orously in reference to the matter. In Boston there is to be a celebration, and in several large towns in Massachusetts. Public orations will be delivered in Portsmouth before the Lodges of Rockingham County, by Judge Kingsbury; and in Skowhegan belore the Or der in Somerset County, by Charles Holden, Esq. The Order in this city and State is quite flourishing, and is doing much good in its pe culiar channel. The members can, with much propriety celebrate this thanksgiving day, lor they arc increasing very rapidly in numbers and power to do good. Tb* Art to Equalize the War Expendi tures. In our columns this morning will be found the important opinion ol the Justices of the Supreme Judicial Court, deciding that the act introduced into the Legislature last winter “to equalize the war expenditures of the several cities, towns and plantations,” would, it enact ed, he in plain violation of the constitution of this State. The opinion is drawn up with great care, and is understood to bo the production of Chief Justice Appleton. We are happy to inform our readers that Dr. Kimball's Q. X. L. Ventrifice is agaiu in the market, and can he obtained at all the princi pal apothecaries, also at the office of Drs. Kim ball & Prince, No. 11 Clapp’s Block, Congress street. This dentriflee is superior to any in the mar ket, and is preferred by those who have once used it to all others. It gives the teeth a beau tiful polish, heals and hardens the gums, and purifies the breath. It is prepared by the above named gentlemen, whose reputation is a suffi cient guarantee for its introduction into every family in this city. Special Meeting.—A special meeting of the “Portland Army and Navy Union” will be held at their hall on Friday evening, April Btli, at 7 1-2 o’clock, to consider the amending of the Constitution as to membership and the adop tion of the By-Laws presented by the commit tee. All members, also all those who have been elected as such, but who have not signed the Constitution, aro requested to be present Per Order, F. G. Pattebson, Sec’y. Sale op Stocks.—At the assinee’s sale of stocks yesterday by Messrs. E. M. Patten & Co., fifty shares in the Bolling Mills were sold for $85.50 and $SG Ten shares in the Atwood Lead Company brought $70. The other stocks ad vertised were withdrawn. Y. M. C. A.—There will he a prayer meeting in the new rooms of the Youug Men’s Chris tian Association, Evan’s building, No. 145 Mid dle street, this morning, at 9 o’clock. All are invited to atteud. Goon Templaiis.—Persons intending to fur nish refreshments for the Good Templar’s levee on Friday evening, are requested to send them to Brown’s Hall by 2 o’clock Friday afternoon. Davis & Co., a^ selling nice cotton ribbed hose for only 15 cents per pair. Patents.—Patents have been granted to Samuel C. Rundlett, of Portland, for sitter fur ashes, &c.; S. C. Rundlett and R. Dodge, of Portland, assignors to selves and John L. Me serve, of same place, for improved scrubbing brush; Daniel C. Merrill, of South Paris, for improvement in churns; George L. and AVil liam M. Howland, of Topsliam, for improve ment in hoisting apparatus; L, O. Norton, of Bangor, assignor to self and -AUfiiens Patten of suu, inr improved knife and watch* key combined—antedated March 13,18C7; Ben jamin Ryder, Jr., of South Orriugton, for im provement in wagons. —The AVashington Star says a compromise is proposed in A’irginia, to give the colored menjhe entire Congressional delegation il the white men are allowed to control the State Government. No doubt a delegation of intel ligent loyal negroes would tie a vast improve ment over the usual delegations that the Old Dominion lias in later times sent to Congress. SPECIAL NOTICES. A Rich anti Varied assortment ol Boots and Shoes, for Ladies, Centle meu, Misses and Children, are for sale by T. E. MOSELEY & CO., Sdmmlu Stkeet, Boston. The prices are reasonable. fob21dlt HALL’S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR RENEAVER. Has proved itself to bt tlie most perfect preparation (or the hair ever presented to the public. It will restore gray hair to its original color. It wil 1 keep tlie hair from falling out. It cleanses the scalp. It makes the hair lustrous and silken. 11 is a splendid hair dressing. No person, old or young, should fail to use it. Be very particular to a<k lor “Hall’s Vegetable Sicilian Hair Renewer,” ns there Is a worthless Imi tation in tlie market. Price Sl.no per bottle. B. P* HALL & CO., Nashua, N. H., Proprietors. April 3—snd&w Tilton & McFarland, Desire to call tlie attention to tlie feet that more than 4 O Of thoir Safes save AMPLE PROTECTION In the late tire. Parties desiring a FIRST RATE SAFE, At a MODERATE PRICE, will please call on EMERiT & WATERHOUSE, Middle Street, Portland. Or at 110 Sudbury Street, Baton. flrySecoml-hand Safes taken in exchange for sale. Oan 15— SNlstwin each ino&adv remainder of time. ANDERSON & CO’S. HOOP-SKIRT FACTORY! 