OCR Interpretation

The Portland daily press. [volume] (Portland, Me.) 1862-1921, January 21, 1868, Image 1

Image and text provided by Maine State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016025/1868-01-21/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Established a.-), iso*, lot, i._PORTLAND, TUESDAY MORNING JANUARY 21, 1808 . Term. $soo per ~m*m,tn mteahee.
THE I’OIITEA El) UA11.Y PRESS lapnblleber
everv day, (Sunday rxi-ptei*.' »( No. ■ Printer*
Exchange, Exchange 'trout, Portland.
K. A. POSTER, PaoratATOa.
Teame:-Eight DoUnra a year in advance.
THE MAINRSTATE IMESS. le puit'labe 1 at tba
•eina id we every ThuiaiWy morning at kil.llO • yew
invaiiahly in a ivanee.
Hint or ADvrnTlIt'O —One In b ut naca,la
length «l column, con-ntuira a “aqnmu.’’
tl.Su per tqnate dally brat week. 76 < elite |«i
we k after; ibiee tnveriiona. or lev*. tl.ue; conunu
Inn evenfiber day niter bt *t wi«k, SO route.
H airaynare, three tnacriiitBa w Iran, IS eeuu: ear
Week, tl DO; So centa n r week atter.
l u lu'heed e( •‘AMBbcxKSTa," bS.flO per aquari
per week ; three lurerll nr or Wa. £1.50.
Srx taL Not n-|!«, $1.?6 per eqnitre hr the brat
inter.I in. and K centa per equate lor each eubae
qurnl innertlun.
A ivrrtUfituutt Inaerlcd in the “MalaxArarr
Pnexa" (wbi it bat a largo circulation in every jairt
of the Slate) for £1.00 per twoaie to- brat Inaertiou
end SO centa per aquaie for each anbevqaent lnaer
C’or<l!iH<* MauuTucturers,
luola ink Full Gongs, fishermen's Hawser*:, Bolt
ILine. PoTut Rope, Trawl Wurp, ImiL Yu u, &c.
Orders solicited. JankiCm
(Successor, to A. WEBB & Co.,)
163 Commercial St.( Portland, Me.
In Large or Small Quantities.
Shorts, Fine Feed & Cr, Corn
GP^Choice Family flour by the single barrel or in
Dee 28, lSt>7^dtf__
General ComwLsion Merchants,
December 23. dim
lias resumed bis residence,
Comer Park and Pleasant Streets.
Proprietors of Greenwood Mill,
DEALERS in Yellow Pine Timber and Sldp
Slock. Orders solicited.
-JIeekbekcks—R. P. Buck & Co., Kew York;
Wm. McGilvcry. Esq., Searsport; Ryan & Davis,
Portland. mar26dtl
No, 233 1-2 Congress Street,
August 30, ISCC. L dtt
Gray, Lufkin & Perry,
Straw Goods I
34 A 30 .MiddleMt.over Woodman,True A: Co’s,
Apr 0-ell i * .
Hava this day removed to the new and spacious store
erected tor them
HS and GO Middle St.*
On the Old Bite occupied by them previous to tbo
fr*at tire.
Portland, March 16. tf
M. F. king, .
13V Middle street,
June 12Jtl _
JOHN 12. DOW, Jr.,
Counsellor and Attorney at Law,
And Solicitor m Bankruptcyf
43 Wall Hired, • • • New York City.
Commissioner for Maine and Massachusetts.
Jim. 20 dtt
W. T. BltOWN & CO.,
General Commission Merchants,
No, 00 l»i| (Commercial Street,
(Thomas Block,)
Wn LABD T. Bnowx, ) „__
Walter H. Brows, f Portlakd.
Sole Wholesale Agents tor the Bos|on Match Co.
ior Maine. By permission refer to Dana & Co., J.
W. Perkins & Co., JosUth H. Drummond, Burgess,
Fob to & Co. june2Gdtt
And Ship Joiner.
B^^Circular and Jig Sawing done with despatch.
ModUiliies of ail kinds, Doors, Saab and Blinds made
or furnished to order.
33H C ouiiuca rial Sit , (fool of Park Hi.,)
Portland, Maine, au29dtt
Counsellor and Attorney at Law,
No. G1 Exchango St.
July 8-dtl
Oflt e at the Drug Store of Messrs. A. G. Scblotter
beck & Co.,
303 Cougrem Hi, Portland, IHe,
j&Ldif One door above Brown.
*■ Charles P. Mattocks,
Attorney and Counseller at Law,
No 88 Middle Hired • • - Porllaud.
Furs, Mats anil Caps,
136 Middle Street,
QT'Cask paid for Shipping Furs. eep20dtf
Attorneys & Counsellors at Law,
Office Xo. SO Exchange Streetf
Josci ii Howard, jya'67-ly Nathan Cleaves.
Masbeaotcrers akd Dealers u»
Looking Glasses, Mattresses,
Spring lleds, «Cc.
Clapp’* Black, Kennebec XIreel,
_ ., , 1 Opposite Foot of Chestnut,)
S. FEUUiiAH & CO.,
Commission Merchants l
1*-J1 Broad street,
Bamufl Fuei man, J
C-f^Parrleular attention given to the purchasing
of Flour and Grain.
Kcdcrences—Dai id Keazer, E>*'| , J£. McKenney &
Co., W. & C. K. Millikeu, J. B. Carroll, Esq.. X. H.
Weston & Co. jnnelldtf
A.% « WOO,
Mtouiftciurtrs ami dealers in
Stoves, Ranges dt f urnaces,
Can be found In their
STEW Bt'li.DINO ON 1, .HE IT.,
(Opiositetbe J)ar*et.l
Where they will be pleased to see all their firm el
aubtometsaud receive orders as usual. auflJUU a
H. M. ¥ AY SON,
2Jo. 30 Exchange Street,
PORTI A At, ME_no21dt
M. I>. L. EANE,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
No, 160 Nassau Street,
November 27. eod2m
Pattern anil Model Maker,
No. 4j Exchange St. Portland Me.
Spirit LcTels, Hat, Bonnet and Wig blocks wad,
and renal red Arties, Surgeons, Musicians, Inven
ters, Manu’aciuren, and Miscellaneous Orders, per
Sun.aly executed.
Jaaua y 2. din
DIMNESS cards,
joiis mi.
Oinanllor at Law, Eolicitor and Atteroej
No. 1C Exchange etr.ct.
X. B. OOUee and a large Hell '• lei in .am
haloing. Jan‘.-4mlla»g«.vi
On. rrm.ru I.. J. Hill Ok <*•.,
Mane'ariurers and Wh.de.a'e Dealer* iu
Cream Tarter, Cayenne, <Tc.
Kogle SI llle, CHn 17* Were Wl.r.oi Exchange
I «• ■ wet.(JanlOJtn ii. a, xavxaa
116 Commercial Street, Food Long Wha:f
Fresh Ground Yellow Meal,
Outs, Shorts, Rye Meal. die.
w. n. WALDRON, OBO. W. TRl’L.
January 20. dtdteodtt
Dissolution of Copartnership.
The firm ok stoxeham & bailey, win
dow Shade Manulactuiers, is this day di.-solved
by mutual consent.
The business will be continued by P. W. STONE
HAM, at tue old stand.
No. 1G8 1-2 Middle Slree
who alone is authorized to settle the affairs of the
, „ ... P. w. STONEHAM.
