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Home and Farm.
How to make Good Maple Sugar. It 13 now high time to look about and have everything all light., in order to make good su gar, and also to make it as easily as possible, which a. best, is attended with a good deal of care, thought and fatigue. First, see that the tubs are all scalded and washed out, so as to be as clean as they can be: next, the tubs to draw in, where teams are us’d; an I storing tubs, as well as the boil in" pans should be thoroughly cleansed. The boding h >use, too,—and nobody that makes maple” sjgar, should be without one,— honld be set in order, with pans neatly set, so as to keep out the smoke and cinders, the. sticks and leaves which get in Where boiling is done in the woods without any protection. Next in order comes tapping the trees, which is a very important part, and should be careiUlly and neatly performed, so that none of the sap be wasted. There are various opin ions about what sized bit should be used, but my experience of many years, has convinced mo that one-half inch is as good for sap as a larger one, and if any ono ha3 metal spouts to fit one-quarter inch hole, made light and screwed in, it is my opinion that they would be equally as good H3 larger. In tapping size of trees should be considered; small or second growth should not be bored or tapped more than two and a half inches, large trees three or three and a half inches deep, if it is desired.— Care should be takeD not to drive the spout tight enough to start the bark, as that injures the tree very much. Then drive a nail made for this use a few inches under the spout to hang the bucket on. Care should be taken in driving the nail to have it right to hold the bucket, and in hanging the bucket on the nail so as to prevent all accidents possible. it the nails are eareiessiy unven, the buck ets are liable to bang against the spouts, and after a cold storm will sometimes be frozen against the spouts, which will be loosened by taking the bucket off the nails. If the nails are too low down, the wind may blow the sap on to the edge or outside of the bucket. Six or eight Inches between spout and nail is about the light distance. The quality of the sugar is much affected by the manner the sap is taken care of. If the sap is iett to stand a number of days it is not so good, and both the color and taste of the sugar will be materially injured. N o one who wishes to make sugar for the market, or t'ftr customers, should let tbe sap stand in the woods one day, if possible to gath er it, and it should be boiled into syrup as fast as gathered. The syrup should be strained into clean and sweet pans, pails or larger tubs, with faucets, to settle. It is not necessary to let it stand one or two days; but make it into sugar as soon as the syrrp can be turned off or drawn out of the tubs and leave the set tlings In the bottom. When drawn off put it on to boil; adding the white of eggs to collect the dirt, lioil carefully, so that the scum will not break and hoi. in; then skim well. Alter skimming strain through woolen flannel into the tsuganng off pan or kettle,make a brisk fire and keep tt up until the sugar is done. The quicker It .s boiled the less time there is for it to grain on the kettle, and burn. Who 1 it Is done, either for tubs, cakes, or to be strained off dry, take it off the lire, and let it staud a few minutes before caking. It should not rue far cakes. It is convenient to have a pail with an old spout on one side. Dip a few pounds Into •he pail and then pour it into the tins. The tins can be used just as well with out the trouble of putting on butttr, or dig ging whh cola water, as there is co moisture to mix with the sugar, which tends to make the cakes porous. Sugar tbr stirring should be boiled longer than for cakes, and when taken off, if lelt alone, would run over. For a mess of forty pounds, a trough twenty inches wide, three teet long at the bottom, siae3 eight inches deep, four leet and onehaif long at upper ed_e so that the ends will not be in the way. Af ter turning the sugar into the trough, take a new clean hoe, and stir it enough to keep it from hardening on the. trough. With a little experience no one need have any trouble in stirring the sugar, if it is properly boiled. It will be necessary to stir occasionally after it becomes dry, until it is hard enough not to cake down, then put it in barrels ready tor the store room.—N. E. Farmer. Starting Vegetable Beads in Pots. A hundred or two pots will cost but little. A quantity of these filled with good surface soil, mixed with well-rotted manure, may be planted with various kinds of vegetable and flower seeds some weeks before the open ground is warm and dry, and set together on the south or east side of a building or lence, where they can be watered as needed, and covered with a blanket, carpet, or straw on cold nights. The plants will be well up and ready to plant out as soon as the ground will admit, and two to five weeks in time be gain ed. Small, cheap pot.3, with one plant in each arc mo3t desirable. -% General Insurance Agency! --OF FOYE, COFFIN i SWAN. No. 23 Exchange St. MARINE COMPANIES. 'Washington* of New York* Insurance Co* of North America, of t*hilci«iejphin* FIRE COMPANIES. yElnii, Royal* Coutiueotal* Arctic* Eoriilard* Fulton* Xorvr acli* People9** Of Hartford* Of Liverpool and London* Of New fork* Of New York* Of Now York* Of New York* Of Norwiek* Of Worcester* LIFE COMPANIES. Connecticut Mutual, Of Hartford. STATE AGENCY OF THE Connecticut General, Of Hartford. STATE AGENCY OF THE New York Accidental, Of New York. The undersigned, Agents anil Attorneys of the above named reliable Companies with a 'combined capital and surplus of more than 937,000,000. are prepared to carry the largest amounts desired in Marine, Inland, Fire, Lite and Accidental Insurance, Marine and Inland, as well as Fire risks bound at ones. Losses oqultably adjusted and promptly paid. „_. FOYE, COFFIN & SVVAN. _- Marine Risks placed in any Boston or New York Oihoe desired. Portland. Fob. 5 1860—dtf O-EnSTEIt^L INSURANCE^ AGENCY! TIIE undersigned respectfully announce to tlieir friends and the business commuaily generally, that they have perfected complete arrangements for the transaction of FIBE, MARINE, LIFE and ACCI DENT INSURANCE, To any amount, and in the most responsible com* panies In New England and New York City. Stocks of Goods, Buildings, Vessels on Stocks, &C«y &C«9 In the most Reliable Fire Companies. HULLS, CARGOES. AND FREIGHTS, In Marine Co’s of well known responsibility. And they respectlully solicit the attention of all de siring insurance. COLBY & TWOMBLY 22 Exchange St, over Merchants’ Exchange. We take pleasure in relerring the public to the following well known Gentleman and business Arms H ,n! Israel Washburn Jr. Messrs. Lynch, Barker Hon. JJenj.Kingsbury, Jr. & Co. C.M. Itice, Es_i. Mosors. Deering, Milliken