333 Oongre&g St, above Oasco, 83f*Freifob, German and American Cornets from 76 cte to $10,00 a pair. Hoop Skirta made to order at cue hours notice. Feb »—sx d3m Long Sought For I Come at Last! Mains’ Elder Berry Wine. Wo take pleasure in announcing that the above named article may be (bund for sale by all City Druggists ami first class Country Grocers. As a Medicine Mains’ Wine is invaluable, being among the best, if not, tlie best, remedy for colds and pulmonary complaints, Manufactured from the pure fuice of the berry, and unadulterated by any impure ingredient, we can heartily recommend it to*the sick as a medicine. •‘To the days of the aged it addeth length, Jo the mighty it addeth strength,” Xis a balm for the sick, a joy for the well— Druggists and Grocers buy and sell MAINS’ ELOfiRBBBRV WINK ncv27 8 n d&wtf Fisher’s Cough Drops. This certain and effectual cure fbr Coughs anil all diseases of the throat and lungs, has been generally known throughout New Engfan i for the last sixty years, and is warranted to enre, or the price win be refunded. Prepared by George W. Walling ford. Grandson of the late Dr. Fisher. NASON. SfMOMDS & CO., Proprietors, Keime bnnk, Maine. .**;*'• Hood win «& Co., Boston Agents. Sold by all Druggists. marldSm n A Cough, A Cold, or I A Sorq Throat, ’Requires immediate attention, and should be checked. If allowed to continue, w Irritation sflhc I.nngv n per I umneut Tln-ont Disease, •** <'on*uisapti««9 - ... - - ts often f lie result. lilt OWN’S BRONCHIAL TROCHES HAVING A DIRECT INFLUENCE TO THE FA RTg, GIVE IMMEDIATE RELIEF. Far Bronrhiti., Anhma, Catarrh, Caa Mumplirr and Throat Uiwa.», TROOHKS ABE USED WITH ALWAYS OOOI) SUCCESS. dingers nn.l Public Speaker. wlllflnd Trochee useful In clearing the voice when taken before Singing or Speaking, and relieving the throat after an unusual exertion of the vocal organs. The Troches are recommended and prescribed by Physicians, and have had teatimonials from eminent

men throughout the country. Being an article o true merit, and having proved their cfllcaey by a test ot many years, each year finds them In new locali ties in various parte of the world, and the Trochee are universally pronounced better than other articles. Out ain only “Brown's Bronchial Troches” and do not take any of the worthless imitations that may be offered, sold kverwiikrh Dee 4—dhwSm sit • I SPECIAL NOTICES. ™ - m — ■ ■ ■■ «■ ■ ■ - FELLOW’S OUKillVAL WO KM LOZENGES. WE can with confidence point to FELLOW’S WoRM LOZENGES as the most perfect rem edy for those troublesome pests, INTESTINAL WORMS. After years of c areful e xperiment, success has crowned our efforts, ami we now ofi'or to t he world a confection without a single fault, being safe, con venient, effectual ami pleusaut. No injurious result can occur, let them be used in whatever quantity. Not a particle qi' calomel enters their com|H>sitiou. They may be used without further preparation, ami at any time. Children will eagerly devour all you give them, and ask for more. They never fail in ex pelling Worms from their dwelling place, and they will always strengthen the weak and emaciated, even when he is not, afflicted with worms. Yarions remedies have trom lime to time, been re commended, such as calomel, oil of wormseed, turp entine, &c., producing dangerous, and sometinies latal consequences. After much research, study aud ex periments, embracing several years, the proprietors of Fellow’s Worm Lozenges, have succeeded in pro ducing ibis remedy, free trom all objections, and posi tively safe, pleasant and effectual. They do not kill the worms, but act by making their dwelling place disagreeable to them. In order to assure consumers ot the genuineness of these lozenges, the analysis of Dr. A. A. HAYES, State Assayer, is annexed: “I have analyzed the Worm Ix»zcnges, prepared by Messrs. FELLOWS & CO., and find that they are free from ilierciiry, and other metallic or mineral mat ter. These Lozenges are skilfully compounded, pleas ant to the taste, sate, yet sure and effective in their action. Respectfully, A. A. HAYES, M. P. Assayer to the Stare of Mass. Price 25 cent* per Box ; Five for $1. GEO. W. SWETT, Proprietor of the New England Botanic Depot, 1<«G Hanover Street, Boston Mass., Sole Agent for the United States, to whom all or ders should be addressed. W. W. WHIPPLE & CO. 21 Market Square Wholesale and Retail Agents. BtOr ’Sold bv dealers in Medicines everywhere. oct5-deow6msN n DJS.S. S. FITCH’S “Family Physician,” Seventy-six pages : price 25 cents. Sent to any ad dress. Ne money required until the book is received, read, and fully approved. It is a perfect guide to the sick or indisposed. Address DR. S. S. FITCH, 23 Tremout Street, Boston. bn Jau29dly Why Suffer trom Sores? When, by the use ot the ARNICA OINTMENT, you can be easily cured. Jt has relieved thousands trom Burnt, Scalds, Chapped Hands, Sprains, Cuts, Wounds, and every Complaint, of the Skin. Try it, for it costs but 23 cents. Be sure to ask for Ilale’s Arnica Ointment, For sale by all druggists, or send your address and 35 cents to O. P. SEYMOUR & CO., Boston, Mass., and receive a box by return mail. feb26d2m s n Batchelor’s Hair Dye. This splendid Hair Dye is the best In the world. The only true and perfect Dye—Harmless, Reliable. Instantaneous. No disappointment. No ridiculous tints. Natural Black or Brown. Remedies the ill effects of Bad Dye*. Invigorates the hair, leaving It soft and beautiful. The genuine is signsd Wil liam 4. Batchelor. All others are mere imitations, and should be avoided. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers. Factory 81 Barclay street, New York. tlT' Beware of a counterfeit. November 10, 1SGG. dlysn REMOVA lT DBS. CHADWICK & FOGG have removed *to * 301 1.2 CONGRESS STREET, BROWN’S NEW BLOCK, over the store of Messrs. Lowell & Senter. Ofiice Hours—10 to 12 A. M., and 3 to 5 P. M. Dr. Chadwick’s residence 1GS Cumberland street. Dr. Fogg’s residence 28 High streot. E3&r~Frco Clinical consultations will be held on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, from 4 to 5 P. M., for the poor. jan28sNdtf Warren’s Cousrli Balsam. The best Remedy ever compounded for Cold** Cough*. Catarrh mid Consumption, and all diseases of the Throirt and Lungs. «^*For sale by all Druggists*. Manufactured by tt. F liCiDBlKl, octlSd&wsNdu Druggist, Bangor. Moth and Freckles. The only reliable remedy for those brown discol »r ations oil the face called Moth Patches and Freckles, is Perry’h Moth and Freckle Lotion. Prepar ed only by Dr. B. O. Perry, Dermatologist. 49 Bond St , N. Y. Sold by all drugg sts in Portland and elsewhere. Price $2 per bottle mai TJd&wOmsn Far Cough*, Cold* and Uon«uiuplion, Try the old and well known I'EGKTABti; l»l'IJIO\AKV li AI i 8 A M , approve. I and used by our oldest and most celebrated Physicians for forty years past. (Jet the gen nine. REED, CUTLER & CO., Druggists, (lec24sNd&w6m Boston, Proprietors. Mains’ Pure Elderberry and Cur rent Wines. So highly recommended by Physicians, mnv be found at wholesale at the drug stores of WAV Whip ple ftCo.. H. H. Hay, W F. Phillips & Co., E. L. Stanwood and J. W. Perkins & Co. jaul2sNdly Some Folks Can’t bleep Nights.—We are now prepared to supply Hospitals, Physicians, the trade and the great public generally, with the stand ard and invaluable remedy, Dodd’s Nervine, which article surpasses all known preparations for the cure of all forms of Nervousness. It israpidly superceding every preparation of opium—the well-known result oi which is to produce eostiveness and itlier serious difficulties; it allays irritation, restlessness and spasms, and induces regular action of tlio bowe> and secre tive organs. No preparation for Nervous Diseases ever sold so readily, or met with such universal approval. For Sleeplessness, Loss of Energy, Peculiar Female Weaknesses and Irregularities, and all the tearful mental and bodily symptoms that follow in the train ot nervous diseases, Dodd’s Nervine is the brsl reme dy known to science. Sold by all druggists. Price $1. Geo. O. Goodwin ft Co., augllsnlyd&w n Wholesale Agents, Boston. DB. SWEET’S INFALLIBLE LINIMENT, The Great External Remedy, Cures VthounialitfiM, Cut* and Wound*, aawffiiB|iiM«JWroj£gga,“ci,g» llruiNca, ITleer*, Headaebe. Hums aud Scald*, Gout, i 'hilblaina. liUmhngo, Bilra and Bliagsi Sprain*, Also the, most efficient remedy for LAMENESS. SPRAINS, GALLS, SCRATCHES,&c.,In horse*. GEO. C. GOODWIN & (5 J., Boston, Manufactur ers and Sole Agents. Sold by all Druggists. mclil2codl(iwsN Established 1832. Improved 1866, Mr*. 8. A. Alim’* improved, new stylo Hair Restorer and llrcuiug, Combined in One Bottle, Rentores Gray Hair to it* Natural Color. Unequalcd Hair Dressing. Reduced Price, $1.00 per Bottle. Sold by all Druggists. March 28. sneodlm New Iudexical Paint Gleaning Soap. Hake* House Cleaning a Pastime. The worthy proprietor oi the Preble House says: ‘‘We like your new Indexkal Paint Cleaning Soai*. It cleans paint, to perfection without scour ing the surface and with scarcely any labor. All housekeepers will be sure to adopt It as “they canuot afford to do without it. Yours &c., ^ S. B. K rod MAX.*’ Sold bv W. F. PHILLIPS & Co., II. H. HAY ft j CO., ana tbs trade generally. I Mar 30—snood iwtadvoodGw* _MARRIED. Ill this cliy, March 27, byliev. Dr. Stockbridge, <l*orga Mausise and Miss Klizaboth Head, both ot Portland. In Atkinson, til., March C, bv Ecv. Mr. Richards. Albert W. Morgan, of Cornwall, and Miss Clara fi. Sargent, ot Poriiaud. [Nocards.] In FarsonlieM, March 22, li. 11. Brooks and Hjn nah It. Moote. In Orom, March 31, Wm. P. Dresser and Angle C. Foster. In Addison, March 9, John D. Hast n and Jose phine 11. Allen. To Steuben, March 1?, Even A. Ftnkliam and Miss Mch.