7 Şubat 1867 Tarihli Portland Daily Press Gazetesi Sayfa 2

7 Şubat 1867 tarihli Portland Daily Press Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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Tliv Pmu oi Knou*li'ui1igii. Thf plan of recattstructioa xir°posed by the , Southern Kepublieaus, and stated to have 1 been drawn up by K. King Cutlet, Seuator elect from Louisiana, is given below. It is stated that the Southern Kepu’ licans, through their Association, express the opinion that un der its provisions they can establish and main tain loyal governments in their States. The bill has beeu reported to the House by Mr. Ash ley, Chairman of the Committee on Territories and is entitled “An Act to guaranty a republi can form ot government to the States ot icxas, Louisiana, Arkansas, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, North Carolina, South Carolina, \ ir ginia and Florida." The preamble reads as follows: Wh reas, In the years 1800 and 1861, the in habitants of the States of Texas, Louisiana, Arkansas, Mississippi Alabama, Georgia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Virginia ami Florida chauged the Constitutions of their re spective States in such wise as to make them repugnant ami hostile to the Constitution of the United States; aud Whereas, By certain acts of the Congress of the United States, the inhabitants of the States aforesaid were declared to be in a state ot insur rection against the United States, which acts of Congress have never been repealed aud are sti 11 in force;and H hereas, ihe inhabitants of the States afore said made war upon the United States, were defeated, aud surrendered themselves under the rules aud usages of war; and Whereas, The insurgent inhabitants of the States aforesaid, at the time of their surrender, were without State Governments republican in form aud in harmony with the Constitution of the United States, and, as an insurgent pop ulation, were without authority to iorui State Governments, or to perform any other politi cal func tio us of right belonging to loyal citi zens, aud must so continue until relieved ot their disabilities by the law-making power of the United States: Sec. 1. Provides that the executive power ot the States shall be vested in a Governor, who shall hold office during one year, unless sooner removed by the President ot the United States, by and with the advice aiul couseut of the Sen ate ; he shall be at least thirty years of age, and ■hall not be among the number of those who signed the ordinance of secession in any State, or who have held any office of honor, profit or trust, whether military or civil, under the Gov ernment oi the so-called Confederate States, or uuder any of the States aforesaid of which the inhabitants were declared to be in a stab? ol insurrection, or under any power or author ity derived lrom the said Confederate States, or said insurrectionary States; and before the nomination of said Governor shall lie acted upon by the Senate his affidavit must be sent in to that body, declaring that be does not be long to any oi the classes stated above. Sec. 2. Provides that the Governor shall be Commander-m-Chief of the militia and gives him power m connection with the Legislative Council of tne State to grant pardons lor po litical offences, to appoint and commission officers of the militia, and that he shall care fully execute the laws of the State. See. 3. Defines that from and after the passage of the act the militia ol each of said States shall consist of all able-bodied men not exempt by law, over the age of eighteen, with out u istim tiou of color or race. Seed. Vests tin- legislative power ol each of the states in the ‘’Governor and thirteen of the most tit and discreet persons,” to be appointed by the President from among the residents of the Siate who have lived there for more than a year, posessing the same qualifications as the Governor, and confirmed by the Senate. Sec. o. Provides that all State officers shall be«oi European descent, thereby casting olf the freed men lrom participation in the organiz ation of the State governments. Sec. 0. Prohibits the assemblage oi any legislative body in any of the States, except the Council provided ior in the act itself, and provides that the ‘‘local governments ol the political corporations now' existing in said States may continue, untilotherwi.se ordered” by Congress or the Legislative Council. See. 7. Provides that ail the executive *and judicial officers now serving in said States shall coni’.nue to act until otherwise ordered, as in the preceding section. Sec. 8. Abrogates all laws, regulations and ordinances ol the political organizations of said States since the date ol the ordinance of secession and tile proceedings of the seceding Conventions. It provides that the Governor and Council shall iiave power to revise and declare in force all such acts as they may deem necessary, excepting such as are contrary to the Constitution and laws of the United States, and such as are inconsistent with the equality of all men before the law, without uisunctiou of color, and those provid iding lor tne payment of rebel debts, pensions, &c. bee. 9. Empowers the Governor and Council to pass laws tne same as a regular State Legislature, whicn shall be deemed valid and enforced until disapproved by Congress. bee. 10. 1 roviucs lor appointment to offices where vancacies may be created by deaths, res ignation, or other cause, by the Governor with tue consent of the Council, whether said office has heretofore been tilled by popular election or otherwise; aud immediately upon jbis entering on the discharge of the duties of Hus office the • Govern »r in each btate shah call upon every offi cer in tne btate, in the militia, in the executive and judiciary departments, and in the political corporations of tne btate, to take aud subscribe an oath that he does not belong to any of the classes from among which the Governor can not be chosen, winch affidavit must be tiled in the office of tae Secretary of btate in each btat3, or person perioral mg his usual functions in each butte, w ithin s*xty days alter the public proclamation of the Governor calling upon them to take said oath; and if not then witoir Sixty days oy any officer, he shall be thereby renuereu incompetent to perform the duties ot ms office, aim all his acts shall be treated as null ami void; and tne person olfendmg, by performing such acts, shall be liable, ou con viction, before a competent Court, to a fine ol not more than $500 and imprisonment lor not more than one year. bee. 11. .Provides that all judgments and de crees of Courts w hich have not been voluntari ly executed, and which have been rendered subsequent to tne date of tue ordinance of se cession in each State, respectively, shall be subject to appeal to the highest Court in the State orgamzeifafier the btate shad be admit ted again by Congress into tne Union; but no such appeal shall be allowed, unless the mo tion for the same shall have been lodged in the Court, or clerk s office of the Court in which the decree was rendered, within sixty days af ter the Governor appointed under the provis ions this act shall have entered upon the discharge of tue duties of his office, anu lor all judgments rendered subsequent to the said date, within sixty days after the same have been rendered. bcC. 1_. xh ovules that Grand and Petit Ju rors shall he drown and empaneled as hereto fore, hut uopersou who knows how to read the Englisn language shah ho disqualified asa Ju ror on account of race or color, and J urors shall he citizens ot the United States over twenty five years of age. Sec. 13. Provides that the salary of the Gov eruor shall be $0000 a \ car, and the members of tbe Council ©dUOO, to be paid outol the Treasury of tbe United States. The salaries of other onieers shall remain the same as now provided tor-. See. 14. Provides that as soon as it shall be come apparent to Congress that the people of any ol me said States nave sufficiently- return ed to their obedience u> the laws and Consti tution of the United States, it shall pass a joint resolution to that effect, and arrange it for a registration of voters without regard to race or color. Sec. 15. Provides that on the completion of these enrollments, the Governor ifluill invite all persons whose names appear thereon lo attend within a delay oftnirty days from the date of the Governor’s proclamation, before the said Dep uty Marshals, and declare on oath, that tliey are loyal citizens of the United States, and that they de-ire to form a Stan- government loyal to ihe United States, and founded on the recognition or equality before the law of all men, without distinction of race or color; and if it shad appear that such voluntary declara tions Lave been made by a number of persons equal to two-thirds of the whole number