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THE DAILY PRESS.
PORTLAND. MATNK. Tuesday Morning, Nov. 25,1862.] --- The Portland Daily Press has the largest regular circulation of any daily paper in the city. Shall we have a Military School in Maine! The commencement of the preseut war found our people almost destitute ol military knowledge and training. The old militia sys tem of May trainings and annual musters had fallen into disrepute, and existed only in mem ory ; and even military titles were given in ridicule. We had become emphatically an agri cultural and mercantile people, with absolute ly no taste for military display. We had no real military organization. True, there existed, on paper, an imaginary organization of the militia. Onr State was divided into three Di visions, and we had in commission, three Major Generals; but when the echoes of the first gun at Fort Sumter rolled over our land, and died away in the far North, and our people were startled into a realization that they were plunged into a bloody civil war, they sud denly awoke to the disagreeable consciousness that they had no military organization, no mil itary training upon which to depend. The history of the war shows how earnestly the people have rallied in spite of these disadvan tages ; but from that history we read a lesson that the people will do well to heed. It is that no people, no nation can be so powerful and secure as to be able to neglect means of defence with impunity. They may be involved in war suddeidy, and almost without warning, and then all can see the wisdom of the great axiom—“In time of peace prepare for war."— In that very preparation, nations averttbe dire calamity iue traitor ieauers ui uic ouum mvn me defenceless and unprepared condition of the North, and they hoped to accomplish their un holy purposes before the people of the North, taken at such terrible disadvantage, could re cover from the blow, and prepare for the con flict. And it was fortuuate that oue State had in some measure kept up a military organiza tion. The old Bay State was enabled to re spond promptly to the cafl of the President; and but for her military organization,in all hu man probability the rebels might have seized the Government, and proclaimed Mr. Breckin ridge provisional President, according to the original design. The lesson, then, taught us by the stern re alities of war, is to be prepared for any emer gency. Our militia should be enrolled, thoroughly organized and disciplined, so as to be ready at any moment to spring to the de fence of the country against internal and exter nal foes. But there is one means of prepara-1 tlon to which we desire to call particular at tention at this time. We have seen the neces sity of military education already; and we suigest whether the establishment of a mili tary school in the State is not very desirable. The armies of the South have, for officers, men who were educated not only at West Point, but at various military schools scattered all through the South. We ought to avail our selves of their experience, and provide the means of giving our own boys and young men a military education within our own State.— Every boy should be trained In the manual of arms, and in company and battalion drill; and there should be one school in tiie State where military science can be taught. Thus our young men can be lltted to take command of companies,regiments, or brigades, as well as to become good toldiers, if the country requires their services iu the ranks. We throw out these suggestions, with the hope that the Legislature may, in their wis dom, devise some measures that may result iu the establishment of a military school in our State. The Cane of Secession Sympathy. Men who have perilled their lives to put down the infamous rebellion under which our country is now groaning, are not very select In the langhage they employ to express their estimate of those who, in the loval States, con tinue to aid the enemy by sympathies for his treason. One of the commanders of an Illi nois regiment—Col. Thomas W. Harris — a Democrat, and one of the recent supporters of Mr. Douglas, not long since made a speecli in Castleton, Coles County, in that State, in which he said: “There are traitors at home, and traitor* In every town and neighborhood, who are doing more to prolong the war than the rebels at the South. But for these Northern traitors, many a gallant youth now lying under the sod, or with his unburied bones bleaching in a South ern land, would now be at home. The sympa thizers among us are the real murderers of those toho hate fallen in this tear." Col. Harris, severe and harsh as seems his speech, is undoubtedly correct. The rebels never would have attempted their terrible en terprise had they not reckoned largely upon the support of allies In the loyal States. They expected large numbers to organize at the North to resist the march of troops to crush out their rebellion. It is said that even a dis tinguished ex-President held out the idea that troops should never leave the free States to invade the rebel States, even to ernsh the re bellion, unless they passed over his dead body. While it is not denied that he is dead enough, his body has not yet been passed over, nor has he dared to strengtheu the hands of his rebel friends except by sympathy. It is safe to say that Northern sympathy, hope of Northern aid, and expectation of div ision among the people of the loyal States, have done more to encourage the South in their rebellion against constitutional authority, and to persist in their wicked treason, than all the victories that have crowned their arms. And if this is so, then it is true that “but for northern traitors, many a gallant youth now lying under the sod, or with his unburied bones bleaching in a southern land, would now be at home.” Col. Harris has no fear of the modern “mad dog cry” of abolition, raised by the Iriends of rebellion and the enemies of constitutional freedom. He avowed that he was entirely in favor of the proclamation of Mr. Lincoln emancipating the slaves of rebels in arms. If that made him an abolitionist, there were near a million such in the armies of the Union. E3^“ Orpheus C. Kerr not long since wrote, “As I calmly observe the present situation of our military affairs, aud consider how persist ently the Blue Ridge continues to get between our great strategic army aud the dilapidated Southern Confederacy, I am impressed with the idea that the salvation of our distracted country demands the removal of either the Blue Ridge, or the beloved General of the Mackerel Brigade. ” For several days we have had neither of the usnal telegraphic reports, “Washington is safe”—“All is quiet along the line of the Po tomac.” The word and the action have been, omoard. The new commander evidently is in earnest. The army evidently have lost no confidence by the change in the leadership. Heaven grant that success may irown the pre sent vigorous movements, aud that the hearts of the people may soon be revived by news of victory. [Correspondence of the Press.] Great Journalistic Enterprise. Iloe Island, Nov. 21. 