5 Aralık 1866 Tarihli Portland Daily Press Gazetesi Sayfa 2

5 Aralık 1866 tarihli Portland Daily Press Gazetesi Sayfa 2
Metin içeriği (otomatik olarak oluşturulmuştur)

.DAILY PI ?>SS. POKTLAN l> Weduesday Morning) December 5, lBbG , I' |„ piTliidi'iilV 'I'lieoiy. The lone of the President’s message to the two Houses of Congress contrasts very agree ably with the angry falsetto of his public ad dresses before the elections. There is noth ing In the message about a body hanging on ibe verge ot the government, but well-chosen words instead about preserving harmony l>e tween -‘tlie c,'o-oiu>inatk departments ol the government.” If Mr. Johnson had tlrought of that before, it would have been better for the country and better tor him. He confesses that the admission of Representatives and Senators from the lately rebellious States is a matter which belongs wholly to the two Houses, and takes occasion once more to pie sent liis views upon that subject, with the apology that it is his official duly to recom mend to the consideration of Congress '‘such measures as he shall judge uecessary or expe dient.” This is a great Improvement upon the dictatorial urgency of his former messages. It is idle to inquire into the authorship of the doc ument. Mr. Johnson has at any rate adopted it; it stands as the exponent of his present views: and it shows a marked and gratifying change in his notion of the lespectful courtesy which he owes to the representatives of the States and the people. The theory which he urges upon their at tention is familiar enough. A yeai ago, he says, the States in which the rebellion occurr ed were in a promising way. Provisional gov ernors had been appointed, conventions called, governors elected, legislatures assembled, Congressmen chosen, courts opened, custom houses re-established, postal operations renew ed—what more would honorable gentlemen have ? The States had oeen recognized in va rious ways by the Legislative, Executive and Judicial departmei to of the government.— They had even been asked as States to take part in the high function of amending the Couatitution. It was proper for Congress to reject their Senators and Bepresentatives, if personally disqualified by disloyalty, but the States were entitled to representation by ex press Constitutional provision. This, we be lieve, is a fair statement of Mr. Johnson's theory. Now, let us inquire, what is the Constitu tion ? It is a compact, a bargain, entered into by the people of the United States; it express es the mutual concessions which alone made a national government possible. But a bar gain is not one sided. It dees not bind one party and leave the other tree. When the pe ipie of the rebellious States withdrew their representatives trom uongrcss ana sougfii to overthrow the government, it became thence forward impossible for them to plead their constitutional right ta representation in the national councils. I', is absurd to say that aiter breaking the bargain, they were still en titled to claim its benefits. It is impossible in this world to keep your cake and eat it. When the war ended, it was entirely optional with the victors to treat the Gulf States as con quered provinces, as Territories of the United States, or as States in the Union. Legal rights they hail none. The only questions concerning their treatment were questions of justice, mercy and of expediency. The question of questions with Northern statesmen was not, as Air. Johnson would have it, “What are the qualifications of this or that man who comes up with a certificate of e lection from Alabama or Georgia ?” That is worth coitsidering, perhaps, but not until, the antecedent question, “By what constitu ency was this man elected ?” is settled. It is not by virtue of liis loyalty but by virtue of his election that a man can have any claim to a seat in Congress. If anybody lias rights in the premises, it is first of ail the peo ple. Who are the people who send these men ? Well, Mr. Johnson tells us they were lately rebels. What are their pre;ent inten tions That is not so easy to ascertain. Con gress took time to look into that matter, and was not satisfied with its appearance. Mr. Johnson denies the right of Congress to raise any such question. A ct it there were reason to believe that a ltepiesentative from Maine were elected by the votes of unnaturalized foreigners, or by an active minority voting six times apiece, Congress would probably leel justified in enquiring into the matter Con gress would have a laudable interest in find ing out just whom this individual from Maine reatiy ieptesented. And there was cause— nobody can deny it—there was cause to dis trust the Southern constituencies. Four years of warfare against the l uited States do not furnish presumptive proof of good inteu lions-lowaids the United States. Aleu were not trained in the rebel camps to discharge the duties of good citizens. (digress, looking into the matter, made the moaflgeucrous offer which history has ever re corded. Give us some security for the future, said the two Houses, put it into the compact which you have btokeu that ail citizens cf the United States shall have equal rights be fore the laws, that perjured traitors shall not again hold office, that the national debt shall he unquestioned and your rebel debt forever repudiated, and all things shall be as they were: we will welcome you again to the priv ileges you forfeited. Tennessee was re-ad mitted on these term-. The other States, en couraged by the President's vagaries, have re fused them. It is well. If they wiH not re” turn as States, they will be treated as Terri tories. The President's theory is at war with the facts, and no theory ever came well out of such a conflict. Whiskey, so called —If the Temperance societies would publish the revelations recently made as to the way iu which whiskey is manu factured in New York, it would have more ef fect on the cause than volumes of didactic reasoning. It is conclusively shown that men whose digestive organs are not iron-clad can not drink the liquor of modern times with im punity. The manufacturer is not content with making a harmless imitation, but is led by av arice to reduce the strength of the alcohol one half by adding water, putting in fiery substan ces that the deception may not be discovered. Thus the liquid burns the throat of the drink er, who is thereby led to believe that it is strong. The receipt generally used is as follows: To 40 gallons common whiskey, add: :10 gallons water. 5 gallons tincture of Guinea pepper. 1 quart tincture of keUitory. 2 ounces acetic ether. 