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The Portland daily press. [volume] (Portland, Me.) 1862-1921, February 25, 1868, Image 2

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Tuesday Morning. February 25, 1858. ^
Republican Nomination
for wavor,
Republican Ward « aucuses.
TheRepublican voters of Portland are re
quested to meet in their several "Wards on
Wr.lnt Milay, t'ebriiary >«l 7 \ o'clock,
for the purpose of nominating candidates to 1 e
supported at the coining municipal election.
Each Ward will nominate a candidate for
Warden, Clerk and Alderman; also three can
didates for Common Couuciimeu, and two for
Constables; also elect two members from each
Ward to constitute the Republican City Com
mittee tor the ensuing year.
Ward 3 will meet at the Republican Head
quarters. The mther Wards in their several
Ward rooms.
Per Order of UeyubHvan City Conimttee.
Portland, Feb. 19, 1st*.
fry*First Pago To-day—How Impeachment
is Managed; the Financial Situation; Alaba
ma; Varieties.
Fourth Page—The New Englandei; How
they lifted a Heifer.
Tlio ElIVci »f (be VrUim on Bumiuvnm,
The days of uncertainty, doubt and confu
sion are drawing rapidly to u close. The evils ol
conflicting authorities ami of antagonistic views
of public policy will be followed by that unity
of purpose on the part ol the different de
partments of the government which is indis
pensably necessary to the prosperity of busi
ness enterprise. The business men of the
country are glad that the crisis has come, since
its ultimate occurrence was inevitable. The
immediate effect may be unfavorable, but a
few days of agitation will be more than aton
ed for by the quiet and security which are
sure to follow the impeachment and removal
of Andre y Johnson. He constitutes the nu
cleus around which all the disturbing ele
ments cluster.
It is not, therefore, hard to determine where
the sympathies of the merchants and munu
acturers will b * in the quarrel now pouting at
Washington. If the President triumphs, it
can only be by means ofrevolu iouary measures
like those by which the republican institu
tions of France have been repeatedly over
thrown. This of course would utterly destroy
the confidence of foreign nations in our finan
cial ability. Our credit abroad is already sul
flciently poor on account of the persistency,
shown by prating demagogues in representing
that the country is not prepared to carry out
in good faith contracts made with its creditors.
Revolutions and usurpations such as the Pres
ident clearly meditates would irretrievably
ruin it. Every day he continues in power
there is danger of a disturbance of the peace.
His presence at the White House is a stand
ing invitation for revolt at the South. The
organization of the Maryland militia was in
spired by him and liis treasonable advisers.—
The Knights of the Golden Circle, the
“Kuklux ICIan*' and all the rebel bands of
conspirators look to imu as their leader.
With Johnson once out oi the way the as- j
pect of affairs becomes entirely. changed.— j
The merchants of the country will no longer
hesitate in the execution of their plans on ac
count of an ever present feeling of uncertain
ty as to what a day may bring iortb. There
will be but one policy with respect to the
South. There will be but one policy on all
those questions with respect to which the ob
stinacy of the Exeeuthe has kept the coun
try for months on the verge of lresh out
All men, without respect to party, even ?f ;
they are actuated by no higher motive than
intelligent regard lor their own interests,
ought to see in the gathering storm at Wash
ington that whic h will speedily purify the po
litical atmosphere, and bring us to times like
the good old days of peace and plenty.
Still Anotulu Nomination.—Ou Satur
day the President sent his private Secretary,
Col. Moore, to the Capitol, with it message
giving his reasons lor removing Stanton and
nominating Thomas Ewing, Senior, of Ohio,
lor Secretary of War. “Perley” of the Boston
Journal says that Mr. Ewing is a politician of
the last generation, having been born in Vir
ginia, Dec. 28,1789. He was in the United
States Senate in 1830, and was afterwards put
forward by his friends us a Presidential candi
date and called “the Ohio Silt-Boiler.” He
was Secretary of the Treasury in Gen. Harri
son’s Cabinet in 1841, and Secretary of the In
terior In 1818. Recently he has resided in
Washington, practicing somewhat in the Su
preme Court. He is u stout, bald-headed,
pleasant old gentleman, who delights in talk
ing about his son-in-law, Lieut. Gen. Sher
Pendleton is supposed to be dead. Tlie
conclusion of the Democratic National Com
mittee to call the Convention at New York is
an evidence that the eastern opponents of Pen
dleton have gained the preliminary battle.
The Pendleton men, too, wanted the Conven
tion to meet earlier than the 4tli of July.
Pendleton would be a good man to help along
the Republican cause during the campaign,
but no better than ex-Governor Seymour of
New York, who now seems to he the man
whose name is most prominently mentioned
in connection with the nomination, llis ad
dress to the New York rioters in 18RS will tell
agaiust him fearfully in the campaign.
We learn that Hon. Hannibal Hamlin has
been invited lo speak in various places in
New Hampshire Ibe present week and uutii
the election comes off in that State.
I’olim ill IVoIcm.
The city of Syracuse, N. Y, which was
carried by the Republicans last week by one
hundred and twenty-four majority, gave sixty
two Democratic majority last tall.
The New York Tribune says that llie good
old days are returning to the South. Near
Athens, Tenn., two weeks ago, a Methodist
preacher was seized, blindfolded, carried away
from the road and severely flogged. His
offense was that lie belonged to the Holston
Conference, and expressed his determination
to do his duty as a minister. What is the use
of being free and independent citizens unless
you can wallop your preacher now and then?
A Democratic paper calls upon all members
of its party to withdraw from the Grand Army
of the Republic. They took that course dur
ing the war to a very great extent.
General T.orenzo Thomas is now known in
Washington as “Old Ad Interim."
The Twenty-second of February will he
memorable in the personal history of Andrew
Johnson. It was twp years aeo Saturday that
he made his disreputable harangue from the
steps of the White House, which revealed his
true nature to the people of his country’.
The loyal States come promptly to the sup
port of Congress. Gov, Oglesby’s telegram
promising the aid of Illinois, was followed by
one from Gov. Geary in the following terms:
“ The news to-day created a profound sensa
tion in Pennsylvania. The spirit of 18(11 seems
again to pervade the Keyrstore State. Troops
are rapidly tendering their services to sustain
the laws. l,et Congresss stand firm.”
Brick Pomeroy addressed the Copperheads
of Philadelphia on Saturday evening.
Jeff. Davis’ counsel will appear, it is suppos
ed, for Johnson during his trial by impeach
The Massachusetts State government costs
less than the New- Turk city government. The
former is Republican, the latter Democratic.
It is pretty evident that Gen. McClellan
would bo continued as Ministtp' to ^England it
be were supposed to be capable of performirg
the duties of the position creditably. The
Senators do nut regard him as a man of suffi
cient ability or experience for the place.
A Connecticut paper Lag the following sug
gestive items: “Republican gain—Oue man
was committed to the State Prson last week.**
Tile Washington correspondent ol the Bos
ton Post boasts that Mr. Stanton is no longer
recognised at the Treasury Department Ind
that.Thomas will have n great advantage over
him in being in accord with the liuuncial pow
ers. He says that the contingent fund of the
Department will be placed under the coutrol
of a clerk who w ill obey Thomas. AH this can
end ouly in bringing more he:tds to the block.
McCulloch is not beyond the reach of im
The groat meeting of “state prisoners” that
was to take place in New Vork, on the 22d
of February, did not take place, its prime
aiovcrs were persons who were shut up in
Northern prisons by the government during
the war on account of their disloyalty.
Jedsee D. Bright, the Indiana traitor, pre
sided at the Kentucky Democratic conven
tin,. on Saturday. J. W. Stephens.,,, was nom
inated tor Governor h.v acclamation. The res
olutions tavored the unconditional restoration
ol the Southern States to representation in
Congress and expressed a preference far Pen
dleton lor President.
The noble conduct ol General Giorge Ji.
Thomas appears in marked contrast with that
of General Lorenzo T.
The Republican Candidate far mayor*
The demoustr&tion at City H ill last eve
ning in tavor of the Republican candidate for
mayor, was no more than might reasonable
be expected and no more than Mr. McLellan
deserves. We have reached a very critical
period in our municipal history. The war is
over. This country is uot France, and An
drew Johnson is uot Louis Napoleon. If the
President should attempt auy open violence,
his Mexican uotious will be corrected iu a
manner which will be a warning to all his
sucoe sois. The war then is over, but it has eft
tee city in debt, and that debt seems likely to
be practically increased by the partial assump
tion of the municipal war debtJ by the State.
The fire of I860 was a serious drawback. In
compliauce with the almost unanimous de
mand of our citizens, the city government has
proceeded at once to restore the city hall and
school houses; to lay out the little common ou
Congress street; and to put the fire depart
ment in a condition of efficiency never before
known. The city has also lent its aid to cit
izens who desired to build up the ruined
streets, and to others still, who looking to the
future,are laboring to extend and perfect our
railway system.
This is all well, but in atteinptiug to do so I
| much it is right and proper that duo cau
tiou should be exercised, lest by overdo:ng we
fail to accomplish all we might. It is well to
carry all the sail we can, bat if we carry too
much the ‘ too propitious bieeze” may send us
all tc the bottom. We want a captain who
knows every spar and timber in the ship;
who will not allow her to be crowded beyond
her endurance. Captain McLellan has sailed
her belore. He has proved his capacity in the
stormiest passage she will ever make. In the
dark days of 1803 he w as elected mayor. For
throe years he stood at the head ot our muni
cipal administration. During those three
years no debt w as incurred for any except war
purposes. The expenses for bounties and re
cruiting were much less than in other towns
and cities. There were no dealings with bro
kers. The city met the recruit face to face
and paid him a larger bounty than he would
have received through a broker who at the
same time would have swindled the city. The
quota of the city was always full, and after
the close of the war Adjutant General Hotis
dou wrote: “The management of Portland’s
ll nances has ever been deservedly an object of
my admiration. Had the quota departments
of municipalities in this State been conducted
with the discretion, skill and true liberality
which ever characterized that of Portland, the
ranks of our regiments would have been far
better and more promptly filled, and the labors
of this Department lessened one-half.”
