Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, April 6, 1867, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated April 6, 1867 Page 1
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' '■***" : sl C t. j i—.iUi i < •»<f Utf/ • £ U li •• **# / » n.s} » iiit 14 m ** >» , Established June 23, 1862. Vol• 6._ PORTLAND, SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL O, 1807. 'i'llK rolCTLAMl DAILY I'UKSS Is |.ul>l'«l'.il everyday, (Sunday excepted,) a( No. I 1 lintels Exchange, Commercial Street, Portland. N. A. FOSTER, Pborbietob. e ums : —Eight Dollar} a year in advance. IMIE M A INK STATE PRESS. is published at the 8 i 'iif plan; i. very Thursday morning at |..00 a year, Invariably in advance. Rates of ai*vi:ktisin«j.—one inch ol space,in I mi.'ill oi column, consulIIten a “square.” *! .50 j,i r square daily iitsl week ; 75 cents per wei'U atici ; three inxm Iinns, or b»ss, $1.00; coulinu iH'/cvcr\ oiIm r day aiiiT tirsl week, 50 cents. halt square, three insertions or less, 75 cents; one tt < k. .* I "II; 50 edits pel- Week alter. i toll I heart o( ‘ * A m u s kb k NTs,” .* 00 per square per week ; three insert ions or less, $].5o. , ... iai. Ni« K'Ks,$1.26 per squaiv lor tJieflivt in aml 2a ‘cuis 1** square for eu.b i>ub*eqiu;ul iii'.erthm. Advertisements i use vied in the *‘Maine Stair t ufss (which tins n lar^ecimiiatiou in every par ol the Solicitor $1.V(( per square for lirstinsertion* * 5 »0ci nts per square tor each subsequent instr U1J81NI3SS CAUDAL W. W. THOMAS, JR., L A W YEB. And Solicitor in Bankruptcy, IIAN BEHOVED TO IOO Jb'xcliiiuge Hirers, ki<l Htory. a j »r J« i 11 Opposite Custom House. • - V. ,J. 8CKIUMACHKK. URESCO PAINTER. Otic© at the Drug Store of Messrs. A. G. Scldotter beck & Co., ibfi CougrcMA Hi, Portland, !?■«*, jal.dtf fine door above Brown. 11. M . BUM tVMR, (Successors to J. Smith & Co.) ftlnuniartnrer of l<eathcr IIHting. Also lor sole Belt Leal her, Backs & Sides, Lace Leather, invurn •■■id nuns, C|d3dtt B 311 I’oiicn an Nfriel. tV. 1*. M RE MM AN .1 CO., Illiliohlcrers ami Manufacturers ot FURHITUBE, LOUNGES, BED-STEAD8 Spring-Beds, Mattreason, Pew Cushions, l>«. I fiiipp'M Mtlorlt- fool f'br«inut Street, Pori land. Kkkkiuln. I>. W. Deane. -~C. L. Quinby. ti n A. N. NOY12S ft SON, M amt tael urers and dealers iu Stoves, Ranges & Furnaces, Can be found iu their MtW BI IMHNG OX l.llTIfi NT., (Opposite the Market-) Where they will !>•* pleased to see all their former Customers and receive orderwas ilnu&I. auglTdtf n ’dlUSE, CRAM k STURTEVANT, atSNERAL Commission Merchants, W Idgery’N W burl, i*ouri.AND, Me. oi'tfCdlf JUtWAED «* CLEAVES, A llorney* & Counsellor* at Law, PORTLAND. M NK. HHive Xo. HO Exchange Street, •lunepli Howard, jy9tl n Killiau Cleaves. m. ru t r:sox, old and Sih ev Plstlcr —AND— ]>l:mit(aeiim*r ol Silver Ware, Temple Sheet, first door from Congress Street PORTLAND, ME. May 19—rily n J»ltS. PElK€i: & FERNALI), JPENTISTS, NO. 131 IHIODI.K MTUKK'I'. C. N. Peirce. S. C. Febnald. FeDraary 21. fitf Bearing. Millikcn & Co., Wholesale Dry Goods, 58 Si <M> Middle Street. nngul dll Porilaiad, IVLtiur. SI I lil’LKY & STKOUT COUNSELLORS AT LAW, <> FFIO E , Dost Office Building, 2d story; Entrance on Ex change street. ii. 1. SHEPLEY. JyUtl A. A. STKOUT. /:. m Jtoiuxsox, — Counsellor and Attorney at Law, CHADWICK HOUSE, 'i!9 C o ii » re s n Mine l. Jan < PUttGIVAL liONNEY, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, Morion Mod.', Coitgresi, Street, Two Hoorn iioove Preble llonne, 1‘OUTLAND, ME. i oi i * tf DAVIS, MESEEVE, HASKELL & UO., lat^ortersntnl Jobbon oi Dry floods and Woolens, A result* IS Free Siren,* P. DAVK, 1 POWMHD,MB, B. CHAPMAN. I nov9*C8k)ir W. R PHILLIPS <1 co., Wholesale E>raisr;jrists, fto. 148 l or.? Street. 0<*t 17-dll JOIJ.Y IT. JKiXA, ~ OoaiLseilur aiid Attorney at Law, No. ao Exehiingc St. Dec C—dll noss a j i;nx\ ~ FLAHT K R E R S, PLATO AND O.liNAMKNTAL STU'JUO AND MASTIC WORKERS, Oak Street, between, Congress and Free Sts.. i*oi<rr.ARH, mk. t (doling, Will toning and Whih-Washing prompt y Mlleiuleil In. Order* Horn oni oJ town solicited. M • • ' ■ -in o« oowm.Kft ME’liCHANT TAILOR, liAH UKMUVED TO No. 23.3 1-2 CoiitfrusN Street, COIIN EH OF CHKSTNNT August SO, 1S00. 11 dtt VVM. W. WHIPPLE, Wh of (sale Druggist, 21 MARKET SQUARE _ PORTLAND. MIC. _tt_ SMITH A; CLAJtli, Wholesale Dealers in TEAS, COFFEES & SPICES, 1 * a » I'OIt R STltKKT, PORTLAND, Hr hull dtt »; j. y. Hoositox, o ] 1 loop SSlcirt M:)iiiilhetnivi>, DliALEIt IN English, French and American Corsets, Fancy Goods AND LACES, HOSIEKV, GLOVES, And ail kinds otTUIMMINilS and I nos Buttons. fcirHaiid-KilitUeruuin Worsted tinnneuls made to order. CP-Booii Skirts made to older . JTS !>«•• ««’ln,•!»'>( Him I., unNlttlKsS STREET, Iebl3 leKH.ANi,, MB do tritiunr .t c r auk, ' rUESCO PAINTEIIS, in oi] ;uid Distemper Colors. Also House ami Sign Painters, Mmton Plonk, two doors above Preble House, Portland, Me. We are prepared to design and execute every uiM riplion of Wall and (filing Decorations, for (/Imrchi h, IMiidle Puddings,Private Residences,llall*, &r- (Hiding and Km bossing on Class. Kvery de scription of Wood tuiialu-d in Wax and Oil Filling, and in Varnish or French Polish. Jal0d3lH **•J!- hudhom, jk., A. It T I $4 T . Studio So HOI 1-2 Congress Street, Elf* Lesson 9 given in Painting and Drawing. February 1—dtf 11. M. l .l VSOX, STOCK it it ok c it. No. HO Cxcliuiijre street, PORTLAND ME no2ldt M. D. A V. W. VCKKII.I., Attorney* & Counsellors at Law, N«. a Kxrhnugr SI., Portland, Me. Ocean Insurance Building. March 18 1IG111 BlISNESS < Altos. OK. A. J. I.OIKI. DENTIST, No. :tO! l-J Coolirr.. Mirrcl. April 1.1S67. d3m __ , itmiw ira riri-wiwv, PLUMBER, Manufacturer an J 1 Healer in every description ol Water Fittings, FORCE. DECK, HEAD & CISTERN PUMPS Lead Pipe and Sheet Lead, Ufa. H Union Ntrcet, Portland, Maine* larPublic Buildings, Hotels au«l Private Resi dences lit ted up with Water Closets, WusU Basins, Batli Boilers and Warm and Cold Baths in the most approved and thorough manner. Orders respectfully solicited. Kkfkkejcor—Mr. M. Stead, Architect, tirui Mess. A nderson, Bunnell & Co. Mar 25—lm a. A. Sl SSKltAUT, - lltIPORTBB, MANUFACTUBElt AND DEAi.Klt IN Furs, Hats anti Caps, ISO Middle Street, PORTLAND, - MAINE. Bt-j?/ Cash paid for Shipping Furs. nu2ldtf Page, Richardson & Co., Banker# & IDrdiauts, 114 STATE STREET, BOSTON. BILLS OF EXCHANGE on London, Paris, and the principal continental cities. TRAVELER'S CREDITS, tor the uso of Travelers in Kuitnj’E ami the East. COMMERCIAL CREDITS, lor the purchase of Merchandise in England and the Contim nt. All descriptions of MERCHANDISE imported to order. ADVANCES made oil Consignments to IJverpool and IoikIoii. muil2dPu, ~ Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Lubricating and Illuminating OILS. . 