1862. Friend Press.—This bit of cragged rock, protruding above the green waters of the beau tiful Casco Bay, like a romantic smutty stump in tlie midst of a verdant meadow, and whose swinish name was doubtless suggested by its highly ornamental appearance—rivaling as it does in beauty that famous jewel In the porcine snout—is no longer to be disturbed only by the angry waves of the broad Atlantic beating upon its seaward side, but the restless, surg ing, rising tide of enterprise has set in from the neighboring city, and the live, wide-a-wake corps of Journalists, who thrive upon the quill, have been the llrst to catch the inspira tion, and to act upon the impulse it has impar led to them. Iudeed, they seem to have been taken possession of bodily. The editor of the Daily Windmill leads off in the direction of progress, and promises no lon ger to be harnessed to a “ slow-coach,” and to drag along at a snail’s pace, but hereafter le will drive a tandem team of tlry comets, and heaveu, earth and— Halifax will Ire illuminat ed by the sparks that will fly from his chariot wheels as he dashes along over the granite pavements of Ids sea-girt home. (This is to lie understood somewhat metaphorically.) In his issue of Saturday last he put forth his prospectus for a coming year, in which he says he is about testing one of the most gigantic enterprises of this or any past or fut ure age I quote his language: “ After Christmas, when the hoar-frost shall hang in pendent icicles from every branch and tw ig of the waving forests, and when the wire cable shall be successfully laid and iu working order to Owl's Head, Muscle Ridges, Herring Gut and Monhegan,—possibly to Whale's back and Cape Porpoise,—w ith a connecting over land tow-string to Sunkhaze. Wallowgrass and Meddybemps. we shall issue semi-diurnally, at precisely 4-20 A. M., and 2-40 1’. M..a large three-sixteenths sheet, giving a full and well seasoned rehash of all the leadiug editorials, anecdotes, deaths and marriages and adver tisements, of the principal morning and even ing pa]*ei> of those great centres of informa tion and hearts of activity;—the whole inter spersed with original embellishments, political liyinenial and miscellaneous,fromourablcedito rial corpse. It will be the greatest feat of •‘inde pendent journalism” ever attempted on this or any other continent, in this or any other world. It w ill involve—to carry it through—a large investment of old brass and private sldnplas ters, but our relations to a brass foundry and paper mill will enable us to “ put it through.” Our motto being “ Grin and bear it,” we are bound to “ go it while wer’e young,” to shake heaven and earth also with our bluster till we burst. Subscriptions solicited. Terms, cash—pay able iu old metal or rags.” So you see, triend Press, that your pert little city is not to bear off all the glory to be found iu the path of enterprise. Hog Islnnd is bound to make its squeal heard. She (is Hog-island masculine or feminine?) will henceforth levy contributions upon the surrounding rocks, and compel them to reverberate echoes to her thunder. “ The world moves”—Hog Island is a part of the world.' Tours, Zcb Qitbiggles. From our Regular Correspondent. From Ik Army ol the Potomac. Camp of First Mass. Volunteers, I Fairfax Station, Va., Nov. 19, 18*12. ) Messrs. Editors:—After an absence of near ly a month, 1 find myself again among the fa miliar scenes of camp and bivouac, exchang ing the over-heated rooms and gjMpy stoves, to me so suggestive of headache^W the tent, and the cheerful camp fire. Fresh air, and a plenty of it, is indispensable to one who has become accustomed to it by protracted service in the field. Our Division, (Sickles) hus been guardi g the railroad from Buck’s Station— three miles below liere—to Manassas, besides Fairfax Court House, and numerous commissa ry depots, all of which duty was entrusted by the unfortunate Pope to a few companies, dis tributed here and there. We liuve thus en sured the prompt forwarding of supplies to our immense army in front, without danger of raids from the enemy’s cavalry. Such raids have not been entirely unexpected, but we hare had a sufficient force to render them rather dangerous experiments. Block houses are la course of construction lor the protec ion of all exposed points. Since Sunday, vast quantities of quartermas ter and commissary stores have passed from the front to the rear. This of course fur nished material for all sorts of rumors of de feat, drc., at the front; but intelligent observ ers might see that movements of importance were in progress there which indicated, not reverses, but a change in front, necessitating a change in the channels of supply. Befoie this, probably, the telegraph has In formed you that our army Is massed near Fredericksburg, thus forcing the enemy to evac uate their strong line of defence bevoud the Rapidan, or securing an open road to Rich mond. It was, of course, useless to think of attacking them in front, for between the Rap pahannock,aud Rapidan is a plateau, which their elevated .position on the other side could easily command. Hcintzelman’s corps of vet eran troops has been attached to Hooker’s Centre Grand Division, uud portions of it are already moviug to join him. We are all in hourly expectation of orders to move. Com fortable winter quarters are nearly completed for our regimeut, and we had hoped to occupy them, but if our moving will In any wav aid in crushing the rebellion, no word of com plaint will be heard. Mrs. Thomas, whose husband was a lawyer at Fairfax Court House, and is now iu oue of the Departments at Richmond, came here with tlie Rebel advance a few weeks ago, to look af ter her husband’s property at the Court House, and alter acquiring all the inlormation possi ble, intimates her willingness to accept a pass back to Richmond, but as yet our authorities “can’t see it.” Mrs. Jackson, widow of Ellsworth's mur derer, is ulso comfortably situated here, iu a house presented to her by sympathising rebels of Alexandria. W. C. M. Mew Publications. The Canoe and the Saddle.—Adventures among the Northwestern iti vers and Forests; and Isthmiann. By Theodore Winthrop, author of “Cecil Dreeme,” “John Brent,” and “Edwin Brothercrol't.” Boston: Tick nor & Fields. This hook will be welcomed in all literary circles, and by every one who has read “John Brent.” In this volume the author has given us a record of his wanderings in a wild region of country. It is full of interesting details and adventures, related in the peculiar style of Winthrop, aud which cannot fail to attract the attention and absorb the mind of the reader while perusing it. Hall L. Davis has it for sale. The Poets’ Journal. By Bayard Taylor: Boston: Ticknor & Fields. In this beautifully printed volume, Bayard Taylor has given us a history of his domestic life in verse. It is inscribed “To the Mistress of Cedarcroft,” the name of his country resi dence in Pennsylvania, and the story of his love and joy is told in exquisite lyrics. This work will add to the already brilliant reputa tation of the author. Hall L. Davis has it. New Music.