The total increase of the city debt under
Mayor McLelIan’s administration, notwith
standing an expenditure for war purposes of
nearly $300,000, and notwithstanding the de
rangement of the currency, waB less than $40,
000. JJuder the same administration the sink
ing tund was put upon such a footing as to se
cure the payment ot the entire debt as it ma
J liese are the proofs o' Mr. MeLellan’s bus
iness qualifications for tlie office to which be
has been nominated. Nobody denies that be
is in eutire sympathy with his party on all na
tional questions. He is' no .respecter of per
sons. He could not be identified with the
aristocratic party which now calls itself Dem
ocratic. It is alleged that be is no prohibition
ist, yet it is a matter of record that the num
ber of prosecutions during his administration
were more numerous than during the three
years preceding. Without nrakiug the liquor
law a special object of interest aud attention,
he did his duty aud his whole duty. Deoidcd
aud firm, he made some enemies; what mau
is without them? His officials acts have beeu
at times severely criticised,yet on the whole
they are admitted to have been upright, pru
dent and just.
Such is the man whom the Republicans of
Portland, acting throngb their authorized
representatives in convention assembled,
have chosen for their candidate. There is no
question of his in tegvity, or capacity. Shall
we not then, at this time, in the beginning
of tlie Presidential year which is to settle the
reconstruction question ouce and forever—
shall we not then lead off with the accustom
ed good omen? Shall we not throw our lull
majority into the scale against a President
who even now rushes blindly upon his fate?
Can any Republican give even a respectable
excuse for so casting his vote as to give aid
aud comfort to the enemy next Monday?
Ail luierc-tiux Occaiita.
After being released on bail, Saturday, Gen.
Lorenzo Thomas consulted the President, was
mildly reproved by him for not taking posses
sion ol th e War Department more promptly
and then went again to the Department to de
mand the retirement of Stanton. What then
occurred is described as follows:
At noon he presented himself at Mr. Stan
ton’s private room in the Department, where
four ortive members of the House were visiting.
He seemed a little embarrassed, but directly
remarked to Mr. Stanton that he had been ar
" Ves,” said Mr. Stanton, “ I heard yon had."
Some little conversation about the proceed
ings in court tollowed, and General Thomas
then said he had come by order of the Pres
ident to take possession of the War Depart
ment as Secretary of War ad interim.
“ Tou are not Secretary of War ad interim ”
said Mr. Stanton, ‘‘but Adjutant General of
the army, and your place is down stairs."
General Thomas again said that he came by
order of the President to take possession ol
the office; to which Mr. Stanton again re
ponded that he was not Secretary ol War ad
interim, and that he would not allow him to
exercise the duties of the office.
To this General Thomas replied that he was
acting in obedience to positive orders from the
President, and tlieu went across the hall into
General Scliriver’s office, and soon sent word
that he would like to see Mr. Stanton a few
moments in private.
ilie Secretary followed him, und General
Thomas a third time said h s direct instruc
tions from the President were to take posses
sion of the office and exercise the functions of
Secretary of War ad interim, and Mr. Stan
ton a third time responded that he would not
ho allowed to do anything of the kind, adding
that he would do well to return to his office
and go about his duties as Adjutant-General.
General Thomas said he would uot do this,
to which Mr. Stanton answered with profound
courtesy, “ The Adjutant General can certain
ly sit up here as long as he pleases."
General Thomas then said that it was his
fill thcr duty to demand possession of the books
and the day’s mail, to which Mr. Stanton made
reply, “And it is my further duty as Secretary
of War, to inform you that the only books and
mail you can touch are such us strictly belong
to the Adjutant General."
General Thomas next suggested that he
might be obliged to issue an order that Mr.
Stanton should uot be recognized as Secretary
of War. J
“All,” replied Mr. Stanton, “ I have already
ordered that you shall not be recognized by
anybody in the Department except as Adju
tant General of the Army, and it is entirely
useless to talk further about your acting as
Secretary of War ad interim. I refuse to sur
render my office to you, no matter what your
orders arc, ami again repeat that your duties
are down stairs.”
This ended the conversation about official
matters, and General Thomas soon left the
Department lor the White House.
Washington Hews.—We select the follow
ing as the most important aDd interesting
items in the Washington dispatches to the
eveuing papers:
Attorney General Stanbery states his opin
ion of the situation as follows:
‘ J do not think any it.roe will be necessary,
and I don’t think any will be used. The ques
tion is one involving the power of the Pres
ident to exercise a preogative accorded him by
the constitution. As lung as an opportunity
IS given to resolve and debate, hold meetings
and indulge in a fair exchange of views, there
is no danger oi serious trouble; hut to restrain
these privileges would probably lead to some
other means of giving vent to the views held
by the opposite parties. It is like two lawyers
that take issue npou points oflaw or fact, and
have the appearance of great hostility, but they
arc just as much friends as ever.’
The Herald’s dispatch says numerous dis
patches have been received from the Grand
Army of the Republic endorsing the action of
Congress. The general tenor of these dis
patches is that the members of the Grand
Army ol the Republic will not see Congress
overthrown, ami if violence is used In ejecting
Mr. Stanton 100.0U0 men arc ready to come to
\\ ash mg ton and put him hack. The Order is
reported as in a great state of exeilement, and
is unanimously resoited to take sides with the
policy of Congress and defend it in all its
measures if affairs are brought to such an ex
A rumor is abroad to-night that Chief Jus
tice Chase visited the President Sunday after
noon, and that it is quite possible ho will exeit
his influence with the more considerate and
judicious leaders of the radical party. Xo
compromise could possibly he effected that
did not stipulate for the removal of Mr. Stan
Gov. Swann, of Mary laud, is iu consultation
with the President at Washington. This gives
color to the report that the Maryland militia
has been offered to the President by the com
mander of that organization.
General Lew Wallace, who was ordered to
, at Washington by the commander of
• *5® Grand Army of the Republic, has ar
r’ a,H* is in consultation with General
tile ^President'^ KI'0('ial mentions a report that
callin'. umaHi 1,1 I,r,'l>aring a proclamation
in this i,Leuu“i2'ttco“'0 the rescue
and that he has .»tnS To hhiffitouce
some ol the leading lawyers wi7T„ststance
Messrs. Black, Blair and others, to afd him'in
this emergency. BeverM interviews between
Gen. Lrnory and the President have been
held, and it is said that Gordon Granger will
take command in case Emory is removed bv
the President. a
General Grant has issued an order callin',
ihe attention of commanders of posts to the
recent act of Congress, that all orders to the
army must pass through his hands; and to the
tact that his headquarters are in this city, and
that orders emanating from any oth«fr source#
must not uotbe observed.
The Times' dispatch says the apathy among
the Democratic politicians and members or
Congress on the subject is astoni>hiug. Few
or none of them seem disposed Jo take up the
President’s defence with any spirit. 1 aey all
complaiu that the President did not consult
them in this movement and they wash then
hands of it. _ .
An officer of the Union Leasue of America,
a colored organization ot this Pistriot, offered
its services to-night to an eiuiucn’t radical
Congressman in case of need. He says that
in ten hours he could have in the city, under
arms, 4000 men, 2500 ofwhom had sce« service
in the war and were veteran troops.
The Attitude of Miutauy Men.—It is
parte ularly gratifying just at this time to
know that the military men at Washington
are not available for the President's purposes
A special dispatch to the Boston Advertiser
1 have to tell you on undoubted authority
that the President has been sounding \arious
military officers here to see what he could do
with them: he sent for General Emory com*'
mauding this department, Saturday afternoon,
and had an interview of an hour with him.
The general has been a little under the cloud
among the Republicans because of bis con
duct at the breaking out of the rebellion; but
I aui convinced that fie will be as true as
steel to us in any new emergency. He told
the President that the law he had liimselt
signed required that all orders to the Army
must go through headquarters; that he should
obey all orders reaching him through General
Grant, and that lie could not obey any others.
Sunday afternoon the President Sent for
Colonel Wallace, commanding the post ol
Washington, and went over the whole ground
of authorities with him. The colonel lias been
regarded by some as a triflo uncertain, hut he
too, declared to Mr. Johnson that he should,
feel hound by the law lorbidding him to obey
any order not coming through army head
Better still is the response ol ben, ixeorge
H. Thomas upon receiving notice that he
had received a nomination as brevet General.
On Saturday morning he telegraphed to Sen
ator Wade as follows:
The morning papers of Louisvil.e announce
that my name was yesterday sent to the Sen
ate for confirmation as Brevet Lieutenant
General and Brevet General. I was appoint
ed a Major-General in the United States
army for the battle of Nashville. My services
since the war do not merit so high a compli
ment, and it is now too late to be regarded as
a compliment if conferred for services during
the war. 1 therefore earnestly request that
the Senate will not confirm the nomination.
George H. Thomas,
Perhaps the President will now feel content
to make no more experiments with a view to
determining where his army Iriends are. Ho
will be obliged to fall back on Iiousseau, Han
cock, Steedman and Custer. He has tried
Sheridan, Grant, Sherman and Thomas in
succession with the most discouraging re
National, Board ok Fire Underwriters.