11-2 gallon strong tea. To improve the flavor of this whiskey, add three ounces pulverized charcoal, and four ounces ground rice ton gallon of spirits letting it stand for a week and stirring it every day. Mr. Fessenden on the “Universal Am nesty” Project.—If Mr. Fessenden’s remarks at the Union League reception in New York wore correctly reported, he gave as emphatic a condemnation of the universal amnesty and universal suffrage plan as any public man has yet pronounced. He is said to have declared that,— ‘ The result of the late election was a just and emphatic verdict pt the American people in favor of the constitutional amendment. This having been decided; it was not for the Presi dent to thwart the effect of this wish, which the people had manifested, in the moulding of our politics. He strongly condemned any com promises which should destroy or injure the le gitimate fruits of the war, ami especially that which should place a premium on treason by such a theory as universal amnesty for impar tial suffrage. The question had been settled by the people, and their wish it was the duty of their representatives to make tangible and ef ncient in the legislation of the country, and its practical enforcement.” —Hurd & Houghton of New York will com mence in January the reprinting, in the best style of the Riverside Press, of London Society, which has already quite a large circulation in America in the costly original edition. The reissue is made by arrangement with the En glish publishers. One Nlrp III « Time. The Itangur Democrat admits that the free lom of tile, press as assured by tire National md State constitutions, does not mean an ir* responsible privilege of writing and puhlish iij;. It means, ami in the uriuds of its ablest id locates has always meant, simply freedom vom censorship, the liberty, as Milton phrases t, of unlicensed printing. In view of this uia .erial concession, we need not follow tile Dem rcrat’s elaborate historical investigation touclr ng the notorious Sedition law. We certainly lo not undertake to defend that law, as ameas rrc ol policy. But as a matter of fact, we once nore invite the attention of the Democrat to lie circumstance, that this law, which punish ed with tine and imprisonment “any false, scandalous and malicious writing >r writings against the Government of the United States," was tested in the courts aud its constitutional ity was duly affirmed. The Democrat admits that responsibility for the abuse of the liberty of the press is not in compatible with its freedom. “If that freedom is abused,” says the Democrat, "the sufferer has his remedy in an actum 01 noei. \ ery true. Now, will the Democrat lake another step in the same direction? Suppose that by writing and publishing, a man should, in the language of Judge Story, “disturb the public peace, or attempt to subvert the government.” We do not of course ask the Democrat to confess that its own course in 1801, was open to this cen sure. But the case is conceivable. Now will the Democrat maintain that the law may prop erly protect the reputation of an individual, but ought not to guard the peace and security of the community? It is not a constitutional question. A similar law has been tested and its constitutionality is settled. The only question is, whether under conceivable circumstances such a law may not be required. That ques tion we expect the Democrat to answer in the affirmative. It will then be time to consider what foriu the law should take. I'cuiulr Mainariiau Association. This association which for the last thirty-two years has been silently distributing the various articles of wearing apparel, boots, shoes, &c., to the many needy who are constantly calling upon them for aid, and the grateful look, the tearful eye, and the hearty “God bless yam I” which has met the eye and entered the ear of those of this association who enter the abodes of poverty and distribute the articles which a generous public have placed in their charge, and as they witness the sullering that has been relieved by their hand, through the kind aid of our citizens feel that their labors have been re {>aid a hundred fold, and would submit the fol owing report for the year ending November Tth.1866: Duriug the past year we have held nineteen meetings with au average attendance of fif teen; fourteen new members have been ad ded to our number; we have distributed 320 3-4 yards oi factory cloth flannel: 401 3-4 yards print; 25 yds. delaine; 60 ready made gar ments; 73 pairs boots and shoes; $278.95 in money. The money placed in our care for the benefit of soldiers and their families has been distributed as per request. The success of the association is increasing, and we were never in a more prosperous condition than at the pres ent time. Dr. To balance ot laar year’s account,.$ 41 72 To cash collection at Lecture by Rev. Mr. At wood,. 62 45 To cash receipts trom levee,. 794 40 To cash donation horn John Musscy, Esq.,... 50 00 To cash annual payment of members. 19 85 $958 42 Contra Cr. By cash expended,.$699 83 By balance. 358 69 • - $968 42 Mbs. G. M. Plummer, Treasurer. Mrs. E. G. Owen, Secretary. The officers tor the coming year are Mrs. G. M. Harding, President; Mrs. J. J. Walker, Vice President; Mrs. C M. Plummer, Treas urer; Mrs. E. C. Owen, Secretary. Making Fun of the American Colon* in Palestine.—The Pall Mall Gazette is face tious over the exploits of the Maine Colonists who have gone to the Holy Land. It says: Tile Telegraph notices the cnrious fact that the ship Hetty Helen, from New York, brought over to Jaffa a whole assorted cargo of Yankee emigrants, who, of all places in the world, had pitched upon the plains ol Sharon for a settle ment. There is really something very raid and striking in this importation of the new est people into one of the most ancient locali ties aud populations of history. A greater con trast than that between New Ycric and Jaffa could not be found iu all the world. Every body knows what the American city is; that of Syria is a gray Arab town perched' upon a lit tle hill, with no harbor, no bustle, with nothing to take up the attention save coffee aud pipes, and the occasional swindling of Nazarene dogs who land there on the way to Jerusalem. Jaffa sits blinking iu the sun atop of its hillock, with the Meditarranean waves fussing into froth against its tumble-down quay,just as if it were dreaming of tlie antique times, when it was, in the language of these new visitors, "quite a place.” For only to remember what Jaffa used to be makes these Yankees, as Jafiaists would say, "sons of yesterday.” Let po one, however, doubt that these ’cute New Englanders know what they are doing Jaffa is of little account for business, beauty, or anything else except melons and ancient history; but outside and behind the city lies a plain unsurpassed for richness. It is the plain of Sharon, whose roses blossom aud shed fra grance through the religious literature of half the world, and which boast the very finest or ange aud lemon gardens in all the earth. The soil that can produce such fruit ought, with Yankee culture, to do almost anything; and, indeed, the plain of Sharon never wanted much more thau water, and a little scratching with the crooked stick called Syrianplough, to prodnee whatever is wanted. Our Transatlan tic friends always had a sharp eye for ‘water privileges’and almighty fine locations’; but what a scent they must have had for them to find out this fat and likely place from the other side of the globe!