of votes east at the Presidential election of tin year IMS! in said State, or in case, in any State, Presidential electors were not chosen by pop ular vote, then a number equal to two-thirds of the aggregate votes cast, at the election of the members of the Legislature next preceding said Presidential election, the Governor shall then order an election to be held in each coun ty or parish, for members of a convention to lratue a State Constitution, which election shall be beid in not less than sixty nor more fen urn -v do vs Irom the date of Issuing the gaid proclamation. or.e. 1,. a loviUesthat in each State the Con stitutional Convention shall consist of the same number of members as the Convention lor training or amending the Constitution, held last prior to I860, and that the election shall be conducted according to the law in ex istence at that time, and the returns made -is therein directed, the whole subject to such changes as tlie Governor and Legislative Coun cil may deem pr iper; hut no one shall he ex cluded from eligibility to said convention by reason of his race or color; Provided, He can road and write the English language, and Provided, He lie not among the nuinber of those classes from which, by this act, the Gov ernor and Council cannot he chosen; no one of which classes shall be eligible. Sec. 17. Provides that the voters qualified to choose members of the Constitutional Con vention shad be only those whose names are inscribed on the lists of voluntary declarations m favor of a loyal State government, and of equality before the law. Sec. 18. Provides that the Constitutional be /squired lo m„cit in the Con stitution, as a fundamental co^fcton never to he changed without the ctmrot of?the Con gress of the United Suites, longing to any ol the classes from \vhtl the Governor cannot he chosen bv the w, f this act, shall he admitted to hold any office of power, profit or trust until relieved of di™ bill ty by act ol Congress; prohibits slavery oiiar an tees equality before the law, prohibits nav incut oi rebel debts and for loss of slaves&c .See. 19. Provide that, upon the adoption of such Constitution by the people w ho voted for the de egates to the Convention, it. shall he sent to tin- President, who shall submit it to Congress, and, alter approval by that body, he shill declare it to he the Constitution of the (State, and that said State shall he “then fully restored to the Union.” —The commitee appointed by the Bangor City Council to consider the feasibility of the project lor the construction of the Bangor and i’iscataqftH^ailroad, have made a favorable report. This road will connect with the European and North American railway at Milford It will open up the richest mineral county In the Bute, and its activities, when tLc road shall reach these sources ot material wealth, will equal tf not surpass any other rail roid in the State. —The fallowing Deputy Sheriffs have been app dated in Oxford county, as we learn from thd Oxford Democrat:—Dan’1 D. Ridlon, Por ter; Binj. Hartford, Loimll; Jacob Thomson, H ram; Charles 11. George, Hebron; Isaac O. Vr,'in, Canton/ Thomas B, Day, Wood rtvsk, t'OHJL'LAXU AxltrK'ixrri. New To-Day. SPEOtAb WOTIOK OOL0MN. Boots and Shoes—T. E. Moseley & Co. KEW XDVEItTISEMENT COLUMN. Copartnership' Not tee—Johnson & Dickey. Number—L. Taylor. New Tamarinds—Owen K-. Barber. New Vork Goods—T. CurtiB & Co At the Old Stand—Owen .V- Barber Ship Stores—Sawyer & Varney. Neaiher Belting—J. & f. .J. Barbour, lo last—Chambers on Middle Street, harm tor Sale. Hosiery and Gloves—L. B. Follctte. TUG COIKTN. UNITED STATES DISTEICT COURT. FEBRUARY TERM—JUDGE FOX PKICSIDINO. Wednesday.—The petit jury tvas Impanelled as follows: Jill 11 B. Lucus, Portland, Foreman; Henry Fre. thv, Appleton U. Tapley, York; Win. G. Con ant , Thomas Rogers, Allred; A ugustus Staples, das. H. Emery, Srandish; Andrew Hail, Joshua D. Rol lins, Lewiston; Smith Dudley, Henry E. Hammond, i Paris; Daniel Green, Otistield, After railing the ducket and assigning cases lor trial, Court adjourned to Thursday, 10 o’clock. SUPREME JUDICIAL COURT. JANUARY TERM.—BARROWS J, PRESIDING. Wednesday.—No. 303. Thomas K. Lane v. An drew Gallison. Trover to recover amount of proper ty taken by defendant and sold. The defence was that the goods were attached by defendant, as eonsta Me, as the property of N. Atkinson, on a writ against Him, and sold upon execution obtained; and that Alkiuson was the owner of Gto property—the mort gages, it being contended, were fraudulent. Verdict ior plain; id for $40.42. Defendant’s counsel filed a mutiun for a new trial. Strout & Gage. Vinton & Dennett. MUNICIPAL COURT. JUDGE KINGSBURY PRESIDING. Wednesday.—In the case of Stare v. Edward Walsh, Jr., lar eny of a check, W. W. Tliomus, Jr. Esq., made au able argument for the accused occu jiying about one hour and a half. A. A. S trout, Esq., followed for the State, occupying about one hour, In which he reviewed the testimony, urging that the story ub told by the accused had no foundation in truth. Judge Kingsbury decided to hold Walsh to anBwer at the March term of the S. J. Court, in the sum of #1000. Walsh furnished the bail and was set at lib erty. The liquors seized a short time since in the shops of Wood and Robbins, were declared forfeited to the city, no persun appearing to claim the same. Prussia and the Recent Cscrniau War. Mr. Gage’s lecture before the Army and Na vy Union, last evening, was one of the most interesting and instructive lectures wbieh have been delivered in Portland this winter. We say this deliberately, remembering that Agas siz and Curtis have spoken here during the season. Mr. Gage traced the progress of Prus sia from the times of the Great Elector to the present day, drawing with a rapid but firm hand miniature word-portraits of the expensive Elector, the brutal but sagacious Frederick William, the Great Frederick, and the later sovereigns down to the present handsome, weak, tyrannous King, and bis prime minister, Bismarck the Audacious. The key to tbe struggle of the last few years ' etweeu Wil liam and his Parliaments, lies in Bismarck’s stubborn determination to put the Pnissian army on a looting to overrun Germany, and to wrest the money for this purpose from the Parliament, without revealing and thereby de feating his own purpose. Par iament obsti nately refusing to part with its money without seeing into what gulf it was to he filing, the King for the last three years has taken it with out leave, Parliament coutemptuou?Ty waved aside, army scrupulously equipped and drilled, occasion for quarrel industriously sought and found in contemptible Schleswig-Holstein,and all ending in the sudden, sharp campaign which culminated at Sadowa, and settled the fact, once tor all, there is to be a German na tion, with the important scliblium that Prussia is to be that nation. So far Mr. Gage docs not deviate much from the interpretation of recent German history common in this country. He proceeded how ever to speak of Francis Joseph of Austria as a pious, God-iearing Emperor, fallen into great straits and sore misfortunes, forced into this ruinous war by the machinations of this bold, bad Bismarck. Ont of evil comes good, how ever. Out of the robber policy of Prussia comes a United Germany, in which no vain William, no weak Crown Prince, no daring Prime Minister can long cheek the develop ment of the democratic spirit which claims and rejoices in a German nationality. Mr. Gage concluded by pronouncing a very high eulogium upon the many-sided German char acter. It is to he regretted that the audience though respectably numerous was not large. Dr. Gordon, who presided, explained that the un fortunate coincidence of time with the Christ ian Association lecture was not discovered un til it was too late to remedy it. Organ Music.— A pleasant opportunity of hearing some good music well performed on the organ, was enjoyed yesterday afternoon, at the First Parish Church, by such as were for tunate enough to be present. I)r. William H. Walter, organist of Trinity Church, N. Y., be ing in this city, consented to play for the grat ification of some who were desirous of hearing oue whose reputation is so high. We are una ble to say with whom the idea originated, but feel under obligations to whomsoever it may be, for the enjoyment it afforded. No public notice was given,and doubtless the dull weather and bad condition of the streets prevented the attendance of some who were apprised of it; still, a goodly number were present, and composed largely, we should judge, of those among us best qualified to ap preciate and enjoy the music. Several organists wero present, but none played except Dr. Walter and Prof. Kotz schrnar. It will not he doubted, therefore, that everything was well done; and it would be absurd to attempt to criticise the perfermance. We can in no other way give so good an idea of it as by a list of the pieces played, which has been kindly furnished. Dr. Walter played: Overture, to Messiah,.Handel. AnPante, from 7th Quartette,,. Haydn' Chorus, from Creation—“Achieved is the glorious work.Havdu “Iaybie,” from a Mass l>v. Haviln “Hkcobdare,"...Mozart' “Com Sancto,” Horn 5th Mass.Havun. Aria, Messiah. **But Tbou did’st not loavje.”