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THE DAILY PRESS.
pOBTlANDt MAINM» ttr ■ - ■ — Saturday Morning, Nov. 12, 1864. The circulation of the Daily Frees is larger than any other Dally paper in the State, at d double that of any other in Don .-Uftd. itiu-*S,00 per year tn advance. Readies Matter ea all Fear Ptiee GRAND UNION CELEBRATION! -Of THE— RECENT NATIONAL ill LltTOI! -OX Monday, November 14th, 1864. The Committee on Celebration submit the follow ing Programme in which thoy invite thy coopera tion of ALL WHO FEEL TO REJOICE OVER THE ELECTION LINCOLN AND JOHNSON, President &Vice-President OF THE United States I Programme ■ Plage to be displayed on the Public Building* and Flag Staffs during the day. Private citizen* are re •peotfhlly requeued to dieplay Flag* from thalr premises. Belie of the Churehee to be Snug from 12 to 1 o'olook noon. At 2 o’olook f. x. a putlic Meeting will bo held at the New City KEaJ.1, AT WHICH Hon. WILLIAM WILLIS, Will preside. isolated by the following VICE-PRESIDENTS. FOETLAKD. Hon. JAMES C. CHURCHILL. Hon. JOHN L YNCH, Hon. GEORGE W. WOODMAN, Hon. GEO. F. TALBOT.] WESTBROOK, Hon. JAMES HASKELL, GEORGE LIBBY, E»q., JOSEPH MOULTON, Esq. SOSHkK, Hon. TOPPAN ROBIE, CHARLES A. STACKPOLE, Etq. Hon. Rm.lall Skillin, of Cape Elizabeth. Hon. Stephen L. Waterhouse, of Scarboro. Jeremiah Hobbs, Esq., qf Falmouth. W. L. Prince, Esq., of Cumberland. Capt. Reuben Merrill, qf Yarmouth, Dr. Wm. Osgood, North Yarmouth. Hon. S. A. Holbrook, of Freeport. Hon. George Pierce, Harrison. Hon. Daniel T. Richardson, of Baldwin. Prof. Wm. Smyth, Bowdoin College. Col. Daniel Elliot, qf Brunswick. SECRETARIES. JOSEPH B. BBAZIKB, Esq., of Port!End. ANDBKW J. HAWES, Esq., or Westbrook. The offloers will plsase report at the Senate Cham ber, at quarter of two F. x, MUSIC BY A SELECT CHOIR, Under the direction of John L. Shaw, Esq. Order of Exercises. l»t. MUSIC BY THE CHOIK. 3nd. PBAYEB | Rev. Gao. W. Boswobth.D.D. 3rd. SPEECH. Hon. WoooapBT Da via. *th. SPEECH. S*v. J. c. Waitoh. 6th. MUSIC. 6th. SPEECH. Kf.y. j, j. Caahothhbs, D. D. 7th. SPEECH. Hon. Ibkikl Washboek, Jr. 8th. MUSIC. Natiohal Htmh, * Id which the audience will join. • Proscenium Reserved for Lalics. In the Evening, at 7 o’clock, A* Greneral Illumination OF PUBLIC ft PBIVATE BUJXDIMGS. THE 17th IT. S. Band Will play from the Ba’cony of the New City Bill, o'clock, and a display of fire works From the eame place. At 7 o-oleek a Prooessioa will be formed under the direction of Granville M. Chase, Chief Marshal, Assisted by the following aid»: EDWl^1f,'l^M^|1T*^,T' °»p‘- Wm B At«rs, w. MN.BiOH.Erq , Wa. ittsi, iuq., UesviLLi Ltssr, Escorted by 17tji U. 8. Rand, -AMD Chandler’s Portland Band. The Proceessiou will march over the following roE*; oaiilng on the Elector, Senator, Bepresen tatiTM eleet, and other citizens; Romo of Precession. Frooteeion forming on CongreM St., with right resting on Myrtle 8t, will prcceed down Myrtle te Cumberland, up Cumberland to Casco, *p Casoo to Congress, up Congress to Carleton, up Car let on to Pine, up Plue to Vaughan, down Vaughan to Dan. forth, down Daulorth to Park, Park to Spring, Spring to State, ocuutermaroi ing in Stite Street from Danforth to Congress, baek to Spring, down spring up High, down F,.e and Middle to India, up Indin to Congee.,, up Cao st St. Lawrence to I or., F„ret0 xtUntlo, Atl.ntic Congrex, Congress to Smth. Smith lo Cumberland, Cumberland to Wiimot, Wilmot tJ c J thence to the City Hall. K ' *na Committee of ^rrari JACOB MoLBLLAN, JAMES E. Oigrin N. A. FOSTER: M. A. BLAN(^‘““' 8. K. LEAVITT, LEWIS B. SMlf“ ' HENRY FOX, W. S PHILBltOo'h. ;H. B. BROWN. MARSHAL’S NOTICE. 