January 18,1868. Janl8d2w
*T1HE Firm of Lamb A Slmonton is this day dis
1 solved by mutual consent. Mr. Lamb Is to
settle all accounts. Q. H. LAMB,
Jsn. IT. dtf
Copartnership Notice.
THE undersigned have this day lormod a copart*
nerslilp uinier the firm name of
Donnell, Greely & Butler,
And taken the store No 31 Commercial it., corner
or franklin and Commercial, where they will con
tinue the business as
Conunigsion Morohants,
And Wholesale Dealers lit GROCERIES FLOUR
_ , A. BBTLER.
Portland, Ang. 1,18C7.au3eodtf
Mb. WAI.TKK H. -noKR 11,1, I, part-'
ner tn ourttrm trorn this date, under the style
ot Hillman Mellen A Co.
Portland, Jan. 1, 1868. Jan. 7-d6t
Copartnership Notice.
THE subscribers have tlib day formed a copart
nership under tho name of
Evans Sc Greene,
And will continue the business of
At the old Stand
DSl Commercial Hi, Head Smith’s Wharf.
We bare on band and offer ter sale at the low
est cash prices, the different varieties of Hard and
Soft Coals, all oi the flrst quality, and delivered in
the best possible order. Also
Delivered In any part of the city.
Portland, Nov 1st, 1887. noldtr
Copartnership Notice.
fpHE subscribers have firmed a copartnership un
X der the firm name ot
will continue the business ot
Corn, Meal, Flour and Grain,
• — AND—
Xauuf&cture of Dairy and Table Salt,
At old stand
No. 120 Commercial Street.
Portland. Sopt.JO, 1867_oct. 5,-eo.ltf
POETtAKD, Jan. I, 1868.
7T1HE Undersigned having formed a pirinersk.p
X to carry on the Stove, Tin-Ware, and Plumbing
business, unler the firm nnd style oi M. E Tliomp
s- n & Co., solicit the patronage af the public gener
ally. Heal quarters at the old Stand, t emple St.
Jan. 3. eodlm*
THE subscribers have this day formed a copart
nership for the purpose of conducting the retail
Boot, Shoe and Rubber Business,
Under the firm name ot
And taken the store recently occupied by Messrs.
Elliot & McCallar,
No. 11 Market Square.
Having added a large stock of goods to that purchas
ed ol Messrs. E. &M., we are prepared to lurnish
every stvle and description of Boots, Shoes ami Rub
bers, which we shall sell at the very lowest cash
prices, hoping thereby to retain all former patrons
and give our lriends and the public generally an op
portunity to buy good goods at desirable prices.
Portland, Oct 13, 1867.oclSdtf
Copartnership Notice.
THE undersigned have this day formed a copart
nership under the name of
-i— FOR 1 BE -
Manufacture of Marble Work!
In all its branches, and hare taken the shop nesr the
head of Preble Street, and
NO. 113 C0.76BE81 8TEEET.
Where may be found a Urge and general assort
ment of
Monuments Jb Grave Stones,
Tablets, Table Tops, (shelves and Soap
Stone Work.
8^” Orders from the eountry promptly attended
to at low prices.
Marb.e at wholesale as usual.
d. M. JEW Err,
December 24.1867. d&iylm
Copartnership Notice.
THE undersigned have this day formed a copart
nership under the name of
for the purpose ot carrying on the wholesale
West India Goods, Grocery,
- AND —
Fleur Business,
and bare taken the store No. 143 Commercial Street,
heretofore occupied by Richardson, llycr A Co.
it. M. Richardson,
December 14. dAwistl
Dissolution of Copartnership.
THE copartnership bt-reiofoae existing under the
firm name ui L. J. Hill & Co., is this day dis
solved by mutual consent. L. J. HILL,
Portland, Jan. C, 1868.
Lopartneremp notice.
The undersigned having purchased tba luteiest of
L v.uldin ihc UU firm ot L.J. Hitt & Co , will
continue the
COFfr'KB A!ll) 8PVC1E BlillVEHl,
176 Foi® 8tr**t» under the Ann name of
Mae & Nerens, ana will aettle accounts for the late
flr®* E. H. SISE, -
January 8, .688. J.ultd.w _H' H- **vk**.
Poktlanu, January 1st, 1888.
THE Copal tnarshlp heretofore eiUtbnt hetwetn
Aaron ii. Holden and Henry O. Peabody, under
the firm name of Holden 4 Peabody, is this day dis
solved by mutual consent. __ _
Until further notice, Mr. Holden may ba found at
the Probate Office, and Mr. Peabody at tho office |o<
the late firm, No 228) Corgrees st. dc313w
IHEBEBY forbid all pei sons harboring ortiustln
niv son Dudley, as I shall pay no bills of his con
tracting after thla date, and shad claim all his earn
Portland, Jan. 18, 1888. ja M-d&wlw*
ALL SORTS. or a Purge Stine, one huudred Cuh
oiiis long, liberal in depth, complete in its ai~
purtenancos lor immediate use, nut weighing over
o’iO ihs., capable ot being handed by a man anu three
bp "8 in a dory. Adapted to Herring, Mackerel or
Rohagen. C> at *335
« ... f3 Oommeroiai Street, Boston.
January 13, 41wU£aw3tn
' ll K M o V a L
Sweft A: Bradley,
For Wood or Coul»

ll-.ve fruioved to
! _v«. 131 Exchange Street
MbKt are re*i*ci tally re«iiiede4 toex
amine the stove* ami prlfS*. dt*cw0il3m
K E M O V A. L~.
Gents’ Furnishing Goods,
have removed to their
Xo. 78 Middle Street,
Third Slor* from Kachan#* Slrrel.
Jauuory 17. dti_
Finery, Waterhouse k Co.,
have this day removed to their
Xos. 33 ct- 33 Middle St.,
Pint Black Kul of Ike Pmi Office.
E. W. S Co. have arranged In connection with
their Jobbing business a
In which will be found a complete stock of
House-Building Hardware,
January 7, ISO*, dlw__
Gents’ Furnishing Goods,
\ Have this day removed to Woodman's Blcck,
Corner of Middle and Pearl Streets,
Nearly opposite their old sUe.
Agents tor Maine for the World-renowned
Linen Finish Collar !
With Cloth at the Button Hole, and
Wray’s Patent Molded Collar
Agents for Birgers Sewing Msoliine.
Portland, Dec 2d, lft.7. d?o3d4in
(Successor to J. Smith & Co.)
Manufacturer of Leather Belting,
Has removed to
Marrett & Poor's New Block, where may h.fcm.d a
lull aasortmc.it o. Leather Belling, as cheap, and
equal to any in New England. Belling and Loom
Sira pa made to order. Also for sale, Belt Leather
Bucks and Sides, Leather Trimmings, Lace I .earlier,
Belt Hooke, Copper liivets and Burs._jymdti
A . II E K B I I, I, ,
Counsellor and Attorney at Law,
has removed to 144J Excbango Street, opposite pres
ent Post Office._Jnly9dtf_
R R M O V A L .
Counsellor at Law,
Nwiary Public (k. C ommi*«io»ter •fBcvdi,
Has removed to Claip'* New Block,
jua 15. (Over Sawy er's Fruit Store.) dll
R K M O V A L !
Counsellor at Law,
Aud Solicitor of Panel.,
Has Removed to
Corner of Brown and Congress Streets,
jal6 BR0WN ST5EW BLOCK. dti
The Mercantile Agency,
47 ( oujjrtm and 40 Water Hireel, Boston,
Will have an Office First of March in Jose Block
No. 88 E~cchunye tit., opposite the Custom
House, Portland.