.Handel Chorus—Messiah ‘ Hallelujah.”.Handel. Prof. Kotzscbmar played: MopERATo.;.Th. Stem. Fxtempore.H. Kotzschmar. Oev ertoire. batiste. Iu the extemporaneous movement, some beautiful continuations of the softer stops were used with much taste and fine effect. Those conversant with music will sec that this free concert was really of a high order, and we feel that it ought to receive more than a passing notice. jj_ P. Y. M. C. A. Lectumbs.—The eighth lec ture of the course before the Young Men’s Christian Association was delivered last eve ning at the Chestnut Street Church by Rev. Mr. Ridgway, of New York. Tho subject was Richard Cobden, the English Emancipator of Trade, whom the lecturer chose to link in a k'iml of comparison with Ahraham Lincoln, the American Emancipator of tho Slave. The circumstances of Mr. Cobden’s life, the train ing he received, the nature of his services to the cause of English reform, the bearing of his political theories, and the personal character of the man, were successively passed in review in an interesting manner. The lecture was well witfen, hut its agreeable effect was marred by the introduction of a good deal of extraneous and irrelevant matter which we are at a loss to find a reason for inserting. It would have been more satisfactory had it dealt more with the nature and results of the great Free-trader’s noble work in his own country, and less with his possible views in re lation to the politics of ours. It contained, however, much interesting and valpable infor mation, as well as many fine thoughts and sug gestive reflections, and it was received with evident approval. Back Again.—Just seven ihonths from the time they were burned out, Messrs. Owen & Barber are back again at their former place in the Ocean Insurance Block, No. 13 Exchange street. They have a larger, handsomer and more convenient store occupying as they do the whole building, the upper stories beiug devot e 1 to the manufacture of confectionery. Their establishment will be constantly supplied with all toreign and domestic fruits, fancy groceries, sweet potatoes, pickles, confectionery, tobacco, canned fruits, jams and jellies, sauces and all con tmenu. 1 he confectionery manufactured by this Arm has always proved to be of the best quality. The State Convention at Chestnut Street Church to-day and to-morrow, promises to ho an interesting gathering. The Boston press secular and religious is represented here — Among those already arrived from abroad we have met Rev. E. P. Thwing, “Merlin,” of the Boston Traveller and for several years pastor at the St. Lawrence Street Church of this city.__ The Check Case.—It will be seen by our Municipal Court report that Walsh has been bound over to answer at the Supreme Judicial Court, how lie came in possession of the check for $550 that Messrs. Bailey & Noyes gave Mr. Theodore Johnson, “ Pit. iii liis remi^Reences of former tim<*f ! ill Portland, published in the Star, is mistaken . as to'the time when the "rookery boxes on Fore street, between Widgery’s and Central , Wharf,"were demolished. They were destroyed on the same night that *• Tin Pot ” was de molished. The mob destroyed the buildings on Fore street first, and then preceded to Spring street, where they gutted and tore down the piece of rope walk that had been Converted into tenements ot ill fame. Dennis’ house, corner of Union Wharf and Fore street, was not touched. Subsequently the dance halt of Jack Evans, which was on Centre street, near Cobh’s Court, was destroyed hy a mob. All the dam ages that were obtained amounted to about one hundred dollars, and this was on an exe cution against Abel Sampson. The owners of the buildings sued some others, but never ob tained judgments against them. One curious tact in relation to the trials of these causes should be mentioned. One of u^ir citizens' was sued for being concerned in des troying the buildings. The jury returned a verdict of not]guilty. The time limited by law for commencing such suits having then expir ed, the same citizen went on to the stand the next day after be had been acquitted, and, in a suit against another citizen for the same of fense, testified that the latter had nothing to do witli it, for he himself was there, directing proceedings, and he placed the first hook iu the building! Tills rather astonished the jury, who, hut the day before had acquitted him, and they also acquitted the man on trial. P. A. & N. U.—The regular meeting of the Board of Managers of this Association was held Tuesday evening, Dr. S. C. Gordon pre siding. The Secretary presented the names of seventeen gentlemen as applicants for mem bership. On motion these names were rcfer ed to a select committee of three lor investiga tion. The committee reported sixteen gentle men as proper candidates, and the Board pro ceeded to ballot, which resulted in their unan imous election. Some discussion then took place on the busi ness affairs of the Association. On motion of Joseph A. Perry, a janitor was appointed to take charge of the Associa tion Booms, at such time as they shall be com pleted. On motion of E. B. Dow, adjourned to meet Tuesday evening' March 5th, at the Headquar ters of the Association. Chriminu Convention. The Christian Convention meets this morn ing at 10 o’clock, at Chestnut Street Church. The attendance from different sections of the State promises to be quite large. Some of our ablest ministers and laymen are already pres ent, and those attending m.<y expect an inter esting series of discussions upon the various topics presented. A prayer meeting will be held in the Vestry, commencing at 9 o’clock. The public are cor dially invited to attend the scssious of the Con vention, and also the prayer meetings preced ing the same. Burntno of Steamer Gen: SheEufy.— The paragraph in yesterday’s Prcts in rela tion to the burning of the above named steam er, might leave the impression upon the minds of some, that the negroes had a hand in the matter; but letters from the captain of the steamer to the owners go to show that this could not have been the case, and that the burning was purely accidental Justice. Accident on the Grand Thunk.—One of the cars of a loaded freight train, going out yesterday morning, was thrown off the bridge over the Prcsumpscot,and went down end fire most into the river. Two other cars were in jured, but kept on the bridge. The cause of the accident was the breaking of an axle. No one was hurt. Liquor Seizures.—Yesterday, the Deputy Marshals seized small quantities of liquor in the shops kept by William Causer, on Fore street; NY illiam Jennings, on Congress street, (Muqjoy), and Dennis Warren, on Washington street. Arrest.—Officers Eastman and Foster yes terday arrested a fellow named Turner, for stealing clothing on board the Boston steamer, Tuesday night. Turner was wearing the clothing when he was arrested. He was taken to the lockup, M ellcome's Liver Bbgulatob is a sure and safe cure for liver oompiaints. There is no other known remedy equal to it; thousands have shared its benefits, and gladly recommend it to others. jano—lawtf Dance.—The Emerald Association will give their first grand assembly this evening, at Me chanics’ Hall. A pleasant time is anticipated. Tickets can be had of the managers, or at the door. Skcbetaribs of Base Ball Clubs will con fer a favor by sending their address Andrew Geyer. _ • ----—— The W'f«l Auburn .Hurder. t ARREST OF A NEGRO AND A WHITE MAN. CONFESSION OF THE NEGRO. SiDCe the discovery that the strolling French man arrested for the murder of the two wom en at Auburn was not at the time near enough to the scene to allow ol his being implicated in the crime, surmise has been at fault in relation to the matter; but it would seem that at last we are come to knowledge of the facts. The Journal ofyesferday says: Search has been made in every direction for traces ol a straggler, but all hough two weeks hail elapsed and every neighborhood has been aroused, yet none could he heard of except those of the Frenchman, within a circuit of fif ty miles. And yet if a straggler had commit ted the crime, some such traces must have ex isted, as it would Is; impossible that a strolling stranger could got off without being noticed by somebody. This absence of etery traced a straggler gradually compelled the officers to dismiss the “straggler” theory, and turn their attention nearer home. As soon as the ease came to this point the authorities sent to New York and secured the