Isaac Emery, Esq. & Co. John D. Lord, l.sq. Messrs. Yeaton & Hale. Mes-rs. W. & 0. E. Milll- Messrs. Chas. E. Jose & Co ken. Mar 2d—Sflm _ Irish Republic. BOKDS in denominations $10, $20. $50, $100, are ready forsale to the general public, redeemable six months after the acknowledgement of Irish mde pendcaee, with interest at tiic rate of six per cent, pei annum. Address all orders D. O’C. O'LONuOIIL'E, Agent, „ „ 26 Freest., Portland,Me. Mar 211—dlwteodll STRAYED FROM tlie owner on Friday last, a b’ack and white btnnd DOG; harl on a collar with the owner's name and number °l toense. Any in lor mat: on that will lead to his recovery wiUberewaiiled by I he own "apj-dlw. A- H- UA^' Portland & Rochester Railroad Co. ALL persons entitled to Stock in the Portland and Rochester R. R. On, are rennet fed to call ai the o.iioe of ihs Company, No. 01 Middle Si,, and ex change their Bonds, Coupons, and Trustee's Re ceipts for certificates <>) Slock. LEWIS PIERCE, Treasurer P. & R. R. R.Co. Dec 4, 1S65. dc5ti Notice. rns is to notify all persons that the Power ol At torney, given br me to Henry Rowe. June29l,h, 1805, Ik hereby revoked and annulled. Also that be is no longer authorized to act as lay agent or attor ney in any way or manner. BIS CHARLES X WEBB. Witness—B. B. VERRILL. “ask. Portland, March 22, 1860, mh23eod3w* Miscellaneous. TAKE CAKE OF TOUR UFE ‘ _ V FAT’D. Sept. 5.1866. A. —Metallic Sole. B. —Outer Sole. . c.—Inner So.e. X SEELY'S Patent metallic Sole. A NEW INVENTION. Wetting the Feet is the most prolinc cause ol disease and death known to humanity. It is almost sure to bring on a cold; aud colds, neglected, and otten when not neglected, lead to fevers or to coughs aud fa tal consumptions. It is in recognition of this trutL that the inventive talent ol the country hds for year, been devising some method, or attempting to devise it, lor keeping the ieetdry, and yet that should not give inconvenience to the wearer. Rubber shoes, in one form or another, have hitherto been our reliance; but It is well known, as among their many evils, that while they keep the feet dry from external moisture, they sweat them over much, and by thus inducing an undue tenderness increase a suscepU1 ility to coldt rather than otherwise. They are also cumbersome te the feet, aud withal are very expensive. The demand is for something that shall make the ordinary Boot and Shoe impervious to wat -r, without affecting tkeii elegance or durability, and, ii possible, without add ing sensibly to the cost ol their manufacture. These, it will be conceded, are most important features, and we conscientiously allinn that they are absolute ly attained in the invention herewith presented to the public. The invention consists in inserting bet ween the in er and outer sole, when the boot is making, a thin Metalic Plate, exceedingly ductile, combining flexibility with toughness, very light, and every way adapted to the end desired, while the additional ex pense is merely nominal. It famishes a perfect bar rier against the admission of wet or dampness, though the feet may be exposed ever so long upon wet pave ments or damp ground. To ladies and children the Metalic Sole* will be of incalculable value, as from their habits of life and delicacy of dress, they are particularly exposed to the long train ol ills that attend upon an inadequate pro tection to the feet. These Soles have already been tried by the best ol tests, ACTUAL USE, and the testimonials to their merits, freely proffered, indicate that they must be speedily aud universally adopted by the public. The Patent Metallic Soled Boots and Shoes are being in troduced into the leading Boot and Shoe Stores throughout the United States,, and will supplant all forms of overshoes, except possibly for deop inud or snow, as they become known. Be sure to get them and take no other. If your shoemaker does not hap pen to have them, he can proeme them without dif ficulty. If he will not, then send yourself to the in ventor one dollar and thirty cents, and obtain six pair, assorted sizes, with right to use, which will be promptly forwarded by express pre-paid, and which can be made up by any shoemaker in the country.— Agencies will be established in every city and village, and supplied with Soles and proprietary stamps, at schedule prices and liberal commission allowed on sales. Also General Agencies for States appointed on application, wi h proper testimonials to the inventor. SAMUEL J. SEELY, Genera] Depot, corner City Hall Place and Read street. New York. TESTIMONIALS. The' undersigned have for the past six months worn Boots and Shoes possessing Mr. Seely's Metallic Sole, and find them an effectual preventive against dampness, and the colds so often taken from damp feet. Most gladly do we testily to the perfect efficien cy of their service. The Metallic Sole is not only a grand contribution to the cause of general*health, but a postive luxury, obviating all necessity oi India Rubber shoes, except in muddy weather. All ordinary dampness, and even water upon pavements, is completely foiled of its power of harm by this most simple and usefql invention. No one who has onct used them will over be without them again, as they incr ase the cost of boots and shoes by a sum which it scarcely worth naming,and insure,positively, dry feet, which is reckoned among the first conditions of nealtl: and comfort. We heartily commend the “Metal.ic Sole’’ to all the sensible. J. CLEMENT FRENCH, Pastor Central Cong Church, Brooklyn, MARY A. FRENCH. New Yoke, Dec., 1865. Samuel J. Seely, Esq.: Dear Sir—In reply to your inquiries regarding your patent Metallic Sole,I take gieat pleasure in statin? that 1 had them put in a pair oi fine calf skin boots, which I wore the whole of last winter in the wet streets of Albany. I have had them half soled since and am wearing j our Metallic Soles now, with Aill in tention never to be without them. I have not hac a wet or damp foot during the whole time I have worn them. I pronounce them the beat insole yet made. I am satisfied that no person having once worn them will do without them. • Wishing you the success you deserve tor so valuable an invention tor the preserva tion of health, I remain .ruly yours, SAMUEL JEFFERSON, Contractor, New York. Mr. Samuel J. Seely s Dear Sir-1 take great pleasure in offering my testimony to the usefulness and comfort of your pat ent Metallic Sole. I have used a pair of boots for the past seven months, furnished with this Sole, and feel no hesitation in saying that I have never worn shoes that comb.ned so perfectly the desirable qualities oi dryucss and durability. * EMMA OVERTON, Brooklyn, New York. S. J. Seely, Esq.: Dear Sir—In answer to yonr request, I am pleased to state that I have manufactured shoe containing your Metallic Sole by machinery. I think them a su perior article for keeping the feet dry. In manufac turing them there is no trouble from cutting the thread when