— Doubtless, they will ‘prospect’ the country, now they are there; aud should they go north to the plain of Esdriclon, under the hills of Naz areth. they will sec a still more promising site for enterprising Yankees, if they can only man age the Bedouins and bribe the Turks. The (attest aud richest corn ground iu the world, fiat as billiard table, and close to sea, is to be found by the hundreds of thousands of acres; but it is untilled, aud yields only the mandrake, the great Syriau thistle, and the Palestine iilies, for the Turks have no power or will to keep Arabs from turning their maxes into the barley of the peasant when it comes up. The Yankee and the roses of Sharon or the iilies Jezreel come oddly enough together; but we should not grudge' the contrast if it could do something for sad and fair Syria.” The Hessian Steppe.—The- Steppe consists of a vast illimitable plain, its monoioncus ex panse stretching away in every direction to the horizon, never broken by a hill. nor even a tree, but undulating like an ocean whose waves have suddenly been arrested. For thous nds and thousands of miles these geutle undula tions succeed one another, such a sameness pervading the landscape that at last, though the traveler kuows that his horses are gallop ing on, and he sees the wheels of his car turn round, yet he seems fastened to the same spot, unable to make any progress. M ot even a bush is to be seen on the level ground, not a rivulet is to be beard, but here and there iu the hol lows are tall green reeds and scattered willows, where sullen rivers flow slowly along between saudy banks. So far do these desolate tracts ex tend that it has been declared that a calf l o.n a; the toot ot the great wall in China, might eat its way along till it arrived, a well-f ittened ox, on the banks of the Dniester. In the Spriug the Steppe possesses a peculiar charm of its own. The grass is then comparatively soft, and of a dazzling green. Here and there, literally, “ you cannot see the grass for the flowers,” for they grow in masses, covering the ground for acres together, hyacinths and crocusses, tulips and mignonette. The air is fresh and exhilar atine, the sky is clear and blue, and the grais rings with the song of innumerable bird. In the district over which Koltzof was accus tomed to roam, the Steppe retains for sometime the beauty with which spring has clothed it; but in the interior, where rain is unknown, when summer couies, the pools and water courses run dry, and the eartli gradually turns hard and dry and black. Shade is utterly unknown, and tire heat is everywhere the same. At morn and ere the sun rises and sets like a globe of fire, while in the noontide it wears a hazy appearance, due to the dust which pervades the atmosphere *lk? °ikef: '£!le herds 8row lean tind haggard and the inhabitants appear w rinkled and mel ?^°lL^d4rark;eiied bFtbe constant dust to an almost African hue. In the autumn the heat dust-colored sky becomes once more blue and the black earth green ; the haze 1Dt,r. C,i?ud8ian„? the setting sun covers the sky with the splendor ot gold and crimson. \V ith September the phase ends. No vellow cornfields, no russet leaves, throw a glory over the later portion of the year; but October comes in wet and stormy, and soon afterwards winter arrives, ..old and terrible, sweeping the plains with hurricanes and snow storms.—Fortnight ly Seriew —Capt. Wm. Elliot of East Machias has been made the recipient of a splendid gold chro nomtter, presentedjtohim recently by the Brit ish government for his humanity in saving the crew of the British ship “Mary Blades,” at sea, during one of the severe gale: 3f the winter of 1865-66. —The St. Croix Courier is informed that an application will be made to the Maine Legisla ture at its next session for an act of incorpor ation to build a railroad from Princeton to Milford along the line of the Granger Turn pike. SPECIAL NOTH 5>. A Cough, A toll!, «>• A Soie Throat, ■RliUllllK.S I M:■! RD1A rr AITKKTH.N, AM) HUUl'UI BE I'HtVKKI). It allowed to continue, Irriialiou of ilu* liMiitf**, h pci* I l.taut ul Thi’OHtDiM'ait*, or Coiirtuniplioki, is often the result. BHO WX’M B KO IXMII A li 8 It O i II K S IIAVIMi A DIRK* T INFI.I KM K TO THE DARTS, tJlVK IMMEDIATE RELIEF. For ISi-oiichitin, \Mbma, Cutnrrh, Con sumptive and Throat DiiraneN, TROCHES ARE FSK1> WITH ALW AYS GOOD HFDCEKH. Niugcr* null Public Speaker* will iiml Troches useful in clearing the voice when taken before Singing or Speaking, aud relieving the throat alter an unusual exertion of the vocal organs. The Troches ate recommended and prescribed by Physicians, and have had testimonials from eminent men throughout the country. Being an article ot true merit, and having proved their efficacy by a test ol many years, each year finds them in new locali ties in various parts of the world, and the Troches are universally pronounced lictter than other articles. Obtain only “Brown’s Bronchial Troches*’ and do not take any of the worthless imitations that may be offered, sold everwiifhi:. Dec 4—da w6m bn Long Sought For ! Come at Last! Mains’ Elder Berry Wine, We take pleasure iu announcing that the above named article may be found for sale by all City Druggists and first class Country Grocers. As a Medicine Mains’ Wine'is invaluable, being amoug the best, if not the best, remedy for colds and pulmonary Complaints, os well as one of the most agreeable Be cerages. Manufactured from the pure juice of the berry, and unadulterated by any impure ingredient, we can heartily recommend it to the sick as a medicine, and to the well, as a beverage. . •* To the days of the aged it addeth length, To the mighty it addeth strength,” ’Tis a balm for the sick, a joy lor ihe well— Druggists and Grocers buy and sell HIAINS’ ELDERBERRY WINK, nov 27 8 N d&wtf _ FELLOW’S ORIGINAL WORM LQZENGES. 