200 FORE ST., FOOT OF PLUM, PORTLAND, MR. Office of State Ahsayeu. I Portland, Me., J\1ar<-h 5, I8«7. f 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 beat was applied. The wafer was raised to the boiling point, ami the latal was con tin ifcd until the temperature of the oil in the tube w as 207 deg. Fahrenheit. Flame w as ap plied to the mouth ol the tube, but there was not sutheient evolution of vapor to bike tire. From the test. 1 should regard the oil in question as perfectly safe lor household use, when employed with ordinary care. Signed, II. T. CUM MINOS, mar7d«£wlm Assay or. Collins, Bliss & Co., Produce & Commission Merchants, Cash Advances Made on Consignments, 233.State St, anil 130 Central St, BOUTON. NEW ENGLAND AGENTS FOB THE Nonpariel French Guano. It is claimed that tliis Fertilizer is superior to any in the market, its virtues and merits over others, be in'/ to prevent all insects and worms froiif destroy in./ crops or plants without burning or Injuring those »il the most delicate nature. II is much stronger than the Peruvian, thereby requiring a less quantity to ]K‘rmrmonlly enrich ‘lie soil. Price $Ct) per ton. Send for Circular giving full jarticulars. uir lod&w ihu W M. WABINK, Wholesale Dealer in Foreign and Domestic Fruit, FANCY GROUIRIKN, Onions, Sweet Potatoes, Cheese, Pickles, Pure .Spices, Fancy soaps. Confectionery,Tobacco,Cigar*, Nuts, Ings. Dates, Wood and Willow Ware. &c. No. H K vchange St., Fortli^nd, Me. mar&kiliu SMITH & LOVE1T, Manufacturers of Hyatt’s Patent Sidewalk Light, Iron Fronts for Buildings, Iron llooi'N anil Vaults, Iron Nhutter«, IloiniiuH Jflucbinm, anil lluilders’ Iron Work l.euerully. 57 Devonshire Street, Boston. AMMl SMITH, fcb2*d3m» JOSEPH LOVETT. Charles P. Mattocks, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, BttODV MOITNE, COR. CONGRESS AND CHESTNUT STREETS, Icbl-bllf Portland. WALTER COREY & CO," Manufacturers and Dealers in FURNITURE S Looking Glasses, Mattresses,• Spring Betts, dc. t'laipp'H lllock, Keaaeber Strcrt, (Opposite Foot of Chestnut,) MUI PORTLAND. WILLIAM A. PEAltCE, PLUMBER! MAKER OF Force Pumps and Water Closets, Warm, ('old nnil Nhontr IlnlliN, IVash ISowli, ItrnMN nud Silver Plnted Cock*. Every description ot' Water Fixture lV»r Dwelling Houses, Hotels and Public buildings, Slops, etc., ar ranged and set up in the best manner, and all orders iu town or country faithfully executed. Constantly on hand Lead Pipes and Sheet Lead and Beer Pumps of all kinds. Also, Tan Hoofing, Tin Conductor* and work iu (hat line done in the best manner. I3T-AJ1 kinds of Jobbing promptly attended to. NO. ISO FORK NT., Portland, Me. j:lliir> d3m , IF. II. WOOD £ SOX, BROKERS, So. 17S-Fore Street. »y7tl _ GOI)I)A R J) &HASKELL, LAWYERS, NO. I» FHEK HTRFET, PORTLAND, £ y Particular Attention given to Bankruptcy ap pliratloiiM anil proceedings under Ihc new Bankrupt act ol' Cougrem*. C. W. OOVDARI). T. R. HA8KKI.L. Purtland, Marcli .1,WOT. inclitidtf A. WILB UR & CO., No 112 Tremont Street, Boston, Importers and Dealers in WELSH ANB AMERICAN Hoofing Nlates ! fir"All colors and slating nails. Careful attention paid to shipping. ruarlSdCiu IIOLDEN & PEABODY, Attorneys and Counsellers at Law, Ofllca, 22!) 1-2 Congress Street, Near the Court House. A. B. BOLDEN. sepDtlk U. C. PEABODY. JOHN E. OOW, Jp„ Counsellor and Attorney at Law, And Solicitor in Bankruptcy, JAUNCEY COURT, « Wall Hired, ... New Work City. CSti Commissioner for Maine and Massachusetts. Jan. 1*9 dtf A. 6. sen loTTEHMRCK X CO., Apothecaries and Chemists, Congress He, one door above Brown, I'Oktland, niG, Compounding Physicians’ Prescriptions I* one of our Specialities. Using Preparationso» nnr own ru an u failure, we are able to vouch t„r «i "«* purity. We also keep on hand a lull supplv ot i.cbi N'k KXTKACTS, POWDER and SOAP, FANCY HOODS, Toilet Article*, Heed’* Liquid Dye Colors, Wilson's Herb*, Marsh’s Celebrated Trusses and nttpporiers, J’aUmt Medicines. Hair Restorers, Ci gars, Tobacco, Anhu' Material., Ac., Ac. Mar 29—3m W. M. P. CROSS Sealer ol Weights and Measures. Order Hlatc at C. II. Urerd A Ca.’a, No. 49 Union Hirer!. Porllanii, Aprii 1,1867. ,j j U1 J. J. 31 A YB UR Y, ATTORNEY AT LAW, ir» FORE STREET. jA|jr£13 dtf ojarseud your orders lor Job Work to Dally Pres BUSINESS CARDS. H. II. PENNELL A CO., GrAS FITTEE8, ( NO. 91 UNION STREET. All work warranted satisfactory. References— Snout <fc McKonkey, master builders; Brown & ('rocker, plus terms and stucco workers. April J, lfct!7. d3m. * J.&C. J. BARBOUR, DEALERS IN Hoyt’s Premium Patent Bivetted Oak and Hemlock Leather Belting, Lace Leather and Hemp Packinff. Rubber HeUiiifj, Hose, Klran Fuelling, (.lathing, Ac,Ac. V1-, lfo- 8 Exchange Bti-oot, Feb7eodCn__ PORTLAND, ME. Kimball & Prince, Dentists. No. 11 Olapp's Blook, Ooupress Street, Opposite Old City Hall, PORTLAND, MAINE. C. Kimball, D. D. S. oclOcodtt Fred A. Prince COPiUTNEliSIIIP. Copartnership Notice. TJIK undersigned having formed a Copartnership under the hrin name ol J. W. STOCKWELL & 00, Will curry on the manufacture and Bale ol HYDRAULIC CEMENT PIPE, ■ n calibre Tram 3 la 31 iurhcM, FOR DRAINS, SEWERS, STENCH-TRAPS,MILL FLUMES, CHIMNEYS, WELLS, HOTau.l UOLD All! FLUES, &c., —AT THIS— Portland Cement Pipe Works, 103 linn forth Street, PORTLAND. ME. These Pipes are altogether ahead of those luado ol hriek, because they are suiMlbi r, uiore dura ble, email, laid, and eheaper. They cost leas thuu hall :id much as lead or iron, and do not rust or corrode in any length ol time, hut will deliver waler anv distance, as pure and sweet as when it leaves the h.unlain s head. They are used in New York City, Albany, Brook lyn,, Springfield, and many other cities, lownsand villages. The Western it. It., Connecticut River, Rockville, and Martini*1 A: Springfield Railroads nse them for CU 'VrftS, &C. .) us tin Sackett, Superintendent of Streots, Spring Held, Mass.; Mi Inn A. Clyde, it. It. Contractor; Ed win Chase, Uvil Engineer, Holyoke, Mass.; Daniel Harris, Es.(., Pres. Uuun. U. R.; Saui’l Bowles, Esu., Smith & Wessou. Wawou <& (Jo., Jessup & JUallin Paper MainilucturerH, Westfield, Maas., among ma ny others, can tell of its merits. Engineers, Architects, Manufacture!s and Busi ness men who have used or seen this Pipe, adopt it lor they KhiuW it is a GOOD THING. V * Samples can be Been at IIAIY&ON «r lXMV’H, 54 1--4 U nion « Portland, Me., our au thorized A gent?. Orders lett there or at the Factory will receive prompt attention. J. W. STOCKWELL, CALVIN STOCKWELL. teb28 eodtt Dissolution of Copartnership, T*£ ®\m of Lewis, RAlins ft Bond is this day t dis olved by mutual consent, T. C. Uwia retir 1 il?..r",n .r1*1' A)l deumnds against sab I lirm will be settled by cither party, and all indebted to said urm arc rcqn. <icd to make immediate payment at their eld stand, No. 18 Market Sou ire 1 3 T. O. LEWIS, N. ROLLINS, W. if. BiiND. PARSONS & CO. haying purchased the s ock ol Clothing ami lakco the store No. 14:> Middle street, lonnerly o« upied by Lewis, Rollins &, Bond, open a first ela s Men’s and