—Tho second annual convention of the Na
tional Board of Fire Undewriters assembled
in New York Wednesday. 8ixty-five compa
nies were represented. The report of the Ex
ecutive Committee, was read and accept'd. and
it to be sent toall companies in the Uni ed
States. Among other interesting points, the
report assumes that, considering the risks in
volved, the capital of Arc insurance compa
nies may rigbt’j eqpect an interest of twelve
percent. But it is found that an average of
nine years, among the companies of New
York, yielded them less than nine and one
half percent, j*-i annum. W'hile the amount
of premiums m 1865 was nearly three times
larger than in 1859, the losses of that year had
increased loan amount nearly five times larg
er, and the |>ercentage of losses on net premi
ums had increased from 42.57 per tout. in 1859
to 71.38 per cent, in 1865. The report re
The insured may find matter for grave con
sideration in the tact that, in 1839,8719809,620
at risk, had, for its protection, capital and as
sets to the amount of $26,323,381, w hile at the
e»d of I860 $2,153, 595 507 had $15,360,887. The
per centage of protection in 18*) was 3.65 per
cent.,ill 1805 2.38 per cent., and at the end of
1806 2.02 per cent., showing a decrease of 1.63
per cent, of protection to the insured—an
alarming decrease when applied to a sum
nearly as large as our natioual debt.
The Committ 0 on Incendiarism and Ar
son reported .that they had not been able to
gather any reliable information 011 the sub
ject, and inst anted the case of a company
that reported that ninety flee per cent of their
losses by fire had been caused by arson and
It was voted that whenever rates have been
fixed by the committee, under the direction ol
the Committee on Local Boards and Rates,
they shall not be changed without the appro
val of the Committee on Local Boards and
Rates first had and obtained.
The resolution was adopted that, no losses
of more than $500 should he naid within sixty
days without consent of three-fourths ot the
companies holding policies on property destroy
ed. A Iso,resolutions decla: ing that the Govern
ment tax on Insurance Companies was exces
sive and should he modified. Also, a resolu
tion calling on Legislatures to enact laws to
punish those who attempted to defraud Insur
ance Companies.
In view of the facts presented in the Re
ports, who can wonder at the increase of rates
of insurance?
feller from Speaker Colfax.
A letter from Speaker Colfax to Governor
Baker of Illinois has been recently published,
from which we make the following extract:
It may not he inappropriate, on the thresh
old of the important campaign before us, to
look back for a few minutes at those deeds and
triumphs ot our young and patriotic party
which are garnered up iu our national history
and which no defamation bv our enemies can
ignore or obscure.
When the rebellion, with its Democratic
P.es dent, Democratic Cabinet officers and
Democratic Generals, threw down the gaunt
let at the feet of the natiou they had resolved
to destroy, and when the Democratic leaders
of the North, in reply, shouted “No coercion,”
it was the Union Republican party who wrote
on its banners, “The last man and the last dol
lar if need be;" and the unconquerable armies
their Congressional legislation called to the
held, finally “coerced” the rebellion into sub
In the darkest days of the struggle, when at
every street-corner we were tauntingly told by
Democrats, “You can’t conquer the* South,
there was oue party that never despaired of
ihe Jvepublicj and that party was the one
whose delegates now meet at our State Capital.
When unprecedented'aud onerous taxation
became necessary to maintain our credit to
pay and supply our heroic soldiers, and to keep
our flag floating iu the field, we dared to defy
the prejudice which every Democratic speaker
and editor attempted to inflame against the
burdens of taxation; and thus daring tri
When conscription laws became a military
necessity, to fill up our regiments decimated
again and again by the bullets of the enemy
aud the diseases of the camp, the siege and
the march, and when the land was filled with
democratic denunciations of these laws we
risked popularity, victory, and all, by defend
ing them as bravely as our veterans defended
the country in the field.
When Mr. Lincoln at last struck at Slavery
a? fhe cause of all our woes, as well as the
right arm ol the rebellion,and the Democratic
orators and writers most scandalously aud per
sistently calumniated us as haviug converted
the war lor the Union into an abolition war to
free negroes we fearlossiy allied our cause to
that ot the humble and helpless, and Provid
ence rewarded us for our fidelity by that bril
liant succession of triumphs which gave salva
tion to the Union anil freedom to the slave
When the national Convention of onr op
ponents at Chicago dared to hang out the
white flag ol surrenler, by proclaiming the
war a failure, and demanding an immediate
cessation of hostilities, we promptly accented
tlie issue. And the soldier with his cartridge
box, and the voter# with the ballot-box. united
:n stampiug their indignant condemnation on
the disgraceful avowal.
When the Government was compelled to i<
■ le bonds by the hundreds of millions for the
preservation ol our national existence, Demo
crats ridiculed them as worthless, aud caution
ed the people against risking their means in
them. But the loyal people were deaf to their
warnings; aqd now the same party denounce
them as Having made too good an investment
in their purchase.
vv lien greeuoacks were authorized bv a
Republican Congress, who can forget the
Democratic predictions that it would ultimate
ly take a hatfall of them to buy a hat? Aud
now they have the assurance to seek to make
political capital out of their popularity.
When the XXXIXth Congress rejected the
President’s policy of reconstruction, and in
sisted on one which should embody constitu
tional guarantees for Hie future, with full pr0.
teel ion for all who loved the Hag and the
Union, oureuemiet denounced us ns wf-bing
to postpone reionstroction. AW these suns
Democrats, with the rally the President are
striving to put every possible stumbling-block
in the way of the returu of these Self-exiled
St itcs.
When “the XIVtIi Article” was proposed as
ati amendment to the Constitution—embodv
ing no mandatory suffrage enactment, hut
protecting equally the civil rights pi all na
tive-born aud naturalized: making a voter in
Indiana just as poleutial as ouc in South Car
olina, and no more; and barring the door of
the Treasury against any payments fm-eman
cipated slaves or the rebel debt— the whole
Democratic party denounced it, aud urged the
South to spurn it, as they did. AW the two
Democratic Status of Kentucky and Maryland
payment, out of the people’s taxes in
the Treasury, for the slaves the nation email
cipateu; and the two Democratic legislatures
of Ohio and New Jersey endeavor to with
draw the assent of those States to this benefi
cent Constitutional Amendment, leaving the
door open for the presentation of these iiemo
claims if a Democratic Congress could be
I will not extend this letter by a defence of
the Congrrsdonal policy of Reconstruction,
tor Senator Morton's able vindication ol’it has
covered the whole ground unanswerably. Suf
fice it to say, that Congress, having authoriz
ed the suffrage of every free man iu the South
ern States, Rebels and all, except those who
by violating official oaths, had added perjury
to treason, and tlie Democratic party having
denounced us for thDB limited and tempor
ary disfranchisement, the same party shouts
its rejoicings over the fact that the remainder
of the-unrepentant Rebel! in Alabama have
recently and voluntarily disfranchised them
selves, iu the vain attempt to prevent tile reor
ganization of that State on a loyal basis.
And the Congress, to whose fidelity and in
flexible firmness the nation, despite the criti
cism of friend or (oe, owes the prevention of
Rebel reconstruction iu tha South, will, in
stead of taking any backward step, “speak to
the people that they go for.ward,’’ until ever y
star on our banner, paled though they may
have been by treason, shall shine with that
bnllianey which only loyalty insures.
Poi’tluu.l and Vlotnlty.
ft*w Ad»erii«eMcms ibii Dar.
Coal—Joa. H. Poor.
Republican Caucus. Falmouth.
Hill’s Rheumatic Pills.
Theatre—Leering Hail.
Plated Ware, &e.—E. M. Patten £ Co.
Lite of Gen. Grant—Robert B >nner.
Boariieis Wanted.
G m! Chance for Business—W. H. Jerris.
Wanted at Once.
Forest City Academy—G. W Noyes.
Dissolution—Sidney Watson & Co.
Closing Out Sale—Woodman £ Whitney.
Tenement to Let.
House for Sale—W. H. Jen is.
Copartnership—Evans & J sselyn.
Store to Let—James Colbv.
Tenement Wanted—W. II. Jerris
Agents Wanted W. H. Chidester.
The Daily and Maine State Preu
May be obtained at the Periodical Depots ot Fes
senden Bros., Marquis, Robinson, Coleswortfy and
Chisholm Bros., at Boston Depot, and on the train of
(j. M. Curtis, and at Poitland & Rochester Depot.
At Riddeford, of Pillsbury Bros.
At Saco of J, S. Locke.
At Brunswick, of W. R. Fields.
At Waterville, of J. S. Carter.
At Gorham ot News Agent.
At Bath of J. O. Sliaw.
Agents Wanted—J. T. Lloyd.
Hotel Proprietors.
Hotel proprietors who are subscribers to the
Daily Press, or who become so by sending their
names and the pay for oue year’s subscription
to the office, can have their name, the name
and loca ion ot their hotel published in the
Press under the head ol Hotel Directory
ouee a week, during the continuance of their
subscription without charge.
Hotel Arrival".