sewing, nor any difficulty in putting them in the shoe. Re3peettullv vourg, SEELEMAN PEARLBROOK, Practical Shoe Manulacturer, Brooklyn, N. Y. Mar. 15— d3m. COB'S BE AD LEY’S PATENT SUPER-PHOSPHATE OF LIME, Manufactured by 'Wm. L. Bradley, BOSTON. Warranted Genniae* PATENTED APRIL X, 1862. MADE of the best materials, in the most Improv ed manner, it is commended to the public as su perior to any other in the market. All who have used it speak of it in the highest terms ot praise: and the manufacturer will continue his best endeavors to advance the reputation which it has already acquir ed, on its merit alone. SOLD BY KENDALL & WHITNEY. Wholesale and Ilet ail Dealers in Agricultural Implements, Seeds, Wooden Ware, City Hall Building, Market Square, PORTLAND, ME., AT MANUFACTURERS PRICES. Five Hundred Dollars! in Premiums, oftered to NEW ENGLAND FARM ERS for the best experiments with my SUPER-PHOSPHATE OP LIME* And Bradley’s Patent Tobacco Fertilizer in growing Corn, Potatoes, Turnips, Oats, Grass, and Tobacco, ou not less than one acre of land each. For the best experiment on Tndian Corn with my Super Phosph ite of Lime, $50 For the second best experiment on Com, do., 30 “ third do. T- do. do., 20 For the best experiment on Potatoes, 50 u second best experiment on Potatoes. 30 4‘ third do. do. 20 For the best experiment on Turnips, 30 “' second best do. 20 For the-best experiment on Oats, 30 “ second beet do. 20 Fort the best experiment on Grass, either Pasture or Meadow, 50 “ second best experiment on Grass, do. 30 “ third do. uo. 20 For the best experiment on Tobacco with Brad ley’s Patent Tobacco Fertilizer, 60 “ second best experiment on Tobacco, do. 40 Reports to be sent in on or before the 1st day oi De cember, 1866, to Willfam L. Bradley, Boston, con taining description or soil, mode of cultivation, quan tity of Super-rbo phate ot Lime used, of whom pur chased, and whether with or without barnyard ma nure; every report to be certified to by some citizen ot integrity in the town where made: these reports when m, will be referred to a Committee of three competent, disinterested gentlemen, whose duty it shall be to award said premiums after examining the reports; the premiums to be paid on the 1st day oi January. 1867. To avoid any poss:ble chemical error in the manu facture of my Fertiliz°rs, I have made arrangements with the highest chemical talent, to aid me in this important department , and not a single ton of Phos phate or Tobacco Fertilizer will be allowed to go to market until it has been sampled and passed inspec tion by actual any sis. £irThe above-named Fertilizers can be purchas ed from reliable dealers throughout New England. Pamphlets containing testimonials and directions for using Super-Phosphate ot Liwe can be had, free <>t charge, by addressing the manufacturer or deal ers: also Bradley’s Manual tor growing Tobacco will be sent free to any grow er o. the weed, by asking for it by mail. WM. L. BRADLEY, Manufacturer of Coe’s Bradley’s Patent Super-Phos pnated Lime; Bradley’b Patent Tobacco Fer F«lno an(* Extra-Fine Ground Bone; Powdered Raw Bone, &c. Jan 27_(bn 24 Broad Street, Boston. Temple Street Eating House! (FORMERLY BARNUM’S,) KOW MESSES BICKFORD & HENDERSON’S. THIS neat and spacious establishment well known throughout the States and Canadas, as a first class house and rostaurant, a/tor being thoroughly cleansed and refitted, and having secured tLe services ot MR. DANIEL K. REED as Chief de Cuisine, w ell known to all forme r habituos of Barnnm’s as having no superior, in skill or celerity, with a corps of assist ants and waiters, is now prepared to accommodate visitors at homo and from abroad to lunches, suppers, dinners, On the choicest edibles In the market, AT ALL HOURS, from 5 A. M. to 10£ P. M. Aand families furnished with Meai^Var 0t^ Confoctlonery. IceCream and isaiKasir* Han for i,anciDe partsog’ *“ W. K. BICKFORD, S. o. HENDERSON, ■r*mpl®PSto«i3t^’Portland, Main,, Which is the Leading Life-Insurance Company in the U. S.? WHICH IS THE SAFEST AND THE CHEAPEST ? Answered by Facts and Figures, from Official State Documents, Show ing the “Amount of Business,” “Expenses of Management,’* “Hatio of Assets to Liabilities,” or the Security furnished to members, cf the three largest and strongest Life Insurance Companies in this country for the years 1864 and 1865. nnvufrrr.,. -RATIO OF EXPENSES— Ratio of Assets to —PREMIUMS RECEIVED.— to premiums received. Liabilities Jan. . .. In 1885. lu 1884. 1.1885. 1st, 1801. “Mutual Benefit”... $2,089,072 $,029,087 12.96 12.16 151.85 “Dounecticut”. 1,924,127 2,810,747 10.28 14.68 135.00 “Mutual Life”. 1,747,589 2,655,160 14.66 17.68 12S.63 •-INCREASE ol Premium Receipts_, —Cost of said increase.— . r „ .In 1863. In 1864. In 1805. 1SC3. 1864. ??!XU0.VLPIi?IEF1T'-- $315,503 85 $719,230 75 * 940,015 15.30 14.74 GOIJN ECTICUT. 267,589.70 756,589.12 866,620 17.14 15.26 MUTUAL LIFE. 285,223.18 375,520.96 907,571 28.09 29.S7 Thepibllc arc invltid to scrutinize closely the above statistics, and make their own comments, not ing particularly that the extraordinary and unsuccessful efforts of the “Great Mataal Life” ti catch up with its moee successful rivals have involved an expenditure of 29 per cent, in that company age instil percent, in the “Mutual Benefits” The inevitable conclusie.a from these oilicial fitets, is that the MUTUAL BENEFIT LIFE INSURANCE COMP’Y, Is the SAFEST and the CHEAPEST. Because its NET ASSETS are propor tionally LARGER than those oi any other Life Insurance Company in the United States. Because its “Managing Expenses” are LESS, and it has a LARGER SUR PLUS to divide among Its members, than any Co. In the United States. QUERY. Can a Company occupying the THIRD place among American Life Companies, in Us PRE MIUM INCOME and the SECURITY it affords its members,—and the FIRST place, chiefly, In the largeness of its expenses, LEGITIMATELY boast of Its being “The Great” Company, and the “LeadingLife Insuiance Association of this Continent ?" QUERY 2d. Will the Agent of the “Great” Mutual Life enlighten the public, npon that mysterious al gebraical process, by which his Co., with a surplus proportionably MUCK LESS, and expenses nearly 50 per cent, larger than another Company, can yet divide MORE to its members and insnre them at LESS COST ? How is it done ? Where does the money coma from? Every intelligent man will soe at once that it CANNOT be done, and the figures which ATTEMPT to do it are simply FIGURES OF SPEECH. ty Call and investigate, and we will show you “ACTUAL RESULTS,” proving that Insurance in some cases has cost nearly DO per oent. MORE in the Mutual Life, than in the Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Company, _ WARRRIf SPARROW, State Agent, March 21-eod3w_ 30 E*<*«*S* Street> INVESTIGATION CHALLENGED! --— --*«♦♦♦«-i I. : . ■yyE, THE UNDERSIGNED, OFFER TO THE CITIZENS OF PORTLAND For Thirty Days, ; Leases of the following described Real Estate, and Well Sunk thereon as follows: SOHEDULE. _ ACRES. jgSSVjteXa. the Chambers Ravine) CAPITAL STOCK The McMillan Farm, (on River Thames, nearly opposite Fepper) 5 IN u. s. cubbenct, Toi s, o o o. Y?Ji" Township, (between BothweJl and “Oil Springs,’’) 50 divided into 1?.ow'u“,,iF' (0“ the Lake Shore,) 50 45 Shares of £400 rw,r One Well, (to be sunk to flie depth of *00 feet,) J share. ° **" THE POSITIVE OtL TERRITORY x duErtdil*? SamplaaofOil may he seen pumped irom their imme THE PROBABLE OIL TERRITORY !n£up£?