1 ransparencles designating Ifardt wi'lbo furnished by he Committee of Arrangements, and the citizen* of the several Wards are specially requested to pro vide themselves with ,nch ether transparent . and devices as may be appropriate to the occasion. The citizens of the sever.i Wards are rtqueeted sally promptly under their Wa»d Banner*. The Marshals invite the dtl«n> of the eeveral Ward# to meet them in the Senate Chamber this (Saturday) evening to make farther arrangements novli Ci, M. CHASK, Chief Marshal. ‘ Does t'ouis Sopofwn Want Texas? The above question is an important one, and upon its answer hangs many things o v tal interest to our nationality. That he slants I Texas more than ho wants Mexico th-re can be no reasonable doubt in any lutellig nt mind. Those who have carefuUy read the i - tory of Texas from the day when the first i t ton seeds were planted there will readily con prebend the reasons why the French Emper or would be glad to add that section of coun try to his empire. No doubt his eyes were fastened on Texas at the time he commenced his operations against Mexico. Louis Napo leon is not only far-seeing, but very ambitious also. The French love glory and renown, and that love the Emperor must flatter, foster *°A cherish in order to keep the crow* more steady upon his head. No mona** ^nows better than he does the necessitrof nattering his subjects and counteracting 111 uenc® of such men as Victor P-**0’ ** *n.. man, other Liberals w‘° *«■ « their power over F-"**™0- The spirit of Liberty did not t«*e her fllSht France when Louis N«»’oleo11 was elected Emperor at the point o* ‘Ue bay°net*and uo one u more conscioo'of the ,act tban the BtnParor him ge]f j-.-iice his anxiety to do all in his power for ctie glory and interest of France. And what belter could he do than to obtaip control over the cotton fields of Texas ? It must be borne in mind that all is not silk that shines as such. The women of our country who “flutter in brocade” and wear out millions of yards In sweeping sidewalks, may not per haps be aware that sea-island and Texan cot ton enter largely into the fabric. All the.beau tiful material is not spun by the silk-worm, but the negro slave has contributed his share. Previous to our late election which has result ed so disastrously to many hopes entertained here as well as on the other side of the ocean, the French Emperor was quite confident that he could wring out ot our domestic troubles something for the glory and benefit of his em pire. Hoping and believing that Southern rebels, with the aid of northern copperheads, woald be able to establish an independent confederacy, he has been laying his corns to induce Texas to throw herself with all her silky fibre into his imperial arms. While operating In Mexico and placing Maximilian in power to rule that country, this wily European politician’s eyes were fixed on Texas, and if McClellan had been elected and V&llandigham and company had obtained the control of our affairs, he might have succeed ed in his designs upon Texas. Jeff. Davis and his northern (Heads would have been ready to drive almost any bargain for the sake of being recognized by France, England and Spain. But the loyal people of this country have spoken in a voice of thunder, aud these European Powers will postpone recognition of Southern rebels until a more convenient season. When we give them proofs that we are a nation of cowards and poltroons and show them that we have lost all national pride and are willing to negotiate with rebels be fore they lay down their arms and ask for terms, then and not till then, will they find a convenient season to recognize Southern trai I tors as a Power among nations. Dr. Wood, the Texan refugee, has stated similar views in relation to Louis Napoleon's operations in Mexico to those above exprese ed, and a correspondent of the N. T. Earning Pott has also given opinions somewhat simi lar. Some of the leading men in Texas have talked plainly of plans to treat with the French Emperor. There can be but little question that there has been a secret understanding be tween Napoleon, Slidell, Jeff. Davis and Tex an gentleman on the subject. Frauce wants nothing so much as she does the control of a cotton region where the finest article is grown. Her power in Mexico would aid her io giving support to Texas. The silk mannfactnres of France must languish without a supply of fine cotton. It is stated on good authority that from one to two-thirds of the stock of French silk fabrics are composed of Texan cotton. A writer in the Evening Pott says: There is no doubt since the battle of San Jacinto France has pocketed at least one hun dred millions dollars for Texas cotton which she has sold for silk. Under this statement )f facts can any one doubt that it is Texas cotton that Louis Napoleon is after ? A deal er in French silks here tells me that he has had