services of one of the best detectives in that city, who quietly came here tcu days siuce, and unknown to any persons exceot those es pecially interested, proceeded to investigate the circumstances of the tragedy. He visited the scene of the double murder and mingled with the people in the vicinity in the guise ot an ordinary stranger, conversed l'rcely with everybody who hail any information, and took note of every circumstance that bore upon the tragedy, anil in connection with the officers ferreted ont the diet. \Ve have only space this morning to state that the investigations ot tho detective and of ficers satisfied them that the crime was com mitted by some person or persons well acquaint ed,with the premises, and that there was proba ble reasoti to suppose that money might have been the original object in entering the house if not ot the murder. Without, indicating at present the steps by which this conclusion was reached, we wiil simply say that these and other facts threw suspicion upon a negro man, Souewlmre about 20 years of age, who lias been at work some mouths in a shoe manufactory at West Auburn something over half a mile distant. This ne gro man had been arrested previously, hut no thing appearing against him he had been dis charged. The negro man was therefore arrested again and confined in Auburn Jail. Suffice it to say that as the result of tho investigations of the detective and officers, they were able to lay be fore the negro certain developments which led ton full confession that he was one of the per sons engaged in. the commission of this diaboli cal crime, and the further statement that a white man was concerned with him in the double mur der. The negro confessed all the circumstances of llie crime, particularizing the manner in which admission was gained to the house and the crime committed. Investigations are now in progress tor the purpose of testing the truth of the confessions. The while man implicated by the negro, was arrested, hut denied all knowledge of the murder. County Temperance Convention. The County Association will meet at Ferry Village, Cape Elizabeth, next Tuesday after noou at half-past two o’clock, and will also hold an evening session. We learn that the Good Templars of that ancient town have taken the matter in hand, and that is a guaranty of success. Good music will lie among the at tractions of the occasion. Some of the ablest Temperance men in this quarter have engaged to be present. Solid reasons why iuiprison oument should be a penalty for the illegal sale ol intoxicating liquors will lie given, and an opportunity offered for those to speak who think otherwise. Let the attendance be prompt and full. Howard Temple of Honor, No. G, was in stituted on Tuesday evening last by Grand Worthy Templar, Eev. Wm. E. Copeland of Brunswick, assisted by Brothers from Forest City Temple of this city. The following are the officers of the new Temple: W.C. T„ J. M. Hayes; W. K.,Geo. S. Watson; W. F. R., Geo. F. Cromwell; W. Chap., Bev. James Boyd; W. D. U., A1 vion Moody; W. G., J. W. Gooch; W. V. T., T. J. Banks: W. A. B., J. H. Higgins; W. T., O. N. Weymouth; W. U., C. Huff; w. s., E. C. Jordan Jr.; Acting W.C. T., John A. Kelley. We are glad to learn than that Howard Tem ple starts with the must flattering prospects. tli7,TthJr1ieaV.each.0ked,horspin New Haven, hismontW.y’i f. 8treet h°9e Was inserted ill * , mouth and the water turned on, the desir ea effect being immediately Hecured, Who thcro w av virtue in hydropathy? A cerrespondent at Fryeburg sends us the particulars of a sad accident which occured on the 4th inst., and by which Mr. Asa Mcjafre of that town was seriously if not fatally injur ed. Mr. M. was working at logging in Sweden, for Mr. Sullivan Wiley, from whom these par ticulars are obtained. Our correspondent says: “They were felling a pine tree, near which stood another very small crotched one. Just as the one they were felling started a gusi of wind came carrying it directly into the crotch. Both Wiloy ami Mclntiie saw the danger and sprang to avoid the trunk of the tree which was lifted in the air by the top. Unfortunate ly Mein tire’s foot caught a bush partly throw ing him down; the crotch at the same time giving way, letting the trunk of the tree fall upon the unfortunate man, striking him in the side of the head and fastening him to the ground. Wiley sprang t.» his assistance and with a surprising exercise of .strength lifted the tree off from him. Blood ran from his ears, mouth and eyes, and all supposed him to he dead. He was carried to Mr. Wiley’s in an unconscious state, and remains in that condition up to this time, the morning of the 5th. His shoulder is broken and also his jaw in one or more places. But trifling hopes are entertained for his re covery. Mclntiie is a young man without fami ly. He served nearly three years in the lltli Maine Regt.. a high minded good principled and esteemed citizen.” F. A New Homing Paper. A New York correspondent of the Boston Daily Voice gives form to some gossip about the establishment of a new morning paper in that city. We give what he says without any endorsement of its correctness: The New York Herald will move into its new building, corner of Broadway and Ann street, on the first of March. On the same day the first number of Charles A. Daua’s new morning paper, the New York Daily Republi can, will be issued from the old Herald Build ing. It will be inteus ly radical in tone, favor ing the impeachment ot the president, the ballot tor the negro, and the utter disfranchise ment of rebels. In fact, it will be a collegiate toned Knoxville Whig. Every appliance of modern editorial art will la) employed on its columns and all the energies of its managing editor will be bent toward an effort to take the wind out of the sails of the Tribuue. Dana himself will have full control over all the de partments of the the paper, the publishing and mechanical, as well as the editorial. * * * I am as yet unable to give you a list of the sub-editors of the Republican, but I learn that George Wilkes will jerk his quill upon the editorials, and that Isaac R. England, former ly city editor of the Tribune, will occupy a similar position on the former paper. It will interest Boston printers to learn that the com posing room will lie under the management of Mr. Charles B. Smith, formerly of die Tri bune, but latterly a type tosser on the Leader. The Republican, in its typographical appear ance it is said, will be similar to the Tribune before display heads were discarded. Insult to Soldiers in Richmond.—A Wash ington dispatch of Tuesday says: A messenger arrived from Richmond last evening to consult General Schofield regard ing insults to the troops stationed around that city. It appears that while a small body of soldiers were marching through the town on the way to camp on Saturday, the inmates of a private house occupied by a prominent rebel displayed the rebel flag from the window's and greeted them with jeers and taunts. General R. S. Granger, in command during Schofield’s absence, at first determined to ar rest the whole party and occupy the house; but reflecting that under the President's orders and the decisions of the Supreme Court the military authorities have no further power in the South he decided to report the facts to Gen. Schofield. The latter was greatly incensed and left for Richmond at once. Intoxicating Liquors not Allowable.— The Supreme Court of Massachusetts, in the. case of Charles F. Ingalls of this State v. Wil liam P. Baker—an action of test, to recover the value of seventy-three barrels alleged to have been the property of plaintiff—has decided that “the spirituous and intoxicating liquors attach ed by the defendant could not bo sold by him ou execution, and are therefore not liable to at tachment.” —The New York Post cautions the public that all persons who may buy tickets in the various gift interprises or lotteries now adver tised to take place in that city in a short time are likely to lose their money, on account of the fact that the authorities are taking steps to stop these enterprises, and as they are clearly in violation of the law the officers will no doubt be successful. If the lotteries are stopped, of course* persons who have bought tickets will never be able to recover their in vestments. —Brownlow Cecil, Marquis and Earl of Ex eter and Baron Burghley, the descendant and representative of the Lord Burghley of Queen Elizabeth’s time, died at his seat, Burghley House, Stamford, Lincolnshire, January 16, aged 71. The deceased peer was the eldest son of the first Marquis of Exeter by his second wife Sarah, daughter of Mr. John Hoggins of Borlas in Shropshire, aud the subject of Ten nyson’s beautiful poem of “The Lord of Burgh ley.” He was born in 171)5 and succeeded to the titles and great estates when a child. He