“la> Enniskilljng, Dawn and Aldborongh, as above specified. Test Wells are sh!?f IS- J their immediate yic*nity. One and the tame surface is presented throughout these town BlSi'oiL TEeZitORY^'iVtwe™n™^tSnWlfaIfi,ni,i!ilaS aiready 5,eS.n1£>und» Ldey a™ deemed PBOBA notcost mucbTM1 °K Y‘ “thy p ®uoh> 8toohhoiilers have 8 rich investment. If otherwise—they do THE WELL . , To be sunk on either of the Popper, Crowell or McMillan lots, as the Stockholders mav elect To lie fn nerfaHw’ *pd with fixtures, and tumetlover when completed to tiie stockholders m pet feet working order. To be sunk to the depth of 400 feet, unless oil is found at a lesa depth. *n lU ’ THE PAYMENTS ■ To be madein three instalments. Thoflrstot two hundred And fifty dollars when the flill amoU»tnf<!(~.k £**“■. Th« second of seventy-five dollars when the rock Is^ached, andthethirdlStwvme^fof seventy-five dollars when the well Is sunk to the depth of 300 teet. “® p*'ment or EXCURSION TICKETS AS A GUARANTEE liLwin “fiseu^tha^ tho above wm boar inspeotton, are gratuitously lUrnished everv shareholder ta PUrP08e 01 PO^tavestiga&n. Said tickets to belss^whentbe’ftS TO BE DEPOSITED In the First National Bank the first payment of $250 less the price ol the Ticket, and to be REFUNDED •After investigation, ii all is not satis&ctory and as represented as.bss^?afrdsrt slates? rco of s- «• PERHAM & KISTIGHT, Mar 23—eodtf Real Eatate and OH Operators. RITCHIE’S LIQUID COMPASS A(.M. T/DD DEL. The Ritchie Compasses,hitherto manufactured in limited numbers, principally lor Covernment vessels and ocean steamers, are now manufactured on a scale adequate to the wants of the merchant service, and the undersigned having been appointed Agent for this section, is prepared to furnish them on immediate applica te merits of this Compass need not here beenfarced; atrial of over three vearshas established its supe riority beyond quest ton. It is the only perfect Compass made, and although its great merit is apparent upon exa 1 illation, vet its rigid and long continued use has nevor failed to elicit still higher admiration. * To refer to those ship-masters who have nsed these Compasses is impossible, from the feet that thev are' inaccessible most of the time, hut these Compasses are used on all the steamers running out of this port and it is believed that the masters and pilots of these boats will readily give any information desired by those interested. Reference Is made with perfect confidence to these men, although without permission, because In no Instance has any one who has had the opportunity, failed to appreciate their great superiority. C, H, FARLEY, Dealer In Nautical Instruments, March 14—eodti 38 Exohange Street, Portland, He. GOOD INVESTMENTS. --• THE ACTUAL RESULTS OF THE WORKING OF LIFE POLICIES NOW EXISTING WITH THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO., OF TSTEW YORK. W. JD. LITTLE, Agent for Portland and vicinity. Gash Assets, Peb. 1st, 1866, more than ------- $14,500,000 Current Income the past year, over, - -- -- -- - - 4,000,000 A POLICY issued in 1843, for 810,000 on the Life Plan, ago 35, Annual Premium $275, total Pre miums paid for 23 years up to 1st of February, $5,325, now stands, with its dividends, (payable at death,) as follows: I Original Policy,.$10,000 00. Dividends added in Twenty Years, - - - - 9,181 30. Making the present Value of the Policy, (in case of death,) $19,181 30. With an Annual CASH Dividend of 139 per cent, for the last three yearsion the Annual Premiums paid, say $382 25, being $107 25, per annum more than the payments required. Dividends added to Policy, - - - -‘ - $9.18130 Whole amount paid, -. 6)325 25 Amount added more than paid, - $2,856 05 A POLICY Issued in lS53,lor $10,000, age 35, yearly payments $266 70. paid in 8 years, $2,133 60, now stands, with the additions, %13,075 60, with an Annual CASH dividend lor the last 3 years of 50 per cent., say $157 35 thus reducing the Annual Premium to $109 35, with an increased annual reduction here after. SMALLER POLICIES IN THE SAME RATIO. CSr^No other Company in this country aflord3 such results. No other investments will yield such returns endowment POLICIES, payable on arriving at 40, 45, 50, 55, or CO yearB of age, or Policies on the FIVE and TEN TEAR PLAN, are Issued on more a Jvantageons terms than by any otter Company. The Poilden of this Company are NON-FORFEITING In all cases, and always have a CASH VAl^Ufi on larreider* Premiums payable Annually, Semi-Annually and Quarterly. CASH DIVIDENDS DECLARED ANNUALLY. All Persons disposed or intending to Insure, are desired to call and investigate for themselves, March 18—«r flOw Steamers. Montreal Ocean Steamship Co, Carrying the Canadian and U. S. Malls. PaSSEKCEBS BOOKED TO Londonderry and Liverpool Return Tickets Granted at Reduced Rates The Steamship MORAVIAN, Captain Aiton will sail from this port for Liverpool, SATURDA Y, April 7,L, 1866, Immediately alter the arrival oi the train of the previous day from Montreal. To befoBbwedby the Damascus, Cant. Watts, on the 14th April. ^ Passage to Londondery and Liverpool: Cabin (according to accommodations) $70 to $80 Steerage, $25 . Payahic in Gold or its eauivaient. Forfreight or passage apply to H. & A. ALLAN, 6 G. T. R. Passenger Depot. Portland, Dec. 11th, 1865. ap2dtd International Steamship Co. Eastport, Calais and St. John. TWO TRIPS A WERE. The Steamer NEW BRUNS WICK, Capt. E. i . Winchester, ami the Steamer NEW YORK,Capt H. W. Chisholm,will leave Railroad Wharf, foot o< State St, every MON DAY and THURSDAY, at 5 o’clock r. M., for East port and St. John. Returning will leave St.John every MONDAY and THURSDAY, at 8 o’clock A. M. lor Eastport, Port land, ai^l Dostm}. At Eastport the Steamer Queen w01 connect ior St. Andrews, Robbinteton and -duals, with -the New Brunswick ami Canada Railway, for Woodstock and Houlton Stations; and Stage Coaches will connect for Machias. At St. John the Steamer Empress will connect for Windsor, Digby and Halifox; amlE. & N. A. Rail way will connect for S ho iliac. Freight received on days of sailing until four o’clock P, M. C. C. EATON, Agent. Feb 2G, 1806. mhSOdtf PORTLAND AND NEW YORK STEAMSHIP COMPANY. SEMI-WEEKLY LIME. r The splendid and fast Steam ship. DIRIGO, Capt. H. Sherwood, .and FAA*CuN1A, Capt. W. W, -Huh wood, will until further not --■ ,ioa, iun as follows: Leave Brown’s Wharf, Portland,every WEDNE8 !