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 careftil experiment, success lias crowned our efforts, and we now offer to the world a confection without a single fault, being safe, con venient, effectual and pleasant. No injurious result can occur, let them be used in whatever quantity. Not a particle of calomel enters their composition, They may be used without further preparation, and at anytime. Children will eagerly devour ail you give them, and ask for more. They never foil 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. Varions remedies have from time to time, been re commend ed, such as calomel, oil of wormseed, turp entine, &c., producing dangerous, and sometimes iatal consequences. After much research, study and ex periments, embracing several years, the proprietors of Fellow’s Worm Lozenges, liave suc ceeded in pro ducing this remedy, free from all objections, and posi tively sate, pleasant and effectual. They do not kill the worms, but act by making their dwelling place disagreeable to them. In order to assure consumers of the genuineness of these lozenges, the analysis of Dr. A. A. HAYES, State Assayer, is annexed: “I have analyzed the Worm Lozenges, prepared by Messrs. FELLOW'S & CO., and find tliai they are free from mercury, and other metallic or mineral mat ter. These Lozenges are skilfully compounded, pleas ant to the taste, sale, yet sure and effective in their action. Respectfully, A. A. HA YES, M. D. Assayer to the Stare of Mass. Price 95 cent, per Box ; Five for $1. GEO. W. 8WETT, Proprietor of the New England Botanic Depot, 106 Hanover Street, Boston Mass., Sole Agent for the United States, to whom all or ders should be addressed. Bar*8old by dealers in Medicines everywhere. 0ct8-deow6mBN u _ Special Notice. THE undeifrigne 1 hav.ng*been appointed exclusive Agent lor the State of JVlaine tor the sale and application of H. W. JOHNS’ IMPROVED ROOF ING, would call attention to the fact that this rooting ha* been in U3e in tne United State , Canadas and We^t Indies fornearlj ten years, and abundantprool can i.e given oi it» superority o\er all other kind oi routing in its adaptability to all kinds of iools, whet Inn- steep or tlat. its durability which ex ceeds that oi common tin, i s cheapness costing only about hall as much, its lightness, weighing not more than one pound to the square foot, its beauty, pre senting an uiU-roken surface ol stone, tha may be made any desired color. It is also fire proof against burning cinders or coals, and is insured l>y a l insur ance Companies at same rates as tin, or other file 6roof roofs. Any injury resulting irorn acc'dent, can e easily repaired by any intelligent workman. All kinds of roots repaired and metal roofs painted with Preservative paint. This tooting, car and steamboat decking. Roofing Cement am. Preservative Paint lor sale. Agents wanted in every town in the £ late. For terms and i rices applv to WM. H. WALKER, General Agent, 241 Commercial st. toot of Maple st. Poitland. sepUshdlt Colgate's Aromatic Vegetable Soap. A superior Toilet Soap, prepared from refined Vegetable Oil* in combination with Glycerine, and especially designed for tlie use of Ladies and for the Afurstry. Its perfume is exquisite, and its washing properties uni Ivallcd. For sale by all Drug gists. telO'tifiSNd ly jh Niife Pile fui'e* DR. GILBERT’S PILE INSTRUMENT positively cures the* worst cases of piles. Sent by mail on re ceipt of $4. Circulars fee. Sold by druggists. Agents wanted everywhere. Address J. B. ROMAJNF, Manager, No. 575 Broadway, New-York. oc26d3m8N 53T* A soldier who had lost the use ot his limbs from Rheumatism has been completely cured and en • abled to ab indon his crutches by one bottle ol Met calfe’s Grewt Rheumatic Remedy. It is truly the wonder of the age. decl.dlmsN Some Folks Can’t Sleep Nights—We are now prepared to supply Hospitals, Physiciafc9, the trade and the great public generally, with the stand ard and invaluable remedy, Dodd’s Nervine, which article surpasses all known jueparat ions for the cure j ot all forms of Nervousness. It is rapidly superceding 1 every preparation of opium—the well-known result ol which is to produce costivcness and other serious difficulties; it allays irritation, restlessness and spasms, and induces regular action ci the bowel 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 ..earful mental and bodily symptoms that fid low in the train of nervous diseases,' Skvdd’s Nervine is tlie besi reme dy known to science. Sold by all druggists. Price $1. Geo. C. Goodwin*Co., augllsnlyd&w n Wholesale Agents, Boston. SURE REMEDIES. DR. T. K. TAYLOR, 17 Hanover Street, Boston, has received the new Frenen Remedies and modes ot treatment practised by Dr*. Dumas and Uicord— Safe pleasant and warranted Positively effectual in ail Diseases of the Blood, Urinary and Reproductive Or gans, and all Irregularities and Com plaints peculiar to Women. Enclose stamp and receive full particu lars by mail. n oct3-d&w3ir. Nothing in the shape of a boot, shoe, bomloir or library slipper can approach, for style and excenence those at T. E. Moseley’ & Co’s, Sumner street, Boston. The stock comprises a grade of goods seldom met with. MISEBAL BATHS AT HOME. DYSPEPSIA CUBED RBEUMATIItM CUBED ERUPTION*, ou Ibc PACE CURED NCBOUU1.A CURED BY TREATMENT WITH MINERAL WATERS. I)n away with ail your various and often perni cious ilrugs and quack medicines, and use a .ew liaths prepared with “STRUMATIC SALTS!” These SALTS are made from rhe concentrated Liquors of the Mineral Well ofthe Penn’a Salt Man ta during Co., in Pittsburg, and are packed in air tight boxes. One always sufficient for a bath. Di rections are attached. INTERNALLY USE “Strumatic mineral Waters!” In bottles of one and a half pints. One sufficient for a day’s use. GL tr Sold by Druggists generally. Merrill Brog, No. 215 State st., Boston; Ravnolds, Pratt & Co, No. 106 Fulton st., New York, Wholesale Agents. no20sNeod&wly ^'Mlrumuhc fenli* and Strumatic Min eral Waters, just received and for sale by J. W. PERKINS & CO., no248Neowd&-wly_ No 86 Commercial St. inuscni t-cric ami tiygrime Wine.