was a conservative in politics and several times held office in the Household, but beyond his high rank and great political influence was a man of no note. —The New York World calls the Republican leaders “augurs that won’t bore, ’’and says the Union will never be restored till the Dem ocratic party is restored to power. This, re plies the Tribune, is the old, old story. “If McClellan is not restored to command, there will never be Union victories; if the Republi cans are not kicked out of power and the Democrats let in, peace will never eome, and the Union will never be restored.” The, World rang the changes on these doleful prognostica tions till the country was nauseated with them. “Augurs that won’t bore” are poor tools; but what better are bores that will augur? —A Paris correspondent of the San Francis co Bulletin (a lady) writes about Tennyson: “He is supposed to be meditating a new poem. This supposition is based on the long solitary midnight walks of the poet through tli«tfoods and over the cliffs of Freshwater, whcTp.he is often met, muttering his wayward fancies and apostrophising shapes invisible to all but his own vision.” ! SPECIAL NOTICES. Ladies can Always Find cosily fitting Baiter and Klipjiers of every vn und ol approved stylo at T. E. MOSELEY & CO. S. Summer St. Boston. Their slock is a select one and will bo sure to please. feb7dJt HALF’S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR RENEWER. HALL’S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR RENEWER. Renews the Hair! 13^ Restores Gray Hair to its Original Color!. Prevents its falling off! Makes the Hair Smooth and Glowy l It does not stain the sk in! It has proved itsell the best preparation ever present ed to the public. S3T*Givc it a trial. price $1.00 R. P. HALL & CO., Nashua, N. H., Proprietors. fi3r*For sale by all druggists. icGd&wlwsN r^Mlrnmatic Malta and Mtrumntic min eral W ntcrw, just received and tor sale by m 'J. W. PERKINS & CO., - no24sNeowd&wly No 8G Commercial St. MINERAL, BATHS AT HOME. DYSPEPSIA CURED RHBIIMATnn CURED ERUPTIONS on the PACE CURED SC HOIUl. A CURED BT TREATMENT WITH MINERAL WATERS. Do away with all your various and often pmii cions drugs aud quack medicines, and use a lew baths prepared with “STJBUMATIC SALTS!” These SALTS are marie from the concentrated Liquors of the Mineral Well of the Penn’a Salt Man fu-hiring Co m Pittsburg, and are pocked in air tight boxes. One always sufficient for a bath. Di , rections are attached. INTERNALLY USE “Strumatic Mineral Waters P In bottles of one and a half pints. One sufficient for a day’s use. pfcr=*Sold by Druggists generally Agents. _ noJOsNeocltTVly Make Your Own Soap I NO LIME NECE8BARV! By Saving and Using Your Waste GreaBe. BUY ONE BOX OF THE Pennsylvania Salt M’ffc. Co’s SAEOISTIEIER. (Patents of 1st and 8th Feb., 1859.) -OB CONCENTRATED LYE» It will make 12 pounds excellent hard snan or 25 gallons of the very best soft soap for only ato£i SOcts. oSr»t*ei. b°X' P°r Sall: at aU DruB an<1 BEWARE GF COUNTERFEITS. particular In asking for Pennsvlvanla Salt Manufacturing Co's Saponifier. nSnSVwly Batchelor’s Hair Dye. This Bplendid Hair Dye is the best in the world. The only true and perfect Dpe-Harm L RebSble Instantaneous No disappointment. ^’ridiculous tints. Natural Black or Brown. Remedies the ill effects of Rad Dyes. Invigorates the hair leaving it sort and beantifiil. The genuine is signed IFd ham A. Batchelor. All others are mere imitations, and should be avoided. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers. Factory 81 Barclay street, New York Beware af a osasierMi, November 10, 1858, dlysn iwcui NOTWE8. ■ k A Cough, A Cold, or Bjl A Sore Throat, |QWliKtH-nUv* immediate attention, AND SHOULD HE CHECKED. ^ Hallowed to continue, Krritntioa of the Lugsy a per I | maural Throat KiMm***, or CouMUuiptaoa, _ 13 often the result. miowx's BRONCHIAL TROCHES HA VINO A DIRECT INFLUENCE TO THE PARTS, GIVE IMMEDIATE RELIEF. For KronrhitU, Afcthmo, Catarrh, Con sumptive and Throat Diwiim n, TE0CHE8 ARE USED WITH ALWAYS GOOD SUCCESS. Sisgm and Public Speakers will find Troches useful in clearing the voice when taken before Singing or Speaking, and relieving the throat alter an unusual exertion of the vocal organs. The Troches are recommended and prescribed by Physicians, and have had testimonials from eminent men throughout the country. Being an article o true merit, and having proved their efficacy by a test ot many years, each year finds them in new locali ties in various parts of the world, and the Troches are universally pronounced better than other articles. Obtain only‘-Brown’s Bronculal Troches” aud do not take any of the worthless imitations that may be offered, sold evkuwhkrk Dee 4—<1& wCm sn For Cougha, Colds and t'oiiMuiuplioii, Try the old and well known ILiiKTABLL FlJl<itIOrf ARY BACdAM,approved andused by our oldest and most celebrated Physicians tor tarty years past. Get the genuine. HEED, CUTLER & CO., Druggists, dec24$N<l&wGw Boston, Proprietors. Lony Sony tit For l Come at Last! Mains’ Elder Berry Wine. We take pleasure in nunouucmg that the above named article may be found for Bide by all City Druggists ami tirst class Country Grot'ers. As a Medicine Mains’ Wine is invaluable, la:ing among the best, it not the best, remedy lor colds and pulmonary complaints, as wc.l as one of the most agreeable Beverages. Manufactured from the pure juice of the terry, and uua< lull crated by any impure iugredieut, we can heartily recommend it to the sick as a mi dicine, and fo 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 the well— Druggists and Grocers buy and sell MAVNN’ ELDBBBBBBY WINK nev 27 s N d&wtl' Some Folks Can’t Sleep N*;u*s.—Wo me now prepared to supply Hospitals, Physicians, the trade and the great public generally, with the stand ard and invaluable remedy, Doixd’s Nervine, which article surpasses all known preparations for the cure ot all forms of Nervousness. It is rapidly superceding every preparation of opium—the well-known result ot which is to produce costiveness and other serious diiiiculiies; it allays irritation, restlessness and spasms, and induces regular action of the bowel and secre tive organs. No preparation for Nervous Diseases ever sold 60 readily, or met with such universal approval. For Sleeplessness, Ix>S9 of Energy, Peculiar Female Weaknesses and Irrcgulsuiiics, and all tiie tearful mental .and bodily symptoms that follow in the train ot nervous diseases, Dodd’s Nervine is the best reme dy known to science. Sold by all druggists. Price $1. Geo. C. Goodwin &Co., augllsulyd&w n Wholesale Agents, Boston. REMOVAL. DBS. CHADWICK & FOGG have removed to 301 1-9 CONGKEMN STB GIST, BROWN’S NEW BLOCK, over the store of Messrs. Lowell & Sen ter. Office Honrs—10 to 12 A. M., and 3 to 5 P. M. Dr. Chadwick’s residence 168 Cumberland street. Dr. Fogg’s residence 28 High stieet. B3T*Free Clinical cousnltations will be held on Mondays, Wednesdays ami Fridays, from 4 to 5 P. M., for the poor. jan28sNdtf I) U. S. S. FITCU’S “Family Physician,” Seventy-six pages : price 25 cents. Sent to any ad dress. No money required until the book is received, read, and fully approved. It is a perfect guide to the sick or indisposed. Address Dlt. S. 8. FITCH, 25 Tremont Street, Boston. sn Jan'J'.miy COLGATE & CO.’S, WINTER SOAP. Recommended for Chapped Baade and for general Toilet use during Cold Weather. It may be obtained of all druggists and fancy good dealers. sN»lec24tofeblO FELLOW’S ORIGINAL WORM LOZENGES. WE can with confidence point to FELLOW’S WORM LOZENGES as the most perleet rem edy for those troublesome pests, INTESTINAL WORMS. After years of careful experiment, success has crowned our efforts, and we now offer to the world a confection without a single limit, being sale, con venient, effectualand pleasant. No injurious result can occur, let them be used in whatever quantity. Not a particle of calomel enters their comi>osiUou, They may be used without further preparation, and at any time. Children will eagerly devour all you give them, and ask for more. They uever fail in ex pelling Worms from their dwelling place, and they will ulways strengthen the weak and emaciated, even when he is not afflicted with worms. Various remedies have from time to time, been re commended, sueb as calomel, oil of worwseed, turp entine, <&c., producing dangerous, and sometimes fatal consequences. After much research, study! and ex periinehts, embracing several years, the proprietors of Fellow’s Worm Lozenges, have succeeded in pro ducing this remjBy, free from all objections, and posi tively safe, pleasant and eflectuai. 