Geo Warren, Hollis N Blaiichanl. Boston
Mr< E Warren, do E F Marks, Lewiston
K Keniston, do R Treadwell, Salem
S Smith, do J F Applet* n, Bangor
L D Smith, Boston A Wight, Maine
W L Warren, SaccarappaW FStiles, MechanicFalls
H R Millett, Palmyra CFJellison, Portsmouth
H A Hersey, So Paris A F Lunt. host on
E W Fowler, do J H Gibbin, do
A F Gilbert, Maine J B Lovejoy, So Boston
H Boothbv, Gorham H Pennell, Gray
H B Johnson, do C W Wilson, New York
E Plummer, Lisbon FallsA F Chisholm, Saco
J O Winsbip, G'Tliant S S Mitchell, do
O A Guild, So Windham Wm Hobson, do
F Miller. Howland O B Chadburn, do
E F Beal, Norway Jos A Leo, Calais
E Earl, Waterboro JCF Waite, do
A F Cox, Brunswick A C Stone, do
W A Townsend, TauntonK W Blnford, St John
E S Williams, Boston A V Cook, do
A S Lawiie. ht John Kufns Small, Biddetord
J F Fessenden, Rockland J H Richardson AVinche’r
D Googina, St Stephens J H Pliilbrook, Boston
C U Elliott, Halifax C McConeey, St John NB
D F Wright. St John CE Moulton, Freedom
Chas Multiple, do K C Parks, So Berwick
F Stearns, No Conway B N Farnsworth. Bangor
B F Phiibrook, Ossipee Wm Rhodes, Lisbon,
W W McNeil. Fryeburg E Leach, Gorham
N K Mason, No Conway J E Smith, So Windham
L D Stanley, Freedom G H Ricker, No Conway
A M Potter, bath J R Hugh, Portsmouth
C W Wilson, New York L M Harper, Buffalo
\V T Gillehan & w, Saco Jt L Cleaves, Bridgtou
J U Monroe. Limlngtou J W Baguley, Boston
W L Andrews, Yarmouth Jas T Meigs, do
•I E P Willetts, Falmouth Jos Nooman, do
W R Dennison, BiddoiordCol Tucker, do
,J C Crossman & w, Sho'nJ W Niton, do
Jas H Sawjer, Auburn H O Stimson, Gray
Miss Wakefield, LewiatonR G Heald, do
E E Black, Boston Miss L Merrill, Boston
G M Stevens. Westbrook G L Smith, Danville
Rufus Dunham, do Mrs G L Smith, do
Tip's Roberts, Dundee Burton Smith, do
J Merrow, Gray G M Roseman, Lewiston
Mi s Davis Saco W Cobleigh, Grovelon
0 T Davis, Anburn
J P Morse, Bath F E Edson, Boston
L Swett, Boston O J Muchmore & w,Lebn
P Staples, MassachusettsM H Hale, Salem
C M Hills, New York J Ware, Ant hens
J P Ames, do T J Southard, Richmond
J B Webb, Gorham C A Robinson, Montreal
G W Gordon, Easton Pa E A Phalen, Salem
F Smith, Portsmouth W A Cromwell, Bangor
11 Tighl, do G H Ferguson, Boston
A H Small, Gardiner B T Brown, go
T B Jones & w, Boston W H Mend all, (lo
W A Haskell. do E F Cushman, do
E A Towle. do SD Warren jr, do
F Lamprey, do
u. 8. HOTEL.
F R Mitchell, Boston S M Nesmith, Boston
E GPresby, do C H Hardy, do
J Carey, do J W A born, do
J Smith, do W Hurd, do
C E Russ, do Mrs C H Garland, Boslou
J Ricker, do D L Tirrell, do
E E Ran Kin, do E B Smith, do
T L Donnelly, do G H Stanley, Augusta
E A Eborle, do C R Ayer, Cornish
F Rohe, do A E Martin, Coaticook
R Pike & w, do OS Fogg, Eng!a>td
2! ss Edwin, do E Thompson, Yarmouth
Miss Chapman, do F R Sampson, Hairison
Miss Wood, do S Gray, do
S Smith jr, do 11 M B re water,Cut’tsCor’r
E Marble, do H W Ruggles, Gloucester
N Gillns, do G B Weaver, Rhod' Isi’nd
N Waldron, “o J II Gilbretli, K Mills
P Rico, do S G Chadbourn, Bridgtou
T L amor, New York E G Goul stone, Boston
<»raiitl Republican Rally*
If any doubt had been allowed to arise in
the mind of any Republican as to the interest
felt in the coming municipal election, aid tbe
determination to roll up a rousing majority on
Monday next, lor Capt. Jacob McLellan, that
doubt must have been entirely banished last
evening, while looking around upon the sea of
upturned fuces, and Jistening to the eloquent
and forcible speeches, and the deafening de
monstrations of applause with which they
were received. The City Hall was well filled,
more persous being present during the even
ing than could have been seated, and tbe en
thusiasm seemed hut little short of that of the
evening before an important State or National
electiou. The meeting was called to order by
M. A. Blanchard. Esq., one of the City Com
mittee, and Hon. A. E. Stevens elected chair
man. Mayor Stevens, on taking the chair,
briefly addressed the meeting, and then called
on Nathan Webb, Esq., who was lollowed by
B. D. Verrill, Esq., W. W. Thomas, Jr. Esq..
.1. C. Woodman, Esq., and B. Kingsbury, Jr.
Tbe following resolutions, presented by
Judge Kingsbury, were received with shouts
of applause aud uuauimously adopted:
Unsolved, That having associated together as a po
lilical party fur the attainment of what we Le love to
be the best measures for tlie public security and
prospei-ity.and the welfare and happiness of the peo
ple, we will, in pursuit of those ends, support IIon.
Jacob McLellan, the regular nominee ol that
parly, an-i will not suffer petty disscnsl- ns or per
sonal prejudices to divert us from the great purposes
of ou association.
Unsolved, That in the present crisis in the public
affairs, when municipal elections have assumed a na
tion importance, we hold It the duty of every Re
publican to cast his vote so that it may serve to as
sure the Congress ot the United States that the peo
ple rely upon their patriotism, intelligence and cour
age to carry the country safely through its present
trials, and will sustain ail honest ethnos to that end.
The meeting adjourned, with three rousing
cheers lor Capt. Jacob McLellan, to Saturday
evening next, at the same place.
Ah Irish Family in Dhireu.
There is now on board the British steamship
Peruvian, which sails front this port next
Saturday, a family of sevcu children, without
father or mother, in circumstances of distress
and perplexity which must powerfully appeal
to all charitable hearts. Their lather, William
Owens, has been in America for three years
last Christmas. By industry and economy he
was at last enabled to send for his family,
which had been left in Slovnougli, couuty An
trim, .in the north of Irelaud. The mother,
with her sev n childreo, Margaret aged 19,
James 15, Mary Ann 13, Eliza 8, Agnes and
Sarah (twins) 4, and John 3, took passage on
board the Nova Scotian from Londonderry. At
the last moment the mother went ashore to
write and post a letter, as Margaret says, and
the steamer sailed without her. Their slender
stock of money was in the mother’s possession
and the children were left with only their pass
age tickets. This was on the 31st of January.
After a stormy passage the steamer arrived at
Portlaud on the 16th inst. To completo the
misfortunes of this poor family they had for
gotten the name of the town in Canada West
where their lather is to be found. HU letters
were all in his wife’s possession. They have a
brother, Robert Owens, at Norval, C.W., when
last heard from; a cousin of their mother’s,
James Moffat, they believe, is employed as a
carter at Toronto; they tell also of a cousin of
their father’s, Arthur Atkinson, who has been
in America for fifteen years, and is now some
where in Canada West, in what place they do
not know.
We do hot learn that any effort has been
made to trace these slender clews to the where
abouts of their friends on this side of the At
lantic. The offioers of the steamship have
treated the children very kindly. They have
been kept oh ship board, and when the Nova
Scotian sailed last Sunday were transferred to
the Peruvian with the understanding, vn are
told, that they are to be carried back to Ire
land ou her next trip. She sails next Satur
day. Befoie that time every means of dis
covering their friends in Canada ought to be
triod. The motlieris probably already on her
way to this country, and it would be a terrible
disappointment if ou landing the poor woman
should learn that her children had returned to
Ireland. If by the help of the Atlantic cable
her movements could he traced, we have no
doubt that there are generous people who
would gladly contribute to help this unfortun
ate family out of their perplexity. It does not
appear that they have a claim upon any cor
poration or society. It is one of the "many
cases where a direct appeal must be made to
charitable persons and associations. The
children are intelligent and have evidently
been carefully though humbly brought up.
They should he provided with food and shelter
and protected until they can be in some way
restored to their friends. As we would have
our own children dealt with, it by any chance
they were leit strangers in a strange land, so
should we deal with these helpless strangers.
liELUiNo Hall.—The performances of Gar
laud’s Burlesque and Couiedj Troupe atDeer
ing Hall last evening gave great satisfaction.
This evening the screaming farce ol the Irish
Tutor will he performed, together with the
burlesque of Cindrella. If you want to enjoy
a good laugh go and see the performances.
• 1
Horse Railroad Affairs.—At the annual
meeting of the stockholders of the Horse Rail
road in January, a motion wa.v passed au
thorising the Directors, if thought expedient,
to lease the W eslbrook portion of the road.—
Subsequently parties came forward aud offer
ed to take a lease of that part of the road, at
3 per cent, per annum on the cost for the first
ten years, and G per cent, for the next ten
years. The new Board of Directors have con
sidered the matter carefully, and on Saturday
declined the proposition.
On the subject of fares, they returned to
their first love, by ordering on and after
March 1st, in the city, single fares shall be 5
cents, 23 tickets for $1; Westbrook, Morrill’s
Corner, 16 tickets for $1, single lure, 10 cents;
Woodford’s Corner, 20 tickets lor §1, single
fare, 8 cents. Thus this vexed question ot
fares has been settled in favor of the public;
and we trust it will prove satisfactory all
round, cause more to avail themselves of this
cheap mode of conveyance, and also enable the
Directors to make a satisfactory report to
I their stockholders in January next.