Boys’Cloth ing and Gents' Furnishing Goods Establishment, where we shall bo liappy to see all their old custom ers and the pobii,: in general. C. A. PARSONS & CO. Having sold to the above parlies our stock of . clothing *Vt\, we cheerfully recommend them to our termer customers ami solicit tor them a continuance ol the patronage so generously conferred upon the late him. LEWIS, ROLLINS & BOND. Copartnership Notice. The undesigned have formed a copartnership un der the lirm name ol KOLLIiHS A BOND, For the purpose oi transacting the Custom Tailoring and Gents’ Furnishing Goods Business, and shall Open a nice stock about April 6th, 1867, at old stand. No. 18 Market Square. N. C. HOLLINS. . „ „ W. M. BOND. April 3 dim Copartnership Notice. MR. W. L. WARREN is admitted a partner fr«m this date. The lirm \v ill be CLOUDMAN, NTKVENN ft CO. And we shall continue (lie Wholesale Grocery, Flour, and Provision business at No. U Long Whail;. CLOUDMAN oi; STEVENS. Portland, April 2,1867. apj 3U^W* Dissolution of Copartnership. mi!E firm of Henry Fling & Co. is this day dissolv -L ed, Mr. Henry Piling retiring. ITic wholesale Gro ery and Flour business will be continued at No. 29 Commercial Street by the re maining partners, under the firm name of Wey mouth, Soule & Co. W. D. WEYMOUTH, ^ 4 WM. G. SOULE. Portland, April 1,1867. apr3d2w* Dissolution of Copartnership. rpHE firm ol' Itavis Brothers is this day dissolved J by muticd consent. All demands against said lliin will lie settled by Hull L. Davis, who will con tinue the busiucss at No. 200 Fore Street. GEORGE It. DAVIS, Tr HALL L, DAVIS. |F3r Hall L. Davis Will occupy the new store No. 63 Exchange Street about April 1st, 1867. Portland, March /2, 18*17. mar23U3w Copartnership Notice. fTiHE undersigned have formed a copartnership A under the name of Small Ac Shnckford, For the purpose of carrying on the BOOK-BINDIIVG Business in all its branches at 04 Kxchan^c Kti*eet, (Over liOWcll Ar Senter’s Nautical Store.) Binding done for Booksellers, Publishers,Libraries, Ac, Are, on the most favorable terms. l4r“Mu5Ic, Magazines and Periodicals bound with neatness and dispatch. BF*AH work cu trusted to our care shall receive our personal attention. Ei>wakl> Small. James H. Suacrford. mar20dtf Copartnership Notice. AP. ill01t(J A!\ has this day retired frena the . lit m of Mi > I ULAN, DYER Sc (70, In favor of R. M. RICHARDSON, and the business hereafter will l*e conducted under the firm name of “Richardson, Dyer & Co.,” At the old stand, Wo. 143 Commercial Street, Where they will continue the General Wholesale Business in W. 1. Gooil§, Grorri'ics) Alour and Pro visioui. R. M. RICHARDSON. J. W. DYER, J. E. UANNAFORD. Feb 2-—dim Dissolution of Copartnership THE copartnership heretofore existing under the name ol CALVIN EDWARDS As CO., is this day dissolved by mutual consent. All {icrsons bolti ng bills against the firm, are requested to present ; them tor payment, and those indebted will please call \ and settle 337 Congress Street. CALVIN EDWARDS, WILLIAM O. TWOMLEY. The subscriber having obtained (lie hue store No. 337 Congress Street, will continue the business, and will keep constantly ou hand PIANO FORTES from the BEST MANUFACTORIES, among them the Celebrated Steinway Instrument, which he can sell at the manufacturer’s PRICAN. Also, a good assortment of ORGANS and MELODE ONS. OLD PIANOS taken iu exchange. BP" Orders tor tuning and repairing promptly at tended to. W M. G. TWO VI Bl, V. November 26,1866. dtf Spring and Summer. JUST RECEIVED Direct from New York, —ALL THE— Latest Styles of Neck Ties, WHICH FOR filename of Style Lewis Toppan, C«Mt CougrcM & Cue* Six. April 2 Iw_ OUT~OF thJj Finn ; B. F. SMITH 4c SON’S New Photograph Rooms, NO. lO MARKET SQUARE. _au|20__u dtt LEWIS PIEKPE, Attorney, axil Counsellor at Law, Mo. 8 lllapps Block. Jul21 REMOVALS. R E MOV A. li' . THE Monitor Printing Rooms! Are removed to tlie spacious Hall Xoa. 103 and 105 Federal Street, Recently occupied by Cliadbouru & Kendall, Where* we shall be hapy to see our lrieuds. With IN CREASED FACILITIES and reasonable rent, we can guarantee satisfaction both in STYLES and PRICES. Returning our sincere thanks for the generous patronage hitherto received, we shall spare no effort to merit its continuance. |3P*Itemember the place 103 and 105 Federal st, a few doors below the United States Hotel. JONhPH B. IIAIiIj, aprtidlw PROPRIETOR. lit E M O V A X. ! flew Store, Aew Clouds. Slmw Brothers, Have removed to their new and SPEEN DID STORE, No. 147 Middle St., KVA NN BDILDIKG, Next Below Emery & Waterhouse's And have opened a fresh Stock of Hats & Caps! OF TUE Latest New York & Boston Styles ! ALSO, Trunks, Valises, Umbrellas, Canes, / &C., &C. rr* The Cook & Aldrich Young Iflcn'i Drew Hut mado to order by the French Conformetf.r, and warranted to fit. Mar 29,1W>7. mr30d2w REMOVAL. WE have moved our office from No. 73 to 149 Commercial street, over (lie store ol N. E. Put intun. Mar 30ed2w . ROSS & STURDIVANT. it E MT(TV A~r. DONNELL JC GBEELY, Commission Merchants, And Wholesale Dealers in Grocer'c?, Flour, Pork, Lard, Pith &c., Have removed from No. K! Commerom! street to No. 3St]ommoreial street. mar :!0- luidiw 11 EMO VA £77 Small, Davis & Pomeroy, Have removed to their new and spacious store, KVAIVS BI.OCK, 145 Middle street, Oppo lie Free, and arc now opening lor the spring trade, a lull line of Fj\.TSC\T GOODS, Dress and Cloak Trimmings, Gloves, Hosiery, &c. With our imreased tin dittos we shall claim to give our customers all the advantage of the best Boston and New York Houses. Chas. Small, s. G. Ha vis, __ , _ W. Y. PuMEROY. March 11,1807. marl2d4w KEiVIO V AL. Stevens, Lord & Haskell, Have this day removed to the New Store Nt.s. 54 & 56 Middle Street, (Over Messrs. Woodman True & Co.*s,) Their old place of business previous to the fire, %lierc they will keep constantly on hand at whole sale a Well Assorted Stock - OF - BOOTS A SHOES! Manufactured expressly for the New England Trade. Also Manufacturers of Boot and Shoe Moccasins. Portland, March 6th, 18G7. mar7JU H~E MOV A" L t FAIRBANKS’ STANDARD SCALES ! Patent Money Drawers / Rubber acd Ivory Handled Table Outlery, ROGER«> NtiltiSORN —AND GENERAL HARDWARE, At KING A DEXTER’S, 1X5 Middlc and lt§ Eedernl PUreet*. febui d.”m LtEMOYAL 1 Tlie undersigned having removed trom Moulton street to their ISTEW STOKE, \ o. (> Exchange Street, would invite the public to examine our large stock ol House, Ship and Parlor Stoves. We hare for Sale Ihe P. P. Stewart’* Cooking and Parlor Store*, Gardner ChilMon’* new Cookiug Stove; nlno n new Cooking Stove called the PEEHEE8 8, said to be the best Cooking Stove now manufactured. We are Agents for the McGregor New Furnaces, both PORTABLE aud BRICK, and give our personal attention to setting them up. We warrant it the Best Furnace ever offered for sale in this market. dratet\il to our triends aud patrons for past patron age, would solicit