This institution was established by Lewis Tappan,
in new York*in 184*; by him and Edward K. Dun
bar iu Boston, in 1843, and subsequently by them and
their auccessois in ea«b of the principal cities of the
United States and Canada; aud (s believed to be the
first and origlunl ciganlzat on iu ; ny part of the
world, for the purpose of procuring in a thorough
manner, recording and preserving for its patrons de
tailed information respecting the home standing, re
sponsibility aud credit of'Merchants, Manufacturers,
Traders, &c., to aid in dispensing credit and collect
lag debts.
During tbe twenty-six years that the Mercantile
Agency lius been In op rat ion,there has been no time
that it bus uot enjoyed tbe confidence and patronage
of tbe most honored and sagacious business men in
each community where one of Its offices has been lo
cated. With a determination, adhered to irom the
first opening of ihl- office to tbe present time, to se
cure the aid of reliable and painstaking correspon
dents, men ot rh&rackr and integrity, competent
assistants and clerks iu ail responsible positions, and
to be strictly impartial iu our reports without fear
or tiavor, the business has grown to an extent corres
ponding to the increased teritory and extended busi
ness of tbe country; and never has tbe agency been
in condition to render such valuable service to it*
subscriber* as at tbe present time.
In addition to the recorded reports, revised syste
matically twice a tear by correspondence aud trav
elling, we bare, for tl>e past three years, issued to
subscilher* who desired it, they paying an addition
al subscription for tbe use thereof, a REFERENCE
BOOK, containing name* ot Individuals and firms iu
Men «n< lie, Manufacturing, Mechanical, aud other
business, arranged in alphabetical order in their
respective towns or cities, with a double rating ap
pended, (as per Key furnished with ibe book,) show
ing* jfrsf,approximately the pecuniary strength,and
secondly, tbe mercantile credit. This work, now is
sued in January aud July of each year, is kept u e
ful to subscribers by the Issue ot weekly, (>r more
frequent)notificationH ot important changes which
affect the rating-*.
whole U. S. and lfn:ish Provinces, weia>ue*
ber, a
All of tbe three lest named are Included is the
first, and either can be supplied to a subscribe1! ac
cording to tbe wand of bis business.
We shall he pleased to exbib t the Reference Book
and other fiefllties of the Agency, and %o au-wer
*»hc1i questions a< may be askel respecting our sys
tem ami terms ot subscription, upon application per
sonally or by letter.
January 1, 1868.
F.. RUSSELL & CO., Boston, and Portland* M. Q.
DUN & Co., New York City, Albany, Buffalo,
Philadelphia, Baltimore, Cincinnati, Pittsburg,
Cleveland, Detroit, Chicago, Milwaukie,Chr.rlest >u.
Now Orleans, Louisville, Memphis. St. fejui*, ami
London, England. DLN. WlMAN & CO., Tor
out ('. W , Mtntreul,C. £., an J iiallltax. N. S.
Jan a dtl
Portable Engine.
At Cost.
Pi. KLOR Croquet. Needle Gun G*me aud Skate*
tor sale at cot*t. ^
Janltl-diw_W.J>. ROBINSON.
At A. S. DAVIS’ PTiotorraph Oalletlee, No. II
artel Square, opiKMltu PrebleSlMet. ’ fy#tt
, | New House for Hale.
Anew two and a half atoiy Louse, thoroughly
built, containing fitu.-n rooms, con venknt t;>r
ouc or two families, located ou t niul*er»and Street.
U offered for sale on fav-ruble terms. It ha-* ga».
marble mantel* Jan abundance of hard and '*»t wat
er, cemented cellar fio r. brick cistern. »*c c. Ap lv
to W. H. JKKRIS,
Jan 5d3w Rea! Estate Agent.
For Hale at a Bargain.
A LOT of land, M by in ilct. for TEN CENTS
per squ ire loot located on St. Joint St. %r.nly
immediately to WM. H. JERVIS.
Real Estate Agent, Opposite Preble Houie.
Jan 17-dlw*
$1800 fora good 1 1-tf story House
tAaad Oue Arre of band, in Westbrook,
witliiu three minutes walk, of the llo.be Can*.
The house l* modern aud convenient. Plenty
jnt Sett Water at the door, liana good b.tiii
and wood-house. Only $1000 rash required down.
Apply to W. H. JKRKI-',
_dc-30d3w* Real Estate Agent.
Ml'wo Brick Housed in a block of three, on
Cumberland,coru> rot'Pearl .treeI; two stories
with French root, gulteis lined v\i!li galvan
ized iron, cement cellar floors, with bi lck cisterns.
One containing 10 finished room.-, and fit'* other nine
rooms—all above ground—with hard and soft water
broughttu the kitchen—thoroughly built ami con
Also a block of two houses thoroughly built ol
brick, and convenient; two itorl-s with French roof,
hard turd sort water brought in the kitchen; com clu
ing twelve tin tailed rooms each, on ilyrile st. For
further particulars enquire on the premises cr to
dclSdtib. 138 Cumberland St.
For Hale—One Mile from Port
THE beautlrtil residence occupied bv Rev. W. P.
Merrill, situated in Westbrook, on Hie Back
Core road, known by the name of the Maclugonu,
Villa, The grounds are tadertilly laid out wilh
walks, flower beds, sfdendid evergreens and shade
trees; about 200 pear, apple, plum and cherry trees
in bearing; plenty)of currents and gooseoeiries;
about n acre ol strawberries—raised 1,600 quarts
this year. The lot embraces uearlv lour acres, with
streets 60 Ibet wide air round It. [Tie buildings—a
tine huuse with li rooms, French root and cupola,
and a piazza rouud three sides; warmed with fur
nace, good well and elsleru In cellar; .gardener’s
house and Nummer house, aud good stable weli
finished with cellar.
Terms easy. For particulars enquire on the pre
mises, or ot WHll'TEMOKE & ETARBIltD, on
Conimerc'al street; or FKRNALD A SON, comer
ol Preble anil Congress streets.
Sept. 3. dtt _
NOTICE. I will sell$n favorable terms as to
payment, or let for a term of years, the lots on
Uie corner of Middle ami Frauklin street?, and on
Franklin street, including tLecorner of Franklin and
Fore streets. Apply to WM. HILLIARD, Bangor
or SMITH A REED. Attorneys, Portland. fy12Lt
Land for Sale.
A PART of the late Mar, S. Luul'y Estate, near
Portland, via Tukey’t Bridge; In parcels to
suit Purchaser*. Enquire in person or by letter ot
Stroudwater, Westbrook Adm’r of said Estate with
will annexed. _ oct2J-d&wtl
To be Sold Immediately.
fltWO Houses and lots In City. Prlee *90(1 and *1,
A 6U0. House lot* in Cape Elizabeth $!>.! to $ too!
Real Estate Agent, Oak and Congress sis.
Octoben 2. dtt
No. 8 Exchange street,
Have for retail a large Slock of
Boots, Shoes and Rubbers
For Nea’i) Women’*, iHfose*’, Boy’* aud
Childcrcu’* wenr.
Belting:, Packiuff, Hose, Clothing:,
Spring*, Cl.Ik, mats. Cubing, Ac.
All deacriptions of Rubber Good* obtained I
from Faetory at snort notice and at lowest rates.