(able Pinkham. _DIED. In this city, April 3d, Marion Augusta, infant daughter of Edward A. and Julia A. Noyes, nged 14 months. In this city, April 2, infant wm of 1*. R. and R. J,. Trask, aged 3 days. In this city, April 2. Mrs. Clara, widow of the late James A. Hutchins, aged 38 years. [Funeral on Friday afternoon, at 3 o’clock, from No. 1U Waterville street. Relatives and friend* are invited to attend. [Kennebec papers please eepy.l In Chelsea, Mass., April 1 ot disci se contracted in the army, Lieut. D. C. Colesworthy, Jr., agod31 years—a native of Portland. In Gorham, April 2, George Alfred, son of George W. and Sarah J. Lowell, aged 7 weeks. In Saco, March 28, Rev. Albert F. Bcrnaid. aged 61 years. departure op quean steamers NAME PROM FOR DATE. Australasian.New York.. Liverpool_April 3 Eagle.New York..Havana.April 4 Nestorian.Portland... .Liverpool... .April 0 City of Paris.New York.. Liverpool.... Apr.l 6 Hibernia.New York. .Glasgow... ..April 6 Atlantic.New York. .Bremen. ...April 6 Saxonia.New York.. Hamburg_April 6 Miniature Almanac.April 4* aun rises . 6.38 Sun net*.6.*2S> I mood sets. 6.45 PM High water.11,00 AM MARINE jSTEW8 PORT OF PORTLAND. Wednesday, April 3. ARRIVED. BrigC H Kennedy, Merriman. Philadelphia. Sch C Fantauzzi, Wooster, Philadelphia. Seh Adriauna, Ea-tmau, Ellzabethport lor Au gnsta. Sell Citizen, Upton. Boston. * Sch Planter, Thompson, Friendship. CLEARED Steamor Fraueoulo, SliorwooU. New York—Emery * Fox. Baniue Norton Stover, Stover, Matauzas—.1 D Lord. Bauju * Minnie, (Br) Van Norden, St John, NB— John For too us. Brig Helen O Phinney, Boyd, Cardenas—Phinaev & JacKson, and Isaac Emery. J Bria J C York, York, Sagna—Geo S Hunt. Bnt! Jeume Clark, (Br) Huberts, St John, NI!— John Porteous. Sawyer”1 Arn,ur’ Baltimore - Charles oCL‘ Campbell, Tl,rri1'’, Baltimore—J l Libby. S«h h K Dresser. Heed, Baltimore-,! I Llbbv. Scb Annie May, May, Philadelphia—Orlando Niek erson. Sell Pearl,Onokins, New York—Kenrell & Neal. KeUl'y- N*w***«*-Or SturmvanT' Da¥’ P°««“<>»U> ~ Chase, Cram * ir?u.y£iEpi,T„StOaUI!'/,F,Ta"C0"la: brle» HS Emery, J 0 Yorki w»8 Campbell, Annie feiT*lhe Cuutom House will not bo open for busi ness (Transactions on to-day. SnipimiLDiNo—At Harpswell, Norton Stover is building a baniue ol 45o tons, to be off next tall. Jos Given is building a brig of 350 tons. At Brunswick. Skoltield Bros arc build ng a barque of 700 tons. At Bristol. Sami Hinds is building a brig of 300 tons, to be off next fall. At St Georg!*, John Bickmore will build a brig of 350 tons, to bo off next tall. Cant Doane, ot ship Scotia, at Callao, died on the 3d ot March from the effect ot a stab inflicted bv one ot the crew Feb 27. y FROM om CORRESPONDENT. KENNEBUNKPOBT, April 3—Sid. ship Arc! vi rus, (new, ol this port. 1054 tons.) Jos T Nason Bos ton, io load ice for New Orleans; sell Martha irnii. lord, Boston. ^ v eut Ft om Branch Office Western Union Telegraph. Ar at Matanzas 26tli, sch Nellie Star, Foster, from St John. NB. Ar at Oieulaegos lStli ult, brig Mary C Mari er Mariner, Portland. . Old at Philadelphia 2d inst, t>rlg Haze, Hall, for Portland Ar at Fall Hirer 3d Inst, schs Bowdoin, 1'andall, l>ari€«; K N Perry, Hamilton, from Charleston iQr Providence. DISASTERS. Brig Omaha, ot East Machias. at New York from Trinidad, has been 14 days North of Hatteras, with strong NW and NE gales; split sails, lost head, and started cutwater. Brig Nellie Ware, at New York from Mansanflla, had heavy N E and E gales: carried away lower top sail yard, lost ami split sai s. Ac. Has been 20 days North of Hatteras. On the 20th. oil Hatteras passed portions of a ve-Bel’s deck. Barq ue Orcliilla, of Sear port, at New’ York from Cardenas, had rough weather, los head, Ac. Brig A G Jewett, « f Belfast at New York from Malaga. h;ul a heavy NW gale24th ult, during which lost head and cutwater, sprung aleak, and was oblig eJ*'l,,lt int<> Bermuda tor repairs. On the 20th nit, i ♦ » i colu* *,at‘ a,u>ther gale from ENE'and stove **?, 1 house and sustained other carnage. Has Iicen 18 days North of Hatteras. with heavy NE and NW gales. J r>‘r5gro» Harrington, at New York from ry ElIUale8N''nh °* ,Iatter*3- w"" ve' Lo vik' lr; I" A spin wall tor Cienfuego., tt UMviimW 1st ult, ou Sevan.! lire , Cuba. ^^1^ W“ and was probaolv lost in the hnrrfcano of Sept:u). ling Kobert Mowe, from I >. mararft for New York was spoken 25th ult, with loss of foremast head, lere yard, main top and jibboom. Sch Clara Belle, at Norfolk irom Hondout, lost bowsprit, and received other damage during the late gale. Brig Lorena, Berry, from Messina for Philadelphia 1 put into New York 1st inst, in distress, having had heavy weather. In lat 35 30, Ion 73 30, passed a quantity ot hhds, boxes, spars, sails, Ac. Brig Havana, at New York from Nuevitas, was 18 days*North ol Hatteras, with heavy NE gales; lost boat, sprung foretopmast, shift’ d cargo. Brig Milwaukee, of Clierryfield, at New York from Arroyo, had heavy' weather," lo.'t and split sails, and sustained other damage. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Ar 2«1 ult, barque Vidette, Merritt, from Newcastle, NSW; 5th, Harvest Queen, Johnson, Humboldt; 6th. ship Helios, White, Sea tie: 8th. brig Deacon, Reed, Port Madison. Ski 5tn ult, steamer Idaho, Patten, tor Columbia River. Ar 1 t inst, shir Orpheus, Crowell, New York. NEW ORLEANS — Relow 26tl>, oarque Hans* n Gregory, Gregory, from Rockland; brig Belle ot the Bay, Noyes, from New York. SW Pass, Mch 25—Ships Ocean Pearl, and Ella S Thayer, have arrived down. Barque Chilton, and brigs Kevstonc, and Sarah, have gone up in tow. DARIEN—In port 25tli, schs Bowdoin, Randall, and Win H Mailer, Hatch, lor-, Idg. CHARLESTON—Cld 29th, sch Charlotte Fish, Strong, Philadelphia. Sid 2*th, brig (Jen Marshall, Ell s, for Cuba; seb 1 May Muuroe, lor do. Sid 1st, scl» Lucy A Orcutt, Tennessee, and Char lotte Fish. WILMINGTON, NO—Cld 30th, sch Jason, Stew art, Turks Islands. BALTIMORE—Ar 30th, brig Georgia, Holt, from Oienfuegos; schs Maria Louisa, SnuW, Warcham: Jessie hart. Pieman, New York. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 01st, brig E H Rich, Hop kins, Trinidad. Ar 1st, sch Hattie. Carter, Belfast. As 1st, brig J W Spencer, Whiting, Messina; sch Wave Crest. Davis, Trinidad. Cld 1st. sets Alvarado, Wrbitmore, Boston; Mail, Merrill, Gardiner. NEW YORK—Ar 1st. ship Colorado, Freeman, Calcutta; David Brown, Nichols, Callao; brigs Mil waukee, Brown, Arroyo: G W farter, Allen, Beau fort, NC; sch C A Crocker, Baxter, Mobile. Ar 2d, ships Columbia, Robinson, Livtrf»ool: Eliza beth Hamilton, Gillespie, IromNew Orleans; barque orchilla. Havener, Cardenas ; brigs A G Jewett. Reed, Malaga; Nellie Ware, Ware, .Mansanilla; T J : Maguire, Littlefield, Zaza; Omaha, Toothaker, from Mansanilla; Dirigo, Rumbull, ( ienfuegos; sell Nath Chase, Snow, Baracoa; White Sea, Blatchford, from Boston. Old 2d, ship Sami Russel . Lucas, for Hong Kong; barque Ukraine, Melcher, Bremen; schs Waterfall, Cameron, and City Point, Fisher, Boston. PROVIDENCE— SId 1st, sch Angeline, Hix, for Now York. Sid 2d, sch Gov Cony, Parker, New York. NEWPORT—Ar 1st, brig Tangent, Chandler, from Portland for New York; schs Decatur Oakes. Berry, Portland for Philadelphia; Iowa, Smith; Aid, Bun- s ker, and S L Stevens, Small, do tot New York; Gen Peavy, Armstrong, Bath lor Baltimore; Flora A Sawyer, Reed, Red Beach for Philadelphia; Harper, i Gilley, Bel last for Washington. Returned, sch Julia Newell, Mclntire, from Cam- ! den for Norfolk. FALL RIVER—Ar 1st, sch Redondo, Lord, from Portland. At 2d, sdi Mary L, Morrill, Rockland. BOSTON—Ar 2d, brig Candace, Johnson. Goree; sells Nelli© C Paine, Doane, Baltimore; Lady Lake, Kent, Elizabethnort; Leesburg, Davis, New York. Cld 2d, barque Mariano, Howe*, Creneladt; brigs Hattie Eaton, Brown, for Demarara; schs Franklin Treat, Abbott, Philadelphia; Choctaw,Carlow, East port; Viiaeii, Smallage, Mt Desert. Cld 3d, barque Kate Stainler, Crawford, New Or leans; brig F J Merriman, Merrfman, Galveston; schs Zina, Bradbury, Mucliias ; Kndora, Adam.i. Ellsworth. Sid, brig Hattie Eaton. GLOUCESTER—Ar 1st, schs Julia E Gamage, Hix, and Maggie Bell, Hall, New York. Ar 2d. sch Ztbannah, Wall, from Bridgeport for Portland. NEWBURYPOltT—Ar 2d, sell Palos, Thurston, Portland. FOREIGN POUTS. Old at Malaga lGtli ult, brig Clias Poole, Sheunao, New York. Ar at Callao 5th ult, ship Sarah Newman. Hayden, Chiuchas (and sailed 9th lor United States.) At Chiuchas 13th ult, ships Living Age, McClure, tor Cork; Criterion, Bates, for United states; «’as tillian, Pike, and Carrier Dove, Bailey, for-, Idg; and others. Ar at Valparaiso 2d ult, ship Crusader, Norton, Swansea. In i»ort 2d ulf, barquo' Chattanooga, Freeman, fan Boston, ding. - Sid tin Aspinwall 23d ult, brig Antelope, Smith, for Oienfuegos. At Baracoa 21st ult, sch W 11 Thorndike, Cab'e*, •or New York 2 days. At Zaza 19th ult, brig, e Kelley, Irving, ■‘fdWSS , PR, 11th ult, barque David Nickels, lot N. w York. j At Arroyo 10th, sebs Decora. Ingalls, and Ocean Traveller, disg: White Swan, lor New York, Idg. SKI fin Kingston, Ja, • lb ult, brig Fannie Linsoln, Collins, Cuba. ’ At ManzanillalGth, brigs lza, Williams, tor Phila delphia, Idg; KatuMUin, Saunders, tor New York; J D Line In. Merrimun, tor Boston. At Triukl.