a continuation of the same. O. iTft. A 1». W. NASH. mchidtf It E M O V A L . J AMES O'DONNELL, Counsellor at Law, Notary Public Ar CoiuiniftMioiier of Deed*, Has removed to Clasp's New Block, COR. EXCHANGE AND FEDERAL STREETS, Jan IB. (Over Sawyer’s Fruit Store.) dtf H KM O V A K ! W. II. CLIFFORD, Counsellor at Law, Aud Molicilor of PnlcutM, lias Removed to Corner of Biown and Congress Streets, jaie BROWN’S NEW BLOCK. dU Harris <t' Water house, JOBBERS OF Hats, Caps and Furs. n.nmt, . Portland, Deo. 3d 1866. • WATERHOUSE, Wholesale Dealers in Huts, Cups, and Furs, have removed bo their New Stoic, No. 12 Exchange Street, B. 11A i ‘ KIs. dellf J. E. WATEKllOlTSE. J AillHKONK mKltKILL, Dealer in • Watches, Jewelry, Masonic Regalia, and Mili tary Goods, No Jo Free street, Portland. Same store with Geyer and Culel. iyI2dtf H PACKARD, Bookseller and Stationer, may be ■ found at No. 337 Congress St., corner of Oak Sr« JullGt t tb S. WEBSTER ♦ CO., can l>e found at the store oi C. lv. Uul>l>, Clapp’s Block, No. 0, where we oiler a goed assortment of Clothing and Fnrnishing Goods at low prices. jul 16 QMITH & REED. Counsellors at. Law, Morton Block, Congress St. Same entrance as U. S. Ar my offices. iy!2dtf Notice to Land Holders. MR O’DUROOllKR, Bnllder, is prepared to lake contracts lor building, either by JOB or by DAY WOltK. Can ftiriush First Class workmen and uiaterhd of all description. ltesidcnee AMERICAN HOUSE. India Street, Portland. Aligns! 17th, laiifi augttkltf ETC". BUItT’S New York . Goods! Constantly ou hand and for sale bv T. CURTIS & CO., 62 Milk St., Boston, The only authorized Agents for the sale ot these Uoods in New England. T. C. & CO., Also manufacture the finest quail ttaa ol CJcnlB’ Sewed and Pegged Calf Hoots and Shoes I OF EVERY VARIETY, Mart—T, T * S4w* INS (Jit A NI L. The Best Investment! 5-20’s &7-30’slTs.Gov’t Bonds ABE COOD! BUT A POLICY WITH THE CUE AT Mutual Life Ins. €«., Oi New York, IB BETTER! Cash Assets, Feh. 1 $18,500,000 L^haTcrinunit Heudu ure Exempt from TaxoliaU) •• with Moucf inrf«teil iu a Life Policy ! If you l.avo $50 $100 or $1,000 to spare, or to in vest. there is now here you can place it so securely or so advantageously as with this Great Co. Govt. l>oiuls may be lust, stolen or destroyed l»v dre, as many have been. A Idle Policy if destroyed, stolen, or lost, may l»e restored, and in no ease w ill there lie any lossol the money paid. For the poor man it ,a.. f , 1 havings rank; lor the rich it is the idlest investment, yielding nn.rc than any other. Any one having doubts may be satislied by calling at our Olllce. * •» Do not inmire until you do so. No other Company can furnish such results. The following statement of Policies, taken out at tins Agency :md now j„ force, show thiA large in crease, or aivtdends, over thepayments in these tew eases. Many others, with references, can be fur nished il desired: No of Sum Ain’t ot Dividend Pics. vai. Policy. Insured. Proui. Pd. Additions, of Policy. 518 $3500 $2252,25 $2710,22 $0240,22 636 500 261,23 375,02 875,02 4146 1000 5.25,00 6*5,93 1685,93 7767 8000 3(319,20 48.36,87 12,836,87 7862 5000 2608,00 3217,S4 8217,1+4 10.325 1000 359,80 541.52 1511,52

10793 .3000 1066,20 1579,53 4597.f>3 12410 1500 410,93 623,24 2123,64 These casos are made up to Feh. I, IS644. An other Dividend is now to In- added. Do not fail to apply at the Agency of W. 1>. LITTLE & Co, No 79 Commercial St, near the old Custom House. Nuu Vmriritiwfi EiMtewawm, T.u Vmr, anil all •tli4*i* ForniM of Folii icx are is* sne4l by ibis t'oinpnny, on uaoi*e favor able atlvnutMKc‘N iliau by auy other. This Co. Issued during the last 12 mouths, 13.343 Policies, being 1,000 in or.* (liau issued by any oilier Co. in this country. Cash received lor PH KMl UM8 $5,342,812. Rece ipts tor interest, $1,112,000, while its losses being only $772,000, showing tlie receipts tor interest to be nearly $350,000 more Ilian its losses. Be cartful not to confound the name of this Co. with others similar. t'eblU tllf , INSUHASCE NOTICE. FOYE, COFFIN & SWAN, UIV DEltAV BITERS , —AND— General Insurance Agents, have returned to their old stand, Ocean Insurance Co.’s Block, EXCUANOE STREET. F. C. & S. continue lo represent first class Com panina in all departments ol insurance. Losses equitably atliusted and promptly paid, leblikltf 1’URELY MUTUAL I TUK Kew England Mutual Life Insurance Comp’y, OP BOSTON, MASS. Organized 1343. Oasb Assets, January 1,1307, $4,700,000. Cash Dividends of 1804-5, now in course of payment, 073,000. Total Surplus Divided, 2,200,000. Losses Paid In 1806, 314,000. Total Losses Paid, 2,.'107.000. income Ibr 1866, 1,778,000. Annual Distributions in Cash. .fl ^ 50 Local Agents Wanted, and also Canvassers ean make good arrangements to woik lor the above Co. Apply to ICUVUM KltlAUi A NON, felQdtl General Agents lor Maine, Biddelord, Me. L». Twoiubloy, General Insurance Broker, • would iniorni Ins many Iriemls and (lie punlc generally that lie is prepared to raid dine the Insur ance Business as a Broker, and can place Fire, Lile and Marine Insurance to «uy extent in tbe best Com* p inies in the Ignited States. All business entrusted to iny e.ire shah l>e laitiuu.iy attended to. Office at C. M. It ice’s Paper Store, No. 183 Fore St, where orders can bo left. juil6tf THE PH«Efllx Insurance Company ! OF HARTFORD, CONN. On pi till. #000,000. Cash Assets Jan.l, ’67,$1,103,467,00 Surplus over Capital, $500,000. Will luiarc all Geed Property at the low est Current Kates. W. JD. LITTLE & CO., Ay’ts, nn-22 No 79 Commercial Street. dti K K M O T aT . t Sparrow’s Insurance Office is tliis day removed from No. 80 Commercial Street, to the now and commodious rooms NO.«« EXCHANGE STREET, IN THE CUMBERLAND BANK BUILDING, . where he is now prepared to place insurance, in all its forms, and tor any amount, in companies Second to no others on the globe, and on the most favorable terms. Parties preferring firsf class insurance, are res pectfully invited to cal!. November 5,18G6. dtf BUILDING. TO BUILDERS. PERSONS wishing lor Spruce Dimension Frames lor early Spring business, will do well to leaye their orders at onto with STKFENU A’ MERRILL, at their Lumber Wharf, Commercial Street, near loot of Maple Street, where can always be found a large Slock ol Pine, Spruce, Walnut, Chord.