Tire citizens of Gorham village, ever alive to
objects of civilization and refinement, have
liberally responded to tlie preRent of a clock,
made to them by the lion. Toppnu Kobie, to be
placed in the steeple of the Congregational
church, and have raised their subscriptions to
the amount of over three hundred dollars, ior
the erection of a design accordingly. At their
last meeting, they unanimously voted a tender
of thanks to Messrs. Geo. II. Stephenson, Ed
ward H. Stephenson, and Albert Storer, resi
dents of New York, for their generous remern
branco unitedly, in the handsome donation of
one huudred dollars additional,Yorltie further
ance of the same object. The clock work is to
be completed by the 10th ot April next.
This is somewhat of a novelty, and we trust
other villages in Maine may in lime follow the
praiseworthy example.
Gorham, Feb. 24,1868. S.
A Curious Drawinti — A drawing by the
late John Carter of England, called “A liat
Catcher and His Dog,” is now on exhibition
at Messrs. Geyer & -Co.’s. Carter was a silk
weaver, without education. By injuries re
ceived by falling from a tree his body below
his neck became paralyzed. He lived for 18
years in this condition, and learned to draw
with wonderful skill, holdii g the brush in his
mouth. Tlie drawing mentioned above is con
sidered his masterpiece. It will remain in
Portland for hut a short time, and is not for
Democratic Nomination.—The Democratic
nominating committee yestcday afternoon
nominated William L. Putnam, Esq., as tlieir
candidate for Mayor in place of Rufus E.
Wood, Esq., who declined accepting the Domi
nation. Mr. Putnam accepted the nomina
tion. “’Tis bad to swap horses w'hile crossing
the stream."
The material for the large block that is to be
erected the coming season at the corner ot
Congress and Exchange streets is being haul
ed to and piled up near the foundation of this
Printers Troubles.—The delay in the is
sue of our paper yesterday morning was
caused by the burst'ng of a steam pipe in the
press room which prevented the working off
the edition in our owu establishment.
Harper’s Bazar.—Fessenden Brothers,
Lancaster Hall, have received the nineteenth
number of this beautiful jonrnal of fashion.
It is handsomely illustrated and fully main
tains the gooil reputation it has acquired.
The rush at the Merchant’s Exchange yes
terday, reminded one of the times of the war
when we were daily receiving exciting dis
patches from the “Front.”
G. A. R.—Secure your tickets in season for
the course of concerts and lectures to be given
by Post No. 2, Grand Army ot the Republic,
as they aie going otf very rapidly.
Calico Ball—The grand closing Calico
Ball of the Westbrook Hall Association will
come otf this evening. Look out for a good
On the Ice.—There is some tall trottiugex
pected on the Hack Cove track this afternoon.
BusiiicsN Items.
To Let.—A pleasant and large front room
with hoard, 242 Cumberland street, feb 22—3t
To remove tan, sunlmrn and eruptions, use
Schlotterbeca’s Moth and Freckle Lotion.
“A thing ol beauty is a joy fore vet.",
And nothing is so beautiful as a picture of
Headache, nervous pains, sour stomach, dis
tress after eating, prostrating weakness, disin
clination for sooiety, mental despondency, &u.
are the rule rather than the exception with
the human family, and have stamped their ef
fects upon us all. The most effective, gentle,
sudden and agreeable remedy is the Planta
tion Bitters. They have probably cured and
alleviated more cases the past five years than
all other medicines combined. They are sold
throughout the length and breadth of the
Maqnolia Water.—A delightful toilet arti
ole—superior to Cologne, and at half the
price. teb22eod&w2w
A Sioux mvm to njs Forgotten.—Ami I
lifted up rniue eyes auil beheld a great won
der. A man held a bl ush iu his right hand;
in his left a dish lillod with a strange, yea,
marvellous remedy, and the ‘perlume thereof
was like unto sweet incense. And it came to
pass that the kings of the efirtli and the
mighty men came unto him with all manner
of diseases aud were healed. And so ten thou
sand times teu thousand sick folk throughout
all tribes, people and languages under Heaven
gathered together unto him. And 1 marveled
greatly, for he healed them one by one in al
most an instant of time; aud the lame walked
and those having catarrh were cleansed, and
the smallest children and aged people wore
cured, and there was joy and great rejoicing;
and I spake unto one who was healed, saying,
“Sir, what meanetli these things?” Aud he
opened his mouth and answered thus:—“The
mau thou seest with the brush and dish is Dr.
Wolcott; ho hath occupied the place thou seest
hiui in for nearly six years. The liquid lie
holdeth is called Pain Paint; the brush in his
right hand he dippeth into (he dish and paint
e'.hover the body or limbs of the sick folk
and straightway pain leaveth them. Lo, the
Doctor will take no gold, neither silver, prec
ious stones or greenbacks, hut removeth pain,
disease aud all manner of sickness at no cost
for rich or poor, and he giveth away much
Pain Paint to physicians that they may also
test his great remedy among their sick folk,
but he requiretli each to show a diploma be
fore receiving a five dollar bottle free of cost.
Behold, men surnamed druggists, buy much
Pain Paint and sclletli it nnto those who can
not visit Dr. Wolcott, for a great crowd assem
bleth from morning even uutU late at night at
Chatham square, 170, iu tho great city of New
York; also at 87 Cornhill, Boston. And be
hold, verily, (he Dr. teacheth the people to cat
proper food, to live natural, to bo temperate,
aud to abstain from all artificial mummeries,
aud never—nay, verily, never—awatlow medi
cine in the stomach; behold he giveth good
counsel, at no cost to those who listen, and
proveth past all denial that great good l'ullow
eth the first application of Pain Paint.
—Tho famous Tyng trial has closed. Young
Tyng will undoubtedly he lound guilty ot a
technical violation of the canon which forbids
a clergyman of the Episbopal church to offi
ciate in another parish without the consent of
the rector. The defense in this case took the
ground that the word “ parish" in the canon
has no reference to territorial^mits, as it does
in England, where a parish is a well defined
political division. 4“ this country, it is con
tended, the independence ol church and state
renders such a construction ridiculous, and
that the rule, as applied to cases arising in the
United States, can only he intended to prevent
the interference of one rector witli the congre
gation of another. On Wednesday evening
Key. Dr. Tyng, father of the accused, delivered
an address on the subject of his son’s trial.
He characterized the whole proceedings as be
ing of the most undignified and absurd descrip
tion and highly injurious to the interests of
the church audits reputation in the eyes of
the people. It was, in his view, bringing a
petty, contemptible matter of personal spite
into notoriety, to the great scandal of the
church, and ought never, he thought, to have
been earned beyond tho jurisdiction of the
Bishop of the Diocese of New’ Jersey.
English Justice to the Poon. — English
courts give freqneut illustrations of impartial
ity in the administration of the law, but they
are sometimes guilty of what common sense
cannot fail to regard as very gross injustice
and cruelty. A poor widow at Exeter, with
tlnce little children, going to market to sell
three pennyworth of greens, was called on for
three halfpence toll to the market leasees. She
refused to pay it, beeanso she couldn't do it
without depriving her children of their scanty
breakfast, but she offered a penny, which was
refused. The magistrate seutenced her to
three day’s imprisonment and sent her child
ren to the workhouse! There uro too many
similar cases reported in the English journa's
for comtortable reading.—„V. Y. Timet.
Railway Tsoubleh.—An axle of the ten
der attached to the locomotive - of the train
from this city to Augusta, Saturday evening,
broke at the Cumberland -water station and
the train was delayed until another engine
could be procured from Portland, It did not
arrive in Augusta until 4 o’clock Sunday
An inward bound height train on the Grand
Trunk railway made six unsuccessful attempts
to get over the Yarmouth grade Saturday
night. The track was very slippery from ice
on the rails. The conductor of the train wait
ed until another train came along, wheu, by
the assistance of the second engine, he was
enabled to surmount the difficulty.
State News,
Auburn declines being a city. The vote on
accepting the charter stood Yeas 215; Nays
Mr. 1. N. Parker, Sheriff of Androscoggiu
County, has been nominated by the Republi
cans of Lewiston for Mayor of that city.
The Augusta Journal says Lancey's new
cooper shop at the east end of Kennebec dam
took tiro on Saturday morning about seven
o’clock, but was saved by the prompt action of
workmen in the vicinitv.' Mr. Lancey’s old
shop was destroyed by fire last fall and a fine
one built on the same spot.
We learn frc m the Saeo Courier that the
wife of Mr. George H. Adams, of Biddeford,
passed the evening of Wednesday last at the
residence of hor son-in-law, J. G. Garland,
Esq., and was in her usual health and spirits.
She started to go home about nine o'clock
and walked to the sleigh in thf street to ride
home, when she was suddenly stricken down
and died before she could be carried to the
house—probably of heart disease.
At a special town meeting of the inhabitants
of Kenuebunk, on Saturday the 15th inst., it
was voted to raise by loan $3,800 to finish the
new Town House, now in progress of con
The Saco Courier states that on Friday, the
14th inst., at about 8 o’clock P. M., a fire was
discovered in the roof of Warren’s brick block,
Kenuebunk village, which with great exer
tion was subdued with but little damage. Had
it occurred a few hours later or had the wind
blown, it could not have been checked uutil
the whole square at least would have been
consumed. The Mason’s hall in the upper
story was damaged somewhat by water and
To last weeks Transcript(22d, page 373) the readers
attention is called to the article headed ECONOMY
IN COAL, in which the writer states at length and
very correctly, the advantages experienced in using
certain sizes ot COAL; having the knowledge of tbe
facts contained in said statement, I, last fall laid in
quite a stock of the size therein suggested, a por
tion ot which is yet on sale.