-td 22d ult, brig Fidelia, Stone, for Phila delphia. Ar at Havana 26th, soli AbLie. Loring, St fTohn. Sid 25tli, brig Kennebec. M uott, Sagun; sell I^au ra Cert rude, Campbell, do; 24tb, barque Keystone. Wooster, Cienfuegos; sch Belle. Howes, do. In i*ort 27th, barque Leila M Lo::g, Ames, for N w Orleans; brigs Hyperion, Sunonton, lor do. Ar at Matanza* 19th ult, barque rhiluiu, hawk. New York; 21*1. Robert Porte , Nicliols, Valencia; 23d. sch Nellie Tarbox, Pendleton, New Or’eans. Sid 23d, barque Carlton, Trecartiu, North of llat tera*; brig Frank K Allen. Merrill, Portland. A rat Cardenas 19th ult, brigs Arthur Egglesa, Clifford, Ponsacola; Mary A Chase, McDonnld, Ma tanzas; schs Lizzie L Tapley, Jones, New York; 21st Alice, Crocker, Frankfort; Frank & Emily, Coll, y, Savannah. Sid 29th, schs Charlotte Shaw, Sbaw. and Dncotah, Partridge, North of Hatteras; 2tst, Mary A Smith, Ross. do. Sid 21st, brig Mary A Rich, Ross.NorthofHat tera^: 23d, barque Orchilla, New York; <-ch Chiloe, Hutchinsou, Philadelphia. Ar at St John, NB, 28th ult, sens Diadem, West, and M P, Patterson, Portland. SPOKEN Dec 20, lat 8 25 S, Ion 103 40 E, ship Congress. 31 days tram Manila lor New York. Jan 1, lat 52 06 S, ion 64 33 \V, ship Charter Oak. Tukey, from New York lor Honolulu. Jau 18, lat 29 S, Ion 42 41 E, ship Eddvstone, troni Calcutta tor Boston. March 22, lat.% 10, Ion 75, brig J W Sawver, from New York foi Marseilles. March 20, lat 35. Ion 74 20, sch Ralph Carlton, troni Camden tor New Orleans. Marco 29, off Capes ot Virginia, sch Wave Crest, trom Trinidad lor Philadelphia, 32 days out. NEW ADVEKTISEMENTS. JONES & WILLEY Removed. Boot and Shoe Store. LADIES and Gents, jve wish to call your atten tion tz our stock of Seasonable Goods, All of recent, manufacture, with special reference to retailing. It is our aim to keep a complete assort ment of styles and qualities adapted to the wants of all classe, oi which we have learned by experience in retailing. We have no hesitation in saying you will find our PRICES TO COMPARE FAVORABLY With those of anv other dealers in our lino. Your special attention is desired to our line of La dies’ and Misses* Fancy Goods ot all styles. Bronzed White, Blue, Rad, Gold and Silvered colored Boots and Slippers, Of the best material, and madz by experienced workmen. We also have Burt’s Boots of all Styles. Wre shall give aur special attention tz the manu facture of LADIES’ & GENTS’ Boots and Shoes, Math* to Measure. And all Goods WTARRANTE1> as recommended. N. B. Repairing done in the neatest manner and with dcspateli. REMEMBER THE PLACE 103 Middle Street, Portland, (Two (loots above Kmery & Waterhouse V) JONES & WILLEY. April 4—tw •YEW PUMP. T*FA*"*£ Mas the Agency of the A M KBlc’AN 1 S0BMEHCffiD PUMP, superior to any Pump iu the market for (loop wells or cisterns. . Tlie peculiar advantage* of this Purap is ftimplir ■ever and its GREAT I POWER, throwing irom twenty gallons i*er min ute to forty thousand gallons per minute. No packing of any kind required; not liable t<> get out of repair! One of them may be sten at 124 Ex change street, rear of my old stand, and one in work ing order at mg Mtwre? 1WO 4 *r« Jdrwl. WiV. A. PKA KC !£• Portland, April 3, 1867-__a|.l 4tllw BASE BALL. BATS, BALLS, SCORE BOQK8, BASES, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL AT GEYEB’s, 18 Free Street, Agent lor the Boss Bull. Apl 4 tt To Let. AiO Front Room *lth board, at B2 Fr,» Street. V / Tyrtdlw* NEW APVBKTISEMHHTI. NEW GOODS! JUST RECEIVED. A Lar^i* Assortment of English. Scotch, French k American cloths, For Spring Wear. A. E. WEBB, Merchant Tailor, Chambers ;!, Free Street Block. April 4—tt Spring Millint?ry ! Wo. 2 Deering Block. MRS. CUSHMAN Mas Just received a fresh assortment of early SPUING GOODS, Of fbe latest styles, to which she invites the atten tion of the ladies of PortJ&pd and vicinity. April t—3wed HAYES & DOUGLASS, * IMPORTERS OF CROCKERY WARE, ARF, now established ia the new Store, built ex pressly for them, 3To. 148 Middle Street, Where th«y will keep, as usual, aftilt assortment of Crockery, Glass, China and Plated GOODS; I.ampa, Chimney*. Wkki fame. Ac. apl 43w ALEXANDER D. REEVES, TAILOR, Respectfully returns thanks to the citizens ol Pf rtland, and State generally, for liberal patronage during the last eight years, and he is happy to inform them that he has fitted up No. 36 Free street (first, door above Centre Streei) for a permanent place ot business, where ha intends to cuijy on tailoring in all its various branches, and all good* kept by a first class New York Tailor, may always be tound at A. D. Reeves, Tailor, 30 Free Street, The attention of the Ladies is invit *d to the Bazar of Fashion, a foreign publication re ceived weekly; and they are also invited to call and seo tLe latest styles of bugle trim mings. All goods or garments at the lowest prices for cash. apl't—lm QUARTERLY REPORT —or THE— First Nationul Hank, o/ Furl land, April I, I*>«7. LIABILITIES. Capital Block, $«00,000*(>0 8 irpiit* Fund, $125,000 Prolits, 36,005 90 169,095 S O Circulation, 620,000 00 Deposits, 674,70 (9T> Due Bank*, 61.208 12 *2,168,088 97 BVfMJUBOK9. Loan, 1,048,950 08 U. S. Bondw to secure Circulation, 687,00 i U.8. Banda to secure Deposits, 150,000 U. S. Bonds owned and on hand, 6* >,218 77 Stocks, 4 18,140,68 Cosh on hand, 90,496 80 Dae from other Banks, 153,231 21 Expenses, 14,726,13 $2,106,068 97 apr4d2t W. E. GOULD, Cashier. • QUAUTJ1ULY UEPOUT -OF THE Second National Bank of Portland, April 1, 1*07. Dr. Loa», 105,306 09 U. 8. Bond*, 90,000 Duo from other Banks, 113 21 Current Expenses, 1,007 98 U.S. and National Bank Nutes, 17.100 Cheeks, * 424 03 214,342 24 Cb. Capital Stock, 100,000 1 iidtrlduat Deposits, * 27,019 22 Pruitts, Surplus and Discounts. 