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, prejiared by Messrs. FELLOWS & CO., and find that 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, HAYES, M. D. Assayer to the Slate of Ma*»s. Price 95 cents per Box ; Five for #1. GEO. W. SWETT, Proprietor of the New England Botanic Depot, lu6 Hanover Street, Bosron Mass., Sole Agent for the United States, to whom all or ders should be addressed. laP“Sold by dealers in Medicines everywhere. oct5-deow6msN u Tilton <£• McFarland, Desire to call the attention to the fact that more than 40 Of their Safes gave AMPLE PROTECTION tin the late lire. Parties desiring a FIRST RATE SAFE, At a MODERATE PRICE, will jdca&e call on EMERY & WATERHOUSE, Middle Street, Portland, Or at llO Sudbury Street, Kostou. nr Second-hand Safes taken in exchange for sale. Jan 15—sNlstw in each mo&odvremainder of time. WIMTAR’M BALSAM —OF— W I L V C U E It R Y ! HAS BEEN USED NEARLY HALF A CENTURY, With the most astonishing success in curing Cough*, Cold*, noarNritcNM, Sore Throat, luflmuzn, Whooping C«*gh, Croup. Eivcr ComplainlM, Krouchiti*, IHfHruliy of Breathiug, AHihanu und every n fleet!on of TUB THROAT, BUNGS AND CHEST, INCLUDING EVEN CONSUMPTION. The unequalled success that has attended the appli cation of ihis Died cine in all cases of Pulmonary Complaints, has induced many Physicians of high standing to employ it in their practice, somo ot whom advise us of (he fact under their own signatures. We have space only for the names ot a few of these E. Hoyden, M. D„ Exeter, Me. Alexander Hatch, M. I)., China. Me. K. Fellows, M. D., Hill, N. H. W. H. Webb, At. D., Cape Vineent, N. Y. W. B. Lynch, M. D., Auburn, N. V. Abraham Skili.man, M. D., Boundbrcok, N. .T. H. I). Martin, M. D., Mansfield, Pa. The proprietors have letters from ail classes of our fellow citizens, from the India ot Congress to the humblest cottage, ami even bevond tbo seas; tor the fame and virtues ot tVular's llalanm have ex tended to fhe uttermost hounds of the earth,” Without any attempt on our part to introduce it be yond the limits ot our own country. Prepared bv SETH W. FOWLE & SON. IS Trc mont Street, Boston, and so d by all Druggists and Dealers generally, OB AC E’g CELEBRATED SALVE! Cane in a very short time OLD SORES, BURNS, SCALDS, CUTS,WOUNDS, BRUISES, SPRAINS,CHAPPED HANDS CHILBLAINS, &c., &c Grace’s Celebrated Salrc! Is prnmpl in action, soothes the pain, takes nut Hie soreness, and i nduces the most angry looking swell mgs and indaiumatiunu, as if by magic; thus afford ing robot and a complete cure. * ??.*55!* a bux; s<mt by mail lor 35 cents. SElli W.EOWLE A SON, ISTiemoutSr, Boston, Proprietors, hold by Druggists and dealers gener “ &bl9 . '66—sseodT.i.ss weow Warren’s Congrli Balsam. clu«h»Stri<:.n'C<I>. “"‘Pounded lbr Ca|<U) iou^liH, yafurrli at ud Consumption and all diseases of the Throat atari uEtafcs. P 1 * dil KV“Eor sale by all Druggists. M.uiulaetured by B. F SIUnglKl, •CtlSdiwsNCm Druggist, Banqob. Mains’ Pure Elderberry and Cur rent Wines. So highly recommended by Physicians m,n In found at wholesale at the drug stores of W *W Whin pie ft Cm, H H. Hay, W. F. PhU,-,”' £ '(£,Tt Stanvvood and J. W. Perkins & Co, janl2s>tdly IMPORTS. MATANZAS. Brig Merriwa—530 hhds 50 tee mo la,ses, ,1 li Brown A Sons. DEPARTURE OP OCEAN STEAMERS „ fbom fob date. Gulf Stream.New York. .Laguayra, &c Feb 6 City o Dublin.New York..Liverpool.....Feb 6 Cuba . .Boston..... Liverpool.Feb 6 Atlantic.New York Bremen ...... Feb 7 Damascus.Portland.. ..Liverpool.... .'Fob 9 City of Paris.New York. .Liverpool.. ' Kcl, ji AlHca....Boston.Liverpool.... .Feb 13 Australasias,,,..New York, .Liverpool.,Feb 2V In Washington, D. C-, Jan- 24, S'. A. Sherrill, Esq., of New York, and Miss Mary Louisa Bement, ol Washington. ^ . . ... In Saco, Jan. 20, Crosby Carlton and Miss Angie Gold!hwait. _ , in North Berwick, Jan. 27, Iliram B. Taylor and Mrs. Abigail 11 an scorn. • ... In Berwick, Jan. 6. John Tliurriel and Miss Eliza A. Butler. la Farmiuglnn. Feb. 3. Hiram T. Brooks and Miss Amanda J. Herrick, both of New Vineyard. In China, Jan. 21, Geo. Mender and Julia Hanson, boih of Albion. At Cape Neddick, Henry B. Freeman and Amanda Norton. At Cape Neddick, .Ian. 23, Samuel Webber, 2d. and Alexzlne Norton. _DIED. Tn tlii-i city, Feb. 5, Isaac C. Bowness, aged 20 years—Sergeant 15th Me. Beg., Co. K., discharged iroui service July 14. 1*G6. In Bowdoiiihain, Feb. 2, Howland L. E. Coombs, age i 31 years 2 mouths. In Saco, Jan. 2D, Mrs. Jane Dennett, aged 81 yrs.; 31st, Mr. William Deeriug. aged so years. In Scaiboro, Jan. 5, Mr. James iieavitt, aged 83 years 1 month. In Lincolnville, Jan. 18. Mrs. Ann Maria, witc ot 11 ugh Coleman, aged 58 years. I ii Leeds, dan. 28, Mrs'. Sarah, wifi? ot David Trask, aged G7 years. in North Auburn, Jan. 22, Miss Viola A. Silver, aged 10 years. In Auburn, Jan. 15, Mrs. Jemima, wile of Daniel bold, aged GO years. Miniature Almanac.February 1. Sun rues.7.1m I Moon sets. 7.35 PM San sets.5.201 High water.12.30 PM MARINE NEWS PORT OP PORTLAND. \Ve«lnr»duy* February 6, ARRIVED. Brig tferriwa, (ot Portland) Ingersoll, Matanzas, 13 days. Sch H Prescott, Freeman, Nanseinoiu^ Ya, with oysters. Sch Camilla, tfurlhut, Boston. Sch lanthe. Joues, East port. CLEARED Steamer Chesapeake, Johnson, New York—Emery & Fox. Sells David S Sincr, Huntley, and Sarah Watson, Smith, Philadelphia. Sch Trident, Jameson, New York—Pierce. Steamer Regulator, formerly pl\ ing lietween Port land and Bangor. 318 tons, old measure, built at this port in 1864 by the Messrs Curtis, has been sold to (he South .American Navigation and Marine Railway Co for #60,000. Hr sch Katie, Smith, from Liverpool, NS, for Bos ton, air.ved at Gloucester 5th inst, with the crew of a Rock 1:in i barque, Ithe Pathfinder] recently wreck ed at Bermuda. They were forwarded to Liverpool and thence Itirnislied passage on the Katie. A letter from Rio Janeiro states a dangerous rock, not laid down on any chart, had been discovered in lat 32 deg 51 m 2 see S, and Ion 5o deg 54 in 8 see W nf Paris, at a distance ot r>i miles SE by S from the light of the bar ki«S Grande de San Pedro da Sul. The rock risscs hardly live feet above the sea in calm weather and resembles a vessel bottom up; mud is loiiud at a distan* e of half a mile from the rock in 30 lalhoms. In rough weather the rock cannot be seen. This dangerous rock lies directly in the best route for sailing vessels and steamers ply ng between Rio la Platte and Braz lls and Europe, as also tor those having the bar ot Kio Grande du Sul with wind from NE, bound North, and those beating down with the wind from SE. Thus, apparently, w revealed the mystery involving the late ot many vessels and Jives, lost in this locality. ' DISASTERS. Ship Fannv Larrabee, from Havre lor Cardiff, got ashore near Isle ot Wight, previous to 4th insi.und is reported in a bad position. Ship Tartar, Folhiiisl.ee, ironi Calcutta lor New York, ashore at Deal Beach, lies well up. Prior to her going ashore i ho crow were all reported sick. As sistance lias been sent. Brig Sarah Peters, Wallace, from New Or'carn, be fore reported ashore at Sandy Hook, registers 229 tons, was built at Ellsworth in 1650 anti hails trom New York. A wrecking party has gone to her as sistance hoping t.» get lie. off. The wreck oi baioue Pathiinder was sold at Ber muda Dec 26th, for £25. DOMESTIC PORTS. GALVESTON—Ar 29th, sch L L Davis, Pendle ton, New Orleans. Off the bar 29th, lightering, barques Jennie Cobb, Handly, from Rocklsud; Lincoln, lroin Hath. NEW ORLEANS—Ar doth, barque J E Holbrook, Brown,' Mobil . Ar 5ih, barque II D Brookman, Savin, fm Boston; brig Ossipec, Nason, Boston. • Outside the bar 29th, ships Pride of the Port, from ThoiuaMoii ; Oakland, iroiu Portland ; Peruvian, lroin New York; barque Priscilla, lroin Charleston. MOBILE—Ar 5th, ship Mary Emma, Patten, from Antwerp; barque Hattie G Hall, FLke, Boston; brig Label Bcurmuu. Small, Boston. Ar .U)th ult, sch Kate Wentworth, Adams, Boston. PENSACOLA—Cld 25.li, sch Kate Carlton, Bow* den, Murarlzas. KEY' WEST—Ar 22d. Annie E Martin. Nickerson, Pensacola (and sailed 24th lor Malanzas.) SAVANNAH—Ar 31st, seh VV'm H Sargent, Sar gent, New York. Cld 1st, sch Carrie Ileyer. Heyer, New York. WILMINGTON, NO—Cld 1st, seh James Brophy, Packard, Baltimore. Sch lVllona, Wallace. Maehias. NORFOLK—Ar 2u, sch Bucephalus, McIntosh, Providence. Cld 2d, brig Maria White, (or Charleston, SC. BALTIMORE—Ar 5th, brig Kate Foster, Foster, Savannah; seh Ada Ames, Mur»ton> Boston. NEW YORK—Ar 4th. barque Adelia Carlton, Tapley. Foo chow; Adaline 0 Adams, Lovell, Apa lachicola. Ar 5th, ship Endymion. Williams, Liveipool, 73 days; barques White Wing, Pike, Porto Cnbcllo; Sancho Panza, Heagtn, Mobile; brig Beaver, Crock er, Kingston, Ja; sch Alcora, Talbo , Nuevitaft. Ar 6ti., hrigE A Reed, from Qnytowii; Neponset, from Palermo; t-ch Alcora. iron* Neuvllas. Cld 5tli. sch W II Thorndike, Cables, Nassau, NP. PROVIDENCE—Ar 5th, barque Trajan, Sleeiter, Mobile. BOSTON—Ar 6th, brigs Robert Wing, Strickland, Goroe; O B Allen. Barbour, Darien. Sid, barques Falcan, aud Chimborazo. Ar 6th, ship J P Whitney, Avery, Calcutta; brig C B Allen, Barbour, Darien. GLOUCESTER—Ar 5th, sch Bonaventure,Knight. Bo<>th hay ft »r Bosi on. NEWliURYPORT—Ar 4Lh, seh F J Cummings Rich, Elizabetht>ert. ^ PORTSMOUTH—Ar 2d, sch Sarah Fish, Hender son, Norfolk. Ar Cth, sell Gertrude Horton, Jameson, froift New York. WIXTERPORT—Ar 2d, schs Florence, Crockett; Adaline llamtin, Wyatt, and Marv Louisa, Gearv, Boston. POAKION PORTS* At Calcutta Dec 22, shins Elcano, Clieover, for New York, at $4, gold, per tdh l r saitpetre and $8$ for linseed; JUottioVYar.cn, Luca*, tor do, same rates; John 0 Baker, Mfllcr. for do ; Kear.