ostensible French silks that were two thirds cotton, while the purest that yon can find here is one-third cotton. No wonder then that Louis Napoleon is anxious to add Texas to his Empire. We trust the women of our country will be a little more cautious in the purchase of French silks. Touch fire to them and see If the fabric freely burns; if it does the conclusion is fair and legiti mate that a good portion of it is cotton. Pure ilk does not burn very easily or brightly, and the smell from the burning is somewhat sim> lar to that from burning wool. When Louis Napoleon hears the news of our recent elec tion, his hopes of acquiring Texas will sink to zero and Slidell must make the most of h's daughter’s marriage with a French banker. He will probably remain in France and not return igain to the South, and Jeff. Davis and other leading traitors will ere long be making tracks or some foreign country. A change has come over the spirit of their dreams, as well as over the dreams of northern copperheads. The morning breaks! They propose to "Grin and bear it.” Before the election our copperhead contem poraries were ceaseless and untiring in their efforts to inflame the minds of the ignorant, and prejudiced, and to beget the impression that “force and fraud” alone could defeat their favorite, and thus to pave the way for revolt. But the verdict has been so overwhelming that they despair of making such a pretence go down, and so they abandon all appeals from the ballot-box to the dagger, and with a most ungracious spirit talk of submission.— Says the Advertiser ; N “Wa bow submissively, though with undis guised regret, to this popular judgment.” The Argus bows to a necessity which it could not avert, as follows, speaking for Its friends: “They have earnestly opposed the policy— done their best to deleat it, but have been un successful, and they will of course acquiesce as In duty bound. The burdens will not, however, in the nature of things, be so cheer fully borne by them, because they believe they might have been honorably avoided.— They must be borne, nevertheless. Such is the necessity of the case. The innocent must suffer with the guilty.” The innocent copperheads, like Vallandig Voorhees, Fernando and Ben Wood, the Sons of Liberty, the New York ballot manu facturers and dry-goods-box stnffers—these must suffer witu guch gailty men M are ing to uphold the honor and the integrity of the country. Poor fellows! Their Innocence is known and r.ad of all men. It wu geen last year in the New York Hots, and red with the blood of negro babies. It wag geen in that memorable interview with Lord Lyons In which they haggled about the intervention of a foreign power to break down their own country. It-was conspicuously seen iD the Indiana conspiracy. It was seen in the frauds perpetrated against the New York soldiers_ It was seen in the manipulations of the Chica go Convention by the southern traitor* at the Clifton House. Innocent I So was Benedict Arnold; so was Aaron Burr; so was Herod; was Jadas Iscariot; so were those who iihnJj *Q the refrain, “Crucify him, crucify ’ ^innocent In the same manner. A loyal cence6 ^ow 10 appreciate such inno Drowned.—. . , „„ drowned at the of,C>‘“ton» was evening of Nov. 3d. y on the to a pile of edgings wTt£ h* h^‘°.W thf dam rafting poles, and it is su^L^* *?* so,me drew the boat under the h 'j“de!;tow ter, as the boat was found JE? ken under the dam, and the bodyofM? a™£ was found later in the day not far Gardiner Journal, w‘ Beminigoeaces of Stephen A. DoheI** Hon. Isaac N. Arnold of Chicago, recently •aid in a letter to the Journal of tb*t city: Were Douglas living to day. ^®w°“J‘|be found in all the land no vo**! “°*® ®““®*t and emphatic than his, de*,an^1D.8 c®*®“’ £££»»& » «”“■* “• -«■1 arv power of the rebels‘ Xn conflrmati-'0 °f tbis °Pini°“> Mr communicate to the Journal a letter from Hon. George Ashburn of Springfield, Ma«s., written ocl- 18041 from which the follow ing I, an extract: on Sunday, April 14th, 1801, Washington rfty was agitated by the spread of the infor mation of the fall of Fort Sumpter, the news of which had arrived the hight before. Such au event could not but produce a profound feeling at the scat of government, and discus sions largely deposed all the ordinary Sunday