Oak Leather Belts
Premium Oak Leather Bells!
The most perfect article in the market. Also,
Page'* Patent Face Feather, and
Blake’s Belt Studs.
Doc 10, 18C7.-iseod3m
Drying and Planing Mills,
2i. J. D. Larrabee & Co.,
West Commercial street.
Kiln-Dried Lumber lor Hale.
PERFECTLY Dry Pine Lumber planed aud readv
for use.
Dry Norway Pine and Spruce Boards planed ami
jointed, for floors. All kinds of lumber furnished at
low prices. Various Wood MouhliugN for house-fin
ish and tor picture frames on hand and ma le to or
der. We can do job work, such asjig sawing, turn
ing, planing, sticking moulding, &c, iu the best
EFTiompt personal attention.
<lc24d3m West Commercial St., Port land.
Advances made ou Goods to the
Island ol Cuba.
Are prepared to make liberal advances on aH kinds
of Lumber, Cooperage and Provisions, to any ol the
Ports of the Inland, and their connections with the
first class Houses ot the Island, make this a desira
ble mode foi parties wishing to ship Goods to that
Portland, 16 Doc. 1867, dc16ff
Gas Fixtures! Gas Fixtures!
We have connected OAS FIXTURES wllh our busl
ness of
Steam and Gas Fittings,
Gratinga, Rump*, Ac., Ac ,
and are now prepared to furnish them as low as they
can be purchased in Boston.
Our stock is entirely new, gnd 1? selected trom the
latest and most fashionable styles. *
We invite persons who intend to purchase fixtures
to give us a call before purchasing elsewhere.
U. M. & H. T. PLUMMER,
Nos. 9,11 ami 13 Union Street, Portland, Me.
September 12. dtf
ONE horse, six years old.kiad and good worker
and a good traveller. A!so one traverse runner
puug, nearly new. Apply lor a few days to
declTdt 28 Spring Street.
Spars & Spiles*
THE Undersigned are prepared to make contracts
to inruiahSpruce Soars and Spruce and Hard
Wood Spiles ot any required sizes and quantity, to
be delivered eaily in the spring at »he 1 west rates.
No. 85 Commercial St.,
Dec. 24. dti Portland, Me,
— OB -
New Y*e ar ’ s
any one ran give their irtend. will he a
and will be prized as such. Go to
No. 316 Congress Street,
where you can get all kinds of such work done in the
bcscmanuer, an l for prices thatdefy competition.
Photographs in all their Styles. Tin
Types and Ferreotype*, tbi cheapest that can be
made in this city, and perfect silLfaction wai ranted.
Remember the place.
dec?5Jtf SIC Congress Street.
By the subscriber, in the stable recently occupied by
Samuel Adams, rear of
Prices reasonable. B. P. KUUG, Agent.
July 23. dtl
y-'v v-v /-v nrA f All* 41....
tsiu.uuu city property, by
GEO. R. I>AV1S & CO.,
jan&ilw Dealers in Real Estate.
Hills Pile Ointment
IS being used with great sneoee*. Entirely vegc
lable. No cure, no pay. Sold by ail Druggist*.
Price 25 cent, per lmx.
Ob A. HILL, Proprietor,
novlo-eoddm Portland, Maine.
Instruction on the Piano Forte
%grlnqniic at 2S High st. dc25co<llm»
Bristol Line.
The steamers Bristol an<l Providence having been
withdrawn for a tew week?*, in order to renovate and
refit them, the Bristol Line will run two fim-clas*
last propellers from Bristol, In connection with Bos
ton and Provideuee Railroad, exclusively tor Freight.
Shippers are assure*! their goods witl be delivered
with promptness and despatch. Mark your goods
“Bristol Line.” Ship by Bostou and Providence
Railroad. For Hit her informal Ion, steuclls and re
ceipts, anplv at Company’s Office, No. 3 Old State
House, Boston, corner Washington aud Stale streets.
The Bristol and Provider ce will resume their trips
at an early day. GEO. SHIV ERICK,
Jan 1, 18 8. JaTdttFreight Ag« n».
Wliarf Room to Let.
THREE HUNDRED feet or the Easterly side of
Sturde van t's wharf. Enquire ot
G. W. COBB & CO.,
Jan. 14. d2w_on the wharf
Portland Academy, - - Union Hall.
DAY and evening ecUool. Por term, aud particu
‘JJri“p. 3. DARRABEE. Principal.
V Jan. 15. eodtf No. 28 Hanov.v St.
Tuesday Morning. Ja u>. ty 21, 18 3
I • ■ * * ‘ * _
Till' KiijHrm!- C'snt't.
J llic two e. sex betoie iir' Supreun Court,
which have created so much alarm and t-xcite
meut, are the Texas ludeninfty Bonds ease
and the case of McCardle of Mississippi. The
Texas bonds were authorized bv an act ol Con
gress approved Sept.!), 1850, to idemnify the
State ol Texas for her relinquishment ol all
claims upou the United State . and for com
pensation for' the surrender to the United
States ol her siiips. torts, arsenals, custom
houses, ike., which became the property of
the United States at the time of her aunexa
tbn. Of these five per cent.*, *257,000 w ere
reported by Secretary McCulloch as outstand
ing on the 1st of January, and it is understood
that the whole or a large pan ol ilnin are in
the hands ol White, Chiles and Company, of
Kentucky, and other parties in New Voik
and elsewhere,who bought them of the Con
federate Government of Texas during the
war. Sometime last year, Mr. A. T. Mot rick
of Wasltingtcn, as counsel for the State of
Texas, applied for and obtained aji injunction
to prevent the negotiation ol the b >nds thus
sold. The purchasers now come into court
and ask a dissolution of the injunction, on
the arouml that Texas is ndt a State i n the
Union and has no standing u the Supreme
The case or McCardle involves the consti
tutionality of the reconstruction laws. Mc
Cardle is the editor of the Vicksburg Time*,
and being like many editors south and some
north of Mason and Dix'on's line, a noisy,
brawling fellow without sense or discretion,
it became necessary lor General Ord to have
him arrested lor publishing libels on officers
of the Kreeduien’s Bureau and articles tend
ing to excite a disturbance of the public
peace and further designed, as was alleged, to
i itimidafe loyal voters and to hinder the
work of reconstruction in Mississippi. Hu
was brought before a millitary commission
for trial, but was subsequently produced in
the United States District Court in answer to
a writ of habeas corpus and a('cr argument
was remanded by Judge Hill to the custody
of General Old's deputy, General Gillem. An
appeal was promptly takes Irom this decision,
on the ground that the reconstruction law un
der which the military commission claims ju
risdiction is unconstitutional. It is reported
that five ol the eight judges ot the Supreme
Court are of the opinion that the law is not
distinctly authorized by tire constitution, and
t!u House of Representatives has accordingly
in a great hurry passed a law requiring the
assent oi two thirds of the lull bench to any
decision adverse to a law of Congress. This
at the first glance serines to he a provision es
sential to the stability ot legislation. A two
thirds majority of the two bouses ol Congress
is required-to overrule the veto of tire Presi
dent,and it seenres entirely just to require the
agreement of two-thirds of the court to abro
gate.'a law ot Congress. On the other liaDd it
is urged with great force that the validity ol
the acts of Congress is constantly liable to
come in question hi controversies between in
dividuals involving rights oI property, ahd the
establishment of this tule gives an unfair ad
vantage to the party resting 1,5 claim upon
the validity of such an act.