—These desirable and valuable wines have, we are glad to say, made their appearance in our city, and having exam ined them ourselves, we can speak nnderstandingly of their excellence. The Muscat Perle is a very rich and delicious wine, especially adapted lor lathes, and certainly sur passes any table wine in the country. As a Communion wine it stands unrivalled, and churches would do well to examine it for Sacramental purposes. Purity, delicacy or fla vor and mildness, are all combined in Muscat Perle. The Hygienic Wine has been submitted to a num ber of our most eminent Physicians and they strongly recommend it as a tonic of rare virtue. The purity of these wines can be relied on, and their excellence and deiiciousness will be apprec iated by ail who test them. They should be kept by all Brug * JTLER & CO., BOSTON. Agents n sepS-eodlysN dr. BICiSEtfc'S SIRUP, THE CHEAT 0 HOI. ERA REMEDF. ' .iiisoBM.AnrEors. OR. CARPENTER, Oculist and Aurist, C'AN be consulted at the U. S. HOTEL, Port J land, on Friday morning, November24, and until further notice, upon Blindess, Deafness, Catarrh, j BRONCHITIS, NASAL and AURAL POLYPUS, I Discharges from the Ear, Noises in the Head, Scrofu la, Sore Eyes, Films; < >i>acitus, and all Diseases of the ' Eye, Ear and Throat. lr most cases the remedies can be applied at i home without interfering w}th the patients occupa tion. Artificial Eye* luHcited Without Fain. CONSULTATION AT OFFICE FREE, JJ^*But Letters must contaiu One Dollar to ensure an answer. HOME TESTIMONY. The Testimonials l»elow are all received in this State, and can be readily investigated by those desir ous of so doing. Hundreds of other certificates can be seen at the Dr.’s Office. CATARRH. T cat i m oil in I of Ilou. Theodore Wyman. [From Maine Farmer., Dr. Carpenter’s Remedies have cured me of Catarrh and Polypus from which I suffered six years. Had c opious discharges, dullness in the head and much difficulty in talking or breathing. 1 now have none of these troubles. THEODORE WYMAN. State House, Augusta, Jan. 15,1866. [From the Kennebec Journal of Augusta. Augusta, Me., August 2, 1866. I was very deaf and suffered from inflammation and a constant and profuse discharge from both ears for ten years: one ear was totally deaf, the other nearly useless. Dr. Carpenter’s Remedies cured me. I can now hear as well as ever in both ears. Miss E. 0. BACHELDOR. We have seen and conversed with Miss Bacheldor and her statement is full and satisfactory.—[Ken. Jour. BLINDNESS. - Augusta, Oct. 8, 1866. My daughter suffered ffcdm sccrotuious sore eyes for eight years and had become nearly blind. We em ployed many physicians without benefit. Dr. Car penter cured her over a year ago. Her eyes remain peifeetly well. Mrs. RACHEL SCHOLE8. Mrs. S. resides in Augusta, and the above state ment is given In her own hana and is correct.—[Gos pel Banner, Augusta. - 4 [From the Maine Farmer.) Augusta, Oct. 3, 1866. Dr. Carpenter cured me of dearness of fifteen years’ standing over a year ago. My hearing remains per fectly good. I reside in Union, Me. LEROY 7m COLLINS. [From the Rockland Gazette.) I suffered from Catarrh aud Deaihess twenty-seven years. Dr. Carpenter’s Remedies cured my Catarrh entirely, and greatly improved my hearing. Miss A. L. STAPLES. Rockland, April 19,1866. [From the Bangor Whig tf Courier.] Under the care of Dr. Carpenter, I have been en tirely ourcd of Catarrh with which I was severely af flicted, to the great improvement of my general health. Miss LOIS E. YOUNG. March 12,1-SC6. TVsiimouiul of Ber. Mr. W. O. Thonaaa. Having been aitiictoclwitli irritation and discharge of my ears six years and receiving only temporary re lief, 1 was induced to consult Dr. Carpenter last Feb ruary’. His treatment cured me. My ears remain perfectly well. W. O. THOMAS. Belfast, Oct. 11. 1865. DEAFNESS. [From the Bangor Times.} I had been growing deaf fifteen years and had be come so deaf I could noi hear our minister, who is a very loud speaker. Under Dr. Carpenter’s care, at the’Bangor House, I have recovered my bearing, can now hear as well as ever. I reside in Benton. Mrs. CLARK PIPER. Bangor, Oct. 1. All the published Certificates of Dr. Carpenter are band fich.—[3/afile Farmer. The Certificates, published in our columns, of Dr. Carpenter's cures arc bona fide to our own knowledge. He is all he professes to be, and will notvhumbug or deceive the public.—[Kennebec Journal, Augusta. Dr. Carpenter has# entirely cured persons iu this city who have been under treatment at the Eye and Ear Infirmaries without being benefltted.—[Belfast Age. Several marked cures have come under our observ ation, and we have conversed with many others who have been beuefitted by Dr. Carj»entcr*8 treatment, * and we have become satisfied that he is skillful in the c lass of diseases which he treats, and careful to prom ise only what he can perform.—[Bangor Whig Sf Cour. See other Certificates In Portland Transcript. novl9 d&wtf GREAT BARGAINS DRY GOODS! HAVING secured the whole of Store Wo. 33iJ Congress Street, and made great additions to our stock, we are now able to ofler the Best Bargains in Dry Goods the market affords. We shall continue to sell our goods atom lormer VERY LOW PRICES, And will not be undersold by any one. Please call |

and examine onr tine line of Rich Dress Goods ! Shawls and Cloakings. WOOLENS ! We have paid particular attention to our WGOL EM DEPARTMENT, which comprises all the latest styles ol Foreign and Domestic Cloths: Heavy Beav ers fur Overcoats. All Wool Double ami Twist Cloths for Men and Boys’ Wear. DOMESTIC’S ! In lull variety. Every kind and quality of House keeping goods. Linens. Damask, Cambrics, Toi let Qfilts, All Wool Blankets. A full line of heavy SHIRTING FLANNELS. 83F*A few more left of those Ladies fine MER1N# H06E, for 25c. JU'-lKo Trouble to Show Goods. EASTMAN BROTHERS 333 CONGRESS STREET, Nearly Opposite Mechanics’ Hall, Nov 16—dim Marrett, Poor & Co., Having take j < he Chambers 311 CONGR ESS STREET, ADJOINING MECHANICS’ HAM.. Are now prei»ared lo offer their friends and the pub lic a large ami well asorted stock of CARPETIAGS! Paper Hangings CURTAIN GOODS, &c., Purchasers of the above goods arc respectfully invi ted to examine our slock which is New, Clean and Desirable. jyCOdtl Hayward’s Rubbers ! We offer to the trade A full assortment of the above celebrated RUBBER BOOTS AND SHOES, At Agency prices. Also Boots, Shoes <£• Moccasins, At Wholesale only. STEVEH3, HASKELL & OHASE. 33 Commercial St., Portland, Me. Oct 10—dSraos Carpetings and Curtains! As good an assortment oi Fine, Medium and Low Priced CARPETINGS i \s was ever exhibited in Host on. is now being opened at the YLJT CARPET HALLS, lltt TREMONT STREET, Which, together with a large Stock oi Window Shades and Upholstery Goods, Will be said at very LO W PRICES I Foreign Good:* by every Steamer. Domestic Goods daily from Manufacturers and N sw Fork Auctions. Window Shades and Draperies made to o-der. Face Curtains, in great variety, at LOW PRICES. CHILDS, CROSBY & LANE, W®. 