>A Y and SATURDAY, at 1P.M., and leave Pier 38 East River, Mew York, every WEBNESDAY ana SATURDAY, at 1 o’olook P. M. These vessels are fitted up with fine aeoommoda tions lor passengers, making this the moist speedy, eafb and comfortable roato for travellers between New York and Maine Passage, in State Room, 86.00. Cabin passage 86.00. Meals extra. Goods forwarded by this iine to and trom Mon tronl, <*tt6bej, Bangor, Beth, Augusta, Eastport and J 8Uppers areroqueetefi^o send their freight te tfce steamers as early as 3 P. M. on the day chat they leave Portland. For freight or passage apply to EMERY A FOX, Brown’s Wharf, Portland. H. B. CROMWELL A CO., No. 86 West Street, New York. Mav 29, 1865.__dtf P0RTLAND&PEN0BSC0T RIVER SPRING ARRANGEMENT! On and alter Friday, Mu. 2d, the new an - fast-going Steamer “REGULATOR,” Capt, tVs R Roix.wiil leave Railroad Wharf, foot of State Street, 1'ortlaDd, every Tuesday and Puiday Evening,at lu o’clock, connect ing withtne2£ P if train from Boston. » , . Returning will leave IVinterport every Monday and Thuksday Morning a 0o’clock, touching at Rock land, Camden, Belfast, Searspurt, Bucksport, and Winterport, both ways. Pas-engers ticketed throngh on t''eBoston ^Maine, and Eastern Rai rood at theDepota In Boston, Salem,, Lynn aud Lawrence For Freight or Passage a- ply to A. SOMJGKRY, Agent, At Ollioe on the Wharf. Portland. Feb 28th. 1866.-dtf PORTLAND AND POSTON LINE 1 Summer Arrangement! TIIE STEAMERS Forest City, Lewiston and Montreal, Will, until further notice, run a* follows:— Leave Atlantic Wharf, Portland, ‘every Monday Tuesday Wednes day, Thursday, Friday and Satur day, at 7 o’clock i\ M ; and India Wharf, Boston, every Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday,Thursday, Fri day and Sathraay, aT 5 o’clock P. M, ~ Fare in Cabin • ... $2.00. glT Freight taken as usual The Company are not responsible for baggage to any amount exceeding $50 in value and that person al, unless notice is given and paid for at the rate of one passenger for every $500 additional value. Aqg 5, 1665. ■ U * SS&JSP BOSTON AND CUBA STEAMS Flip COMPANY. FOR HAVANA. Carrying the United States Mails. The STEAM EH “ TON A WANDA,” WJohn Berry, Commander, ILL sail from the end otLong Wlmrf.cn Thurs day. February 15cb, 1866, at 3 P. M., to be fol lowed by the Steamer “CORTEZ,” sailing Thurs day, March 1st, 1866, at 3 P. M. These steamers are first class, and will sail semi monthly. Having very superior Cabin accommoda tions, they offer unusual facilities for those wishing to visit the Island of Cuba. Price of parsage, $G) in currercy. For freight or passage, apply to Or to BRIDGE, LORD & CO., 6 India Street. Boston, Feb. 3d, 1866. feb7dtf FREIGHT FOR THE SOUTH AND WEST. Boston and Philadelphia Steamship Line. The Steamers NORMAN, SAXON, and AEIF.S now^onh ttie line, and a steamer leaves each port EVE It Y FIVE DAYS. From Long Whar , Boston,.at 12 M. From Pine St. Wharf, Philadelphia,.at 10 A.M. Freight for the West forwarded by the Pennsylva nia Railroad, and to Baltimore ana Washington by Canal or Railroad, free of commissions. For freight, apply to SPRAGUE, SOULE & CO., Nov 22—dlyr 9 T Wharf; Boston. “There is no such Word as Fail.” T A.R FLJi. 1ST T ’S COMPOUND EXTRACT OP Cubebs and Copaiba, IS a Sure, Certain, and Speedy Cure for all disea* os of the Bladder, Kidneys and Urinary Organs, either in the male or female, frequently performing a perfect care in the short space of t iree or ioui days, and always in less time than any other prepa ration^ In the use of Tarretnpe Compound Extract of Cubebs and ' Copaibs ' therele no need of confinement or obange of diet. la its approved form of a paste, it. is entirely taste* less, and causes no unpleasant sensation to the ia* tient, and no exposure It Is now acknowledged bj the most learned in the profession that in the above class of diseases, Cubebs and Copaiba are the onlv two remedies known that ean be relied ujon with any certainty or success. Tarrant's Compound Extract of Cubebs and Copaiba NEVER FAILS. Manufactured only bp TARBANt A CO.. 978 Green wioh 8t., New York. Sold by Drugging all over the World. m*y6 85dly DR.CHAS.MORSE'S •(finttiti ■ i stM* rjtH^SE TrochfP sirs made fromfn Recipe bbtgjned X fromCbarlWMdra^F; 1)., of Portland? Maine. They are of the highest efficiency in allaying irrita tion oi the throat, a property due lo their demulcent ingredients. They also relieve bronchial irritation, by loosening and soitening the tenacious secretions upon the lining of the tubes, so that it can be readily expectorated. Many persons are subject to a dryness and tickling of the throat, while attending church, which often causes cough; theee troches wrill remove all that trouble and prevent taking cold on going from a warm room out into the ’old air. For sale wholesale and retail by CHARLES W. FOSS, Proprietor. I Also, by NATHAN WOOD, O. P. SHEPHERD | & CO., and H. H. HAY. ffeUdSra BLANCHARD’S Improvement on Steam Boilers! ON some boilers 700 degs. of heat is thrown away. making a loss oi 1-3 the ftiel. The auestion Is often asked how con, this he saved. Mr. Blanchard has invented a bofldr that takes perfect control ot all the heat and makes it do duty in the engine. This is very simple in its construction; after the engine is in motion the smoke pipe is closed tight, and the* waste heat carried through heaters, heating the steam to any temjierature desired; the remainder carried through the water heater, using up ail the waste heat but200degs.; the heat being reduced so low there can be no danger of sotting fires by sparks thrown from engines, which will and much value to this Invention, besides the saving 1-3 the fuel. . Jfpr particulars inquire of WILLARD,* Corner of Commercial Wharf and Commercial St. Feb 24—dly TICK, 8 CAB, VERMIN’. Should be used by all Farmers on SHEEP, ANIMALS, and PLANTS. If taxmers And others cannot obtain this article ot traders in their violnity, ft wfl! bo forwarded free of express charge by JAB. I. LEVIN Agt. South Down Co. 23 Central Wharf, BOSTON; MASS, March 1—dAwim . i IA J ,jtM "io 1BUH;') Railroads. PORTLAND ^KENNEBEC R. R. Portland to Skowhegan via Waterville and Kendall’s Mills* WINTER ARRANGEMENT, 1865-6C. Coixiuienoina: December, 11,1865. Trains leave Portland daily (Sundays jrt|g35^®Jexcepted) for Bath, Lewiston via An qroscog-iu R. R.), Augusta, waterville, Kendall’s Mills, Skowhegan, and intermediate Stations, at 1.00 P. M. Portland lor Bath daily (Sundays excepted) at 6.15 P. M. (Mixed Train.) Leave Skowhegan for Portland and Boston at 8.30 A M.j Augusta 10.36 and Bath at 11.66. This is the only route east without break ol gaugo at Portiaud. Through tickets for all Stations on this line, also on the Maine Central R. R„ can be pur chased In Boston at Eastern or Boston and Maino Depots. Passengers with through tickets going east v* ill change oars at the first depot they arrive at in Portland, where ample time Is there allowed to