If the Supreme Court could be relied upon ■
tocoutiuc ifaeif to the business for which ft
was constituted, the decision of questions ot
law and equity before it, .villi sole reference
to the riglrtg involved and careful avoidance
of intrusion into the domain of legislation,
then indeed its high standing in ti e earlier
days ot the Republic might remain unques
tioned ; then it nriclrl claim the reverence of
all men as the very fountain ot justice; then
the decision of any and all questions which
could come before it, might he awaited in
confidence and lelt safely to a majority of tire
court. Unhappily tiie court lias alr eady been
dragged iulo the political arena in one memo
rable instance. Unhappily there is now an
uneasy suspicion that this case of McCardle,
which if taken up in its regular order would
be postponed two years, will he brought for
ward on tire docket lor political effect. We
are not prepared to believe that the Supreme
Couit will so degrade itself, but il there is any
danger of it Congress is aetiug wisely in pro
viding against that danger. The business of
the Supreme Court in this case is simply to
secure McCardle in his rights. The postpone
ment will not affect him unfavorably. While
the case is pending proceedings before the
military commission are stayad, and the de
fendant goes about his business on hall. In
good time a decision is readied and ho is
either remanded for trial or sent to the civil
it me ui UCCIIUlllg IIS OjilUlOU
of the recent legislation of Congress, the court
goes out of its way to take up this case, it will
unquestionably lie meddling with a very dan
gerous subject. It has already held the war
with the rebels to be a regular territoiial war,
attended by all the incidents ot a war with an
alien enemy. The terms of reconciliation
after such a war, cal) them by what name you
please, are of the nature of a treaty. It is the
business of the Supreme Court to coustrue,
not to make, treaties. It is ihe American
people who are entitled to decide, through
their representatives, on what terms the com
pact abjured by the Southern rebels shall be
renewed. They have decided. The plan of
reconstruction is already marked out. No
human power can change it. It the Supreme
Cpurt wantenly meddles with it, the court
will suffer hut the determination of the people
will remain unchanged. A popuiai movement
cannot be controlled by judicial decisions, and
for that very reason the judiciary should, in
order to preserve its great and beneficent le
gitimate influence, keep aloof from purely
political questions. \Yhafc effect would a de
cision from the bench on the constitutionality
of the call for troops have had in 1861? It
would have been laughed to scorn. The court
prudently avoided that question in 1861, and
we trust it will exhibit the same prudence
now. If it persists in meddling with matters
which it can not and should not control, it is
worth considering whether it may not be best
tor Congress instead of changing the constitu
tion of the court to impeach the judges.
A Eh!o|; of Woman by “Mark Twain.*’
At the dinner given by the Correspo admits’
Club at Washington, on Saturday week
“Mark Twain" was called on to respond to
the usual toast to “Woman,n which he did in
the following characteristic style:
“Mr. President: I do not know why I
should have been singled out to receive the
greatest distinction of the evening—tor so the
otlice of replying to the toast to woman has
been regarded iu every age. | Applause.]. I
do not know why I have received this dis
tinction, unless it he that 1 am a trifle less
homely than the other members ol the olub.
But be tli is as it may, Mi . IVesidenl, i am
proud of the position, and you could not have
choseu any one who would have .accepted it
more gladly, or labored with a heartier good
will to do the subject justice, than I. Because,
sir, I love tbe sex. (Laughter.) I love all the
women, sir, iirespective ol age or color.
“Human intelligence cannot estimate what
we owe to woman, sir, take sews ou our but
tons [laughter,] ‘-lie mends our clothes (laugh
ter,] she ropes us in Ht I lie church fail*—she
eoniide.; in us; she tells ns - whatever -he can
find out about the little private a Hairs of the
neighbor.-j she gives us good advice —and
plenty of jt; she gives us a piece ol her mind
sometimes—aud sometimes nil ol it; she
soothes out aching brows; -lit- bears our chil
dren. In all the relations of life, sir, it is but a
just and a graceful tribute to woman to say of
her that she is a brick. |Ureat laughter.]
“ Wheresoever you place woman, sir—iu
whatever position or estate—she is an orna
ment to that place she occupies, and’a tieas
urc to the world. [Here Mr. Twain .paused,
Jooked inbuiriugly at his hearers, and ic
marked that the applause should come in at
this point. It came iu. Mr. Twain resumed
his eulogy.( Look at the noble names of his
tory! Look at Cleopatra; look at DeMleiuo
ua. look at Florence Nightingale! look at
Joan of Arc! look at LucrcUa Borgia!
[Disapprobation expressed! ’Well,’ said Mr.
Twain, scratching his hoatf doubtfully, ‘sup
pose we let Lucretia slide.’ Look at Joyce
Heth! look at Mother Eve! [(Cries of ‘Oh!’
*Oh!’| You ueed not look at her, unless you
want to, but (said Mr. Train reflectively, af
I ter a pause,) Eve wa» muaiuvuU). sir: p*r
* tcularly belore tbe la-hinns ch.uni'll! I re
peat. sir. look at tbe illuoti'icu. names ol tiis
, lory. Look at tlie Willow Mat inee! look at
; Lucy Monel look at Kiizabetti Gaily Stanton !
, look at Gtorgc l'ranois Train! Great laugb
] ter.} Amt, sir, I say it with bowed head ar.il
deepest veneration, look at the mother ot
Washington! sire raised a boy that could uot
i lie—.wild not lie. [Applause.) lint he never
' had any cbauci. P )b, OIUJ It might have
1 been diflbreut with him if 1m had belonged io
a newspaper correspondent's club. 'Laugh
ter, cionus, Uhses. cries ol ‘put him out.
. Mark looked around placidly upon hts excited
oiiiliencc and icsiimeil.l ”1 repeat, sir, tha: in
i whatsoever position you place a woman she
1 L an ornament to society and a treasure to
' the world. As a sweetheart she has few
I equals and no superiors |laiightcr:| as a
| cousin -ihe i.->convenient—a-. a wealthy grand
niotl.er, with an incurable dislemper, slie is
precious—as a wet nurse she lias uo equal
among men! (LaughUt|
'What, sir, would tlie people ot the earth be
without woman'.’ « • • They would lie
scarce, sir—almighty scarce! Then let ns
cherish her—let us protect her—let us give
her our support, our encouragement, our sym
pathies—onrse ves, il we get a chance. [Laugh
ter. |
Hut,jesting aside, Mr. fresidcut, woman is
lovable,gracious, ktnd of heart, beautilul—
worthy of all reipect.of all esteem of all defer
ence. Not any here will refuse to drink her
health right cordially hi this Lumper of wine,
lor each and every one of ns has )>ersonally
known, and loved, and honored, the veiy best
one of them all—ills own mother! [Ap
Dominion of Canada.