5,016 02 ClrrRlation, (National) 80,840 Circolatkm, (State) 1,167 214,342 24 W, H. STEPHENSON, Cashier. April 3,1*67. uphill NOTICE. NOTICE Is hereby given that Fore River (Portland and Cape Elizabeth) Bridge, will be up for re pairs on and alter Monday, 8th inst, until oomplet I‘er Order of County Commissioners. Portland, April 3d,’67. ap4il;;uwlt Dorkinjr and Brahma Eggs. Eons lor hatching, from pure Brahmas, and also from the best of English Imported Dorkings „ L. L. RECORD. Stevens Plains, April 4, 1867. apl 4—3w* Wanted. A GOOD BOY wanted to do errands and light work about a Greenhorn***. Enquire of D1RWANGER BROTHERS, Florists, Corner of >1 orth and Montreal streets April 4—83t* E. €. BURT'S New Yorlc Gfoodn! Constantly on hand and for sale by T. CURTIS & CO., 62 Milk St., Boston, The only authorized Agents for the sale ol these Goods in New England. T. C. & CO., Also manuiacture the fluent quali ties ot Best*’ Sewed find Pegged Calf Boots and Shoes l OF EVEUY VAK1ETY. Mar7—T, T & S4w* Choice Southern aad Western FLOUR AND CORN! for sale by 0*BUI0W, PIERCE & CO., Wkotoaale Dcalrra, 1M 4 «mmrrriul Ml., decSlrtly . PORTLAND, Ms. STATE OF JflAIAE. II bap Quartrrs, I Mmh 2S w»7. j General Order* No. 3. 1. IIir Commandor in Chief hereby aiintvincr-B the resignation of Hrig. Gen. JOHN U I(oi»8uoN, fXilju faiil Goiioral oT the State. In accepting thin resignation it is iinpoa»lhle io re frain from expressing Ihe high uppreclutiun in which General Hodsdon’s character and services are held Called to tliia iw sir Ion on the eve of tortihle and try ing line*, which demanded energy, tact and labor before unknown lo the otlJce, he now retire* having brought tbi* difiVcolt .crvfce to a gra cml comply lion, nn.l commanding a respect at home and abroad which may us ly be tal.ud an honorable lame, i ^ ,hat Proud portion of onr hislory which his own hand has recorded, but more ! ,p1k'..B,h1 ™iuring>y "till in the affectionate re niembrauco of those who have served or sullcrcd in the war. ■ '• ^tajov General Jons C. Caldwell, Having been duly npisuutcd with the ailvice and con sent cl the Executive Council, Is hereby announced us Adjutant General of this State, ranking iroui the ■list inst., and will 1m obe.ed and rcepeeted accord - ingly. By order ot the Commander in Chief, SELHEN CONNER, Apl 2 dlw Lt. Col. and Ahln-de-Camp. Notice. THE first meeting of the Corporators of the -Eagle Sugar Refinery, will be held at the offleeot said Refinery, on Fore Street, on Saturday, the utli 1 “'3 •<*"* I’- M., for Ihe purpose oforgaufration. JOHN SPARROW, JOHN LYNCH , , EE1.EG BARKER, March 23, 18W. dtd Corporators. CMOKEI) TONGUES; BACON and HAMS, ol a superior quality, for sale by martMtl V L. WEEK*. For Sale. A GOOD opportunity is offered tor a man with a small capital, by purchasing the State Right ol Townsend's Patent' lass Doc* Plate. About two hundred have been nut on tn Portland during the past week. For further particulars en quire of. E. A. BACHELDER, marefid'fw* 28 Green Street. _MIMT.I.I.aivDOI* - '.T~T1|> --■ ■ Sprint/ and Summer. JUST DECEIVED Direct 1 i*u in York, —ALL THE— Latest Styles of Neck Ties, WHICH FOR Eleyance of Style Cannot be equalled. Call and least your eyes ou the luoei complete Hue of goods ever ottered In this mar Lewis Toppuu, Corner t'engreM A Imre Its* April 2 tw _ Atlnulic k St. Lawn-see Railroad 3IurtgtVRt? BudiIh oi 1851* pOITPONS next maturing OB tbe ex tended bonds, V > and Inrerest for the six months ending April 1st, next, on the bonds not extended, will be l*ald on and alter that date, free oi Government tax. Parti m nego iatin^ their coupons are requested to take notice. CHAS. K. BAJtRETT, Treasurer Portland, Mareb'JO, 1h«7. mr3(Kllw Aew Spring Goods ! COOK & AYERS DRAPERS AND TAILORS, - AT - \o. to.? FEDERAL STREET, have just received a good selection of Broadcloths, lloeskins, Vestings, - AND - T It I III M I N « H suitable for the SPUING TRADE : Which they will make into garment* at reasonable prices. Orders from their customers are respectfully soli ited. COOK & AY F.KS will occupy chambers over tho store on their old location in Exchange Street, about i he middle of May. March 26, 1867. d3w _____ Elmwood Nursery, ThisNidc tVssdr«rd,s Csrser, W e«tbi ook. OREB1.E Street Car* pass the Nursery every forty I minutes. A good collection of Hardy, Rrcen llsuw and Bedding Plants may always be found at the above place and at rea sonable nitos. Wreaths, Crosses, Bouquets and Cut Flowers furnished at short notice. Particular attention paid to preserving and ar ranging Funeral Flower*. P. O. Address Box 170*2, Portland, Me. apr2dlw* C. F. BRYANT. QUARTERLY REPORT -OP THE (’anal National Bank of Portland, April 1, IN07. LIABILITIES. Capital Stock, 600,000 Circulation, 469,560 do. State Bank, 14,296 Deposits, 469,204 36 Due to other Banks, 10,868 91 Profits, 157,813 47 $1,721,722,73 RESOURCES. Loan, 798,740 52 IT. S. Securities, €36,823 86 Real Estate, t. 34,172 68 Cash items and Revenue Stamp*, 40,930 87 Current Expenses, 3.222,15 Duo from other Banks, *A9,3h3 16 Bills of other Bank*, 18i,460 I,awful Money, 160,iHH) $1,721,7:^73 aprSdnt B. C. SOMERBY, Cashier. (QUARTERLY REPORT OF THE Merchants National Bank, April 1, l*«». 