* nut and Butternut Lumber, Clapboards, Shingles, Laths, &e., Sic. Also—Doors, Blinds, Window Frames and Window Sashes, glazed and unglazed, at lowest prices. WT Remember—STEVENS & MERRILL, feu 11 d2m AR€HITbPTl'KIC A KNttf XRWRIKfih.. Messrs. ANDERSON. DONNELL * CO., have made arrangements with Mr. STEAD, an Architect of established reputation, and will in future carry oil Architecture with (heir business as Engineers. Par ties intending to build are invited lo call at Uieir otBce, No, 306 Congress street, and examine eleva tions and plans ol churches, banks, stores, blocks ol buildings, $c. j pj wmVhT walker; 241 COMMERCIAL STREET, Foot ot Maple Street. General Agent lor the Stale tor ii. w. j onus ’ Improved Roofing, For bnfldtngB ol all kinds. CAR and STEAM BOAT DECKING. ROOFING CEMENT, lor coat ing and repairing all kinds of roofs. PRESERVA TIVE PAINT Ii>r iron and wood work, Metal Roofs, &'c. COMPOUND CEMENT, for repairing leakv shingled roots. BLACK VARNISII, lor Ornamen tal Iron work Ac. Full descriptions, c rculnr, prices, Arc. ftirnislied by mail or on application at tlieoAies, where samples and testimonials can le seen. sep12dtf lser. spring, iset. woodmanTtrue & CO, Having this day removal lo the spacious warehouse erected upon their old mite, Nos. 54 & 50 MIDDLE STREET, Would respectfully invite the attention of purchasers to their large, new and attractive stock of DRY GOODS, Woolens, and Small Wares. Agents lor Maine for Gray’s Patent Molded Collar. Also a full assortment of all the leading makes and styles ot Ladies and Gentlemen's Paii*er Goafs, in cluding the New Linen finiah foliar wilh falia I. Match. Agents for Maine for tlic SINGER SEWING MACHINE. WOODMAN, TRUE & fO. Portland, March 4, lhti7. <ltf OEEIJIN G“ MIL LI KEN * «C - JOBBERS OE - DRY GOODS, - AND - WOOLENS, Have this day removed to the new ami spacious store erected for them and OO Middle St., On the Old Site occupied by them previous to the great tire. 1 1 I’nrUand.Marcli in. tf For Sale Cheap. extra SoutherstPine, Inch thick and iVom 5 to 8 inches wide. 10 M 1| inch do, 12 to 14 in width. B. DEKBING, jan30tf Hobson’s Whart Commercial street. WILLIAM FIT/, Successor to Charles Fobcs, House and Ship Painter, No* 3 Custom House Wharf. Painting executed in all it* styles and varieties, with promptness and dispatch. Well known for the past seventeen years as :ui employee of Charles Fobcs, a share of his former patronage is solicited. March 27. d3in bally pkess. POltlXtAND. 1 Saturday Morning, April 6, 1867. Europea* ( arrrapoadKHrr. Paris, March 21,1st 17. To the Editor of the Press: Vour correspondent is on tlie ground, ready to furnish items from the Exposition Univer sello, but the most that can be said of this stupendous affair, at present, is that it is a great mass of confusion and incompleteness. Nothing is ready and, indeed, the prospect is that very little will be finished by the first of April. Yet announcement has been made that a grand opening will take place on that date. \\ hat this grand affair is to consist of is as yet unknown, though many conjectures are afloat. The Exposition buildings are located, as ev erybody knows by this time, in the Champs dellurs—Field of Mars. [This park is situat ed in the southeastern portion of Paris, not far from the old ilourbou Palace, immediate ly in trout ot the Military Academy and ex tending to the river Seine. It is a very large field and lias previously been used as a parade ground for the troops of the Emperor. The principal building occupies the centre of the field and is a large elliptical edifice, or rather a series ol concentric elliptical galleries, one story high and lighted by means of glass roofs. The remainder of the ground is laid out for gardens and smaller houses of various kinds, and divided by plots among the various na l ions to he represented in the Exhibition.— France takes nearly half the whole territory tor herself and colonies, giving to other coun tries the proportion that it is supposed they will need or will use, •s" »>uch by way of preface, but furlber tluu this your correspondent does not w ish to write until things assume a better defined shape. Much has been written about what this mammoth exhibition will be, but Uie larger part was written ou supposition, and as so great a portion is to be wholly remodel led, your corrospondeut prefers to delay till lie can give what he is sure will be correct. Meanwhile, asliort account of a trip through Ireland and experiences among the Fenians may not he uninteresting. The published ru ]>orts and ui patches from the “scat of war” bear a most striking resemblance to the cor respondence published in American journals at the breaking out of the late war. We all remember at that time how every molehill was distorted to the size of a mountain, how the “overwhelming forces of the enemy” were spoken of on both sides in regard to the same light, lw*w the courage and skill of the officers and bravery of the troops were lauded, and how each skirmish, which a little later would hardly be noticed, was magnified iuto a“terri ble battle.” Of exactly the same character arc the Fenian reports. To one who has re cently come from the very midst of the de monstrations, the accounts published in the English newspapers and the telegrams sent to America seem little else than ludicrous. Not that the Fenian movement is not worthy of looking after; their intentions doubtless are far from pleasant to England, but their or ganization is so loose, their mode of wa;tare so sublimely unmilitary that the excitement caused thereby is truly funny. The greater part of Ireland is nnder mar lial law, and so closely are the suspected Fe nians watched by Uer Majesty’s soldiers, who are scattered everywhere about, that the Fe nians must be much more wise than your cor res|K>ndent gives them credit for to cause a revolution that shall accomplish anything per manent. Their hatred ol their present gov ernment is intense, to be sure, and they will cause much annoyance by damaging property, shooting policeme#, throwing trains from the track, and perpetrating many kindred acts which require the work of hut two or three meu, hut there never yet has been an army of two thousand Fenians collected in any one place in Ireland, as has been reported, and the probability is very strong that the day when there will be that number gathered for war on the soil of Erin will not be witness! d by the present generation. Beyond a doubt there is great sympathy with the movement among the Irish, more especially in tlic Southern and Roman Catho lic iiortion of the island. But where will their arms or supplies come from? From America, some may say. It might be practi cable—or possible—to bring arms from there, hut hardly supplies and it would be au exceed ingly difficult matter to land arms. Further, the population of Ireland is scattered in small communities, with few exceptions, where every one knows every other, liis ancestry, business and prospects, and an absent one is quickly missed. These villages and towns are guarded by a vigilant and strong police, now aided by large bodies ot troops, so that to ar semble in considerable numbers is next to im possible. Bo! deluded laborer In America, consent not longer to pour your hard earned gains into this sieve on the specious repre sentations of those who are to he benefit!eil thereby, anil you, poor servant girl, east not your wages into this bottomless pit. It is al ready the opinion of your brothers and cous ins who live on the uOuld Sod” that it is a scheme on the