Nova.Scotia seems to be the pluckiest ol ail
the Provinces of the British North American
Union. She has no idea of sitting down
lamely under her wrongs, oi accepting a* in
evitable the state of things imposed on her by
her faithless legislators, and struggling to car
ry along tier proportion ot tha burden grow
ing out of tlie unwieldy and frightfully ex
pensive confederation. Her people are awake
to their interests, and they know the value of
agitation. The Halifax Chronicle of Decem
ber 14, is before us, containing the report of a
mec ing held in that city the evening before,
to express the popular voice hi tavor of the
repeal of the Act of Union so far as their
Province is concerned. Tlie meeting seems
to have been crowded and euthosiastic, aiid
the demonstration h powerful one. A great
number of the best and ablest men in tbe
Province were present, among whose names
that of the Hon. Joseph Howe is probably
the most familiar to American readers, and
very- strong speeches were made on the occa
sion. The following preamble and resolu
tions were adopted with unanimity:
lT7ierea», Owing to tlie great diversity of in
terests and feelings between tlie Provinces ol
Nova Scotia and Canada, the public sentiment
of the people of Nova Scotia is distinctly op
pose 1 to tne Confederation of this Province
with the Province of Canada:
Anil whereas, The poople of Nova Scotia nev
er did become assenting parties to the Act of
Union, the Legislature which sanctioned such
Act having done so in direct opposition to the
w ell understood wishes of the people, and by
assuming a power never entrusted to them;
Therefore resolved, That in the opiuiou of
this meeting, the Act of Union, as passed and
made law by the Imperial Parliament, has uo
claim upon the loyalty of the people of Nova
Scotia, any obedience yielded to such Act be
ing a matter of coercion, ami not given with
tlie free assent of a free people.
And it fs also irsc’rid, that this meeting
hails with much satisfaction the action ol tlio
nieiiiliers of the Nova Scotia Legislature, and
also of tbe Nova Scotia members of the Do
minion House ot Commons who have signified
their determination to use all constitutional
means to bring about a repeal of so much ot
tlio Act. of Union as refers to the Province of
Nova Scotia; and also express tlie hope that
the Legislature of this Province, ini mediately
utter assembling for despatch of business, will
take the necessary steps to bring this subject
liefore the Government and Parliament of
Great Britain.
The rvlls jurist insisted upon by tlie speak
ers were those of a tin an del character; and
statistics were introduced to show the heavy '
burden - already incurred under Confederation,
and the probability that these would increase
rather than diminish w ith time. Mr. Howe
made a speech which, if moie moderate in
statement than some of the ethers, w as cer
tainly as convincing and influential. He rec
ommended moderation and good temper in
the appeal for Nova Scotia's release. “ Until
the tiial of tlie next three or four jiionths is
made, peace and order must be maintained as
of old; the old flag must float above us still,
and be revered and resjiected until we have
received our answer. Should the answer
from the mother country be unfavorable, it
may be asked what should we do then 1’ He
was hardly prepared to say. Then, without
doubt, would come a season of trial and deep
anxiety. Hi? was satisfied, however, trout
lot ty days sitting at Ottawa that the scheme
could never prffve acceptable to Nova Scotia.
If the British Parliament should say we must
lie down, and bow in bondage to Canada, then
it would be a serious affair, aud a conucil of
war would liave to tie called to consider our
next action.’’
ft is this “next action" which is likely to
prove tlie stuff of which the Nova Scotian
Opposition is made. There is scarcely a pos
sibility of the impeiial Parliament acceding
to their request; and when the refusal come*
they will find themselves face to face with the
real crisis ot their fate. If they choose to
staud their ground we do not see what is to
prevent their liaviug their own way. It is ea
tiinated that at least, nine-tenths of the popu
lation will support the petition for repeal. In
face of a unanimity like this, the Dominion
and Imperial governments have no resource
but in coercion. They must try that or accept
the alternative of acquiescence.
Tlie extreme gravity of the situation is
probably recognized by the more clear-sighted
of Canadian statesmen, though they do apt
openly admit it. But the Toronto Globe, al
ways an ardent supporter of the Union, said
lately. “ We do not yet despair of Confeder
ation," a form of expression certainly not
hopeful. That paper is wise cpougli to. see
that if Nova Scotia goes, New Brunswick
must soon follow; and with the harbors ol
these Provinces lost to her Canada is cut off
from the sea, and so the bottom drops cut tf
the Confederation. It mns*. go to pieces at
once. Probably immense efforts will be made
iu the course of the next six months to con
ciliate the discontented people of tlie Mari
time. Provinces,and to buy up their leaders;
but they have got the idea pretty well fixed in
their dogged English minds that Confedera
tions means for them nothing but restiictcd
trade and increased taxation, and it will be
hard to eradicate the notion. We shall watch
the progress of tlieir allairs with interest.
Letter from Yarmouth.
Yarmouth, Jan. 20, ISOS.
To the b'lHtor <y the Prtu:
Yarmouth lias all the natural advantages
tor extensive business operations or a desir
able residence. It has already become a place
of considerable wealth, and there are many
elegant dwellings. It has the advantage of
water communication with Casco Bay for
vessels of large drait, and therefore affords an
excellent opportunity for shipbuilding. The
Royal River runs nearly through the centie,
on which there are four dams within the lim
its' of the town. This riv r is fed by several
ponds of considerable inaauit"dc and seldom
fails. The track of the Grand Ttuuk Rail
road is through the centre of the town and
that of the Portland & Konneliec road about
a mile north o.r it, so that ample opportuni y
is afforded for communication with all creat'on
and the rest of uiankiDd.
I.oting Bueknam's Village Flour Mill is
on the upper dam. It has been built about
five years, sin-e which time it has beeu iu
constant operation. There is one building
,->0 by 40 feel. 4 1-2 stories high; another 30by
04 feet, 3 1-2 stories, a store house 40 feet
square, a cooper shop and count mg room.
About 10,000 barrels oj dour arc made, and
75,000 bushels ol corn ground annually. This
mill is admirably arranged lor the business,
having all the modern improvements and
latest macbinety tor raising and distributing
the grain, grinding and packing the flour. Ac.
Mr. A, L. Loring is principal owner and busi
ness mauager, to whose industry aud business
tact the success oi the enterprise is vety
much indebted.
On the same dam is the paper manufacto
ry of Mr. Little, which l* employed mainly In
making news paper. One or more paper* in
this eity it supplier! from that mill, aud tever
ul of the Uostou papers. On the next dam
is the mill of Brown and Denison, simee*«oi»
to the Y.umouth Paper Company. They 1
are luuuiug principal y on line hook pa|>er for (
the Boston Market, although they supply
several of the papers iu this vicinity.
iMv.vr. atvi r maxi r ten rinu compajit. I
Oil the tl.ild daw is the Koval River Man- j
ufacturiug ( omjiau.V. which has suspended.
operations thru uioutli or two. it has gotXt j
spindles, ami has been employed ia wakiug
warp, yam ami seamless bags. When in op- I
eration it gives employment u*7u peisons and
turns out about 300,000 lb*, of vara a year. |
U is owned by H. J. Idbhy, (’. 1'obee and
R. Webster ol Portland, and 11. Fieeuian of
Yarmouth, the latter hi iug the busines* agent.
On the lower dam is another flour mill, own
ed and occupied by the same parties as the
one on the upper dam. There is also a saw
mill doing a large business, and a wuoienvarn
manufactory. There is about 07 feet fail from
the upper to the lower dam, the distance of
about a mile, so that there could he a contin
uous row of mills the entire distance, with
water enough to run them most of the year.
Mr. H. Hutchins is making arrangements
to build a brig the present season, and Mr.
Blanchard a ship. Beyond that I. hear of
nothing in contemplation, but if the cloud
should rise others will undoubtedly commence
No person who has frequented the depot of
the Grand Trunk Railway Company in this
village cau have failed to notice a marker!
change lor the better, under the management
ol the present depot master, Mr. N. H. Peakes,
formerly of this city. Neatness and order Is
maintained, promptness in the business man
agement exhibited, and h disposition to ac
commodate all who have business to trausact,
manifested. He Is evidently the light mao
in the right place. C.