Parties wishing a tmall quantity to complete the
season, and also with the view ot testing the cor
rectness of tbe Idea expressed, preparatory for an
other cold season can be accommodated at 2M
Ooml. St., with a pure article at a snrprizingly low
figure. JOS. H POOR.
Ftb25. dtfsN
The Republicans ot Falmouth are requested te
meet at the town house on Friday, Feb'y. 28th, at 2
o'clock P. M , to select candidates for Town Officers
fo the en ulDg year.
Per Order of Town Committee.
, Feb 24. feb25-d&wtd 9as
Free Gift to All. mil's Rhemalic PilU.
There is a Pill that gives no pain;
It act* like magic on ihe liver;
From North to 6outh they all proclaim
God bless the Giver.
And no "Pain Paint" will be in dernaud,
While the ‘‘Great Remedy" it at hand.
Feb 25-dltsN
Cape Elizabeth.
The Union Republicans of Cape Elizabeth are le
quested to meet at the Town Housj in said town, on
Thursday, Feb. 27th, at 3 o'clock P. M., to select
candidates for Town Officers for the March election.
A general attendance is requested.
Per Order of the Town Committee.
February 18,18G8 dtd
it EMO V a l. !
No. 100 Middle Street,
Opposite Brown’s Hotel,
vp st a ms.
February 17. d3wsu
Reception Skirls
The New Style Fantail Skirt,
For Receptions and Parties tor sale by
■loop Skirt nud Camel Stare,
333 CONGRESS ST. 333
Feb aiJliuss
G try G
Great German Cough Remedy !
it is acknowledged to be the best in the market.
£ Pe.ce 33 eta. and |l per Betile. J|
For Dyspepsia and Indigestion
Liver Regulator & Dyspeptic Gurer!
Recommended highly Sold by the trade
generally throughout tho Stale.
«J. BUXTON, Jr., L
January 14. d&w2inan
Boston, Mass.
The very inr-ortant and extensive improvments
which nave recently been made in this popular ho
tel, the largest in New England, enables the propri
etors to offer to Tourists, Families, and the Travel
ing Public, accommodations and conveniences supe
rior to any other Hotel in the city. During the past
summer additions have beeu made ot numerous
suites ot apartments, with bathing r• oms, water
closets, &c., attached; one ot'i'ults’ magnificent pas
senger elevators, the best ever cons true led, conveys
guests to the upper story of the house in one minute;
the entries have been newly and richly carpeted,
aud the eutire house thoroughly replenished aud
refurnished, making it,in alii ts appointments, equal
to any hotel n the country.
Telegraph Office, Billiard Halls end Cafe on the
first floor.
LEWIS RICE & SON, Proprietors.
Feb. 1, 1808. tb4-eod3m sw
Turner’* Tic Douloureux., or (JuiTeroul
Neuralgia PHI, is a safe, certain and speedy
cure lor Neuralgia and all Nervous Diseases. The
severest cases aie completely and permanently cured
in a very short time. Neuralgia in the face or head
is utterly banished in a few hours. No lorm of nerv
ous disease withstands its magic influence. It has
the uc quail fled approval of many eminent physi
cians. It contains nothing injurious to the most del
icate system. Sold everywhere. Sent on receipt oi
$t and two postage stamps. TURNER & CO., 120
Tremont Street, Boston. Mass., proprietor.
For sale by W. F. Phillips & Co., Portland, Me.
duly 18. eod&wlysn
Bangor, February 13, 1868.
Mr. A. C. Tapleu:—I take great pleasure in saying
that your Catarrh Remedy (known as “ Davis’ ” cel
ebrated Catarrh Reuie<iy), is giving unive sal satis
faction J have sold, i think, several hundred bot
tles, and warrante.1 the article iu each case to re
fund the price if not satisfactory. 1 have never
had a bottle returned. It is worthy the confidence
of the public. B. F. BRADBURY.
No. 8 Smith’s Hl*ek.
W. F. Phillips & Co., agents, Portland, Me. B. F.
Bradbury, agents, Bangor, Me. Sold by all Drug
* Rib's. fcbi0eod3w*sn
Stale Anarer'i Office, Uotlon, 9Isua.
i‘Mr.W S. Main’s Elderberry Wine”
lias b.en receive.! here, in the state in which it is
sold in the market,— lor analysis.
It was found to be an excellent, mature l Elder
berry Wine, comparing favorably with the choicest
samples of “Sambuei wine,’* and containing even
more more of the acid salts, astringent and valuab'e
qualities of the berry, than that wine does.
•t has the best properties ol Port Wine, without its
intox,eating quality, and in sickness, or as a bever
age, it should replace the imported wines.
A. HAYES, M. 1). State Assaver.
20 Slate Street, Boston, \ 7
15tli Aug.. 1867. )
iebildjkwttsN S. DANA HAYES, Chemist.
The Confessions and Experience oi
an Invalid.
PUBLISHED For the benefit, and as a CAUTION
TO YOUNG MEN and others, who sudor bom
Nervous Debility, Pr nature Decay ot Manhood,
Ac., supplying The Means ol'Self-Cure. Written bv
one who cured Ido.self, and sent nee on receiving a
F£‘rt*E,“Hr».r!it*i envelope. Address NATHAN
ILL MAYFAIR, Brooklyn, N. Y. Also tree, by tbs
same publisher, a circular of DAISY SWAIN, the
great Poem of the w*»r.
in troiu 10 to 48 hours.
When ton’* Ointment euros *1 he Itch.
Mhrntsu’* Oin'ueut «ures Malt Rheum.
lVbratau’M Oiuluieut cures Tetter.
Wheaton’s Ointmrut cures Barbers Itch
W beatou’s Ointment cures Krery kind
of flnuior like Magic.
Price. 50 cents a box; by mail, 60 cents. Addreoa
WEEKS* POTTER, No. 170 Washington StreeY
Boston, Moss. For sale by ail Druggists. *
September 26. eod&wlv
tlOlt SAI.R to the trade by the Bale inn n..i
r Siuierbne Cnttou Twine, tor Herrini V£L™'CS
and Mackerel—fine uca.; these twine*
the ordinary quality. twine* grade abovt
*'TWIN* C0- « Commerci.! St..
' * *_ BOSTON.
Breech Loading Double Gun,
Catriea Steel Cartridge Shelia. Sold at nianutac
P‘ict'8. o. L. BAH.EY,
ja24eodtt'8N 45 Exchange St
Bristol Line.
The .-learners Bristol ami Provide nee having been
withdrawn for a tew weeks, in order to renovate and
retit them, the Bristol Line will run two tir-t-clas.
last propellors from Bristol, in connection with Bos
ton and Providence Railroad, exclusively lor Freight.
Shippers are assured their goods aid be delivered
with promptness and despatch. Mark your goods
“Bristol Line.” Ship by Boston and Providence
Railroad. Fur iur her information, stencils and re
ceipts, apply at Compuii) *s Office, No. I Old State
House Boston, corner \\ ashing ton and stale streets.
The Bristol and Providei ce will resume their trips
atau early day. GKO. SHIVERICK,
• Jan 1, 19 8. Ja7dtl SB Freight Agent.
Long Sought For l
Came at Last l
Mains’ Elder Berry Wine.
We take pleasure in announcing that the above
named article may be found lor sale bv all oity
Druggists and first clast Country flrocert.
Asa Medicine Mains* Wine u invaluable, l»el ig
among the best. It not the best, remedy for colds anu
fiulmonarv complaints, manufactured from the pure
nice of the berry, and unadulterated by any impure
iugiedient, wt* can heartily recommended it to the
sick as MEDICINE.
“To the days ol the M«1 Uaddeth length.
To the mighty it a Idetli strength,**
'Xisabaln lor the sick, a joy for the well —
Druggists and Grocers buy and sell
nov 27 8N d&wtt
Marriage aud i elibacy.
An Rusv for Youn? M»n on I be crime ol eolituJe,
and the Diseases and Abuses whhh create impedi
ments to marriage, with sure moans ot rel et. Sent
in sealed envelopes, free ol charge. Address, Dr. J.
SKILT.1N HOUGHTON, Howard Association,
Philadelphia, Pa. bn d&w3ui
Batchelor's Hair Dye.
This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world.
The only tr le and perfect Dve—H triuless, Reliable,
Instantaneous. No disanp dulinenr. No ridiculous
tints. Ren elles the ill efte«'tM<u lt ulDvis Invig
orates and leaves the hair soft and beautiftil black or
broicn. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers: and
properly applh d at Batchelor's Wig Factory 16 Bond
street, New York. Jauliixdly
In Belfast, Feb. *3, Allen A. Henderson, of B.,
and Ellen H Brooks, ol ^earsmont.
In Winterpoit, Feb 13, John B. Wiswell ol Ells
worth. and Augusta A. Patterson, ot Belfast.
In West Peru, Feb. 18. Frank Dementttud Miss
Rosanna P. Knight, both ol P.
In Bangor, Feb. 20. Josiah Swett and Mias Maria
E. Reed.
In Winterport, Feb. 13, Henry S. Clement aud
Myra A Woodman.
In Palermo, Feb. 16, Uichmoud L. Booker and
Mrs. Eliza Turner.
In Somerville, Feb. 17. Daniel Wltliamand Mrs.
Hannah Giles, both of Washington.
In this city, Feb. 21. of ‘•carlet lever, Freddy Bax
ter. aged 2 years 2i day*,—only son of Charles S.
'Portland j apers plea*i copy.]