ceremonies. Tne course which the new ad ministration would take was then quite un known, and gave ground for much anxiety. For myself, I felt the occasion was one which demanded prompt action, and the cordial sup port of the whole people of the north; and that this would be greatly insured by a public declaration from Mr. Douglas. The friendly personal relations which had long existed be tween us justified an effort in that direction on my part; and late iu the afternoon 1 decided to make it. On driving to his house, I found him surrounded by quite a number of political mends, whom he, however, soon dismissed, with an easy grace, on a suggestion of the er rand which brought me there. Our interview lasted an hour or more, and in the course of it, the whole nature of his relations to Mr. Lin coln’s administration, and his duty to the coun try, were fully discussed. His first impulse was decidedly against my purposes. I desired him to go with me at once to the President, and make a declaration of his determination to sustain him in the needful measures which the exigency or the hour demanded to put down the rebellion which had thus fiercely darned out in Charleston harbor. I well re member his first reply: “Mr. Lincoln has dealt hardly with me in removing some of my friends from office, and I don’t know as he wants my advice or aid.” My answer was that Mr. L. had probably followed Democratic precedents in making removals; but that the question now presented rose to a higher dig nity than could belong to any possible party question; and that it was now in his (Mr. D.’s) power to render such a service to his country’s need that he could trample all partizan consid erations and resentments under loot. The dis cussion, in this vein, continued for some time, and resulted in this emphatic declaration that, he would go with me to the President, and oi ler a cordial and earnest support. But I shall never forget, that before it was concluded, his beautiful and noble wife came into the room and gave the whole weight of her affectionate influence towards the result which was reached. My carriage was wait ing at the door, and it was almost dark when we started for the President’s house. We for tunately found Mr. Lincoln alone, and upon my stating the errand on which we had come, be was most cordial in his welcome, and im mediately prepared the way for the conversa tion which followed, by taking from his draw er and reading to us the draft of the procla mation which he had decided to issue, and which was given to the country next morning. As soon as the reading ended, Mr. Douglas rose frtm his chair and said: “Mr. President, I cordially concur in every word of that docu ment, except that Instead of a call for 75,000 men, I would make it 200,000. You do not know the dishonest purposes of those men (the rebels) as well as 1 do.” And he then asked me to look with him at the map which hung at one end of the President’s room, where, in much detail he pointed out the prin cipal stragetic points which should be at once strengthened for the coming contest. Among tue most prominent were roriress Monroe. Washington, Harper’s Ferry and Cario. He enlarged at length upon the firm, warlike footing which ought to be pursued, and found In Mr. Lincoln an earnest and gratified listen er. It would be impossible to give in detail all the points presented by him, and discussed with the President: but I venture to say that no two men in the United States parted that night with a more cordial feeling of a united, friendly, and patriotic purpose than Mr. Lin coln and Mr. Douglas. After leaving, and while on oar way home ward, I said to Mr. Douglas, “You have dope justice to your own reputation and to the President, and the country must know It— The proclamation will go by telegraph all over the country in the morning, and the ac count of this interview must go with it. I shall send it either in my own language or yours. I prefer that you should give your own version.” He at once said: “Drive to your room at Willard’s, and I will give it shape.” We did so, and he wrote a despatch, the original of which now lies before me In his own hand writing. I copied it, and gave an exact copy to the agent of the Associated Press, and on the next morning it was