dine (45 minutes) at a first class eating house. Superior and well ventilated cars are run with the through trains. Fare as Low by this Route as any other. Stages for Rockland connect at Bath; and for Bel fast at Augusta, and for Solon, Anson, Norrldge wock, Athens and Moose Head Lake at Skowhegan, and for China, East and North Yassalboro’ at Vas salboro’, and for Unity at Kendall’s MLTs. W. HATCH, Trails Muiiuger* Dec. 11,1865—dU GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY, Ol Canada. j WINTER ARRANGEMENT. pawn On and after Monday, Not. CM, 1866, f3B?3HEtrains will run as follows : — Morning Train for Sooth Paris, Lewiston and Auburn at 7 35 a u. Maii Train for Waterville, Bangor, Gorham, Island ond, Montro il and Quebec at 110 p k This train connects with Express train for Toronto, etroitaud Uhioago. Drooping Cars attached from laud Pond to Queoee and Monrreal. No Baggage can be received or oheoked after the mo above stated. Trains will arrive as fallows From So. Paris, Lewiston and Auburn, 810 A. ■ From Montreal, Quebec Ac. - • • 145 p. a. The Company aro not responsible for baggage to any amount exceeding f 50 In value (and that person al) unless notice is given and paid for at the rate of one passenger fur every f&OO additional value. C. J BKYDGES, Managing Director, H BAILEY, Local Superintendent. Portland, Nov. 1,1865 nov2dtf PORTUNDi ROCHESTER R.R. WINTER ARRANGEMENT. On and after Monday. Oct. 30, 1865, SS^JSMiMrains will leave as follows, until farther notice:— Leave Saco River for Portland at 6 30 and 9 40 a. >. and 3 40 p. m. Leave Portland for Saco River at 300 A. w, and 2 00 and 5 30 p a. The940 a. if and 200 p. a. traine will be freight trains, with passenger cars attached. OP“Slage8 connect at Gorham for West Gorham, Blandish, Steep Falls, Baldwin, Denmark, Sobago, Bridgton, Lovell. Hiram, Brownfield, Fryeburg, Conway, Bartlett, Jackson Limlngton, Cornish,Por ter Freedom, Mad son and Eaton. N. H At Buxton Center for West Buxton, Bonny-Eagle, South Limington. Limington, Limerick, Newfield, Parsonsfield and Oseipee At Sucoarappa for South Windham, Windham Hill, and North Windham, dally VAN CARPENTER, Supt. Portland, Oct 26,1866—dtf MAINE CENTRAL R. It WINTER ARRANGEMENT. amgrttn Trains leave Portland dally (Grand o 'lji^'VsSWTruDk Depot) Sundays excepted,lor Au burn and Lewiston at 7 30 A. M., and lor Bangor and all interme iiate stations, at 1.15 P. M. Returning, trains troin Auburn and Lewiston are due at 8.30 A. 31., and from Bangor and all Intermediate stations, at 2 P. M., to connect trains for Boston. tggf“ Freight trains leave daily at 8 A. M. EDWIN NOYES, Supt. Dec 73.1865. dc22tf PORTLAND SACO & PORTSMOUTH R. R. i u; ■ On and after Not. 6 1865, Prseenger » i'i npiaTrains leave as follows; — Leave Portland for Boston at 8 45 a. a. and 220 w. u. Leave Boston for Portland at730 a. a. and230r. H Freight trains leave Portland and Boston daily. FRANCIS CHASE, Supt. Portland, Nov. 6.18«5—dti Important to Travelers *mm toth, West, Sonth, Forth-West and the Canadas. W. D. LITTLE 13 Agent for all the great Leading Routes to Chica go, Cincinnati, Cleveland Dotroit, Milwaukee, Galena, Oshkosh, St. Paul, LaCrossc, Green Bay, Quincy, 8t. Lt niv, Louisville, Indianapolis, Cai-o, io. and is prepared to tarnish Through Tickets from Portland to ai. the principal Cities and Towns m the lev&l States and the Canaoaa. at the LOWEST RATES OF FARE, And all noedftU iniormation cheerfully furnished. TsAvnuoui will dnd it greatly to their advantage to proeute Through Tlekete at the PoPlanu Railway Ticket Office, 31 Ex change Ntreet, (op stain.) W. D. LITTLE, Agent. Passage Tickets fer California, by the Old Line Mail Steamers and Panama Railroad may be scoured by early application at this office. Maron 20.1866. marDOdfcwtf The Eye, Ear, Catarrh -AXD THROAT! MRS. MANCHESTER, I TUB INDEPENDENT CLAIRVOYANTI -AND Electric Physician ! Prom 618 Broadway, New York, has returned to Portland, and can bo consulted at her office, No, 11 Clapp’s block. A Clear Case or Claibvotakt-Sight. Dear MadamPermit me to tender yon my sin cere thanks for the cure you have effected on my child. My daughter, ten years old, was taken sick last January in a very singular manner. We called in sir of the best Physicians in the city; they said the case was a very singular one—they never saw one like it—and came to the conclusion they could not teU what the disease was. Some friends advised that we should call on a Clairvoyant; there being none in Providence that we could rely on, we wrote to Mrs. ' M ANCHESTER, in Portland, describing her Hymp ' toms. She immediately examined her case and told that she had a Snake In her stomach, told wnere she drank It, and that it has been growing, and from the best of her judgement she should think it ten ur twelve inches long. ' I gave the child her piescription and in a few hours the child ejected the snake alive from the stomach; it was measured and found to be eleven and a half Inches long. We have it preserved, (bat all may see for themselves that this statement is really so. I am confident that the child could not have lived, had it not been for Mrs. Manchester, and we feel as though she never could be repaid fur her •kill. MARY RAY, GEORGE W. RAY. Providence. R. I., Nov. 10,1866. dcl2tl Great Inducements FOB PARTIES WISHING TO BUILD. THE subscribers offer ror sale a large quantitr ol desirable building lots in the West End of the city, lying on Vaughan, Pine, Neal, Carlton, Thomas, West, Emery, Cushman, Lewis, Bramliail, Monu ment, Dan forth, Orange and Salem Streets. They will sell on a credit of from oue to ten years, if desired by the purchasers, and to parties who will build houses of satislhctory character, they will ad vance, tf desired, one fourth oj the cost of building, on completion qf the house. From parties who build im mediately, NO CASH PAYMENTS ItEQVIKED. -Apply every day except Sunday, from nine to ten A. M., at tl»e office of the subscribers, where plaus may be seen, and full particulars obtained. _ ,.J- B. BROWN & SONS. Portland, May 3, lSC3i mayltf FOR A GOOD SPRING MEDICINE, USE DOMESTIC BITTERS! Apr 4—dti Equalization of Bounties ALL Soldiers, or their heirs, who have received but #100 Bounty or less; all soldiers, or their heirs, who have not received any bountv whatever; a'l soldiers who have been in the three and nine months services, and all soldier* who have been pro rooted, will fin l !t to their ad vantage to call on us and make arrangements to obtain ADDITIONAL BOUNTY. Applicants by mail should enclose a Stamp. Xo Charge Uuiess Successful* HARMON & SAWYER, 88 Exchange Street. Portland, M&roli 2C—dtf |CgP** Ii you are in want of any kind ot PRINTING call at the Dally Press Ofilea _M edical. DR. J. B. HUGHES CAN BE FOUND AT HIS PRIVATE MEDICAL ROOMS, JTo. 5 Tent pie Street, WW* 0Rn *>® consulted privately, and with K: * utm°ht conliUenee bv the amictcu, at uaJ hours caily and iroiu 8 