110 Trrmont Mtreri, Bouton, BeplSd3m Nearly oppoatte Park St. Church. ftmov u.s. Harris *t- Water ho a nr, ’ JOBBERS OF . llats, taps ami Fiiis, Portland, Deo. 3d lbC6. HARRIS A WATERHOUSE, Wholesale Dealers n Hats, Caps, and Furs, have removed to their New •tore, No. 12 Exchange Street, F. H. WARMS. Ue4ct' J. E. WATERHOUSE. REMOVAL. JAMES O’DONNELL COUNSELLOR at LAW J Oili<r in Chadwick’N Hoiimp. 249 Congress St., next above Stone Church. j sepT-dtt a OUT OE THE EIRE ! B. F. SMITH A SON’S New Photograph Rooms, — AT— NO. 16 MARKET SQUARE. »ug20_ n dtt HOLDEN & PEABODY, Attorneys tend Counsellors at Law, Office, 229 1-2 Congress Street., Near the Court House. A. B. HOLDEN. 8CJ>5tih U. C. PEABODY. CALVIN EDWARDS d CO MAY BE FOUND AT NO. 33* CONOR EftS NT BEET. July 31 dtt u ANDERSON AND CO.’S HOOP SKIRT AND 0QR8E l* STORC, Is removed to 328 Congress St., opposite Mechanics' Hail.___ jylodtt «. u. i>o h \ r. *, MERCHANT TAILOR, HAH REMOVED TO No. 233 1-2 Congress Street, CORNER OF CHESTNNT August 80,1866. n dtt N. J. GILMAN, For the present occupies part ot the Store NO. 6 FREE STUEET BLOCK, with Messrs. J. M. Dyer Sc Co., and is prepared to re sume his usual business, and otTers a choice assort ment of Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silver Ware, Spectacles, Cutlery, Sec,, on the most reasonable terms. n aug4dtf h l: m o y" a l. 7 Dr. wTr. Johnson, DENTIST, Has ReM-.»red his Office to 13 1-2 Free Si Second Houseirom H. H. Hay’s Apothecary maylO Stoic d&wtl R E MO YA Li THE Merchants National Bank Will remove on MONDAY’, Nov. 12, to Ihe OFFICE OF H. M. 1‘ATSOl, 32 Exchaugc St. oulOdtf_ O. M. & D. W. NASH have resumed business at the head ot Long Whart, under J. W. Monger’s Insurance Office, and will be pleased to see their former customers and receive their orders as usual. July 10, 1866. u dtt DOW Sc LIBBEY, lutturaticc AgeulM, will be foun t at No 117 Cornmorcial, comer of Exchange St. Home Office of New Vox*; National Office ot Boston; Narragansett Office of Provideuce; Putnam Office of Hartford: Standard Office of New York, aid other reliable offices, axe represented by this agency. John Dow. jy2edtt F. W. Libbey. BYKeN, (TheENOFlTi Sc CO., Furs, Hats, Caps and Robes, 164 Middle 6t„ over T. Bailey «f Co. juilTtt ~\\f OOD1V1A N. TB FE Sc “cffi., Wholesale Y Y Dry Qoods, No. 4 Gait Block, Commercial St Jul 17—dtt MOT1CE. H. J. LIBBY Sc CO., Manufacturer? and Commission Merchants. Counting Room over First National Bank, No. 23 Free street, second story. iyli tf AYIBKONE lVICRKlIjli, Dealer in • Watchc?, Jewelry, Masonic Regalia, and Mili tary Goods, No 13 Free street, Portland. Same store with Geyer and Caleb iyl2dtf L'AGLB MI LLS, although burned up, tbe Pro A priet>rs, Messrs. L. J. Hill Sc Co., are now pre pared to furnish Coflees, Slices, Cream Tartar, &c, at their new place of business, No. 100 Green St. An Order Slate may be iouud at Messrs. Low, P'ummer & Co’s-No 83 Cominerc ai St, and at Mr C. M. Rice’s Paper Warehouse, No. 185 Fore Street. All orders i romptly at ten ed to. Goods at .he lowest prices. ,inll6tt H PACKARD, Bookselk i and Stationer, may be • found at No. 337 Congre*c St., corner of Oak St. jull6ti RS. WEBSTER if CO., can be found at the -tore • ot C. K. Babb, Clapp’s Block, No. 9, where we offer a good assortment ef Clothing and Fnrnishing Goods at low prices. jul 16 QM1TH & REED. Counsellors at Law, Morton ° Block, Congress St. Same entrance as l). S. Ar my offices. iyl2dtf ALL READY' to commence again. C. M. & fl. T. PLUMMER White and Blacksmiths, having re built on the old site, No. 12 Union St, would be pleas ed to answer all orders tor Iron Railings, Doors, Window Shutters, Grating', &c. Particular attentiou paid to Ga > aud Steam fitting. EASTERN EXPRESS CO. are now permanently located at No. 21 Free street, and prepared to do Express Business over all the Rail road and Steamboat routes in the State, and West by P. S. & P., Eastern and Boston & Maine Roads to Boston, connecting there with Expresses to all parts of the country. For the convenience ot our customers on Commer cial and Fore streets, an order book lor freight Calls will be kept at ottice of Canadian Express Co., No. — Fore s.reet. J. N. WINSLOW. Jy24 tf JvAe E. >VT* RA.Vl), Attorneys ana Counsellors, • No. 1G Flee Street, u.-ui fiddle. jul 3 DVI'! HOUSE —NOTICE—Persons i.av ng left oixiers at 101 Ex< fiance street, can now" lind them at 324 Congrcs slice t, opposite Meehan cs* Hall, where we shah ontinue o .r business in an it> variou - branches a d at lower rates. ^j^’T.adios* Dresses oyed for $1,60. All other ar ticles dyed af equally low rAes. Jul 176m_ H. BURKE. JE. FE KN A ED & NON /Merchant Tailors', • have taken Union Halt, entrance on Free at., where they arc ready with a good stock of Good* for Men’s wear, which they will manufacture in gar mentsto order. First class Coat-makers wanted SB* RICH A BON, 138 Exchange street. • Coffins and Caskets: also. Me talic Burial Caskets. jyi!6 TTARIUS H. INGRAHAM, Counsellor at"Law/m ** Federal street, up stairs iyll rjHARLES J. WALKER A CO. may l>e found at v No. 150 Commercial street, store formerly occu pied by N. O. Cram, where they w ill resume busi ness, and be pleased to see their customers, or re ceive their orders. JulylOtf A tf S. E. SPRING may be tbund at the store of Fletcher 4-Co., corner ol Union and Commer cial streets. iyll 41 MATHAN GOULD, Merchant Tailor, has removed ^ to No. 16 Market Square, over Sweetsh's Apothe cary store. jylO—ti BOOTH, Shorn, Unit* and Clothiug. Benj. Fogg inav l»e lound rca*iv to wait on cust >mers at No. 4 MouUcii stri et. foot Exchange. ju!20 CIIRA RS. 200 M. imporled anu domestic Cigars J for sale by C. C. MITCHELL & <ON, ^jull3tl 178 Fore Street. DEBI.OIH A' WERR, Attorneys anil ConiiMf‘Uor*, at th * Bood.v House, corner of Congress aud Chestnut streets. jy26 BVKO\ n. vVli HI I.I.. Counsellor at I.aw, No. 19 Free Street. jull4 LEWIS PIERCE, Attorney .and Counsello at Law, No. 8 Clapp’s Block.“ jul21 (UMVMKjDuaamuwnHwaiMHBwnHniBaa Slightly Wet, but not Damaged ! GOO PAIR Extra Heavy Blankets from the late fire in Franklin street, Boston, SELLING AT $5.50 PER PAIR, —BY— LEACH, PARKER & CO, NO. 5 DEERING BLOCK. A splendid line of CLOAKS AND CLOAKINGS, —AT— WHOLESALE OR RETAIL. Leach, Parker d Co., 5 Deering Block, Congress Street. "0*24_ «12w A.'COPJi & CO., Successors to F. P. and M. T. Uel/onl, at Mrs. M. -A tchols. U. S. Hotel, a !01 Xretouaae, best qua hi t, /V!S0, ?fP®yr Worsteds, Slippers, nowiB H°siery, Ladies’ Under Vests, Cofsets, Lin Iw'" a3il «mh- Hdkt's., Muslin and Cam. FdgiugB, Dress Buttons, together with all articles usually found in a first class Fancy Goods Store. Their friends and the public are invited to call and examine them,_ nov 7 till Jan. 1, 1867. W *n* can be found with a new stock • of Sewing Machines, of various kinds: Silk Twi«t. Cotto,i— all kinds and colors, Needles, Gil, &c. 166Middle street, up one flight stairs. jullTeod HIJNiNKSs. €AItiK J.t.UKN J. IIILLIR, ..NO •<• B. DKUHCTT, '• Ootuibeliurs at Law, t| arlotk Mllork, C^iagrvM N|., lrto Doora above the Preble iiouae, jyy PORTLAND, ME. |f G h nit IS II .1 I * E A lis O N , DcaloM 111 M A T C.