read all over the North, in company with the Pres; ident’s proclamation, to the great gratification of his friends and the friends of the govern ment The original is still preserved, as a cherished evidence of the highest character, that whatever else may have fallen by the way side, in the hour of our couutry’s peril from “false brethren,” Mr. Douglas was not one of them. Ex-Senator Eioe—Noble Utterances. Hon. Henby M. Rice, late Democratic U. S. Senator from Minnesota, recently wrote a letter on tho condition of the country and the prospects and duties of the hour, from which we copy the following. Mr. Rice was a Bu chanan, JBreckinrldge Democrat, of the most intensified type, but, like Butler, Dix, Holt, Andrew Johnson and a host of others, from the moment the rebels Hfted their hands against the authority and flag of the country, he rose above party and acknowledged alle giance only to his country. Read the follow lowing, in the light of Mr. Rice’s antecedents, and then say, if you dare, that the world does not move: “I believe that the revolted citizens forfeited all the rights they had under the Constitution when they turned traitors, that the Emanci cipation Proclamation legally and rightfully set every slave free. I am as much opposed to again legalizing that Institution in the South, as I would be to its kUjuduction into the Northern States. ™ lam in favor of the return of the Southern States, and think the day Is not far distant when the same flag will float over us all, and when that happy day shall arrive I hope that the rights we epjoy will be freely accorded te them, and no more. They could purchase slaves; we cannot, They Had more repre entatives in Congress, according to their vot ing population, than we had. Under the last Census South Carolina had 291,000 whites. She was entitled to six mem bers of Congress. Connecticmt had 451,000 whites, but was entitled to but four members of Congress. Alabama had seven members, with 526,000 whites. Iowa had only six, with 673.000. Mississippi had five members, with 354.000. California, with 358,000, had only three. When the Southern States return I shall be in favor of their voting population being represented equally with our own, and no farther. When the Southern armies are conquered peace will follow and the non-Blaveholding portion of the inhabitants will be at a loss to account for their having taken up arms in fa vor of a cause that was so steadily and surely working their ruin—for under the system of slave labor the poor white man’s wages in the South are controlled by the price of Slaves, and the value of slaves controlled by a few men of wealth. Can any laboring man be lieve that wages in the South do not have an influence upon wages at the North ? It is said that if the slaves are set free their labor will come in competition with white labor. That is not to, for nnder a free government nothing human can control labor—it is only controlled where despotism reigns, in the old world and in the Slave States. Hereafter, as heretofore, all will And enough to do—and after peace, labor will be in greater demand than ever, for new enterprises, new fields will be opened, the power that has so long clogged enterprise will be crushed. I think that in the long fu ture when all other of Mr. Lincoln’s acts shall beforgotton, his emancipation proclama ' ion will adorn history’s brightest page. I am opposed to Slavery for the reason that I am in favor of the largest human liberty, and I cannot understand why some of our fellow citizens who came here that they might be free, can deny freedom to others.” Soldiers' Votes, A. letter dated “Rendezvous of Distribution, Va., informs u» of me result of the soldiers’ vote at that eneampniQQ^ The Maine soldiers voted Lineoln, 100; Mc Clellan, 26. For Governor, Cony, 37; How ard S. The FennsylvMUasoJdW. at the ian)e voted, Lineoln 193; McClellan, ns * The Ohio soldiers voted, Lincoln 39- Mc Clellan 11. ’ Camp Distribution has no veteran troops • only recruits to be distributed among the dlf ferent regiments, many of them drafted men or substitutes. This will explain why they gave McClellan a larger relative vote than did the regiments in the field. Inquiries concerning the Freedmen. j IV the Editor of the Ereet Will you please