—“I’m always making blun ders” aud “Who’d a thought of seeing you ?”— two comic songs, words and music by Ossian E. Dodge. Those who attend Dodge's con certs will hear him sing them in his inimitable style, and they can purchase copies of hint. Sick and Wounded Soldiers in the Hospit als in Washington, Alexandria, George town and Fairfax. [CONTINUED.) high school building—connected with Seminary. Alfred MeNear, K, 18th rog’t, Newcastle, rheuma tism, admitted Sept. 10. Serg’t John It. Tillon, F, 7th, Cornville, chronic diarrhea, sept. 1. Benj. CarviU, A, 16tb, Now Portland, jaundice, Aug. 20th. Serg’t Thos. H. B. Sanfest.G, 16th, Palmyra,fever, Bent. 8. Willard H. Phelps, II, 1st cav., llartland, chronic diarrhea, sept. 10. John Read, Jr., A. 20th, Eustis PI..measles,Oct. 12. | Jos. E. Getbo, C, 17th, Portland, fever, Sept. 22. Thomas E. Snowden, C, 4th, South Thomaston, wounded left groin, Aug. 29. Richard Orcutt, B, j*tli, Amherst, chrouic rheu matism. Nov. 7. I. Ilsloy Poto, 10th, Portland, detailed for duty. Jos. Kimball, B. 17th, chrouic rheumatism, sept.14. barracks—connected with Seminary. Edwin M. Knight. G, 1st Min., Lincolnville,chron ic diarrhea, E, Oct. J9. Edwin R. Littlefield, D, 20th, Sangerville, measles, sent 14. Corp. Joseph Dewitt, F, 20th, Dexter, fever—con valescent, sent. 14. Daniel B. Littlefield,B, 20th,Kennebunkport,fever, sent. 14. Eugene B. Killeram, I,20tb. Cushing, fevc-r—con valescent, sept. 14. Hilton U. Sidlinger, D, 4th, Union, dropsy, Oct.31. Nathan B. Taber, II, 3d, Vassalboro, remittent fever, Oct. 20. Desin Cornean, I. Oth. Oldtown, diarrhea, sept. 18. Levi Butters, D, 18th, Frveburg, chronic diarrhea, Oct . 21. Henry Ouint, II, 20th, Hodgdon, debility, sept. 14. Corp. Alonzo G. Turner, H, 20th, detailed cook. George W. Hutching?, B, 6th, Moumouth, chronic diarrhea, Oct. 21. Adrian G. Robert*. D, 16th. Minot, Kidney,Oct.21. I Win. H I'o A, 20th, i uncord, jaundice, sept. 2*). j James Dickinson, G, 20th, Wiscasset, chronic rheu- I mutism, sept. 14. Andrew Jordan, G.lstjeav.,—died Oct. 27. Edward Lester, il, 2d, Bangor, fever and diarrhea. May 1. Alonzo Bradley, A. 6th, Dover, debility, May 30. Edwin Garvin* B. 6th, debility, Oct. 28. Dean S. Kilgore,D.lCth, Waterford,debility .sept.10. Moses Richards, I, 10th, Augusta, fever, sept. 20. Corp. Geo. Waterhouse, B, 20th, No. Albuuy.rheu- i HIM I IMH, Moses Yeanie, B, 9d,Castine clironic diarr'a.sopt .29. Wm. I. Mills, 11. 2d, Levant, “ “ Oct. 17, George F. True, 1C, 6th, Exeter,rheumatism,Nov.3. Corp. Noah Jewett, B. loth, chronic diarli’a.Nov.7. CONVALESCENT CAMP HOSPITAL, ALEXANDRIA. Fairfield Smith. C, 6th, Biddeford, cough, sept. 1. Patrick Karlin,!, 2d.Portland, i heuinati.sm.Aug.Itt. OdbrevMcWitham, 2d,Rockland, lame back.sept.fi. I Geo. \V. Duttou, D, Oth battery, Parkuian, jaun dice, August 25. John J. Blodget, K, 10th, Castiue, rheu’sm.sept.10. j John P. Crocker, D, 90th, Dexter, injured buck, 1 sept. 14. Wm. G. Davec, B, 10th, Buck field, heart, July 9. A. D. Brown, L. 1st cav., Chesterville, convales cent, oct. 2fi. Wm. T. Libbov, I, Oth, Monson, rheu’ism, July 18. Samuel Fish, 1, Gth, Oldtown, bruised leg, sept. 18. Thos. L. llall, I, Oth, Lincoln, “ buck, “ 16. Benj. F. Snow’, I, 4th, Orriugton, heart, “ 20. Lorenzo Packard, C, 4tb, Rockland, wounded iu knee, Aug. 31. % McCobo Cushing. C,4th,Rockland,diarrhea.Aug.22. Corn. James D. Marsh. 11.6th, Ripley,rheumatism, Oct. 18. t hus. II. Ricker, C, Oth, Saco,tumor in bead,sept.l. Charles By ley, B, 6th, Fryeburg, chronic diarrhea, sept. 1. Orin J. Peterson, E, 6th, Grar, fever, July 14. J. P. Bates, 11, Oth, Dexter, diarrhea, sept. 6. Thos. McXear, 11, 6th, Portland, fever, Aug. 13. George F. Whitney, F, 2d, Bangor, kidney aud rheumatism, July 18. Cha?. B. Carter, 1‘, 2d. Brewer,fever, June?. Abraham Meader. G, 11th, Ellsworth, lame back, Mav 28. Mark Gammon, 1,10th,Falmouth, debility, sept. 10. Jos. Woodward, K. 2d, Bowerbank, heart, " 23. liiiam 1.Eraue.lv,2d.Washington.diphtheria. “ 17. Paul Burton, ii, 2d. Millord, piles, August 16. Hiram E. Fogg, E, Gth, Buckbpott, spin!, sept. 17. Octavius Thompson,4th bat’y .Concord,fever. July 5. Cyrus llall. A, 15th, Concord, lever, August 17. -Stevens,Oth, Biddeford, lame back. Xov. 0. James Locke, Jr., 5th battery. Bethel, chronic di srthea, Oct. 20. Al"ii7o J. Xevens, B,17th, Sweden, debilitv.Oct.27. Seth 11. llall. A, 2d. Bangor, heart, f>ept. 1. Herman K. Day, A. 2d, l'angor,dysfiepsia, Mav 10. Warren Lawey, F, 3d, Anson, debility, sept. 2o. G. II. Downes, I. 4th, Plymouth, lungs, sept. 1 ( has. J. Cobb, C, 17th, Oxford, diarrhea, Oct. 27. i Abiaham B. Trefethren, C, 17th. Wilton, kidney, j sept. 15. 11. J. Butterfield, C, ltith, Wilton, heart, sept. 20. Serg’t Chas. X. Adams, C, lGth, W'iltou, jaundice, Oct. 25. * Henry J. Moore, K, lltb, Sebec, chronic diarrhea, sept. 17. Hiram F. Page. E. Oth,Pucksport, diarrhea, sept.20. Stephen W. Averill, F, 6tb. < ooper, “ sept. 16. Jx’\i M. Poor, D, 19th. Belmont, ** Oct. 20. David A.Snowmau, H.4th,Sedgwick. *• Aug.11. John Benjamin, F, 2d, Carniel, rh< utnatisui. " 20. John W. Eaton, 1, Oth, Oldtown, chronic diarrhea. August 25. Win. B. Huff, G, 4tb. Wiscasset. rheum'sm, Oct. 8. Geo. W. Sherman. 2d bat’y, Lincolnville, lungs, August 24. Wm. H. Writham. 1st cav., Abbott, spine. July 16. Rufus Brown, 6th battery, Brighton, fever—cou vahfcent, Oct. 25. John Stanley , C, 17th.Bangor,consumption,sept.8. Serg’t DanM Dresser,H, 16th,Princeton,liver,sept.7. ; James Colby .2d bat’y,Viualhaven, stomach. Oct .26. Joshua Johnson, £, *4lh, Damariscotta Mills, ca tarrh, Oct. 20. Corp. Cyrus X’. Mills, 2d battery, Viualhaven, bro- j ken leg, Oct. 2fi. Dennis Merrill, E, 4th, Nobleboro, debility, Oct.20. George Buuker, 2d battery, Rockland,’ kidney, ; Oct 26. William Walker, C, 2d, Levant, wouuded left ! shoulder. [TO BE CONTINUED.j Two Days Later from New Orleans. By the way of Havana, some items of news, two days later (to the 10th iust.) have been received. On the 7th Inst., not far from Lofourche, an ammunition car, carelessly ignited by a smok ing passenger, exploded, killing eleven and wounding seventeen officer* and men, and de stroying two cars. From the Lafourche region melancholy ac counts of the condition of tilings there contin ued to be received. All the sugar estates were deserted. Lieut. Buchanan had been again up the Teche, fighting the enemy’s gunboat Col ten, and dislodging the rebels from the'batter ies they had throw n up on the hanks of the bayou. No cotton in New Orleans market at last dates; no sugar and no molasses, of the new crop. Of the old, on the 8th, 104 hkds. prifce were sold at 8 8-4e. Appeal from Chaplain Colby. I have a letter from Rev. J. Colby, at New Orleans. Chaplain of the Maine 12th, saying, that he was in great want of suitable religious reading for his regiment. 1 will ask those who have nice and suitable tracts to spare to for ward them to If. Packard, Esq., of Portland, who will send 4 package to Mr. Colby as soou as material is furnished. Could not a notice to that effect be given on the Sabbath by the several denominations, and a large supply of select reading be forwarded ? If more tracts are sent than Mr. Colby should need for him self, he will supply his fellow chaplains. Gorham, Nov. 25, 1882. A. Washes. Who ABE the VoLt'XTEEKS ?