In Falmouth, Feb. 17, Mrs. Ellen F. Browne, aged
50 ve-irs 1 mrnth.
iConcord and Manchester papers please copy.]
n Brunswick, Feb. 22, Mr. Joseph True, aged 37
years. Portland papers please copy.
[Funeral on Wednesday aib rnoon. at 21 o’clock.
In Bangor. Feb. 20. Mrs. Arra E., wile cl E. F.
Stetson, aged 23 years.
In Beltast, Feb. 13, Mr. Salathiel Nickerson, aged
73 years.
In Belfast, Feb. 17, Patiick McGuire, aged 83 yr».
In Norlbp »rt. Jan. 28, Mis. Lydia J., wue of Capt.
J. W. Dfekev, aged 52 years.
In Appleton, Mr. Johu Hokes, aged 73 years and
8 months.
In Win lirop, Feb. 17, Mr. Reuben Jones, aged
80 years.
In Wmthrop, Feb. 13, Mrs. Sophronla Page, aged
59 years.
Per steamer Nova Scotian, for LiverpODl—735 bbls
pork, Uo2 boxes bacon. 106 i pkgs lard. 5o0 bbls flour,
200 rolls leather, 180 tcs beet, 164 boxes clover we.',
34 pkgs lurni.u e. 210 bags oil cake, 3 cases tewing
machines, 1 case t oop skirts, 1134 boxes baa *n, 260
tcs lard, 63 cases mdse, 2 cisks lurs, 2 baskets 1 box
Cimbria.New York.. Hamburg.Feb 25
Peruvian.Portland....Liverpool._Feb 29
Ckv Washington.. .New York.. Liverpool.... Feb ?4
Columbia.New York. .Havana.Feb 27
Deutscblaml.Naw York.. Bremen.Feb 27
City ol Boston ....New York Liverpool.Feb2*
Helvetia.New York. .Liverpool.Feb 29
Brit&nia.New York. .Ulasgow.Feb 29
Nestoriau. Port land... Li v erpool.Mch 7
Belgian.Portland .. .Liverpool.Mch 14
Austrian.Portland.. .Liverpool.Mch 21
Miniature Almanac.... Febraaiy 25*
sun rises.6.43
Sun sets.5.41 |
Moon sets. 7.35 PM
Hisb water. 1.00 PM
Monday. February 24.
Steamer Franconia. Sherwood, New York.
Sch Laurel. McLain, Bristol.
. Sch Silver lake, Deed, Boothbay.
Steamer New Brunswick, Winchester, East port
and St John, NB—A P Stubbs.
Brig Euwna L Hail, (new. of Stockton, 361 tons)
Blanchard Havana—J D Lord.
Sch City Point. F shei, Baltimore.
Sch Lou:sa, Johns in, Machias—Cbas Sawyer. ■
SAILED—Br brig Alert; sobs Midnight, Old Chad,
and City Point.
Notice Is hereby giveu that the Stone Monument
placed to mark Otter Lock Shoal, entrance to Castine
harbor. Me, has been thrown down by the ice.
by order ot the Light House Board.
L. H. Inspector, 1st District.
Portland, Feb. 25, 1866.
Br brig Time-, Morgan, ini Cardenas f »r Portland,
which put into Charleston 1Mb in distress, reports,
on the 9th and 10th lust, lat 24, Ion 75, experienced a
heavy easterly gale, in wtiicti started cargo, split
sails, and sprung a leak. On the 13th, bad another
gale Horn N\V. and sustaine<l additional injury to
null, rigging and spar*.
Brig Kmi y Fisher, of Eastport. at New York from
Trinidad, had strong Northerly gales the entire pas
sage; carried away mamoooin and monkey rail, and
lost an l sp'it sails.
Brig Geo W Chase, of Portland, at Philadelphia
tiom Cardenas, had heavy weather on the passage,
and lost ibretopmast and jib' ooiu.
Ship Jas A Wright, from Bath, which got ashore
at Charleston, has been thrown down and her inju
ries found to be light. She wil be speedily re)>aired
and commence to load in a lew days.
SAN FRANCISCO—Ar 1st inat. barque Caroline
Reed, Hi.ids, Seattle; ‘2J, Oakland, Batchelder, Port
Cld 2d, ships Imperial, Smith, Cork; 21st, Guar- ,
dian. Hall. Liverpool.
Sid 3d, ship Gen McLeilan, Williams, Liverpool; I
4th, shooting Star, Peck, Nanaimo.
NEW ORLEANS—Ar 16th, baique John S Har
ris, Daniels, Liverpool.
Below 17th. ship Jas R Keeler, Delano, trom Mo
bile; barque Florence Peters, Hooper, tm Messina
MOBILE—Ar 17th inst, brig Elizabeth, Ames, Bn
New York.
CM 14 h, barque Virginia Dare, Dunniug, for New
Orleans, in ballast.
JACKSON VJLLLE—Ar 14th, A E Cramer, Cra
mer. charleston.
Cld 5th, sch Senator Grime-, l^ord, lor New York ;
11th. Nellie Bell, Stahl, New London.
Cld 12th, brig Ida L Kav. Ray, New York; 13th,
sch F Aitncmius, Ga'es, Providence. .
SAVANNAH—Ar lfith,Viip Melrose, Nichols, fm
New York, to load lor Havre.
SM 17th sch Segnin, Call, Boston.
Cld »8th, sch Louisa Crockett, lor Boston.
DARIEN—Sid prev to 18th, schs H G Fay, Pres
cott, New York; C H Kelley, Reed,-.
In port 17tb, schs Ida May, Drisko, and Charlotte
Fish, Strong, for-, ldg lumber.
CHARLESTON—Ai tilth, barque Helen Sand.-,
Ot s. Corunna; brig Cy clone Frlsbie, Boston.
Cld 19th. sch Grapeshot. Bonneau, New Orleans.
WILMINUTON—Ar l»tb, sch Maria Hall, Shep
pard. Boston
FORTRESS MONROE - Passed out 19th, brigs
Chas Wesley, Colson. Tom Baltimore lor Arroyo;
S P Smith, Knowlton, do for Mayaguez; Potomac,
Snow, do I r Demarara.
BALTIMORE—Cld 19th, sch C C Clrrk, Foster,
Cld 2lst, sch Montezuma, Low, RocMand.
PHILADELPHIA—Ar 21st, sch Carrie Melvin,
Watts, Matauzas.
Below, brigs Maria Wheeler, Wm II Parks, and
J D Lincoln, from Cuba: schs Ida F Wheeler, and
Hattie E Sampson, from do.
NEW YORK—Ar 21st. brig Alice Starrett. Hoop
er. Cardenas; schs Henry G Fav, Prescott. Dar en;
Celuta from Rockland; maria Whitney, Bearse, tm
Ar 22d, sch* Florence N Tower, Perry, Old Har
bor. Ja. Chus H Kelley. Reed, Darien.
PROVIDENCE—Cl 1 22d, sch Hulatia, Ross, lor
St John, NB, via Portland.
NEWPORT—Ar 2d, sch E V Glover, Ingersoll, tm
Providence lor Philadelphia.
Ar 23d, sch Mail. Merrill, Baltimore lor Provi
In port, schs Florence H Al'en, Fuller. Mobile for
Boston; Kate Wentworth, Adams, Baltimore tor do;
Norah, Locke, Mobile tor Providence; ftiarv A, Jel
lerson. Roc land Ibrdo; BrandhaH, Hamilton, Poit
land lor New Yorn.
NEW BEDFORD—Sid Slat, barque WhitaWing,
Wall, Plttland, to Mad lor Buenos Ayres.
BOSTON—Ar 22d, barque Eugenia, Marsters, tin
Ar 24th, schs Speedwell, Pine, Eastport; Wm R
Rage, Macaulay, do.
Cld 2Uh, brig John Av les, Weed, Havana
Sid Im Gepoa 1th inst. barque J H McLarren,
Coming, Boston.
Sid im Southampton 8th inst, ship BenJ Bangs,
Nore1088, Bremen.
Arat Liverpool 9th Inst, ship Monpelier, Watts,
St John, Nl», via Bo.ton.
Ar at Liverpool 21st lu»t, ship Tbacher Magoun,
Peier-on. San Francisco.
Ar at St Thomas 2d inst, barque Harry Booth, im
Buenos Ayres.
Sid 16ih ult, brig Glias Miller. Brewer, Cuba.
At Kingston, J a, 3d inst, sch While Swan, Col
j lins, f <r New York.
Ar at Trinidad 7th imt, sch Alary Augusta. Lord,
In port 4th, brig Nellie Hu>teed, Maloney, for New
York, ready.
Ar at Sisal - inst, seh Mary Stowe, Rankin, from
Key West.
Ar at Cieufuegos Gth Inst brig Abby Thaxter
Lauo, Martinique; i.th, J W Yaunaman.trom Port
land via Uuadaloupe.
*Sld Gth, barque Alexandvlm, Snow, Boston • 6(1,
hr.!! Metcedttta, Kohl, New York; 7ili, Per? do ’
Bosnm Kemedio8 61,1 ln8t' br*K Uumboraz ,’o, Cook,
1ld 3; V'ri* MS?nl,*Ut' Gilbert, Boston.
Aral MansaniHa 3.1 ult. brigs San.l r.indsev WII
SJ“> |Tr.iU ll“^ V* *utaur. .Marston. St jobo ' X’
Sam ' 2 b.vR8 ° » Baxter, Gilrhrijht N York;
Sam] Lindsey, Wilson, Boston.