part of some to enrich them selves at the expense of others, and that even if all officials were strictly honest, it would be impossible, in the lace of so many and great obstacles to accomplish the object for which the brotherhood wa3 professedly organized. A lew hints to those who intend visiting Paris during the Exposition and this letter will be finished. By all means avoid the ho tels if you can find accommodations else where, especially if you contemplate staying any length of time. Hotel prices are already extortionate and are to be raised as high as the guests will bear. A better way is to en gage lodgings before reaching the city,through some friend, the meals can bo purchased at numlierless restaurants at very moderate prices. Or if you have no acquaintance in Paris, stop at a hotel until yon can find a room elsewhere. There are several places in the city where such information is given gratis, and four American banks where one may he assisted in this manner and in various other ways. In regard to financial matters, a bill of ex change on some Parisian bank is the safest and most convenient method of transporting money for one who will go no farther on the continent. For those who contemplate travel ing oyer Europe a letter of credit is advisa ble. This can be procured In America at Boston or New York, and very likely in Port land. The best known American banks with branches and correspondence in Europe, are those of Bowles, Brevet, & Co., a Boston linn, and of John Munroe & Co., of New York. The Paris hanking houses of both firms are titled up with reading and sitting rooms, also branch post offices for the accom modation of Americans, and there you may nit et your friends or find by the register where they‘are stopping. A last word of advice, by no means the least important, is get as ex tensive a knowledge of the French language as possible. Alpheus. A Swakm of Commissioners.—A letter from Paris says the Americans are amusing themselves at the expense of the gubernatoi ial representatives sent to the Exposition. ‘ They say hardly a man lor the last three months lias conic to Paris without a commis sion from the governor of bis State to the Paris Exhibition. The larger part ol these commissioners will allow these certificates to remain in the bottom of their flunks, as no notice whatever is taken by the Paris authori ties of States individually. The last report is that a targe delegation of Ojlbeway Indians are coining as commissioners to the Exhibi tion.’’ ____ Brief Colloquy.—The Hartford Press gives the following as among the late election incidents in that city: “How do you feel now?” said a jubilant cop Iierhead to a leading republican on has way loiuo about 2 A. M. “Just as Lamms did, when ho was licked by dogs,” growled the person catechised, as he walked briskly on, < ,r,Ur fr““ "* t »p,lol. AN asuinoton, April 2 1 Sli7 To the Editor of the Frets: A CROWD OF MICAWBERS. There was a large number of this class to day and yesterday crowding the Senate corri dors. It was both curious and instructive to note their salient points and observe the duo operutuli. Yesterday meeting a Iriend,— one of the expectants—I essayed a tiiilu witti cism by remarking, "I leel Pharisaical this morning.” ‘‘flow so'.^ was the amused query. “Because Pve just been thanking God that I am not as these other men are.” There was a faint explosion of laughter in which your correspondent felt himself extin guished. But the Micawbers weie decidedly in the ascendant. As is doubtless well known the Senate in executive session sit with dosed doors. At the foot of the marble steps the door-keepers sit to keep the ignorant from filling up to the gallery. The lobby doors are dosed, and so the crowd gather at out the central door, and here the Senators are per sistently bored. Let us look at them a lew minutes. Yonder stands a tall, lean figure W( II known to all about Washington, and known to the country by a name not highly esteemed by those who admire honesty and respect con sistency. It is a figure which might havp been easily moulded to grace had the soul within not been so ugly. But it is now verging on awkwardness. There is an indif ference to dress which betokens a man too much preoccupied for such trifles. An indif ferent observer would set him down a seedy attorney, a second rate lobbyist. He is both, and also an indifferent statesman or rather politician running to seed—aud weeds at that. The head and face are remarkable. The first is high, long and narrow in shape; the second is a long oval, |iointcd to the chin; there's a sparse settlement ol sandy hair on the head with (wo little tufts by the ears standing lor whiskers; the skin Is sandy also in hue,reliev ed by a few heckles, while the washed out gray eyes are full of a quiet furtive craft.— This is Ihe face of a cold man of considerable intellectual foice, though it is easy to perceive it is not of a high order. The general cllccl is that ol cunning and craft rather than sub tlety. One sees tlist as a lawyer lie would lie a special plea.In, os a thinker an evader of truths rather than a seeker of them, as a pot itieian one greater at pulling wires than in defending principles or creating parties tor their support. There is an unpleasant re semblance to Wendell l*lii Hips; a sort of like ness from which nobleness of life and lolli uess of aim have been washed away. The man of whom I speakbelougs to a family of men no. torious lor their unsuccess—the Marplots ot the Kepubliran party. It is Montgomery Blair, in earnest conference with a foxy look ing, shabby old man, who is probably oue of the nameless elderly jackalls that prowl about the footsteps of power. In the midst ot a group of loud laughing rather coarse men,stands one who aimed high and succeeded hi reaching a low level indeed, lie is a man about fnty, apparently a stout,well knit ligure, well dressed too, with buckish hit tipped a little on oue side. His lace Is as ugly as Blair's but in a little different sense. That has an ;iir of breed jgg which makes it eudur able, but this one is loyslering, seusual, plucky and not at all scrupulous. Just now he Is in dulging in a hearty guffaw, which spreads wide open a cavernous mouth with a few broken black teeth, which does not add to the beauty of its possessor. This man looks ex actly like what he is—a driving, unscrupu lous politician—with considerable executive ability. This is Gen.Steadman. In mentioning the name one recognizes the titness of the portrait. Just now be is waiting to learn ot bis confirmation as Internal Kcvenue Colic tor in Louisiana, a position which lie obtains through John Sherman’s Influence. There are many others known and un known—a motley crowd. In the centerstand a group ol young men, possessing probably by tlieir position more power than the same number of men of tlieir age in the county They are the correspondents of the leading papers waiting tor news, and to be button holed by all sorts of bores—almost us much so as tho Senators themselves. There are eight or nine of them, representing the New York dailies, and their Boston, Chicago, Philadel phia, Baltimore, and Cincinnati contempora ries . Bodging around the corners or retired with in the recesses of the windows are to he seen I a half-dozen women, more or less well known as lobbyists. It is remarkable perhaps but none the less true, that the women are the most influential of lobby agents. There pass es a stately and quite voluptuous ligure, clothed in black silk, dressy, with a lace of high colors, black inviting eyes, heavy bands of luxurious hair. This woman Is credited with having engineered a bill lor the rebel of certain contractors for an iron clad. She has been at work a year. The amount was #76 000, and she lias doubtless got a large plum.