—1The towns j most dciieient in furnishing their quotas of j troops under the calls of July and August last, are St. George, 40; Deer Isle, 30; and Machi asport, 25. The vote in these towns in Sep tember lor Governor was as follows: Repub. Oppo. St. George, 25 186 Deer Isle, 80 146 Maehiasport, 43 103 148 415 It requires but half an eye to see from what party a large majority of the volunteers come. ! The democrats are a stay-at-home people—at 1 least those of the rank and tile. [For the Daily Tress.] The “Pie-ous Cow” Vindicated. Being a fellow-boarder in the family to which that "pie-ous” cow belongs, upon whose epicu rean attributes the Advertiser spread itself so I grandiloquently yesterday, with its usual econ I omy of tlie truth, we feel called upon to refute the vile aspersious of that vile sheet upon the head of that most amiable creature. That vil litier stated that the cow "put her horns against the sash, raised the window, and ate up the pies and cookies; and that last Saturday, ‘be twixt the gloaming and the mirk,’ she feasted on six excellent mince pies.” Doubly false! This peaceable creature, quiet and orderly, walked into the kitchen, like any other board er, and ate four mince pies, instead of six, off the table. These are the facts ; and we trust tlie Advertiser will have Hie grace to correct tlie slander. We humbly recommend to that sheet a careful perusal ol the story of Ananias and Sapphira, recorded in the oth chapter of Acts. The Courier, innocently misled, may learn a lesson upon trusting such ambiguous prints. NO COW-AKD. ORIGINAL AND SELECTED. Sknow hegan, according to the Clarion, is infested with rowdies who need looking af ter. ' IV The Eaatport Sentinel says Hon. John C. Talbot of Lubec is soon to remove to East Machias. Brilliant Victory.—Great Excitement. Wesley’s War Tableaux opens at Deering Hall to-night. sar* 'i' he proof-reading of some of the items in the Press yesterday morning, was suscepti ble of great improvement,. But what is done cau’t well be undone. SjjVThe Ellsworth American says they have in that vicinity some of those June patriots who don’t care which army gains a victory until Gen. McClellan is reinstated. ML” Gen. Scott is reported to have said to Gen. Banks, that not even for the benefit of his health in a southern clime would he con sent to live under a foreign flag. MT"Battles, Bombardments, Naval Engage ments, Sieges, Marches, Parades, at Deering Hall to-night. Among the recent deaths of soldiers at the Washington Hospitals were those of Joshua Pirven, Co, F. New Hampshire loth regiment ; J. J. Peacock, Co. E. 18th Maine. :r-T he steamers City of Baltimore for Liverpool,and New 7ork,forSoutlinmpton and Bremen, which sailed on Sal urday, carried out specie to the amount of $1,589,409. ^^“Foraging Parties,Dancing Darkies,Con trabands, Comic Scenes, Camp life, at Deering Hall to-night. JJV Mrs. David Eider of New Portland, as we learn from the Anson Adv ocate, was so se verely injured on the morning of the 9tli inst., by her clothes taking Are, that her life is des paired of. £JVTIie Lewiston Journal says $2ICO of allotments have been receiv ed by A. H. Small, cashier of the Lewiston Falls Bank, belonging to men in Androscoggin county. ~2V 45,000 bushels potatoes were shipped from Bangor during the week ending Nov. 22d. They sold at from 50 to 60 cents per bushel. MV The Waterville Mail says that Capt. Charles Williams, of Co. A. 16th Me. Kegt. only son of Mr. Joel II. Williams, of SkowbeJ gan, died recently at Sbarpsbiirg. He was 24 years of age, and leaves a wife. Grand Charges, Thrilling Exploits, Daring Deeds, and ail the Great Battles, at Deering Hall to-night. “If We learn that the allotments for Com pany K. 13th regiment made to Rufus Small Esq. have been received, and will he paid by him to the parties for whom they were desig ned, on demand at his office in Biddeford. Cokbectiox.—In the account of flic “Gold en Wedding” in yesterday's issue, on the third line, for “morning” read evening. In the 2d line of the 4th verse of the ode, for “irresisti ble, read irresiatleas.'’ “If March of the First Maine Regiment through Congress St., on their way to the seat of War, at Deering Ilall to-night. rs ”As Mr. Freeman Bickford, and a Mr. Miller were coming from Norridgewock to this place, on Sunday last, their horse took fright at the giving away of some portion of the carriage, and threw them out. Mr. Miller had his jaw-bone broken, and one tooth knock ed out. aud Mr. Bickford has Ids arm dislocat ed.—[Skuwhegan Clarion. “if "Oecasioniiil" of the Philadelphia Press says he will not be surprised if loug before the meeting of the next Congress u full delegation is chosen from Florida, representing the free people of that state, and sustaining the prin ciples and policy of the present Administra tion. “If We welcome W. C. M. toourcoluinus, though we have taken the liberty to erase a single sentence, not because it may not be true, but if true its publication can douo good while it may do harm. We join heartily in his wish that Burnside may not fail, but that he may prove a triumphant success. Mckder ix Bostox.—A notorious charac ter named Barney Ford was killed at a drink ing saloon in Boston Sunday morning, by Mi chael A. Sullivan. Ford llrst attacked Sulli van. against whom he had a grudge, and in thercucontre Sullivan stHbbed him with akuife in several places, causing Ills death in about ten minutes. Battle of Williamsburg)!, in which the 7th Maine Regiment w on imperishable laurels, at Deering Hall to-night. Death of Maine Soldiers.—Johu Blake, Captain ol Co. C., 9th Maine regiment, died at Port Royal, Xov. 9th. Zypha S. Keith, of Rockland, private in Co. B, 4th Maine regi ment, was drowned In Washington last Week, by accidentally walking or falling overboard from the steamer Nelly Baker, upon which he was stopping for the night. In consequence of the darkness he could not he rescued, though every exertion was made. £5r"A!l the events of the Rebellion, from the Fall of Sumpter to the Battle of Antie tam, at Deeriug Hall to-night. The Clarion says a few nights since an unmitigated scoundrel stole about fifty tur keys from Mr. Charles Stewnrd of Skowhegan, Mr. Steward Heing a lame man, unable to work, ami who has lor several years past given much attention to the raising of turkeys. The Clar ion says, “Any one who would steal from such a man as Mr. Stewnrd, deserves to have his gizzard (soul lie has none) scratched out with mosquito bills, and his worthless body devour ed by the ghosts of the stolen turkeys.” Drowned.—The Bangor Whig says Mr. Daniel E. Lufi'kln of Deer Isle walked off the steamer Daniel Webster’s w harf, in that city, about nine o'clock Saturday evening, and was drowned. The alarm was heard, but assistance could not be furnished in season to save his life. lie was about fifty years of age, a steady and industrious man, and belongs to some ves sel now in that harbor. His body was recov ered Sunday morning, and will be forwarded to Deer Isle. Fifteen Cents will enable you to witness all the incidents of the War, at Deeriug Hall to-night. Do due s Concert.