-argr. Stevens, lor Boston; Henry Harbe-k, Borsfell ; Mongolia, Weston; Houghton, Buckminster, and Belle of the S a, Hammond, Unc; (the Latter lor a port in the United States.) At Bombay Dec 28, ships Enterprise, Dunbar, anti Wurtemburg, Chase, lor New York, Idg ; d. nuie Eastman, Starkey, from Shields. ar20tu; Arabia, Hinckley; Priscilla, York, and Wizard King, Wood wortli, uuc; barque Sarepta, Oliver, do. • Sid l>ec 22, ship Vicksburg, Boyd, Liverpool. Ar at Trie-te 12th ult, barque Ann Elizabeth, Nor grave, Philadelphia. Ar at Gibraltar 10th ult, ship Lonis Walsh, Pendle ton, and Chat lotto \Vr White, Griffin, Callao. Ar at Liverpool 2d inst, snip F A Palmer, Patter son, New York. At San Juan, Jan —, ship Uncle Toby, Pinkham, for C Uao Job l. A. St X%fiaa 2011, nit, ship Marv Russell, Weeks, disg: brig Ida Abbott, wtg; and others. Sid itu Kingston, .la, lltli ult. cits (Jutari j. Hunt Icy, Morant Bay and New York; C C Clark, (Jam mings. 1 nagua. Aral ( ienl'ucgos 23d, brigs F H Todd, McUuire, Aspiuwall: 25th, Goodwin, Collin, Guadeloupe; 2iilh Nava ino. Lord, New Yolk, t« toad lor do. Ar at Matauzas 28th ult, brig Mecokta, Dunbar Philadelphia a days ; 2Sth, J Polledo, Plummer, Po Hand. Shi 2id, brigs Java. Groves, I'or Portland; Village Belle, tor North of Hatteras; 25th, oarque Henry p Lord. Pinkham,Philadelphia. Old at Bermuda 12th till, brig Albion, Sawyer, for Georgetown, SC. Aral llaiiihx 4tli inst, stcainct Equator, Clark, Portland. ('Id at St John, NB, 2Blh, baruno Leila M Long, Amos, Havana; soli Fanlauzzi, Wooster, lor Phila delphia. (Per City of Paris, at New York.] SM fm Live*i pool 19th, Excelsior, Pendleton, (or Now York; W E Store , l ryant, do. ult the Start 19tu, Am Eagle, Moore, trom London tor New York. Ar at Falmouth 21st. Excelsior, Atkinson, trom Callao; lvaulioc, Chestnev, London lor San Fran cisco, (both disehargfnir.) Ar at Barcelona 15ih ult, Bounding Billow, Vidu licli, New Yoxk, (quarantined.) CM at Gibraltar 11th ult, Signal, Wallace, for New \ork. SW lin Iiordeaux 18th ult, Ceres, Humi.hrnv, lor New Orleans. ^ sld fin Flushing 15th ult, Moravia, Patteu, Callao; Desiah, Gilkcy, Havana. SPOKEN Dec 9, lat 31 50 S, lou 10^ E, ship Andrew Jackson, Low Calcutta for Boston. Jan 23, lac 23 37, ion 63 27, ship lloottord, trom San Francisco fir New York. NOTICE. AMeelinc of the Stockholders of the “ STAR IMATC'll CORPORATION” will be held at their Factory oil Kennebec Street, Portland, on TburMlay, Pcb. 14. ISO*, at o’clock, i . M., for the following purposes. To authorize the Directors to petition tlie Legisla ture tor on Act of incorporation increasing the capi tal stock. To sec if the Stockholders will lay an assessment on the stock. To alter or amend the By-Laws in any way that may seem expedient, and to transact any other busi- | ness that may come before the meeting. fcDWAKIi P. GKUKJSU, President. Portland, Feb. 4, 1807. feliMiw CHRISTMAS -and MEW YEAR’S. AS THE HOLIDAYS ABE APPBOAQHUiO r. M. FROST Has a fresh Stock ot | Kid Grloyes T° Offer at Low Prices l 500 fra. of lVor Id-renowned Trefenme, at only $1,50 500 Pn. of 1'lothllde, ol only 1.00 I\ o. 4 Decrincr Block, CONCBE1S HTBEET, Dec 22-dAwtt New Trinidad Molasses! ljt)4 HHBk. 1 NEW TIUN1DAD !U<V 12 LIHkTES ^'s^s' 9 ““ah by ’ E' AUeq. GEO. S, HUNT, feb2d3w 111 CtWMKial litrerf* Four Stores for Kent ON Union Wharf, size 25 x 50, suitable for Grain or other goods. Apply to W JOSEPH H. W HITE. febMtf No. BJ Union Wharf. NOTICE. ALL persons indebted to the lato Dr. Charles W. Thomas, are requested to make immediate pay ment to tlio umtersig,led, who is duly authorized to collect the same. Office No. ISH Fore Street, over Canal National Bank. House No. 55 Dantorth Street, corner ol'Mate street. UEOBOE A. THOMAS. February 2,1W7, totUw A„ VERY I* EM ENT«. AT THE OLD ST Aim! | OWEW & BARBER, Wholesale Dealers in Foreign & Domestic Fruit, I? ancy Gi’oceries, Green, Dried and Vanned Fruits, Pickles, Confectionery, Tobacco, CigarM, Nutx, DATES, &c.. Jams and Jellies, Pare Spices, Lemon Syrups, Extracts. No. 13 Exohnnffc St., PORTLAND, ME. Feb 7—(12w | 331 Congress St, Pardaid, Maine. ^ L. B. FOLLETTE, HOSIERY AND GLOVES, HOOP SKIRTS AND CORSETS, Ladies’ k Children's Underflaunels, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. iy„Conicr of < oil gross St. anil Tolinan Place. Feb 7, 1667.—Oly Ship Stores, Produce, aud Groceries, TH E Subscribers have formed a copartnership un der the hriu name of Sawyer & A ai ney, Amt established themselves at No. 55 Commercial street. Head of Burnham's wharf, lor the transaction ot a General Commission Business, And are prepared to receive on Consignment, Prod uce t*i»b, Lumber. W ood. Murk, Arc., They will keep a ftnl stock of Prorfacr, Oro rerini, Mhipuud I'nauilr Niorc**, aud will k happy to receive the patronage of their friends and the public. ABEL SAWYER, F. W. VAKNEY. Portland, Jan. 28,1867. Feb7dlw E. €. BERT’S IVe w Yorb G oods ! Constantly on hand and lor 9ole bv T. CURTIS & CO 02 Milk St., Boston, The only authorized Agents for the sale ol those Goods in JSew England. T. C. & CO, Also manufacture the: finest quali ties ot Oeata’ Mewed and Pegged Calf Hoots and Shoes l OF EVERY VARIETY, Feb 7—T, T & S4w* Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned have this day formed a copart nership under the firm name of JOHNSON & DICKEY, For the purpose of carrying on the Boot, Shoe, and Rubber Business, At Johnson’s old place, No. 320 Congress Street., (head of Giwco street.) JAMES M. JOHNSON, WILLIAM 11. DICKEY. Portland, Feb. «th, 1S67. Feb7dlw J. & O. .J. BARBOUR, DEALERS lit Hoyt's Premium Patent Bivetted Oak and Hemluck Leather Belting, Lace Leather and Hemp racking. Rubber Itelting-, Hsw, Nleaau Packing, Cl.lkiua, Ac., Ac. No. 8 Exchange Bteoot, FebTeodCm_ _PORTLAND, ME. ¥ew tamarinds. 35 KEGS NEW TAMARINDS! —AT— OWEN & BARBER'S, Feb 7—32w No 19 Rxebange Ml. To Let. SECOND, Third, and Fourth Storic:* ot the Store adjoining New Canal Bank, Middle St. These chambers are well adapted tor Law offices, Tailors rooms. Millinery, Bonnet and small wares, aud Pho tographic saloons. Apply at office 104 Fore street, be tween 12 M. and 1 P. M.daily. Feb7dtf W. W. THOMAS. Farm tor Sale, LOCATED Yarmouth fore side; two story house and out buildings, 45 acres ot laud with orchard and wood lot, and handy to sea dressing, and a good wharf. Terms easy. For further particulars enquire of H. Sinclair, of Cumberland, or on the premises. Feb7dlw* eodl w 0. C. PA YSON. Lumber. d 'i Dry pine for immediately use X KJ VJ V-/also spruce, hemlock aud pine dimension on baud or sawed to order at til f«au* mcrciul Ml.FebTdtl L. TAYLOU. FOR NA1,E. ALOf OP LAND, situated within a hundred yards ot the l.raml Trunk Niuliou, Yar mouth. Sakl Lot is 07 ft. by UHL and is part of the Estate of the late ©■pi. JOHN BA VIM. For further particula-s inquire at his late resi dence. Yarmouth. Jan. 20, 1607. jan26 d2weod* OILS! OILS! Lubricating and Illuminating WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. L- 1*. Brown, Ja*2*14w* I»a. 406 Fore Nirm. DR. H6PKINS’ Catarrh Troches! Will Cure Catarrh* Coutjhs, Colds, Hoarseness, Bronchitis, amt all affections qf the Throat. Public SpenksK and Miagrrn aac them. Ministers, Lawyers, Doctors, Sea Captains, all use them will* the best results. Among the hundreds ol thousands who have used them, there is hut one voice and that of approval. They invariably pro mote digestion, and relieve kidney Affections. Just try one box and you will be convinced. 1‘BKi'AkBP BY E. H. UOPKINli, 191. D., U'j Wi»lii.«(M Slml, Bain, 9lu>. Wholesale Agents for Maine,— W. F. Phillips a Co., 1 D , Nathan Womd, ) Portland. Sold at Retail by all Druggists. jan30 d& w2w* MISS SEWALL, WILL uiVE LESSONS IN Lead Pencil and Crayon Drawing And also instrnrt classes so desiring, in the Element* of Design, after Dr. Kiiunier's method, at 331 Congress Street, six doers above Caseo, up stairs.