Letter Iran* Wushingtan.
Washington, D. T., Jan. 15, 1868.
To the Kditor of the Treet:
For the past tew days the political cauldron
baa been in a state of uunsnnl agitation. The
action of the Senate in reinstating Secretary
Stanton has at last brought matters to a focus,
and his mafesty A. J. has been handsomely
caught in the very trap he set for Congress.
Those who have been disgustful of Geu.
Grant's sympathy with tbe Republican party;
and have been importuning him for a formal
declaration of his sentiments, can now see,
from his conduct in this transaction, where his
sympatbira lie and to which party he belongs.
Day before yesterday, as you have already
been informed by telegraph, Mr. Stanton qui
etly resumed his dudes aud was at mice rec
ognized as Secretary of War by all the officers
connected with the Department. Since that
tinn- the wildest rumors have filled the lily,
in regard to the President's plau ol action. It
was given out yesterday, ou seemingly good
authority, that he would immediately order
the arrest and trial liy court-martial of Gen.
Grant for disobedience of orders iu surrender
ing the office to Mr. Stanton; aud beta to that
effect were freely offered by seine of the pres
ident's sympathizers. That be will not recog
uize Mr. Stuntou as a member of his Cabinet
'- certain, aud a message toC ingress announc
ing -urh intention is said to have been already
prepared and is hourly‘expected. A large
number of the Republican Congressmen called
on .Mr. Stuntou yesterday aud in the course el
the conversation he remarked that "lie should
not leave the War Department until he was
forcibly ejected." A letter has also is eu pre
sented to bim signed by fifty or more members
of the House, requesting him not to re-den.
When the President learned of his occupation
of his former post, he remarked that “If the
officers of the War Department wi-b to tar
nish Mr. Stanton with office room in thst
building, he bad no particular objections," and
on yesterday ho issued orders that no com
munication with the War Department be sent
or received through Sir. Stanton, who would
muter no circumstances be recoguized as See
ret try of Wav or a member of tbe Cabinet."
tin the whole, matters seem to be in a mighty
bad muddle, aud what with the dogged obsti
nacy of the President, the pluck of Rtantnu,
the cool determination of Grant and Ihern
resolve of the Senate, there seems to W a pros
pect ahead for a big fight or a foot race. Dar
ing the se««!ou or the Cabinet, yesterday,
Generals Grant and Shermau called on Mr.
Johnson and had a long private interview with
him, the purport or result of which have not
yet transpired. It is no! true as stated in
many of the Democratic papers that the first
cmcuu act ol Mr. Siautou was to draw j*ome
&1,W)0 salary, covering lire time since his sus
pension. On the contrary lie refuses to re
ceive any compensation tor that period ami
contends that he is not entitled to it. Neither
is it true that Gen. Grant violated the confi
dence of the Prcsideut.iu surrendering the of
fice to Stanton. The fact is that the Presi
dent hud endeavored to persuade Gen. Grant
that it was his duty to retain possession of the
ofiioe until relieved by his order; but instead
nf fit niliitiu-inrr in fkiu vir.nr us*' *1.. .... U .. ...It
ed ou Saturday last and distinctly informed
him that ‘‘iu case the Seuate should reinstate
Mr. Stanton he should not feel authorized to
act longer as Secretary n| War." Gen. Grant
himself nukes and authorizes this plain de
nial of the statement which has been circulat
ed about his action in the matter, and the fact
that he aud the President still continue ou
friendly terms sufficiently refutes tbe slaudcr.
The accustomed order aud trauquility of the
proceedings of tbe House were considerably
disturbed by the bcll.gereut demonstrations ol
the‘‘distinguished gentleman from New York,
Mr. Wood," snd for a time it seemed not im
probable that the professional services of his
equally distinguished colleague * the Hou.
Mr. Morrissey” Would be called into requisi
tion. The wrath of the Hou. Feruaody has
liecn so luug bottled up that he was unable
longer to coutain it aud on yesterday the cork
popped out with a most delightful fizz; to his
own very great relief aud the entertaimeut ot
the “ Hour and galleries.” As but hall of his
tirade had been delivered when he was called
to the bar of the House to answer for words
spokcu in debate, the country uuy calculate
on another installment as soon as his modesty
has sufficiently recovered from the effects of
the Speaker’s reprimand. Feruandy seemed
to regard the censure as a mere farce and walk
ed to the speaker’s desk with as much dignity
and suavity as though he were, about to ad
dress a mob of “ping uglies” in the purlieus
of the Five Points. During the excitement
the Sergcant-at-Arms sent for the Capitol Po
lice force, and they were all ready to march in
and Se ttle things had the occasion required it.
flic District Attorney announced in Ihe
Criminal Court yesterday that he has consult
ed Surratt’s counsel—Mr. Merrick—in regard
to fixing an early day for the trial, and that ar
rangements would probably be made to have
it take place sometime next month. Surratt
is still confined in the Washington jail, and
lias been gradually improving in health since
his first trial. There seems to lie hut little
probability of liis conviction, even if his com
plicity in the assassination should be proved.
It is impossible to get a Jury hereon which
there will not be at lea-tone man who at heart
sympathises with the “lost cause,” and who
could easily “entertain a reasonable doubt ol
his guilt." He is visited daily by his brother
and si-ter and supplied by sympstliixing friends
with such little Inxnries as serve to mitigate
the hard-hips of his confinement.
Brigham Young has scut to the President a
magnificent otter skin lobe as a New Yeat’s
present. It is said to leone of the finest and
most valuable robes in America, and "large
enough tor’a hall-dosen of Btighsm's wives to
sleep under comfortably .”
Theodore T'ltou delivered b'» lecture on
••The Amerieau Woman” here last evening to
a large audience.
The TV allach-Davonport combination eom
p.iuy are playing to erowdel houses at Wall's
Opera House, and John Brotighniaii Is draw
ing crowds at tile National with bis “Lottery
of Life.”
General Grant was ou the floor of the House
for along time to day, in conversation with
Itepublicnp members. Casco.
The New York Senate has passed a bill ap
propriating *500,000 for the relief of the poor
of New Yoak city, and the Assembly a Wll
giving *260,000 to th« poor of Brooklyn.
Gakualdi Still Uotebul.—Th« tollowing
correspondence lias recently taken place be
tween some of the aurvivors of Mentana »—1
Garibaldi. The letter to Garibaldi ran thus:
Soma ot the survivor* of Montana send their
tie teral an affectionate greeting. Push on the
ooinpVtlon of our unity. Call upon ns; we
are ready.
Garibaldi sent the following in reply:
' Cai ueha, I»eo. 22,1867.
}f'j near Finyi: 1 have received from a lady
the following motto: “Victory fa achieved by
perseverance." I hope Italy will remember
the motto uext apriug. Mv affectionate com
pliments to the oompuuions iu arms of yours,
__8. Garibaldi.
<- AmroKMAN ideas of liquor legislation are
d ficieui trum those prevailing iu Eastern
States, loateadof enacting a prohibitory law
oi regulating the number of sellers of liquor hy
license, the Legislature proposes to euact very
stringent rules lor the inspection of whiskey
and ensure purchasers a good article.
—Female suttrage is likely to come to a practi
cal test iu Toronto. The Globe of that city says:
“Practical evidence of the working of this as
yet theoretical question was furnished to a
considerable extent in this city, at the school
trustee election yesterday. Ho less than 30 of
the gentler sex appeared at the poll os rate
payers, assessed to the required amount to en
title them to the exercise of the franchise. The
School Act, making no distinction of sex as for
as voters are concerned, the Eeturning-Offioers
accepted their vote without hesitation."