—Last evening Lancas ter Hall was crowded to absolute repletion, responsive to the notice of Ossian E. Dodge for one of his characteristic, pleasing and niirthfuf entertainments. The programme was made up of sentimental, comic and patriotic songs,and the eight or nine hundred ladies and gentlemen who listened for nearly an hour and a half seemed highly delighted. Mr. Hay ward sings a sentimental ballard beaut'Tully, while Dodge is inimitable in his pecular line. Hundreds went away, it was said, unable to gain admittance, but Dodge proposes to give another concert on his return from the east ward. The train from Boston to this city was more than two hours late last evening, in con sequence of the engine bursting a Hue just after the train started from South Berwick Junction. The train was obliged to wait until another engine could lie obtained from Ports mouth. The aflerhoon train from this city to Boston, over the upper road, was also detained some hours by the breaking of a wheel just alter leaving the Junction. BY TELEGRAPH -TO THE EVESI.KG PAPERS. -- From Fredericksburg. Washjxgtox, Not. 23. A gentleman who left the army of the Poto mac to-day at 10 o'clock, says that eleven ad ditional hours had been given the authorities of Fredericksburg to surrender the town. NewjYouk, Nov. 24. The Herald’s correspondent says that the rebels in occupation of Fredericksburg have demanded further time to consider the ques tion of its surrender. On Friday night, after the interview with the civil authorities. Gen. Sumner informed them If they had any further communication to present, Gen. Patrick would meet them next : morning. On Saturday,accordingly, the May- i or and Council came over, accompanied by Gen. Kershaw, Col. Bland and (‘apt. King, of Georgia. Tile otlieers claimed that the civil authori ties could make no proposition unless the same was approved by them. Oen. Patrick declined to receive these otlieers. Subsequent ly. however, Gen. Burnside consented to their reception, and the parties returned. The civil authorities asked lor an extension of the time allowed for tin* removal of the women and children, alleging that the trains have been frightened off by our artillery, ami it would be impossible for a train to leave be fore night, the city being absolutely destitute i of other transportation. The request was complied with, and the time cxtendeiTuntll 11 o’clock yesterday morning. From Harper’s Ferry we learn that the ene my is keeping a strict blockade on onr front, but there was no collision between the two forces yesterday. The Herald’s Falmouth dispatch says Fred ericksburg appears to be utterly deserted, and last night not a light was visible in the whole city. Camp tires indicate ttie presence of a con siderable force In our front. Since Friday the rebels have evidently received large accessions to their forces, and there is no doubt Lee and Longstreet are in our immediate vicinity. Both parties have admirable positions for artillery, and there will doubtless be an aitil lery tight before w e can establish our positions across the river. Ou Friday night last explosions were heard i beyond Fredei ieksburg, but the cause was uot ascertained. The inhabitants living along the route of the military telegraph have already commenced cutting the wires. Stonewall Jackson's army was expected in Salem ou Saturday. Great preparations were being made by the citizens to feed them. Gen. Sigel was presented yesterday with live horses and equipments as a birthday present from his staff. President Lincoln firm upon Emancipation. Secretary Chase’s Report. New York, Nov. 24. The Times Washington dispatch says: On Friday President Lincoln, in the course of an interview with unconditional UnionKcntuek ans, discussed at length the question of eman cipation. lie said that he would rather die than take back a word of the proclamation, and dwelt on the advantages to the border States of his scheme for the gradual Abolish ment of slavery, which he urged them to bring fairly before their people. They assured 1dm that it should be done. Mr. Lincoln also expressed his determina tion to enforce vigorous measures to rid the State of rebel sympathizers, and for that pur pose a new Provost Marshal General will lie appointed. Secretary Chase’s report will undoubtedly j contain an urgent recommendation to Con gress to take measures for the substitution of the government for hank currency by taxing the latter and making provisions for the cir culation through the hanks of tho lonner. The Sturgis Rifles, heretofore acting as a body guard to Gen. McClellan, arc to bo mus tered out of service to-morrow. SPECIAL NOTICES. j Deafness Cured.—Mrs. M. G. Brown will beat j the Preble Uouse lor one week. A remarkable case of deafness cured in twenty four hours by Mi*. M. G. Brown, Professor on the Ee and Ear, and proprietor of Poor RiehardPa Eye Water. I “I, Bartlett J. Decosler, No. 2 Hall’s Court, Port land, givo this certificate, to certify that 1 have been deaf from a child, and for twelve years past hav© been quite deaf. 1 have spent hundreds of dollars, without receiving any benefit whatever. Last Sat urday I went to the Preble Uouse and made arrange^ ment* for Mrs. B. to treat me for deafness. In 24 hours after her Urst application I could hear every voice in the house. I can now stand in the cellar aud hear the clock tick in the parlor. Grateful to God for his great deliverance, I heartily commend her | mode of treatment to all who suffer as I have done.” Evory kind of diseased and weak eyes, also Catarrh, healed, aud a cure warranted. Charge$ moderate. MILS. M. G. BROWN, Nov. 19—tf 410 Arch St., Philadelphia. Diseases of the Urinary Organs. :sr J. C. MoTT, M. D., Opeiatiug and Consulting Surgeon and Physician, attends exclusively to Dis eases of the Urinary ami Genital Organs, and Female Complaints of all kinds, and the more obscure dis eases of tbe Pelvic Viceia. as Piles, Ruptures, Hydro ce'b, Varicocele, Fistuia, Early Decline of Manhood, See. Dr. M. keeps himself posted in oil the improve ments in the cute of Disease, made iu this country or Europe, and spares no expense that his patient’s may have the best medical aud surgical treatment the world affords. Advice free. tfl.ee 8»» Court street. BOSTON. Hours from lu A. M. to 2 P. M . and 8 to 8 1*. M. Mrs. M., who is thoroughly verged in the afflictive ina.adies of her sex. can be consulted by ladh-s. Patients furnished with hoard and experienced nurses. oct3eod»5m SOMETHING NEW.—Please call and examine Mus. For a Patent Corset Skirt Supporter, which is a new and very desirable article. It is a j Coreet, Skirt-Supporter and Hish >p combined. La dies aud Misses using it need no other of either. Price SI.25, which is cheaper thau the Corset aloue, aud serves the wearer as both. For sale only by II. C. LOVELL A SON, Agents, novlledtf 129 Middle Street. DU. P. P. (JUIMBY. would give uotice that he ha returned to Portlaud, and can be found at his Room, No. 13 I international House, Tuesday, August 12th, where he w ill attend to all wishing to consul him. First Examination at office,..92 00 Each subsequent sittingat office,.50 City Patients, tirst Examination at residence,. 