publish the enclosed corres pondence which will explain Itself and may help a good cause. Tours truly. C. Peabl. Oxford Co. Me., Noy. Oth 1864. Rev. C. Peabl. Sir:—I wish to obtain some information about the Freedmen. Are there any that can be obtained to come to this part of the state? (1) Can they.become acclimated to the seasons, especially in our winters ? (2) 1 have been thinking of mak ing some etfsrt to obtain two, a boy and a girl, about 15 years of age. Would it be best to secure a brother and sister, or those not con nected ? (3) Will yo» be kind enough to give me the desired information? If they can be obtained 1 can comply with reasonable re quirements. (4) I believe you are acquainted with my lather. Please give us your Ideas in relation to this matter, and what steps are necessary to obtain them* Truly and respectfully, Tours. Reply. South Freeport Me., Nov. 8th 1864. My Dear Sir:—I hasten to answer your enquiries just received, and £ am sure you will justify me in doing so through the Press, and thus reply to many similar enquiries. (1) Can they be obtained? Of this I am not informed; but have just written to the Secretary of the American Missionary Asso ciation ; also to the managers of the National Freedmen Relief Association, and to my sis ter who is laboring with the Freedmen at Ro anoke Island, and has some 500 orphans under her care for whom an asylum is to be provi ded. Without waiting for their replies, I think I can safely express the conviction that there are many such persons who would gladly come North to labor, for a time at least, if they could be made to understand and believe that they may come safely, be kindly received, and improve their condition by so doing. I am sure it would be greatly for their advant age, if they are finally to live in the South or in any other country, to spend a few years at the North and become familiar with the indus tries and institutions of New England; that is, if we give them fair opportunities. (2) Two facts seem to settle the question, that they can become acclimated and can bear our winters. The first is that many have done so in years past. The second is that many thousands have escaped to Canada at all times in the year, enduring every exposure and hardship. Set tlements have sprung up there, which have sent a large number of soldiers to join the colored volunteers In defence of the nation that has given them neither liberty nor pro tection. (3) Doubtless, at the age of 15, it were bet ter to secure a brother and sister if possible, especially if they have been reared together; but this might not be convenient nor would it be necessary. It would be an advantage jf •several who are acquainted could come North together, and secure homes iu the same com munity. They would thns have more courage to undertake the journey, and be more likely to be contented and useful in their new homes. If families could come on together and find homes near each other it would be a strong inducement. (4) To induce them to come North, and be contented and uselui here they must under stand that they wiil find comlbrtable homes, kind treatment, reasonable compensation and means of education. The desire to learn to read and write, is now a passion among them; and they will feel this to be one of the strong est motives to come North. (5) At this time I do not know how yon can immediately obtain them. A proper channel of communication is needed between those desiring such help at the North, and those at the South desiring such homes. The teachers of the Freedmen and those superintending their missions, can best com municate with them and make them under stand the wants of Northern employers. One of the cogent reasons for the early formation of a Maihe Fbeedmen’s Aid Society, as proposed in my circular of Oct. 18th, Is that we may have a channel of communication, by which we may reach the Freedmen and bene fit them in two ways—give them Immediate relief and means of information where they are, and thus present before them motives to do still better for themselves here. Till the State Society cau be formed, I shall take pleasure in doing both kinds of service. I will greatly rejoice to send fro'm Maine, clothing and other supplies for their immediate wants, and money to