* 11 1: S , Jewelry, Silver and Plaid Ware, <••1(1, Nil t er .ml Niecl Npeclnelc*, ToaIn, Files, Ac. NO. 1.1 FREE STREET. <J:tm * n i\ t o nn. Dealer ill Watches, Otofiks, Jewelry,'Spectacles, EVE GLASSES, Ac., \o. il<9 Free St., Portland. Sy^Kepairing done and warranted. n HepSurt ii. m . juFewe n% (Successors to J. Smith & C‘o.) .llssslailsree of Leather Belling. Also tor sale Relt Leather, Racks & Sides, Lace Leather, III VETS . lil ies, se,*t3dtt n ;il | <:*ngreNN Nireet. W. P. FREE MAX’ .1*. (70., Upholsterers ami Manufacturers of FUENITUBE, LOUNGER, BED-STEADS Spring-Beds, Mattresses, Pew Cushions, Black-foal Chcsmat Street, 1'ortlnnil. W. P, Freeman, D. W. Drake, fi. L. Goikby. augiotf n A. N. NOT ES & SON, Manufacturers and dealers in Stoves, Ranges <£• Eumaees, Can be found in their NEW AlUllLIMNUi ON L13IE HI., (Opposite the Market.) Where they will be pleased to see all their former customers and receive orders as usual. augl7dtf n H. P. DEANE, Counsellor and Attorney, |No. S. Clnpp’s Block; CougrcM fit. 13^* Particular attention given to writing Wills, Contracts, Deeds and Legal Instruments, duly SI, Itfili. ati ST HO IT & GAGE, Attorneys and Counsellors, Office 113 Federal Street, POIITI.ANI), ME. Sewell C. Strout Hanno W. Gaze. _jyTti_n__ ST AN WOOD & DODGE, Commission Merchants, And Dealers in Groceries, Flour, PRODUCE AND SHIP STORES, No. 3 Cluise’s Block, Hca.l Long Wharf Portland, Me. OH ARE, CRAM ft STtTRTEVAWT, GENERAL » Commission Merc;liants, Wtdgery’n W hurt, Poktlakti, Me. ceiled it JAMES BAILEY T (70., Importers and dealers In FOREIGN AND IIOMIISTK Saddlery Hardwar e —AND — Carriage Trimmings. No. ICZ middle Street, Portland, me. auglS—tf n MERRILL BROS. <£ CUSHINCt, Late Merrill & Small. Wholesale Dealers in F A N O Y Q O 013 8, Hosiery, Glove3, Small Wart a, &oM No. 18 Free Street, “Arcade.” nug21dlf HOW AMD A CLEAVES, Attorneys k Counsellors al Law, PORTLAND, M NE1. (i)j)ce No. 17 Free Street, Near Middle Street. C .. i>i. ji .vv.iid, .iy o 1 a Nathan Cleaves. M. PE ALISON, Gold anti Sih ov Plater —AND— Manufacturer of Silver Ware, Temple Street, first doer from Congress Streetf PORTLAND, ME. May 19—dly n L. F. PINGREEi Pattern and Model Maker, Machinist; ami Mill-wiight, Shop atC. P. KIMBALL’S Carriage Factory No. 2 No. 16 Pbeele St., Portland, Me. §,3r'Orders uom Fonnders, Manufacturer*. Print ers. Painter^, Surgeons. Hatters, anti Shoe-Makers, promptly executed. seplsd&w3in A. WILBER A CO., 112 Treniont Street, Boston, Importers and Dealers in WEI.C1V and AMERICAN ROOFING SLATES, of all colore, and Dialing nailD. Careful attention paid to shipping^_ n aug22-6m JABEZ C. WOODMAN7, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, Has saved hiD Library. Office atZ 2 1-2 Free street, in the Griffith block, third story. n jySdtf BRADBURY & SWEAT Counsellors at Law, 210 fOVCRMS STREET, Chadwick Mansion, opposite I'uiled States Hotoi. Portland Maine. Bion Bradbury. nov 9ti 1 . D. M. Sweat Deeriiig MilJiken & Co., Wholesale Dry Goods, 31 COMMERCIAL STHEET, augCl-dtf l*orilaiiil, Maine* rODDN Hair Dressing Rooms, Neatly fitted up on LIME STREET, A lew doors above the Post Otrice where he will be linppy to see old customers and ne w. fie now has every facility lor conducting his business in the most satisfactory manner. n sep20d3m JOSEPH STOJiY -Pemli} ■> Marble Co. Manufacturers and Dealers in Enameled Slate Chimney Pieces, Brackets. Pi u Slabs, Grates and Chimney Pops. Importer u.,d dealer in Eng lish l-’loor Tiled, Gorman and French Flower Fob Hanging Vases, Parian, Bisque, and Bronze statuette ami Busts. Glass Shades and Walnut Stands, Bohe mian and Lava Vases and other wares. 112 TUEMONX STREET Studio Building _angcii—Cm_n BOSTON, Mass. SUKPJLEY & STBOUT COUNSELLORS AT LAW, O F F I O K , In Post Otlice Building, 2d story; Entrance on Ex change street, G. r■ S1IEPLEV._lyhll A. A. STBOUT. Kimball Jt Prince, Dpntistx. No. 11 Olapp's Block, Congress Street, Opposite Old City Ilali, PORTLAND, MAINE. C. Kimball, D. D. s. oclOcodti Freil A. Prince. PEBCIVAI. BONNEY. Counsellor and Attorney at Law, Morion Mock, Congress Street, Two Doom nbofc Freblc II on sc, PORTLAND, ME. novlO ItEDDINR, BEDDIIVR, RLDDIlVCt! I*. H. SAMUELS, Manufacturer ot Ilair Mattresses, Feather Beds, fcc, T_r^^.T>articul;ir attention paid to the renovating of ii a»r A*Iatresscs, and remade equal to new. Blankets. * <xc. Morion Block, over Perkins’, two doors oc25dtt above Preble House. »I'»NKSS CA|D8. 1 w. W. THOMAS. ,Ir.7 Attorney and t’ounsHler at Law, [Chadwick Hoch,] "i4U Congress Street. octo-dly S. L. CARLETON, ATTORNEY AT i.AVV, 27 Market Square. S«pi it—du n «*• 1*. HUDSON, JR., ARTIST, 27 Market Square, miK21d(li“ < .^ POlHl IND.illi. C. II. STI AHT a t o.. Masons, Builders, Blusterers -AND CONTRACTORS. Address Pos: Office Box l.»6*, or at the office rear 0 C. H. iituml’s residence, SO. SO < I,AHK STKKRT, Portlnud. lUnine. Alp; »—11 \VM. W. WHIPPLE, Wholesale Druggist, 21 MARKLT SQUARE, •PORTLAND, ME. ¥*# _ W. H. CLIFFORD, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, —AND— SOLICITOR OF FATEXTS, NO. H ( LAPP’S Hl.Ut'K, *ug£dtl___ Congress Street. if. n. noon «f sox, BROKERS, ,*• -tt S-Fore Si reel, yi«» *_ McCOBB d KIXGSBVRY. Counsellors at Lav. OFFICE OVER H. H. HAY’S jya 1 linet’on of Free & Miikllo Streets. UAVTS, UESERVeThaSKELL A 00., Importers and Jobbers of Dry Goods and Woolens, tirade 18 Prep Street. F. DAVIS, l. p. ,uS PORTLAND, MR _e. chapman, novffttaatt J. G. LOVE JOY, Wholesale Dealer hi Liuifi, Oemm. and Plaster, 83 Commercial Street, _ PORTLAND, ME. funelt! FREEMAN &. KIMBALL, Successors to STttyEjiS, FRKfcAfA N & CQ., Wool-puller* and Dcale i n in Wool and Wool Skins, Alto Manntactureis ot FEBIiES, KIDS, LINUVGS, <So. GROVE STRERT,.PORTLAND. ME SAMUEL FREEMAN, GEO L. KIMBALL. tr We pey Cadi *n every thing we bay. Jetst. ROSS <£* WEENY, F LAST K R K R8, PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL 3TUOOO AND MA8TT0 WORKERS, '>ak fUrt Ht, htitwi en, ionprnes aril Five St*., PORT I AND, UK Coloring. Whitening and White-Wu dung pn.mpt y attended to. Older, irorn our or townaoreited. May t>—dll ( HAS. J. SCHUMACHER, FRESCO PAINTER. At present to be found at Iiisresidence 244 CUMBERLAND, 1IKAD OF MECHANIC