2 50 Each subsequent visit at residence. 100 August 16, 1862.—tf A Good .Spring Bed has become au almost indis pensable article, not only of comfort and necessity, with every family, while the united testimony of | Physicians lias placed their hcalthfuluvss beyond I question. No invalid should be without oue. As au evidence of the superiorly of COREY’S ‘•PREBLE’’ SPRING BED over all others, is the fact that the demand for this Spring Bed is quadruple that of auy other kind. October 1. 1862. tf Das. LOCKE A KIMBALL, Dentists, No. 117 Middle Street, Portlaud, Me. augl5—ly BROKERS* BOARD. Sale op Stocks.—Boston, Nov. 24, 1862. 2.000 United States Coupon Sixes (1881). 1044 1,500 United States 7 8-10 Treasury Notes.l<q] 6.000 U. S. Certificates of Indebtedness..loo] 1,160 United States Demand Notes.1244 4.400 .do.124 J 27 American Gold.13o1 9.000 .do. 13oi 15,850 .do.1304 45,000 .do.130] MAitmrn. In this city Nov 28d. by Rev If. B. Abbott, Nathan Webb and Miss Lydia A. Whiteman, both of this city. In Turner Nov —, Albion P. Allen, of Auburn,and Mi-s Kartha Phillips, of l'uruer. In Waldoboro. Theodore S. Brown, of Rockland, and Miss Laura V. F. Overlock, of W. In Biuehill Nov 16th, Reuben G. W. Dodge and Miss Caroline A. Allen, both of B. Did). In this city Nov 24th, Nathaniel Warren. Esq., aged J 81 years 9 months. ’ ^Funeral on Thursday next, at 2 o’clock P. M., from bis late residence ou High street. In Raymond Nov. 21st, Miss Abigail Files, aged 69. In Buxton Oct. 31st, John F. Dennett, aged 6 years 4 da> s; Nov loth. Lucinda E. Deuuett. aged 14 years, children of Oliver N. and Betsey tf. Dennett. In Farmington Nov. 18th, Thomas Wendell, Esq., aged 92 years 4 month# 5 days. In Farimugiou Nov. 14th, Mr. James Presson, aged 77 years 5 mouths. In Salem, Me., Nov. 2d. of dipthorin, Minuie E.. daughter of Saiu’l W. and Loviua T. Winslow, aged 3 years 1 mouth. _IMPORTS. MATANZAS—Bark Pilot Fish—214 boxes sugar, to Geo S Hunt, 85 do do; 19 hints mo)a*se.«, 11 tank hot toms, to Eaae Emery; 4 this molasses, 4,000 or anges, and 10 doz pine-apples, master. CARDIFF—Brig Concord—840 tons coal, to Jas L Farmer. WINDSOR NS—Br sell Lark—110 tons planter, to master. FREDERIC ETON Ml — Br sch Edinburgh—2400 ! box shook*, 30,000 ft lumber, to N J Miller. --— SAILING OP OCEAN ST RAM SHI PI* Mails are forwarded by every steamer in the recu lar lines. The steamers for or from Liverpool rail a Queenstown, except the Canadian line, which call a Londonderry. 8TKAXKR PROM FOR SAIL* i City ofWashing'n.Liverpool.New York Not 12 Jura .Liverpool.Portland-Nov 13 | Africa.Liverpool.New Y ork... vov 15 1 Kangaroo.Liverpool.New Yunk- .Nov 19 ' Saxouia..Southampton.New YtPk.. Nov 19 1 China.Liverpool ... .New York Nov 22 liausa. —Southampton.New York.. .Nov 26 Arabia.Liverpool.Boston.Nov 29 TO DEPART. Europa.Boston.Liverpool.Nov 29 Teutonia.New 1 ork. . Hamburg .... Nov 29 Etna.New Yoik. Liverpool.Nov 29 Auglo Saxon.Quebec.. .Liverpool.Nov 29 Persia. New York..Liverpool ...Deo 3 City of Washiug’n.New 1 ork.. Liverpool..... Dec 6 Africa.Naw York. .Liverpool.Dec 10 Kangaroo.New York.. Liverpool.Dec 13 Saxouia.Now York Hamburg Dec 13 Chiua.New York. Liverpool.Dec 17 Portland Post Offlrc Mail A r range men ta* WESTERN—Arrives at 12.40 and 74 PM. Closes at 7.46 AM and 1.30 PM. K. YSTKRN—Arrives at 1.45 PM. ( loses at 12 M. STEAMBOAT MAIL—Arrives from Last port Me. St John NB and the British Provinces, Tuesday and Friday mornings. Closes Moudays and Thursdays at 4 PM. EU ROPE, via Quebec—Closes every Friday at 12 M. CAN ADA—Arrives at 1.45 PM. Closes at 12 M. COUNTRY MAILS—Arrives about 5 P.M. Closes at 9 1*M. MI NT ATI’ REA LM A XAC. Tuesday. ... .November 26 ‘ ' SI N. I HII.K WATEK. Uises.. 7.U3 1 Sets.. .4.31 | Morn'g 1.20 | Kven’g 1.47 M Alil^E NEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND. Monday* November 24. ARRIVED. Bark Pilot Fish. Haven. Matanzus via New York. Brig Concord, (of Hath) Smith, Cardiff. Soli Lark. (Br) Macomber. Windsor NS. Sch Edinburgh, (Ur) Grierson. Frederickton NB. Sch Exchange. Soule, New York. Sch Nancy K ileagau, Coombs, Boston. Sch Florida, Stow ell, Boston. Sch Olive Elizabeth, Hamilton, Boston. Sch llirain, Wells, Camis for Boston. Sch Effort, Fritts, Mac bias for Boston. Sch Friendship, Perry, Murhias for Boston Seh Pbebe Ann, Green. Weymouth for Boston Steamer Chesapeake. Willcts, New York. CLEARED. Bark Vigo. Thurlow, Havana, by ( ha««* Bros & Co Bark T Cu-hing, Colcord, Hat ana. Chase BrosACo Bark Voyager, (Br) GriHln, Halifax NS, George U Starr. Brig Mary Hatfield, (Br) Murcb, Halifax, Geo 11 Starr. Brig Douglass, (Br) Steward, Maitland NS, master. Sch Mary June, (Br) Macomber, Maitland NS. Sch Keiudecr, (Br) Wadinau, Five Islands NS. DISASTERS. Ship Lydia SkoideUI, Skollield. at Genoa from Chiuchaitj experienced a very «evere gale off Cape Horn on the 27th of July; ’had deck* swept, Ac. Win C Forsaith. mate, of Brunswick, aud Cornelius Snow, of HarpMwell, were lost. Bark Einiua A Chase, from X York for Cardenas, was wrecked whBe entering the latter harbor. She had a general cargo, which would lie «a»ed. The KAtl was 342 tons register, built at Surry, Me., id 1*72. rated A‘2, and owued in New Y'ork. Sell Central America, Berry, from Havana for New Y'ork. got ashore on the rocks near the Moro. but got off same day, aud proceeded. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—In port 2lst iust, ships High lander, and Magellan, for LiverjHmJ, ldg wheat. BALTIMORE—Ar 2>>th, brig Lydia Stover. Whit ney. Belfast; schs U M Partridge, Dorr, fm Orland; J tV Dodge, Dixon, Newbury port. PHILADELPHIA — Ar 20th. sch Damon, Pitcher, Boston. Ar 21st, schs Thomas E French, Hauua, Calais; C W Locke. Huntley. Boston. Also ar 2lst, ship Constitution, Uiggina, Liverpool; sch Louisa Gray. Providence. Cld2oth, brig Triad. Mitchell, Bostou; sell Martha Moore, Ben licit. Port Koval St . CtdSlat, bark Albeitina, Didst*nd. Havana; sch John McAdams, Wii ard, Boston. ELIZA BETH PORT—Cld !»th, sch J W Webster, Blake, AspinwalE Cld 21st, sch Merrill, Johnson, Boston. NEW YORK— Ar22d. ship L L Sturges, William®, Bremen; soli Calais Packet, Provideuce. Also ar 22d, bark Xantho. Chapman, Aspinwall. ( Id 2Ut. bark Almoner, lamptwr, for C.eufuegos; sch F llurritt. Nickerson, Port Royal SC. Cld 23.1, ship Piaca's^ua, Smith, Bordeaux; brig Addy Swift, Avery, St Thomas; schs T lywig Cloud, Til l. Biddeford; E McLain, Ware ha a^ Also eld 22d. ships Henrietta. Hod goon, Liverpool; Oceau Ranger. Avorill, Havana; barks Lucy King, Thurlow, Deuiarara: B Gurney. Marshall, Pembroke; brig Alice Grav, King, Gibraltar; schs lilt. Crosby, Ea-tport; Willow, Paikcr, Calais; 1 C licrtz, Spear, Bostou. NEW YORK—Ar224, barks Y’umuri, Anderson4 New Orleans; M E Trout, Atkins, from Roudont for Bostou; Kdingwood, Ellingwood, Lust port; brig B Y oung, Cook. Poughkeepsie fur Pembroke; sch E CJosson, < oombs. New Orleans. Cld 22d, bark Lucy Ring, Thurlow, Deraerara; sch Willow, 1 in ker, i a.ais. HARTFORD—Ar 21st, brig Juliet, Crosby, from Boston NEW HAVEN—Ar2lsf, schs II Fuller, Hamilton, from Kondout for Cam Uriel geport; Telegraph, Nick el son, from do tor do. Sid 2lst. bark E:lingwood, Ellingwood, from East port lor New York. PROVIDENCE—Sid 2bt, sebi Empire. Smith, and Neaflowcr, Ciark, E uubethport; iiartiet. Herrick, New York. Sid 22d, sch Dr Rogers, Adams, Bangor. NEWPORT—in port 21st, achs Amanda Powers. Roberts, Rockland for N York ; Angeline. ilix, do for do; Isabella. Baker, Falmouth fordo; Josiah Acorn, Hatch. Rockland ibr do; » oriutliian, lap ay, Bangor fordo; White Sea, Littlefield. Portiaud for do; A J Dyer, Rogers, Jonoport lor do; Everglade,-, fm Cherry field lor do. EDGAR TOW N-Ar IMh. whs Franklin. Allen, fm Holmes' Hole ibr Calais; Arno, Small, Philadelphia for Pembroke; Nile, Ellis, from New York Ibr Gard iner. Sid 20th, schs John Adam.