— Entrance through the store. EST'Apply every day but Saturday. ja30dtf ORGAN AND Melodeon manufac TOKY i\o. m ChrMluul ► Portland,' I Mr. | WILLIAM P. IIASTIMiS IS now’ prepared to attend to tlie wants of liis former patrons and customers, and the public geuerallv The superior character of his instruments, especially ms UPRIGHT ORGANS♦ which in style ot linish resemble the uptight Piano, is too well known io require an extended notice. He will keep on hand a hill assortment of instruments ot the Most Approved Styles and Patterns, - AND AT - Price Wllhi. the Kruth of All!! ami trusts that the superior excellence oftone, as weli as the excellence ot hie workmanship, may, as here tofore, commend him to the public Javor and pat ronage. September 17. !8C6. eod&wtt NEW GOODS ! r. B. Jb'BOST, lUcrcliant Tailor, 332 1-2 Congress Street, Has just received a line lot ot FALL GOODS Suit able lor the season, which will be made up in tho most thorough manner, reptKMJOd WANTED. Wanted ! V Partner with a capital of fr.,m three to five thoua and Hollars, to eugage in trade where there Isa fine business already established ami one of the best locations in the State tor Country trade. \\ ith prop' er attention to business fifty thousand dollars worth of goods may be sold in a year to good advantage. Full particulars may be obtained by application to Woodman, True A Co., Shaw A Haskell, or Stev ens, Lord, A Haskell, of Portland. Felsiedistt' Wanted. rtOUK or five rooms lor a gentleman and his vtife, I1 in • good location, fur which a fair rent will 1« paid. Apply to W. II. JEKRiS, Real Estate Agent. leb5dlw Coat Maker* Wanted. THIRST class Coat Makers wanted immediately on -T cast, in work at O. W. RICH A CO., feb.Vllw No. 17.1 Fore street. Wanted. men and dots to call at :ua conghesn STREET, where they can buy OVERCOATS LESS THA .V COST Sir unMi MutK m sii.x. ill “CALICOHNIA CHEAP JOHN." Feb 4—iUw Agents Wanted! JUST OUT, Farrn«ul ,.0.l war Naval ll,. NO) by the brilliant a cl popular Historian .1 T ilea'll). Tliie i» the only w,.rk ou th„MUVy mtlio War, and everybody is buying it. GifOKUK 11- Hl.AKK, ' GENEKAL AGENT, Febt-.'lm Box 827, Portland, Me. Wanted. A SITUATION by an experienced lady, as house keeper or nurse. Address, Portland P.O., Mrs. A. P. fc2il2w Wan tod Daily ! ! AT The General Agency and Employment Office No. .‘151 l-J I'oiiJirfiw Hirrel, All p»r son» wishing to secure good Girin lor any ropecta ble employment, will lind them al tHim Uic«. Also please uotiee. We will send you men and boys lor any work in city or country, iree oi charge. We waul good American, Provincial, lush and Colured Women a ml Girls, as well as Mm and Boys, every day lor all -orts or situation* in this City and vicinity. Give us a call. * COX A POWARS. Portland, Me., Jan. 26, *67. janJO dtf_. . Wanted. A good, taitlilul Colored Woman to take charge of, and do the work of a kitchen. She must l*e a good cook, autl caidible to take charge, unassist ed, and come well recommended by parties who can be appealed to person illy. Such an oue can hud a good, permanent Home, aud good pay. Al o, a strong Colored Woman to ik> general house work, in cluding a 1.114c nahlM :md inning. V M M I -I Ip |.1\ bui those \s ho cap u*v ^nquestkjAnbie refer*. The right persons can Und permanent places, 1 hap py Home, and good pay, in a quiet little Milage about 16 miles from the City. Apply by letter, giv ing references, aud where ah interview can b< had. Address WILLIAM H. BISHOP, jan23dtf Portland, Maine. Flour Barrels Wanted. WE will pay 30 cents each tor first class Flour Barrels suitable for sugar. LYNCH, BARKER & CO., novl3dtt 130 Commercial street. UOAKI) VIVO KOOKS. To Let. A Suit of rooms suitable for Gent ami Wife, with board at 50 Clark Street. Febodtt Hoarders Wranted. PLEASANT Rooms with board for gentlemen and their wives. A1 o for single gentlemen. Apply to GEO. McLELLA N. No. I Loeutrt at. fl b4dtw" Board Wauled. FOR a young gentleman and wife <n a private family, one comfortable room. Best of reference giveu and required. Address Box MG Portland Post •idie* . jan31 du To bi> Let. PLEASANT unfurnished rooms without board, suitable tor gentlemen ami their wives. En quire at No. 5 South street, between D and 11 A. M. each day. jan>>dU CLOSING IIP SALE —OF— JEWELRY, Silver and Plated Ware! fancy Goods, Clocks, dc, dc. fIlHK subscriber being obliged on account if 111 X health to reltiiqumU business, oilers his well-ne lected stock of Fine Jewelry, Silver Warn*, Plated Tea Nets, Cake Bn*kcf*, Cantor*, Mpoonv, Fork*; French, Calendar and Yankee Clocks; Opera Glasses, Fancy Goods, At Co§t for 15 Days. IV. «J. GILMAN, Not! Free Ntreet Block. N. B.—All persons indebted to me are requested make i mined i'.te payment, and thot-e having de mands against me will please present them tor set tlement. letkllw BRTDGTUN ACADEMi'. THE SPRING TERM of this Institution will commeuce on TUES1IAY, February 20111, and continue eleven weeks. C. F. HILTON, A. H., Principal. Competent and accomplished teachers will be em ployed in all dcisirtmerits ot the school. Good board furniabed in the vicinity at $3.00 tier week. R suns for self-hoarding easily obtained. Text book9 furnished at Portland prices by tho Pr‘!u 'K **-, T. H. MEAD, Secretary. _No- Bridgton. Jan. M, 18U7. leb&il'uw.twdw Clove Anodyne. That remarkable *|>cciflc lur Toothache and ita associated nouralgics, prepared hy us only, can now be furnished to consumers or to the trade in quantities to suit, at our establishment. 34a) i OMdti:yy ntrket, fctxki.it_J. R. LUNT * CO. Maine Historical Soeiety. A Special Meeting o) the Raise Historical Society, for the purpose of receiving coin mu nuations and reading patters, will be belli at the Ceurt House, at Augusta, on Thursday, Frhrnury 1, 1!S#», at 2 o’clock, P. M., and at 7 in the evening, and will b« open to the public. ,, . , . EDWARD BALLARD. See’y. Brunswick, Jam 22, 18C7. jau21 dtd Valentines. ST. \ alentine has made his depot this year as usu al at the Bookstore of S. 11. I DLES WORTH Y Exchange St., where lie will he happy to receive his numerous friend*. FeWidlw M. O. >1. V. A STATED MEETING of tlie MAINE CHARI l.YBLh MEf'HANIC ASSOCIATION will Iw Whi » tUCHAMlW IIALl, on THURSDAY K\ FN1NG, February 7, .it 7} <>Y1«r k. STEPHEN MARSH. Secretary. Feb 5 dtd J u. S. Marshal's Sale. United States of America, I District of Maine, as. I PURSUANT to a vend : Expo : to me directed 1. from the Honorable Edward Fox. Judge of the United States Distn. t Court, within and for the DiHlrit't of Maine, I shall expose and offer for sale at Public Auction, to the highest bidder therefor, the following furo)*Tty and merchandize at the time and place within said District, as follows, viz: At the Mill, forint rly occupied by Mason & Smith, (it Hollis Center, in said District,,an Friday the eighth day of February next, at ten o'clock .1. M One Lathe ; one. Lathe Bench and Turning Tools one Bottrd Piaster; one Hriitd Slone unit Bench; one dor., n Circular Saws; six Saw Shafts; one Clapboard Machine; one Lath Machine; one Ma chine /or making Match Splints; one Fare Planer *i>r planing end of Match Blocks; one Machine for preparing Match Blocks; one Power t r<MM-( ut Saw; one Hand (Voss Cut Saw; one and one half gross Stamped Marches; ninety-three /me cent In/. Rev. Stamos ; all the Shifting and Belting, unstamped Matches, Stoves and other furniture in the Mill and lhry House, connected therewith, excepting the Main Shy t ami Hater H heel and the necessary Belting amH.earing connecting the main Skajt with the H ti ler H heel. t The same having been decreed forfeit to the Unit ed States, in the District Court, for the said District ol Maine ami ordered to be mild and the proceeds dis poned of according to law. Dated at Portland, this twenty-second day of Jan uary, A. D. 18C7. CHARLES CLARK, U. S. Marshal. District of Maine. jan 22 d!6t M O N e y. Worn and Torn Currency and Greenbacks Bought at the horse R. Ii. Office, by Ja29du M. «. PAl.mKR. To Let, THIRD Story ill the new block over Shaw’s Tea Store, Middle Street. Enquire ot JACOB McLEJ.LAN, Ocean insurance Office. Exchange Street. February 1 d3\v * To Let. (\NE Brick Store, three stories, No. r»0 Union J street. A|»J>iy to jaadtf st. JOHN smith. Cloaks and Dresses Cat and Made IN the latest styles, at No. 301 j Corner of Brown ami Congress streets. h hiMtw MBS. E. I). FOLSOM. A PULL SUPPLY Boy’s Clothing ! AT THE Now Ensrland Clotliiujf t om., 'M market Ngunri . de8d3m__ E. LEVEEN & CO. To Rent. THE NEW STOKE, erected on the site for merly occupied by Woodman. True A Co , 54 Middle Street, (excepting the second st rv.) 1 his Is a rare chance tor a Dry tioods, .lobbing and Clothing Business. Will lx* ready for occupancy the nTHt ol .'larch. For terms, apply t<» Messrs *tt veus, Haskell A Cha c, or to the subscriber, „ 4B . ALKKKD WOODMAN. Portland, Jan. 2A, 1867. jani'S doth* wt I New Crop Hola^t% 303 HHns.i 'il TRCS. 5 CLAYED AIOLASSES, NEW 7 BBLS. ) CHOP, ami 10.‘I JIHDS, 1 MUSCOVADO AIOLASSES NEW s» TKCS. I CHOP, Per Drig Mary A. Chase, IVom Matanzas, now land, tag an«i 'or sale by CHASE,CRAM A- STVRTE VAST f.MOiW AA ldgery', Wharf,

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