STREET. JySfltr _ ATWELL & CO., AD VERTISING A GENTS. IM IRiddle Mfrm, ftJoriJaiid, IRe. Order Box at Iho Merchants' Exchange, No. 2 Long Wharf. • Advertisements received for all papers iu Maine, and throughout tlio country. Orders left at tlie Mer chants’ Exchange. * r .JCiii through U* Post Oilice. re ceive prompt attention. auguO ti New Store ! New Goods 7 CHARLES II. MARK, DRUGGIST & APOTHECARY, HAS opened his new store, St SI. Lawrence street, and has a lull stcek ol Medlcim s Perfumeries, Combs and Fancy Goods, all new and cheap. Physical* prescriptions carefully prepared. septlT D. CLARKE & CO. can l*e found AT 29 MARKET SQUARE, under Lancaster hall. Boots and Shoes for Sale Cheap. jylOdtt J. C. MOXCEY, Hair Dreader, Has Removed to No, 339 Congress Street, I no7dtf_(A tew doors above the Preble House.) W. F. PHILLIPS A CO., Wholesale Drnggists, No. 148 Fore Street. OCt 17-(iff If. M. FATSO N, STOCK BROKER, No. 30 Exchange Street, _pobtlakd, me. no21dtf CARTER & DRESSER, Ph blis/t ers, Hook sell ers, —ANT)— sta tion Kits, offer Sir sale a fnlf stock of Law, School and Miscellaneous B oka, Blank Books anil Stationery on reasonable term* at I7B FORK STREET, oer'Cr 0iis w2ni near the tbo> ot Krthany* Street. SOMERS SETTALL, - AT - NO. 331 CONGRESS STREET, Six Doors above Cairo Street, woul'l respectfully invite the atienlion of the rookie of Portland and vicinity t8 the VARIED COLLECTION HOLIDAY GOODS! to be lounil.at bis store. The Best Assortment in the City, - AND - THE CHEAPEST PRICED! TjJfP or ALL LINDS! Work Boxes and Desks!! I’tangs Beautiful PublumiouM ! Stationery and Toilet Articles t! CUTLERY, And .\nmrroH<>* Other Things! Now is a good time for purchasers of CHRISTMAS GOODS! to call, for more time and attention can be sliown tbcin in selecting, than at a more bnsy season. November 20. dtf SPECIAL NOTICE. WM. C. DUNHAM, whose ability and energy are well known, respectfully informs the people of this city that he i* prepared to clear out ruins, clean out and dig cellars in a manner and at a price that will certainly be satisfactory, by tho day or special contract. Refers by permission to A. w. H. j Clapp, Esq, John Massey, Esq, Jas. Todd, Esq, M. (I. | Palmer, Esq. W. H. Fessenden, Address nr call, WM. C. DUNHAM, Masseys ' Row, or 77 Free street. ©o23d» l That Cough can be Cured! BY TAIUb'G I>B. BASOOM’S Cough and Croup Syrup According to directions. For sale at No. 15 Middle street, or by BUKUESS> roBES ft CO.. Wholesale Agents, No 80 Commercial st., nol5eod3ra Portland, Me. 1 IfSt EUA.’.' *1 S. heavy cross FIRE ! * HIT NOT GUI FLANKED ! THE ENEMY Twice Repulsed. • _ j. f. 10r> Federal Street, HAVING resumed business <«*oin, has in store a good assortment of Crockery, Glass H are. Table Cattery, Silver dated Ware, Lamps, Lamp Trimmings. . A portion of these Goods were saved from the Are of Oct S/tli, ami will be sold at Reduced Prices! Table Cutlery Slightly Damaged ! At Less than Cost! 1 am constantly receiving .vi; n* g oods! Which will he sold Wholesale or He tail as low as can l*o bought elsewhere. UNION BUI?NINO FLUID! No Smell *»r Smoke—cheap as Kerosene and will burn aa long. Patent Metalic Top Cliiinnies! A NEW AliTICI.E. Nov 22—dtw&ootUw B T E JK ICI l iM Il S0AP5S ? LLATJtlL A GORJE, WOULD foheit the attention ot the trade and Consume!'? to their Standard fiiand.- of STEAM REFINED SOAFS, -viz: EXTRA, PAM II, V, VO. 1. 01,1.1 V K. UUP >114 AU OL1VL, CKAMi’S patent, SODA. AND AMERICAN U A ST II JR. Allot SUPEBIOKQUALITIES, in package* suita ble f »r the trade and tamily use. Importing direct our chemicals, and using only the best materials, and aaour good:- are manufactured under the personal supervision of our senior purtm r. who ha? had thirty years practical experience in the businea1*, we tl^. iefbre assure the public with con dence that we oak and will lurni-lt the Baet floods at th« Lowest Priors! H .vinj recently enlar&eil ami crectnil NEW WORKS, contain# ail the modern improvements, we are enabled to furnish a supply ot Soup* of the Beat Qualities' adapted to the demand, for Ex port and Domcal ic t«u>;mplicn. LEAIUR A COKE'S STEAM REFINED SOAPS 1 SOLD BY A LI. Til E Wholesale Grocers T hronghoui the Slnic. Leatlie it Gore, 301 Commercial Si, IT Si 40 Brack Street, PORT*.ANI), MAINE. March 2C—<itl - HILL5J, TURNER & HARMON, Importers of Window (tlasNs. Polished and Rouyh Plate, Ac. No. 30 Mm St., declendlm BOSTON. I. P . F ARRIS G Toy , CLOTHING AJTD Furnishing Goods ! 26 Market Square. , Oct4~d3m n J. T. LEWIS d CO. Manufacturer* of €LOTHIIG, have removed to No. 1 Galt Llork, Commercial ftreet. . J'1" . _ . “_ ]¥cw Store, 340 < oneness Street, (Up Stairs.) H. IF. S1MONTOX& CO., HAVE Opened a Ladies’ Furnishing Store, con taining a good assortment of Hoop Skirts, Corsets, IT«iUrr Clolhiuii, Hcrino Verb, roilnn, C ull*, Worsted mid Fnnry Good*., French Stamping Done to Order. 340 Congress Street, (Up Stairs.) OCI24 (Itr. IF; T. KILflO/tN tiTcO. Having ojiciud the new store No. 33 Free Street, Are no* i>rci'areil lo ,'flirr the.r fi.eiHl, aiul the piib.k' a l.aigc, New and well %<.<oi-i**d *tork *f CARPETINGS, CURTAIN GOODS, MATS, And all floods usually found ix* a GAKPET STORK. Tti.wldcli wc respectfully invite your attention. aujpSdtl Mirror Plates and Frames OF AI.Ii RISKS, AT FRED. F. HALE’S, No,4 Freest. Block, - - 2nd floor. Dec 1—dlw OM Frames Ite-Gilt! Picture Frames OF A 1.1. KIDDS 1TI All E TO OKDEB, -IT HALE'S, licldlw la Clniubi ri Put tMvecI Block. Skates! Skater ! For Ladies and Gentlemen. tF ENTIHE FEW STOCK-OLD STOCK ALL BURNED. Rcuirmbrr Ihc Number. O Fi*ci» Street. O uo27d3w f*. BAIIjEV, LOWELL & SENT Eli, XXTllA. occupy the new Store*®. till Con >V aiT*. Klreel, coruer ..I »r..ivn Streot, ftboiu Dee, i ’ll, with H new rtrtcK <-t \\ a lehrs, .Imrl rr, Milrrr and Plated II are, and I'nofy t.oo.l f'ir the holidays. They have rooc'Ciipied tiiuir old IVo. (14 l i chaaue acompletc stock cflVnulirat and Oplicnl «.a«d><, ( hr. mnueters, Watches. Clock?, PInc Ti*ulg for Machinists and Kiigimvrs, I4r friend? and customers invited to old head qaartt rs. I>ce 1,1*6*.—d3m HALL’S ELASTIC Horse Shoe Cushion ! (Patented May 1st, 1*6*.) Prevents snow and ice from adhering to the shoe or hoof of tl»c lioi sc; prevent? lameness, in tender or sore-tooled hoiscs; Keeps gravcl and sand from get ting beneath the shoe; prevent > 11.chorse from inter fering, nnd in tact i* invaluable in all rrsneotKvorv horse should have them, fiend l"r circulars, or rail and see simples an 1 fudge li.r yonrsolvi?, at princi pal oifloe of Elastic Horse Shoe Cushion. Mo. 77 Ws»his*l«s Nt., HM«n, nrN B.—No State, County, or Town rights tor n sept*—rttm