®, for Newport; Pallas, and Sarah Louisa, lor Rockland; Frankliu, Aruo, and Nile. T ALL RIVER—Ar23d, sch EG YYiilarfi, Parsons, Baltimore. NANTUCKET—8ld 20tb, sch E II Adams, llinck it i. Man York. VLY’MOUTaI—Sid 11th, sch Aim Parker, Wells, Bangor. SALEM— Sid 23d. bark David Nickels, from Key West lor Soaraport. BOSTON—Ar 22<1, bark Suliotc. Patino, fm Inagua Nov Lt; brigs Shibboleth. Morton, fra Turks Island; Volant, Dodge, Elizalxdbport; schs Eiouise, Kelley, Philadelphia; Wm Fax ton, Corson, do. Cld 22d. bark lianiel Webster. Ryder. Marseille*: brig Bird of tbe Wave, Murray,Port au Prince; schs ( urn.- Wells, Brown, for Georgetown DC; Comet, Morse. Bath Sid23d,1Ship Tamariaue; bark Suriname. Ar 21st. sclia Governor Freetby, Fhiiadelphia; Ada S YY* is well, Clement, Bangor- Bremen, Mnith, Den ny sv file. Cld 21»t, sch < harleaton, Parker, Belfast. GLOUCESTER—Ar2lst, schs il K Duutou, Sher man. New York for Bangor. BAN'COK—1Cld 22(1, schs Richmond, Pitcher, for t he'sea: Hudson, Warren, for Boston; Sarah Buck, Bagiev. Portland, and others. BL'CKSPDKT—Ar 14th, ship Otis N'orcross, (new) Emerson, Wadoboro. S.U 17th, sch May (jueen, Gott, Philadelphia. BATH—Ai 22d. ship Jeuuie Eastman, (new) East man, BowdoinLam. Sid 22d. ship T J Southard, (new) llarvvard. for New York. FOREIGN PORTS. At Messina 1st inst, brig W B Nash, Small, for X York. sailed from Malaga 28th ult, bark Emma Cushing, Dixon, Boston. At Buenos Avres Sept 2titth. ships Josephus, Paine, from Boston; Carolina. Lefmvour. for New York; bark Ocean Favorite, Tibbetts, lor Boston lew days; brig Anna Wellington, Jackson, lor New York. At Marseilles Oth iust, bark Stampede, Lewis, from New York, disg. Sailed |in Oibraltar 1st inst, ship Flora McDouald, Fuller, (from Baltimore.) for Valencia. At lurks Island 1st inst, bark U Ci W Dodge, Jar vis, lor Philadelphia. Ar at Haiiiax 17th inst, sch Lone Star, Henderson, Baltimore. Ar at St John NU 17th inst, sch Olive Brauch, fin Boston. [Per steamship Asia, olT Cape Race.] Arrived from New York Aug 29th, Atlantic, at Mel bourne; Sept 7th. Sam i Appleton, at do; 25th, .sur prise, and ilot.-pur, iu Straits of Suuda; Johu Jay. and Benefactress, at do, Nov 1st, llanuouv. ami Union, at Londonderry; 13th. Tigress, iu Bristol Channel; Victoria, at Plymouth: J D Parsons, at Liverpool; Dau’l Webster, and Charlotte, at Deal; 14lli, Fanny Fern, iu the Clyde; Europa, at Queens town, leaky. Ar tin San Francisco Sept 20th, Italy, at Sydney; 16th, Southern Cross, at Hong koug. Ar fiu Shanghae Sept 11th, Red Cauntlctt, iu the Straits of Suuda. Sailed for New York 13th, Southern Eagle, from Waterford; Kudyinton, and Sarah Starr, from Liv- ! erpool; 15ih. Jaue Daggett, fm Creenoek. Sailed for Callao Aug 12th, Bertha Jewett, from Sydney. I'he Beaver, from Shanghae tor-, was wrecked near Babugau’s lslaud, Aug 15. SPOKEN. Nov 8, lat 25 43, lou 75. brig Samuel Churchman, from Port au Prince for New York. Loau to the City of' Portland. (Tty or Portland, 1 Treasurer's Office. Nov. 20. 18*12. f PROPOSALS w ill b< received at this office until Wednesday, Dec. 3d. at 12 o’clock M., for the purchase of Uouds issued by the Citv of Portland for municipal purposes to the amount of FIFTY THOUSAND DOLLARS, on ten years time, at the rate of interest of FIVE PER ( EXT. ]>er annum. The Ronds will he dated December 1, lw>2. and issued in sums of 9600 and 91000, with semi-annual coupons, both payable in Portland, and purchasers will be required to pay the accrued interest till their payments for the same. The rtjfht to reject propo-a!s not deemed satisfactory j will he reserved. IILNK V P. LORD, Treasurer. nov25 edtdec3 I NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. LETTER PAPER AND Envelopes. fjYVERY TERSOX who has occasion to use auan. J titles of .Stationery should purchase a year's sun ply at once, for it has already advanced in price, and will undoubtedly iu six months COST DOUBLE what it now dotjg. BAILEY & NOYES, 54 * ■ EXCHANGE STREET, Portland, Hayrnneof theUrgr,! .took, of Statlonerj in the blatq bought for r 4 SI, O.V£ r. and much bf it be forf. ,t a.lv»nc..d in priee Any one wubing to pur rhAM; in qttantition, or lor their private u.e, will And prompt attention and good bargain, in BOOKS, STATIONERY, -A5D Room Papers. Bailey Ac Xoyes, BOOK PUBLISHERS, *«. *9 * 6N Exchange St„ Portland. F. W BAII.EY. JAMES NOYES. nov26 Iwd&w23 Dissolution of Copartnership. NOTICE Is hereby given that the copartnenhip hitherto existing between the rubecriberr under the 8nn name of BROWN i IT’.RKINS, hi dhuolv. ed by mutual coneent on this 25th dav of Orlober The affair, of the late firm will be rettfed by W T Brows h Co. W. r. BROWN, Tortlaud, Oct. 25,1*2. ItuBT R. HER KINS. Portland Match Company. Til HE undersigned having ai.unied the bovine** or J. the late lirm of llrown A Perkin*, and having increased onr taviJitie. for the mauiitaeture of onr improved hatch. w-e are now prepared to anpply the trade in large or small quantities w tth au article which we warrant superior to any offered in the market, it being tbe OXL r RELIABLE MATCH IX THE MARKET, of American manufacture, for Sea Use, by not being impaired bv age. dampness or chance of climate; and the proprietor*, ever grateful for lib eral patronage received, feel confident that, bv giv ing their personal atteutloa to the manufacture,they will continue to merit the conlidence of their former patroua and of the trade iu genets!. No. 21 Fore Street, Porllttnd, Me. N. B. Be sure and get the PORTLAXDMATCH, as there are other mate be* offered to the trade pur porting to l>e our match. We bore utg connection with any other manufactory W. T. BROWN A CO. nov26 d3w At a Coubt or Probate held at Portland, within and for the County of < ttntberland. on the third Tuesday of November, in tbe year of our Lord eigh teen hundred and sixtv-two, \LI* RED l'. GRAVED, named Executor in a cer tain iustrnment, purporting to he the last Will and Testament of Moses A. Graves, late of Bruns wick. in aakt County, deceased, having presented the same for Prohate: It Ka* Ordered, That the said Executor give no tice to all persons interested, by causing notice to be published three weeks successtvclv iu the Maine 8fate Press, printed at Portland, that thev mav ap pear at a Probate Court to be held iu said Por land, on the third Tuesday of December next,at teu of the clock Iu the forenoon, and show cause. If any they have, why the said Instrument should not be proved approved, and allowed, as the last Will and Testo im-nt of said deceased. WILLIAM G. BARROWS, Judge. A true copy, Attest: wSwtT EUGENE HUMPHREY. Register. At a Court of Probate held at Portland, withiu and for tbe County of Cumberland, on tbe third Tueo day of November, in tbe year of our Lord eighteen hundred and sixtv-two, IJAXNIE E. DAVIS, eldest daughter of Rebecca S. Williams, late of Portland in said Comity, deceased,haviug presented her petition that adminis tration ou the estate of said deceased may be grant ed to Jason II. Davis, of said Portland: It ic*u Ordered, That the said Petitioner give no tice to all persons interested, by causing notice to be published three weeks successively in the Maine State Press, printed at Portland, that they mav ap pear at a Probate Court to be held at said Portland, on the third Tuesday of December next, at ten of the clock in the forenoon, and show caffse, if any they have, why the «ame -hould not be grant? J. WILLIAM G. BARROWS, Jocga. A true copv, attest, 22 w3w* EUGENE HUMPHREY. Regid<r. At a Court of I'robate held at Portland, within . nd for the County of Cumberland, on the third T ts day of November, in the year of our Lord eight m hundred and sixtv-two. PHIXKUAS BARN LS, Administrator of the es tate of Jauie* Bradley, late of Portland, iu said 1 ounty. truckman, deceased, having presented his petition for license to sell and convey certain real es tate of said deceased, as described in said petition: It M-u* Ordered, That the said Petitioner give notice to all p ersons interested, by causing notice to bo published three weeks successively iu the 3Iaine vState Pres*, printed at Portland, that they may ap pear nt a Probate Court, to be held at said Portland, on the third Tuesday of December next, at ten of the clock in the forenoon, and show cause if any they have, why the same should not be granted. WILLIAM G. BARROWS, Judge. A true copy, attest, 13 w3w* EUGENE HUMPHREY, Register. At a Court of Probate held at Portland, within and for the County of Cumberland, on the third Tues day of November,iu the year of our Lord eighteen hundred and sixtv-two, X^LLEN JACOBS. Guardian of Elias M„ George MJ B.. A-a F., and Arthur R. Jacobs, minor chil dren and heirs of Elias Jacobs, late of Westbrook, in said County, deceased, having presented her peti tion tor license to sell aud convey editain real ettat© of said minors, as described in said petition: It Wat Ordrrr d.That the said Petitioner five notice to all persons interested, by causing notice to be pub lished three week* successively in the Maiue State Press, printed at Portland, that Ihcv may appear at a Probate Court to be held at said Portland, on the third Tuesday of Oset mber next, at teu of the clock in the forenoon, and show cause, if any they have, whv the um>! should not !h> granted WILLIAM G. BAKKOW8. Judge. A true copy attc*t, 23 w3w* EUGENE HUMPHREY, Register. At a Court of Probate held at Portland, within and for the Couuty of Cumlwrlaud, on the third Tues day of November, iu the year of our Lord eighteen hundred ar .1 sixty -two. fflUK Commissioners appointed by said Court to 1 set out Dower in the real estate of Stephen Lord, lat«< of Windham iu said county, deceased, to Jane Lord, the w idow of said deceased, having returned the warrant to them directed, together with their doing* thereon, for acceptance and confirmation: It mts Ordsred.Thmt the said Commissioner* give no tice to all persons interested, by causing notice to 1*© fubli*hed three weeks successively in the 3!aiue State 're**, printed at Portland, that tnev may appear at a I'robate Court to be held at said Portland, ou th© third liu -dav of l>ect tnbev MXi, at ten of the clock in the forenobu, and show, cause, if any they have, whv the same should not be accepted and confirmed. WILLIAM G. BARROWS, Judge. A true copy, attest, 28 w8w* EUGENE HUMPHREY Register. At a Co put or Pkobatk held at Portland, within and for the County of Cumberland, on the third Tuesday of November,!** the year of our Lord eigh teen hundred and sixtv-two, SIEPHEN HARRIS.'Executor of the last Will and Testament of Marv Harris, late of Portland, imaid County, deceased, having presented his first aud final account of administration of said estate for probate: It was Ordered, That the said Executor give no tice to all Demons interested, bv causing notice to be published three week* successively, iu the Maiue State Press, printed at Portland, that they mav ap pear at a Probate Court to be held at said Portlaud, on the third Tuesday of December next.at ten of the elock in the forenoon, aud show cause if any they have, why the same should not be allowed. WILLIAM G. BARROWS, Judge. A true copy, Attest : w3w28* EUGENE HUMPHREY. Register. " ' ' 4 At a Court or Pkobatk held at Portland, within and for the County of Cumberland, on the third Tuesday of November, in the year of our Lord eighteen hundred aud sixty-two." IroilN WEBB. Executor of the last Will aud ' Testament of Stephen Lord, late of Wiudhain in said County, decease*!, having presented hi* petition for lioBBse to sal) and ooatrm aerials r«:»i estate of said deceased, as described in said petition: /' was Ordered, That the said Petitioner give no tice to all persons interested, by causing notice to be published three weeks successively in the Maiuo State Press, printed at Portland, that they may ap pear at a Probate Court to be held at said Portland, on the third Tuesday of December next, at ten of the clock iu the forenoon, and show cause, if any they have, w hy the same should not be crauted. WILLIAM G. BARKOW8, Judge. A true copy, attest. 23 w3w* EUGENE HUMPHREY. Register. fllHE subscriber hereby gives public notice to all X concerned, that she lias been duly appoiiited.auu takeu upou herself the trust of Administratrix oi the estate of JONATHAN MOORE. late of Portland, in the County of Cumberland, de ceased, by giving bond as the law directs; she there fore requests all persons who are indebted to the said deceased’s estate, to make immediate payment; and those who have any demands thereon, to exhibit the same for settlement to . .. SARAH U. MOORE. Portlaud. Nov. 13.1332. 23 w8w rflilE subscriber hereby give* public notice to all X concerned, that he ha-* been duly appointed and taken upon himself the trust of Administrator w ith the will annexed of the estate of EDWARD N. JORDAN, late of Westbrook in the County of Cumberland, de ceased. bv giving bond as the law directs; he there fore requesis all persons who are indebted to the said deceased’s estate, to make immediate payment; and those who have any demands thereon, to exhibit tli*' same for settlement to H1KAM H. DOW. Westbrook, Nov. 13,1332. 23 w8w*