— There are many strange stories told of these agents, docbtless as strange as tbtir faees, and those of the men aliout. But I am over running my space and so will close that por tion of my letter. IIOOTH S DIARY. To-day it id reported that the Judiciary Committee have been examining witnesses in relation to this mysterious document. The report ruus that they have testified to its be ing in the same condition as when it came into their p j .sesion. Lieut. Col.Conger, who took the hook from *he body of the assassin, lias not yet been brought here. From per sons intimately acquainted with him while hero last Summer,! learn that he never exam ined flie book, but placing it in bis own pocket after taking it from the person of the assas sin, brought it direct to the War Department here, aud handed it U) tho Secretary or Gen. Baker,—which I did not learn. There is considerable crowing among the conservatives over what they expect of Butler’s discomtituic in this matter. But the public will remem ber that he was cautious In his statement, only bringing out strongly the singular sup pression of this evidence at tiie trial. It may strike some of the suspicious as quite possible to obtain evidence or to aid treacherous mem ories, which will thus liud it conveuicut to remember the book was “spoliated” when they saw it. THE PARDON oF DESERTER'S. Another report is that rebutting testimony lias been introduced hi relation to the restora tion of lb;! deserters,which Gcn.Butler charges the President with doing lor the purpose of making Democratic votes. It is now declar ed that thy men were not restored until a month alter the election, so the pardoning was not done lor political purposes. Tom Florence, however, testified on Satur utday that lie obtained the pardon on the let ter ol the Democratic candidate, and received therefore $1,000 lor liis services. ITEMS. The Senate will be in session for about ten days. The city is still full of members and office holders. The Maine delegation seems to have returned home. Spectator. Military ve. CI»H Wo have heard a great deal of the “military despotisms" established m the South by the Reconstruction bill But singularly enough these “despotisms" have no terrors tor loyal men On the contrary, they hail them as the harbingers of their eivil and political salvation. The denunciations against them come only from the late ret>els in arms, who feel that the privilege of hunting down whit* and black Unionists is not likely to be continued, except under somewhat dangerous circumstances. It is h nee forth decreed that a loyal man in the .South shall count just as much as a rebel, and receive that protection at the bauds of the United States.—Jersey City Times Why Fires are Rare in HoNOLtar.—'Tlie Pacific Commercial Adcertiser, published at Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands, says: “The first fire for several months in this city occurred on Tuesday last. Though occurring in a thickly-peopled part of the town, it failed to spread to the neighboring tenaincuts, owing to the promptness of the fire companies, whose vigilance is commendable. Our exemption from tires is a subject of frequent remark; tnis, however, is owing mainly to the fact tout ngni, and fires are seldom resorted and because cook-houses are generally discon nected from dwellings. The risk from fire in Honolulu, though apparently greater than in other cities, when the conbustable nature of the bouses only is considered, is really less, on account of the infrequent use oi lights and fires.” 1 The Heimhlleua Furl) in North 4'orolioo. ITS OKtiANIZATION AND PLATPORM. Tlio New York Evening 1‘mt publishes a letter from a prominent Republican of North Carolina, a participant in the recent conven tion, giving an interesting account of the organization of the Republican party in that State. We reproduce a portion of it: lUr.HioH, X. C., March 29,1SM7. * tcT1,';'1;."1"',lial,i of North Carolina ,or»«mi/ed. Such an event mcmbersof u,e‘Ln,! a" .'”yal (explained in a previous leu l’..lia legislature while and fifty black “le ^cs e/,?v *^' tho Ooiiiiuons Mali in tins" , ity on * the^lh inst Fifty-live counties ol the state were represented, and all would have been but lor the scarcity of money and lark ol accommoda tions tor travellers in remote districts There were fifty colored delegates. They sat upon the Moor beside the whites, partici pated in the otlices, honors and debates, and achieved for their race the highest encomi ums front both triend and toe. I uni not stat ing one tiling beyond the simple truth. The white delegates were dentieuien of stamina—good old-fashioned farmers, a lew lawyers and a few professed politieans. In many respects it was upon their part a most remarkable assemblage. It was almost en tirely composed of middle-aged men, in the habit of indulging sober second-thought upon political matters, and exercising souuu judg ment in preference to prejudice or passion. Among the colored people there were many untutored sons of the plough—others were shopkeepers, mechanics, a lew preachers, and one or two i*oiitieiaus, it 1 may so speak of the few, who since the surrender have uevot cd then1 time to the happy consummation of all its troubles, upon the I as is of justice and equality. The majority were middle-aged, and a flw were young men. The blacks prevailed over the mnlatoes in number, and excelled them in oratory —but ail deported themselves wiili a courtesy which reflected honor on their good breeding. The convention was called to order, and Hon. Aft. Dockcray, the Union candidale tot governor last autumn, unanimously chosen temporary president. On taking ids scat, Mr. If. made an appropriate address, replete with patriotic sentiments, which wi re greeted with loud bursts ot applause. From this moment a new confidence seized the hearts of all; we were together—the former slave aud his master, equals and friends; both mingling their voices in approbation ot senti ments oi loyally, and vicing in tie- expression of lime, it was a glorious moment. Two gentlemen w ere appointed