A. M. to'u P. M. addresses those who are sintering under the afflict.on oi private diseases, whether arising from tapunoonncetta w .lie tmHUtoVfiJ ol sellSvbui*. Devoung his entire time to that uartirnlnr Inuinh oi ,eel“'W“T*'A'A ill GlAB RAAI EEIMJ A CUBE I> ALE CASES, whether Ol 1011* itamluio or recently contracted, c’ntirelv rri.,0^11 t(ie dress of tUseaM from the system, and middle a perfect and PERMANENT CURE. * He would call the attention ol the afflicted to the (act of his long standing and well-earned remit win furnishing suiheieut ussuiancc ol his s)JU and suc cess. CAUTION TO THE PUEL1C. Every intelligent and thinking person must know that remedies handed out for general use should have their enicacy established by well tested experience In the hands of a regularly educated physician, whose preparatory studies lits him for all the duties he must iulnll; yet the country is liooded with poor nostrum* and cure-alls, purporting to be the best in the world, are not only useless, but always injurious. The un fortunate should be particular in selecting his physician, os it is a lamentable yet inconlroverl abie fact, that many syphilitic patients are made miserable with ruined constitutions by maltreatment from inexperienced physicians in general practice; lor it is a point generally conceded by the best syphL ograpliers, that the study and management of thc.e complaints should engross the whole time ol those who would be competent and successful in their treat mqnt and cure. The inexperienced general practit ioner, having neither opportunity nor time to make liimsell acquainted with their pathology, commonly fiursues one system of treatment, in uiuei cases mak ng an indiscriminate use of that antiquated and dan gerous weapon, the Mercury. HAVE CONFIDENCE. All who have committed an excess ol any kind, whether it be the solitary vice of youth, or the sting ing rebuke of misplaced confidence in m&turer years, SEEK FOR AN ANTIDOTE IN SEASON. The Pains and Aches, and Lassitude and Nervous Prostration that may follow impure Coition, are the Barometer to the whole system. Do not wait for the consummation that is sure to fol low: do not wait lor Unsightly Ulcers, for Disabled Limbs, for Loss of Beauty hud Complexion. HOW MANY THOUSANDS CAN TESTIFY TO THIS BY UNHAPPY EXPERIENCE! Young men troubled with emissions m sleep,—a complaint generally the resnlt of a bad habit in youth,—treated scientifically, and a perfect cure war ranted or no charge made. Hardly a day passes but we are consulted by one or more young man with the above disease, some 01 whom are as weak and emaciated as though they hod the consumption, and by their friends supposed to havo it. All such cases yield to the proper and only correct course ol treatment, and in a short time arc made to rejoice in perfect health. MIDDLE-AGED MEN. There are many men at the age ol thirty who arc troubled with too frequent evacuations from the blad der, often accompanied by a slight smarting or burn ing sensation, and weakening the system in a wannci the patient cannot account for. On examining the urinary deposits a ropy sediment will often be found, and sometimes small particles of semen or albumen will appear, or the color will be of a thin milkish hue, again changing to a dark and turbid appearance. There are many men who die of this difficulty, ignor ant of the cause, which is the SECOND STAGE OF SEMINAL WEAKNESS. I can warrant a perfect cure in such cases, and a full and healthy restoration of the urinary organs. Persons, who cannot personally consult the Dr., can do so »y writing, in a plain manner, a description of their diseases, and the appropriate remedies will be forwarded immediately. All correspondence strictly confidential, and will be returned, if desired. Address: Db. J. B. HUGHES, No. 5 Temple Street (corner of Middle Street;, Portland. Me I3P* Send a Stamp for Circular. Electic Medical Infirmary, TO THE LiADIES. DR. HUGHES particularly nviles all Ladies, whc need a medical adviser, to call at his rooms, No. 5 Temple Street, which they will find arranged for theb especial accommodation. Dr. H.’s Electic Renovating Medicinos are unrival led in efficacy and superior virtue in regulating &1J Female irregularities. Their action Is specific and certain of producing relief In a short time. LADIES will find it invaluable in all cases of ob 'dructfons after all other remedies have been tried ir vain. It is purely vegetable, containing nothing ir the least injurious to tne health, and may be taken with perfect safety at all times. Sent to any part of the country, with full directions by addressing DR. HUGHES, No. 5 Temple Street (corner of Middle), Portland. N. B.— Ladies desiring may consult one of theb own Bex. A lady of experience in constant attend ance. jan!.1865d&w CHEROKEE CURE, TUB CHEAT ( INDIAN MEDICINE, Cares all diseases caused by self-abuse, vla^r Lot of Memory, Vnitertal Lati tude, Pa ins in the Back, Dim ness of Vision, Premature 1 Old Age, Weak Xerres, Diffi cult Breathing, Pule ('ounte "nance. Insanity, Consump tion, ami all diseases that fel low as a sequence of youthful indiscretions. The Cherokee Cure will restore health and vf»or, atop the emissions, and effect a permanent cure after all other medicines have failed. Thirty-two pa^e pamphlet sent la a sealed envelope, freo to any address. Price $2 per bottle, or three bottles for $5. Sold by all druzpsts; or will be sent by express to any portion of the world, oa receipt of price, by the sole proprietor, Dr. W. B. HEBWIH, 37 Walker 8t., 5. T. Cherokee Remedy, cures all Urinary Com plaints, via: Gravel* Inflam .motion of the Bladder and UKidney*, Retention of I Urine* Strictures of the mlTrethra, Dropsical Swell Wing*, Brick Dust Deposits, and all diseases that require a diuretic, and when used in conjunction with the CHEROKEE INJECTION, does not fail to cure Gleet and all Mu* cans Discharge* in Male or Female, curing recent ca*es in from one to three day*, and is especially recommended in those cases of Fluor Alius or Whites in Female*. The two medicines used in conjunction will not fail to remove this disagreeable complaint, and in those cases where other medicines have been used without success. Price, Remedy, One Bottle, $2, Three Bottles, $5. - Injection, u M The Cherokee M Cure* “Remedy” and “Injec tion” are to be found in all well regulated drag stores, and are recommended by physicians and druggists all over the world, for their intrinsic worth and merit Some unprincipled dealers, however, try to deceive their customers, by selling cheap and worthless compounds,—in order to make money in place of these. Be not deceived. If the drug gists win not buy them for you, write to us, and we will send them to you by express, securely packed and free from observation. We treat all diseases to which the human svstem is subject and will be pleased to receive ftill and explicit statements from those who have failed to