1>r. To Loan, $675,438 61 Real estate, 17,043 72 < ash items, 37,209 75 Due from other banks, 61,539 *8 U. S. HOcuritieH, 404,!»60 9© State aiul National Bauk notes, 3,659 00 Specie. 1,056 oo Lawful money, 67,*77 12 Stocks and bonds, 10.277 03 $1,279,046 11 CB. By Capita! stock, $300,000 (HP Profit and loss, surplus and discounts, 48,307 *5 lteposits, 652,oll 43 Due other banks, 3,538 83 Circulation, 268,200 90 “ State, 6,898 OO $1,279,046 U Api 2 3t CHARLES PAYSON, Cashier. TIL JxIe nS. fcl/ 1/ \ TONS Cumberland Pure Raw Bone ^v'V/ Pbos. of Lhue. 50 Tons Coe’s Pliosplmte of Lime. 25 Tons E. F. Coo’s Phosphate of Lime. 20 Tons Llovd’s Phosphate of Lime. 500 Barrels Lodi Poudrette. 500 Barrels Littletleld’s Poudrette. 400 Barrels Fish Guano. 3JT“For sale at Manufacturer’s Prices, by KENDALL A WHITNEY. Feb 8. 1K67. te9dSmis SEED. SEED. 750 BAGS PRIME TMOTH7, 350 “ Northern New York and Western Clover. 400 Sacks Red Top. ■ •O Bushels Canada Golden Drop Spring Wheat 500 Bushels Capo Barley, two row’d. Buckwheat. Flax, Hemp, Millet, Cauary and a lull assortment of Vegetable and Flower See*!*. Uu ed with care and reliable. A full assortment of Af/ricultural Implements, Fcrtilizei-H, Ac., For Sale by KENHALL * WHITNEY, March W..W.-dSgrh*,M1’ Sagiui Ulolwsses. 505 YHDS. I Muscovado M lasses, cargo brig *J.S PCS. J ‘’Hattie S. Emery,” ft<>iu Sagua. Hi Jlbds. | Muscovado Molasses cardi Brie “J. 473 Bbls. j C. York,” from Sagua, f#k sale by o E O . H. HUNT, Mar .»—d3w 111 Commercial St. Choice flayed Molasse*. nK^isj’Kir *»■ Now h»n,hu, from brig “Anna Wellington," from uardonas, anil lor »alc by Tnnro't .i,VHASE- CBAM * STUKTEVANT, niai-„i ill__ Widgery’s Wbart. EO R SAL E. LOO BBLS. EASTERN D. APPLES. “Sliced.” IOO “ 44 44 (*('nn>a ,4 150 Bu. H. G. SEED. 50 fin. Clover Seed. 50 Bbls. < lear Pork. 30 Tierces Choice Lard. Also Choice Brands of Flour, by ,Jercmiah Howe A Co., mr21 (law No 27 Commercial 8t, Portland. “ Cole’s Restaurant I” L. D. COLE MAY BE FOUND AT THE OLD STAND' Exchange street, Ready to see all ol old customers and as man r new ones as may tavor him with a call. Portland, April 3,1857. apl3 eNni Inside Steamboat Line TO BANGOK. THREE TRIPS PER WEEK. f. ***e beautiful, atauncb and swift ,u’a,I,or “ ItllMl tlurliu,” (9J7 MMMi ,oa“ tegiaUr) Albert Wood, Master, ,, 11 1 ll* w"‘ commence her regular tripa tor .1 *222?? t0 ^ng°caud intermediate landings about n»0 Lthinet., leaving Railroad Wliart, tf*nt of State street, I* or further information inquire of ROSS <% STullDlVANT, Clenernl Agents, Hit Commercial Street. April 3, 18CT. rltf Vs A. PREHCOTT, (Late oe the Interjtaa Rev«»cie BintsAe, Wasuikoton.I Oounsellor-at-Law and Internal Revenue Solicitor, No. IT, ft(tnte 8t., Bovtou. R. PRESCOTT'S long experience in the Inter Iva nal Revenue Bureau, in tho “Dlvfeton of Framls, ” having charge of all case* of violation ot the Revenue l.a\vi, Urn amiliarlty with Departmen tal practice, and bl»acquaintance with the Revenue Offlcors throughout the country, will enable him to ire peculiarly Niiccesaml in making a speciality of all limiters pertaining to the Revenue l awn. Re will attend to claims for Drawback, Abatement, Refund ing, and tor the recovery of penalties paid by way ol compromise. He will advise parties as to the man ner of making returns in accordance with law, or aa jo obtaining decisions lYom the Department at Washington, and will defend in cases of alleged vio lation of the law In regard to taxes, penalties or crim inal offences Mr. Rresoolt will practice l»etore the various I** oartincuts at Washington, the Supreme Court of the L. s., and tho Court ot Claims. *or the Mieody transaction ot business, Counsel ot high standing, residing in New York, st. I <*uls, Cin cinnati and Washington, are associated with him. &n28eod3m To Wafron Bullflcm. \rOUR attention is called to Dennett’s Patent Dumping Wagon. It *» simple In construction, and costa uo more tbau any wagon. The load rents equally on the tore and Itlnd wheels. It dumps be tween'the axles. In short, this dumping wagon Is the best extant. We wish to correspond with wagon builders throughout the country In relation to mak ing anil selling these wagons. Address tng anti ett a A A. DENNETT « CO., maritsdtl ‘JM Congress 9t., Portland, Me.