\io/i ai 8th inat, ash M S Hathaway, Cole,
i«JY ?8i harMUe Mary K Libby. Libby Pol t
land , brigs \\ alter Howe-, Pierce St Thomas; Hat
neiii Bros. Hatfield, Pori land ; s< h May Monroe,
Alonroj, Charleston; 131b, tarnue Acacia, Robinson, |
Cld 8th,barque Clara McConnell,New York; 10th
Sea Vagio, Howes, Philadelphia; sch Alary Louisa,
Hamilton. Nor'h of Hntteras ; 1 th, baique K W
Griffith*, Drummsnd, New York: 13th. barque H P
Lord, Pink ham, Philadelphia; 14th, brig cheviot,
Whitney, Pori land.
Ar at Cardenas 7th, sch Ralph Post Smith. New
Yoik; 9th, brig Hntti- E Wlieelcr, Bacon. Port'nnd;
sch Gen Banks, Genu, fir tlo; 10th, brig ltabb »ni,
Coombs Baltimore; sen l.oltie, Henley, from Sierra
Sid 10 h. brig J Polledo, (Br) Pluuimer, Po tiand;
soli Lottie, Henley, do.
Sid lm Havana to(h. brig Fannv Lincoln, Collin ,
for Remciios; 12th. barque Elba. Pcterton, Sagua;
brigs Golden Lead, Jones, New York ; Faustina,
Palmer, Sagua.
Af 8th, brig Abbie Clifford. < lifiord. Boston.
Chartered—ship Clara Ann. to load at Matanzas
f r New Orleans, 3000 boxes sugar at $1 024 pci box •
baique Lorena, to lou l at Cai barton lor Now York’
7oO lihds sugar ai S^kAoby Thomas, (Pr , to load a{
Sagua for North ot Hatteias, too boxes at $7^; brig
K»i- Freeman, to load Cardenaa lor North ol Hat
teras. 45u hbda augar at St1*.
Sid tin Matanxas )2tli mat. fcb Sophia Wilson,
Nowell, Ikr'uware Breakwater.
Sid mi Cardenas 12tb inat, brig S P Brown, W l»a
ley, Portland.
Dae *2, lat 22 S. Ion 22 W, nhiu Orion, Holbrook,
trow San Francisco lor Liverpool.
Ja«i 1«, lat 20 N, 1 u 31, ship Sngauiore, from Boa
ton lor Bombas.
Jan 14, lat 2 N. Ion 31, skip War Hawk, Itoui New
York lor San Francisco.
ton THIS WEEK, •
These article* will be read w ilh avidity by ail class*
wo! he reading p.rbli u They wilt he continued for
several weeks tn thi Ledger. They are chock-full of
Interest—e^ual to any story, and will be enter laming
to every man and woman—to every boy and girl —
The first number is illustrated by an engruvlng of
the house in which Geueral Grant was born, and
likenesses of his lather and mother. His fa Jier, at
will appear by Ids portrait and by these biograph*
ical sketches, is himself a man of extraordinary
natural endowments; ard his sty'e is characterized
by great pith aud clearness. The stories which ho
relates in his off-baud way, ct the General's buy*
hood, are as icadable as any work ot fiction. Every
one will wish to see this genuine account of Gian; f
early life.
The subscription price of the Lodger U a year.
feb25 1A wit Publisher, New Turk.
Forest City Academy.
Entrance 149 l-'l Middle btrtet.
THE SPRING TERM ' f thi* Institution will com
meuceon MONDAY, February 24th, and cuu
tinue ten weexs.
Afternoons fevoted exclusively to Penmanship
and Orthography.
Pup li received at any time.
Oi*u on Wednesday and Saturday afternoons ior
the benefit of Ladies and others desirous of improv
ing in tf e beauties of Penmanship.
Les one from 9 oMock A. M. to 12 M., and from i
to 4 o’clock P. II.
Apply as above. G. W. NOYES, Principal.
February 25. dlw*
WE Want to elos j out, tut of our Stock, before
. the first of April, to make ro* m for a a Sto«.k
of Furniture, and will give
Crockery and Class Ware t
Also great bargains in Oil G'lotb Carpeth
Hemp Carpetings. Straw buttings, Wood and Wil
low Ware, Tin Ware, Baskets, Brushes. Cutlery,
Ac., Ac. Great nnrgains In Room Paper and Win
dow Shades. Justrtxeivtd a nice assortment of
Boom Paper and Window Shade?, which we will
sell twenty-five pci cent less than Boston prices
All these goods will bo fold without regard to cost
until the first of April,
51 Exchange Si., below Middle St.
Copartnership Notic?.
New firm at »lie old stand
^To. 1 Free Street Block.
We have this day formed a new firm, under la#
stylo of
and will continue the
Furniture. Crockery and House
Furnishing Goods
business. Also, the manufacturing ot Parlor an 1
Drawing Boom Furniture. Old customers will
please call, and with our inareased facilities we tha'l
he able to give good bargains. Upholstering done to
order. A BAD EVANS.
feb25dtt Wll. H. JoSSELYN.
Dissolution ot Copartnership.
THE Copartnership heretofore existing under the
style of Sidue Watson & CO., is this day die
solved by mutual consent.
Harps well February, 18C8.
HW The business liereaiter will be carried on at
the old stsnd by Albert Trufant. All accounts will
be settled by, and withS. Watson. All indebted to
said Co., are requested tc call and settle their ac
counts. w3w*j
Good Chance for Business.
A PART NEK wanted in the Grocery and Provi
sion bu iness, in this city. Good Stand.
Doing a good business. f2000 cap tal nquiied.
Apply to WM. H. JtRRlS.
Feb 23, dlw*
Cottage House for Sale.
V171THIN five minntes’ walk of the 'Poet Ofll* e,a
?▼ story ami a half house, nearly new, contain
ing six finished room-in rumple e order, and very
conveniently arranged. An inexhaustible tonp y ot
good water, ihe ciliar containing one of the largest
filtered cisterns in the cit . The House was thor
oughly painted l&9t season. Centrally situated In a
good neighborhood, and will be sold cheap and on
accommodating terms. A| ply to
_ fab25dtf Real Estate Agent.
Wait ted at Once
A YOONG Man of good character and business
capacity in every city an town, Portland ex
cept® t. Only those meaning bosinei s need app'y.
Address P. O. Box 169*2. Portland Me.
Feb 25. d&wlt 9*
Boarders Wanted.
T>WO Pleaeant r001119 to let. wi'h board, In a
pleasant part ot tbe city. Addins A. Bux
1902. teb 2!-dtf
A Oeutleinait and Wife
WANT a genteel tenement ol five or six rooms.
In 9 good location. Kent about #260. Apply
feb25dlw* Real Estate Agent.
Sample sent iree, with terms, tor
any one to clear $25 dally, in throe hours. Business
entirely new, light and desirable, ran be done at
home or travelling, by both male and female. No
gift enterprise or humbug. Adore ss
feb?5d&wlw 268 Broadway, New York.
To Let
A Tenement on Oxford St, conUlug eigut
UL Apply at No 8 Oxford t»t.
Feb 2%d3t*
Store to Let.
THE three story brick afore No. M Union Slrte
Poaeeesion given lat March. Enquire of F o'
Riving, Shaving £ Jointing
ir!'ic* *M Shaet «“J Jomt
25,000 ShtngUs in one day qf uH hour*.
IT will work all wood that can be worked hv haw ■
and much that einnot, either hardwtSfHteK?’
wO SrlTMtt'TJT *2**- Tbree 1 tpi
wUl <lriv« It to f a utmost capacitv, and is easily aa>
Uljawtauatia-ly buUt 01 iron and steel*; re- *
r gr<5und, r8°m thirty inches wide by ten
Wt**Sh# only 2,JOo tbs. 1 he Shingles
made by t.ds machine arc similar, but superior, to
those made by han 1.
The first revolution rives a shingle; the secjud
rives a second shingle and shavt s the flr>t shingle on
tne top side; the third revolution rives a third shin
gle, shave-*the second on the top und the fiisf on the
bo.tom; the tourth revolution rives a fourth, shavts
the th rd on the top. the second on the bolt on. and
the first shingle is jo :n ted and A wished complete.—
Every revolution afterwards throws out a | eriect
shingle at the rate or sixtv per minute.
No Shingle Mu- Uine ever invented equals this, nor
can one be made as available at so little cost. The
high price ot labor, the want ot competent workmen
and tne great labor-saving capacity of this machli e*
will enable builders and others to procure a superior
shingle at a lower price than by any other mode —
The expense of running it is at. least $2,000 less Dei *
annum rban any other machine. 1 he power and
time require I In rut nlng a Hawing ma hli.Vls areal
er th ill ihw, which exu b. run two dav* by yrlmiine
,be kniye. ouee. which may be ,loueTh.lt m hi.! *
ami then It to ready tor the next B0,Out) shine c,
Ttoemachlwe can be seen in Deration every day
“ JJ: * * • M •> »t Meleher & Co.'s 'Milt,
Pnrfl.n? 2k" « ork?- W,'st Commercial Street.
.m.uTT w**-ire tl>°--e interested aie Invited tota l
“Hr. an‘* w^®re *U iutormation in relation to U
w ill be given.
Rights or for Machines, apply parsoualiy
or by letter to 7
a. a. DAVIS A € 0.,
, No. 1 Morton Block, Portland, Me.
February 20. eud2w
L. A.
THE Rooms of the MereiUi.il* Library Associa
tion in Market Hall, nil! bo open for the delii
•ty of Books orery stt*ruoou (except Sundaia) iron
2 until 0 o’clock, anil Satuiday eyeuings tvoiu 7 un
til sj o'clock.
Pei Order of Library Committee,
keb 12-dJw

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