receive relief heretofore. Radies or gentlemen can address us in perfect con fidence. Wo desire to send our thirty-two page pamphlet free to every lady and gentleman in the land. Address all letters for pamphlets, medicines, or advice, to the sole proprietor. Dr. W. B. HEBWIX, 37 Wtlta 8t, H. T. OLEASANT to the palate, cause no pain, act XT promptly, never require increase ol dose, do not exhaust, ana tor elderly persons, females ana child ren, are Just the thing. Two taken at night mov tlie bowels onoe the next morning. Warranted in all cases ot Tiles and Falling of the Rectum. We promise a cure ior ail symptoms of the Dyspepsia, such as Oppression after eating, Sour Stomach, Spit ting ol food, Palpitations; also. Headache, Dizziness, Pain in the Baca and Loins, Yellowness ot the Skin and Eyes, Sick Headache, Coated Tongue-Billous ness, Liver Complaint. Loss ol Appetite, Debility, Monthly Pains, and all Irregularities, Neuralgia, Faintness, &c. Travelers find the Lozenges .rust what they needy as they are so compact and inodorous that they may be earned in the vest pocket. Trice 60 cents per box; small boxes 30 cents. For sale by J. S. HARRISON & CO., Proprietors, No 1 Tremont Temple, Boston. Will bo mailed to any address on enclosing 80 cents. J uly4dly CjuqMfore DR. STRICKLAND’S MELLIFLUOUS COUGH BALSAM is warautod to cure Coughs,Colds. Hoarse ness, Asthma, Whooping Cough, Sore Throat, Con sumption, and and all affections ot the throat and Lungs. For sale bv Druggists. 50 cents per bottle. GEO C. DOODWIN & CO.. 37 Hanover Street Boston, Solo Agents lor New England. DR. STRICKLAND’S PILE REMEDY has cured thousands nl the worst cases of Blind ami Blooding Piles. It givos immediate relief, and effects a ner manontcure. Try ft directly. It is warranted to cure. For sale bv all Druggists. BO ets. per bottle. GEO. C. GOOf>WIN <& CO., 38 Hanover Street, Boston, Solo Agents lor New England. novlUdOm Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam ' Far Coughs, Colds and Consumption! J1XSTABTJSHED in 1832, and still the best known ll nmaly,tor an affections o/the Ininas, Throat ana Chest. Be esrelul lo get the genuine. REED, CUTLER & CO., Boston, Proprietors x^rge Bottles, i 1.00. Small, 50 sents. Pure Cod Liver Oil „ f'ottlod expressly for Medicinal use by REED. Ci TLER & CO., who have facilities for obtaining oil ot the most reliable quality. Large Bottles, ?1,00, NevlO—d*w«n> Medical. Dr. Larookah’s Sarsaparilla Compound! The great Spring Medicine and Bleed Purifier. Dr. Larookah’s Sarsaparilla Compound Cure* Liver Complaints and Dyspepsia. Dr. Larookah’s Sarsaparilla Compound Cures Scrofiila and Salt Rheum. Dr. Larookah’s Sarsaparilla Compound Cures Erysipelas, St. Anthony’s Eire and Dropsy. Dr. Larookah’s Sarsaparilla Compound Cures Epilepsy and Rheumatism. Dr. Larookah’s Sarsaparilla Compound Cure* Pimple*, Poatulo*, Blotohe* and Boll*. Dr. Larookah’s Sarsaparilla Compound Cure* Pain in the Stomach, Side and Bowel*. Dr. Larookah’s Sarsaparilla Compound r Cures Uterine Ulceration, Syphilis and Mercurial disease. Dr. Larookah’s Sarsaparilla Compound Purifies the Complexion, rendering it dear and trans parent. . Dr. Larookah’s Sarsaparilla Compound Is doubls the strength of any other Sarsaparilla in the market. EVERYBODY Should purify the blood and invigorate the system by the use of Dr. Larookali’s Sarsaparilla Compound —i*— April, May and June. PREPARED BT DR. E. R. KNIGHTS, Chemwt, MELROSE. MASS. Said fcy all Draigiaia. DR. KNIGHTS’ Hair Dressing- ! A dressing for Children’s hair, which can be used without fbar of injury to its growth or texture, has hitherto been unattainable. Most* if not all, of the Hair Dressings heretoloi e sold at the di ug stores are composed chiefly of oil and alcohol,—ingredients which are antagonistic to the life of the hair.— KNIGHT.?* Hair Dressing contains neither oil nor a oohol, is purely vegetable in its oornp. at; on, and Is the most perfect Hair renewer and invig rator that bas ever been mad"' available to the public. Persons whose hair has been thinned by sickness or agesloi 11 give this preparation a trial, with the assurance that a luxuriant g owth of hair will resuit, unless the roots are dead, when such an effect is impossible. KNIGHTS’ HAIR DRESSING is an elegant preparation, exquisitely perfumed, In clines the hair to curl, will not soilthe skin or any ar ticle of apparel, ami is fast superceding' the pernic ious articles which haveso long deceived a credulous public. For changing gray or faded hair to its original color, DR. KNIGHTS’ ORIENTAL HAIR RESTORER should be used, and is the only preparation for that purpose upon which the public can rely with confi dence. Both the Dressing and the Restorer are put up in LARGE BOTTLES, LARGE BOTTLES, LARGE BOTTLES, PRICE *1.00 PRICE tl.00. PRICE •l.OO. P EBP AILED BT Sr. E. B. KNIGHTS. Chemist, Melrose,Ma? p, KNIGHTS ORIENTAL HATH RESTORER. 15“ What the Press gays and what the people know. KNIGHTS’ ORIENTAL HAIR RESTORER Restores gray and feded hair to Its original color. KNIGHTS’ ORIENTAL ttatr RESTORER Removes dandrud and cures nervous headache. KNIGHTS’ ORIENTAL HAIR RESTORER Prevents the hair (horn felling off, and promotes ita luxuriant growth. KNIGHTS’ ORIENTAL HATTO RESTORER Is the only preparation of Its kind that performs all it promises. KNIGHTS’ ORIENTAL hath RESTORER Acts directly upon the roots of the Hair, and ita ef fects are tpeedy and permanent. Large bottles—price $1.00. Large bottles—price $1.04. Large bottles—price $1.00. Savannah, Ga., Feb. 4, IMS. Db. E. R. Kkiobts, Melrose. Mass. :— Dear Sir—I am happy to inform you that the use oi one bottle of your Oriental Hair flea tor er has restored my hair, which waa nearly white, to Its original brown, and it is s 'f. and g oasy as in earlier day*. Dr. Walsh te.ls mo that it is the only preparation ot the kind that is worthy of confidence. Gratefully yours, Mbs. A. b. LaMAK. KNIGHTS’ ORIENTAL HAIR RESTORER KNIGHTS’ ORIENTAL HAIR RESTORER. PREPARED BT DB. £. B. KNIGHTS, Melrose, Mans. Dr. Larookah’s PULMONIC SYRUP is acknowledged by all to be the Surest, Safest and Speediest cure for Coughs, Colds, Influenza, Bronchitis, Con sumption in its early stages, and all diseases of tho Throat and Lungs, that has been made avai ab’e to the public. Clergymen. Members of Congress, Sing ers and Actors, and in flust every one who has given it a trial gi /e it their unqualified praise. Price $100 Per Bottle; Six Bottles for $5 PREPARED BT E. R. Knights, M. D., MELROSE, MASS. ■OLD BT W. F. PHILLIPS * CO., J. W. PERKINS & CO., BURGESS. FORBES * CO., W. W. WHIPPLE, CROSMAN & CO., H. H. HAT. Benson & Menill. C. E. Beekett, T. G. Lorlng, Ed ward Mason. E. L. Stnnwood, M. 8. Whittier. J. H. K- L,mt * ('0” W- E- Short, Jr.. L. C. Ollaon, c. W. Poaa. H. T. Camming, & Co., P. E. Coyell, C. F. Duran, E. Chapman. S. Gale M. Hanson. T. Sweetaer, Samuel Rolfe, J. J. Gilbert and C. F, 1 Corey- apS—dlyMWFanr