—The Paris Rothschild recently had a royal
shooting party at his country seat, the peculiar
feature of the entertainment being the engage
ment of the celebrated surgeon Nelaton, who
presided at a pavilion where all the wounded
hares, pheasauts, etc., were conveyed by a reg
ular ambnlauce service, their limb* reset, their
wound* dressed, and themselves put in condi
tion to serve another time.
—QaUynanl says: “Oar mourning for her
Majesty's Theatre would be turned into glad
ness could the conflagration produce another
volume of ‘Rejected Addresses.’ When ‘Fair
Augusta’s Towers aud Tree*’ reddened under
the glare of‘Drury’s fane,’this volume rose like
* Pbcenix lrom the ashes. We cau find the cap
ital andgenergy to rebuild the opera, but wheu
are we to hud a Horace or James Smith?"
—A Deputy Sheriff at(Keene,H.Hrscme years
■go, bad a-habit when anything occurred to
him which he had forgotten to state, of quickly
raising his right baud with lore finger extend
ed, aud prefacing his remark with the excla
mation, “By the way!" It being once bis duty
■verier to give notice of the opening of the
?ourt, he began, “O, yes, all persons having
»ny thing to do before the oourt of common
fleas will draw nigb and hearken to the eri
lence." Here he Bat down, but remembering
lie bad forgotten the finishing touches instant
ly rose and exclaimed, “By the way, God save
Ihe State.’
—The gallant Arctic voyager, Captaiu Sher
»rd Osborn, has met with little encouragement
from the English press in his endeavors to get
up an expedition to the North Pole.
—Russia is still very generally credited with
the design of forcing on a settlement with re
gard to the fate of Rervia and Caudia which
■h»M cripple aud demoralize Tuikey yet fur
I her, ami to be prepared to disturb the aimed
l>e»ee of Eu rope if that be necessary to the
attainment of her object. A Russian army
Is hoveriug about the line of tbe Pruth, and
Russian diplomacy Is as bold and threatening
at Constantinople a* before the Crimean war.
Russia, Prussia and Italy may one day
l*o ranked against England, Fraud- and Aus
tria iu the last Eastern struggle, and tbe ex
pectation oi some gigantic struggle of this
kimplies become almost a fixity in many ot
the money markets of Europe.
—A rich mau in Masaachusetta made his
brother a present of ait ohl suit of clothes tbe
the other day; an I the brother, who Is iu poor
health and has close work to make both ends
of the year meet, appreciated the gitt when ha
fouud lu the pocket a mortgage ou his houso
for $700, which had been paid off and dis
charged by the douor.
—The Hew York Commercial Advertiser
says with the terrible severity of truth: “The
Boston papers are conducted on strict cash
principles. Ho credit is given—to exchangee."
—A lady iu Lawrence, Mass., awoke the
other uight with a feeling that herehild was
iu danger, aud ou going to its crib found a
large pin iu its mouth.
—Thieving and thief-killing, according to
the Houston Telegraph, are going on at a
shocking rate in Texas. The stealing of stock,
provisions, $ccn is rapidly on tba increase, and
never was lyuch law executed with such se
oresy as now. Hot even the thieves know
with what rapidity retribution i* visited upon
their class, as care is taken to keep the forte
out of tho papers. The people of Texas, being
completely without the protection of law, have
taken the matter into their own hands.
—The Prussian Chamber of Deputies has
ruled that members cannot be prosecuted for
words spoken in the hall of legislature. Count
Bismarck bad previously decided that they
could. This is a small out for this minister to
crack, and uiay be only the first ol a good
haudful to be fiuug at him by tbe representa
tives of the German people. It tbia freedom
from prosecution is to be applied to words
spokeu by tbe members to each other, the
Prussian legislature should be called tbe Pick
niu» vmw.
—Tbe Paris wits hare not done jet with
Marshal Kiel, who sought the other day to
prove that the forced celibacy to which the ar
my is subjected for six years greatly contrib
utes to the geueral welfare. He denied that
tbe marriageable girls in France had any rea
son to complain that the conscription deprived
them of eligible husbands. He laid down that
the youug men rejected by the military1 boards
of inspection as unfit for soldiers, through the
loss of one eye, of several teeth, other bodily
infirmities and weak nesses of constitution,
were not by reason of these disadvantages un
fit for marriage. Never perhaps in a French
assembly has marriage been so seyerely reduc
ed to a simple question of tbe reproduction of
the species! Can a one-armed, one-eyed young
man produce healthy children? Yes, says sci
ence. Tbe question Is then settled, and what
have the young girls to complain of? Such is
the argument of Marshal Niel. Man is a re
productive animal and nothing more.
—The unfortunate alilp carpenters of Que
bec have been starved tnto yielding, and the
yards are again opened. The men have gone
to work—the laborers for half a dollar, and the
oarpentera for ,1s and -Is per day. No wonder
they emigrate.
— The Southern idea of ‘chivalry Is well Il
lustrated in the account of adnel at Paterson,
N. J„ which we printed yesterday. A Houth
em “gentleman” goes to a ball In New York
and iusulta a lady there present. The lady's
brother objects, and the chivalrous Southrou
insists on shooting him for his Impudence.
—The works for bringing the waters of the
Vaones to Paris are to be immediately com
menced. Tho course they will have to follow
will be uearly across the department of tin
Yoiiue, aids portion of the Selne-et-Marnr,!n
tie neighborhood of Morct, to reach tho great
reservoir* of Moutrongc, whence they will be
distributed through the quarter* of the capital
on the left hank of the Seine. The cost of this
undertaking is estimated at *4,000,000.
—A psrasraph has been going the rounds of
the pajvers fo the effect that Mr. Nai-by was
about to give readings from his letters. A
o-irrcspondeat of the Springfield Republican
says this fs a mi-take. Mr. Nashy has deliver
ed. with gratifying sucres*, a lecture which
le ars the attractive title of “Curse* lie Ca
naan,-’ In several Western cities, hut does ni t
propose to “read ” In a recent private letter
he say{': "There is a good deal of oratory in
me, hut l don't do as well as I can in any oua
place, out nt respect to the memory of Patrick
—Tunny son's new poeui, " The Viet m,“ in
much talked n)«>ut—or rather the manner iu
winch it got before the public is much talk* d
about. It had been given out that the Innreata
had agreed to furnish several poems exclusive
ly for the Atlantic, and that the first one,
p ilited from the original manuscript, would
api*ear iu the February number of 4hat maga
zine. It emue to this country iu the January
number of “ Hood Words," from au early ooj f
el which Koberts’ Brothers furnished it to tb*
Boston Transcript, and it has sines appeared
in all the papers iu the country. The Atlantic,
which is supposed to contain it, has not yet
api>eaie*l. The poeut will seem like an cld
Itieud when seen in the .pages of that perlodi
—Wo urc to b»vtj a lino uuU’orui edition oi
Thackeray's works at last. The only wonder
is that we have not bad oue bolore. The first
volume,containinggVanity Fair” ia Usual.
It hears the imprint ot Smith A Elder, Lon
don, and J. B. Llpplucott Sc Co, Philadelphia.
The edition will comprise twelve volumes,
which will be sold at 9"J}9 eaoh.

xml | txt