tempoiaiy secretaries—one colored and one white; and tlie convention proceeded t.. effect a perma msnt organization. v This was done, alter the delegates' names wore unrolled, by appointing a committee of eight—lour ot each race, who reported the officers as follows: Hon. A. 11. Jones, of Henderson, president; <>. P. Hadley, Colonel If. Heaton, on tlm part of the whites; J. 11. Harris, and J. U. Uoode, on the paitof the blacks, vice-presidents; and if. J. Meunenger, white, and J. F. O'Hara, colored, secretaries. A committee of twenty was then raised on resolutions, consisting ot ten whites and ten blacks. This was all that was done in the morning, except the speaking, and the convention ad journed until evening. When tlie body assembled it was entertain ed by addresses from gentleman ot both col ors, and adjourned until ten o'clock next day. VV lieu it reassembled on tlie 28th instant, the piatlbnn and resolutions were reported and adopted, and the banner ol the Republi can pally ol Noilb Carolidn uuiuried ani.d tlie enthusiastic cheers of delegates and spec tators. Alter providing lor tbe appointment ol an executive and sub-committees, the con vention then adjourned nine die. During these entire proceedings the utmost harmony and enthusiasm prevailed. The gal leries were crowded with a dense assemblage of colored people, and the lobbies frequently became impassable, while tbe commingled as semblage 01 whites and blacks, wondering reb els and elated loyalists, protruded lar into the main aisle, it was a strange sight to all pres ent—to lederal officers and 1 aukees w ho were assembled here and there—us well as to tlie gaping chivalry. Vet there was no disturb ance, and good order prevailed on every hand. There were many participants in the con vention among tbe whites who are excluded I rum office and voting by the Sherman recou rtructiou biii. Rut they did not presume to lead—they simply co-operated witu tbe others. Every officer of tlie convention was ‘ an Isra elite, in whom there is no guile,” for each one could subsenbe tbe oath ol July 2d, 1802. As to the excluded gentlemen, them position w as in tbe back seats, they took them voluntari ly, iu order to lend tlieir mducuce to tbe si mon-pure loyalists lor good. "They did this thing, to their' honor be it said, and aie eo-op erating with the Republican party like true men. Under the circumstances, who can cav il at tlieir presence? W bo will say, drive them oil?—throw their influence away or turn it away by so doing? Such a course would endt in disaster as it commenced m lolly. Liberality Rrriproenied. T. «T. Furniss & Co., New York, have confi dentially sent us their confidential circular, in which they, in the most private and confidential manner, propose to hestow upon us “a few thousand dollars,” only stipulating that we shall tell where the money came from, through what ugency, and not hesitate to “show the greenbacks and make it well knuwn that they are tlie proceeds of a prizo drawn at our [their] office.” Generous men! We thank them in the most confidential manner,and propose not to he be hind them in liberality. They modestly dis claim all motives such as wo w ould accord to them, and say they mean business; and to show how they mean to make money by such a gratuitous distribution of thousands we copy (confidentially) a paragraph from their litho graphed circular, thanking them for the com pliment of having been selected as the recipi ent of the gift because of our “discretion.” They say: "W c have come to the conclusion to increase our business in your part of the country by adding to the number of our correspondents ami hiding convinced that the safest and most satisfactory plan ot doing so is to send a prize of a few thousand dollars to some d’sercet anil reliable person who will have no objection to show the money and state tlie fact to his ac quaintances that the prizo was drawn bv a lucky investment at our office. We have there fore selected you as the party more liki ly than uny ono else to aid ns in our enterprise, anil make you tlie following liberal and extraordi nary proposition. After stating the “liberal and extraordinary proposition,” they go on to say: And that you may not suppose that there is any deception in it, we inform you that tlio prize money does not come out of our pockets but out id that ot the lottery managers, and we shall not lose by sending you a lew thou sand dollars, hut he gainers by the increased am.mat of business we shall expect from your neighborhood when you show the “green backs" and make it well known that they aro the proceeds of a prize drawn at our office We make this offer to you in strict confi dence. The proposal is plain. What can bo more generous? And now for the condition. They only ask us to send them §10, not for their pockets, but “simply to pay the managers of the lotteries for a splendidly arranged package of eight tickets,” sub" ject to our order, which they warrant to draw, over anil above all expenses, at least §2,000, or they will send us another packaye with out cost / We must say their generosity overwhelms us, and to show we are not insensible to such kindness, we propose, instead of sending them $10 and they sending ns $2,000, that they send us, in “greenbacks,” ouly $1500, keeping hack the $10 for the managers aforesaid, and also $500 to be put in their own pockets! We trust they may send l.y return mail, for wo are very anxious to commence rendering the equivalent by “showing the greenbacks” anil telling friciuls of our good luck and to whom wo are iudebted for it. We shall do lliis -wheu the greenbacks come—without a solitary pang or compunction. Come, geutle tleuien, forward the “greenbacks”.—we will cheerfully pay the expressago, and consider your letter “strictly private.” 1 NiHii Independence. W. E. H. Lecky. the author of the K History of Rational in in, which Constituted the lib rary wonder of the reading world of last year, is cugagto, we un aiaixl on another literary undertaking which is likely to engines him for at least two years to come. Thorn* rauUug ‘b<> '»W ced lilierals of the world, ' ' ]l,#n b> to Fenian ^u“n°JCouiw.ds that it put Ireland k It leas, a c. ntury m civilization, and iliat farried further and fostered into a stauding n uroc o* irritation and hostility between nu tiv*1 Irishmen, and between Irishmen and the British Government, it will work incalculable mischiefs to the future prosperity of the nation. These sentim nts from an Irish repealer, who favors the most liberal construction of popular rights, as well as the encouragement ol indus try by all possible means as ouo of the great levers of modern civilization, are well worthy the consideration of our Congressional lawgiv ers who atfcct iust now such all interest in the cause of Ir?‘h independence.-Uo.lon TYun acript. __ —What kind of patients are the most ten derly cared for by physicians? The /et-bill ones, of course.