send out and sustain teachers, who will care for them and will see that what is sent, is wisely used. I will also gladly for ward to the teachers all reasonable applica tions for such as they can reccommend and induce to come North. Allow me to express the belief that the Freedmen who desire to come North, will be most ready to go to those communities that are prompt and liberal in contributions for their relief and the support of their beloved teachers. Shall I be able to give « good report from your town in this work? • ■ x Clothing and all supplies for Freedmen, should be sent in boxes or barrels, carefully marked “Stokes fob the Fbeedmex, cake of C. Peabi., Pobtlabd to be left free of expense, in charge of Mr. Alfred Stackpole, New City Hall, 2nd door on Myrtle Street. Send invoice with valuation and all moneys, letters, and inquiries to my addaess, Cybil Peabl. South Freeport. Me. Agt. Am. Miss. Ass. Religious and Rcolesiastical Items. The next Quarterly Meeting of the York Association will be held in South Berwick, (Great Hill) Wednesday and Thursday, Nov. 16th and 17th, commencing Wednesday at 10 o’clock, A. M. The Saco River Baptist Quarterly Meeting will hold its next session ip I.lmingtoo, com mencing Wednesday, November 10th, at 10 o’clock, A. M. A council of pastors and delegates from the neighboring Congregational^liurches met in New Sharon on Wednesday Oct. 16, and after hearing statements from the church and the pastor, Rev. J. E. Adams, recommended that be be dismissed from that pastoral charge and commended to any other people among whom he may be called to labor, as an able and faith ful minister of Christ. He is at present jup plylng the church in Searsport. The couucil then proceeded to the exami nation of Mr. Horace Toothaker, recently from Boothbay, with reference to his installa tion as pastor. Mr. Toothaker gave good evi dence of his fitness for the pastoral office, and the council proceeded in the afternoon to the usual exercises of such occasions. The parts were performed by Rev. Messrs. Cutler, Law rence, Adams, Howard and Ladd. Rev. Abner Morrill, of Turner, is to remove to Mechanic’ Falls, to become pastor of the Baptist church in that town. The December session of the Farmington F. Will Baptist Quarterly Meeting will be held on the second Wednesday and Thursday of the month with the new chnrch In East Dix fleld. Rev. C. Campbell has resigned the pastoral charge of the 1st F. W. Baptist Church in New Sharon. The First Parish in Augusta, is about to erect a Stone church, at a cost of $66,000. The plan was drawn by Mr. Fassetof this city, an accomplished and skillful architect. The Yiotory Complete, A despatch received ft Augusta yesterday, stated that Missouri had unquestionably gone or Lincoln, and the Chicago Tribune sajs that every Northwestern State has gone large ly for Lincoln. This shows how the Oreat West has been “all on tire tor Little Mac.” The re turns from the burnt district are decidedly cheering. iy.A preacher’s word should be law only when it is gospel. ORIGINAL AJSti SBZECTED... ,1 gprA son of Dr. Bellows is laboring in aid of the Sanitary Commission in California. gfThe taxable property of San Francisco amounts to 882,000,000. jyThe Union majority on joint ballot, in the New York Assembly, will be 34. jyFor an original allegory in rhyme, on slavery—suggested by the features and events of the day—see last paee. gyThe right of colored persons to ride in the oity cars has been sustained by judicial de cisions in San Francisoo. jyThe next Congress will probably stand as follows: Senate, Union, 38; Democrats 14 — House, Union, 122; Democrats, 47. gy New Jersey did nobly in largely reducing the Democratic majority and gaining one Con gressman. jyThe agents in Chicago for a line of pro pellers have been informed that a Canadian steamer has been fitted up as a privateer, and is now on Lake Huron. jy A National Bank with a charter of 9100, 000, is to be started in Gardiner, and the charter of the Oakland Bank will be surren dered. gjjTUn the nrst page to-aay win he touna a short story from a gifted pen, written for our columns, which thousands of our readers will gladly welcome. jyThe Gardiner Journal in speaking of the number of times the “Nation has been brought to judgment,” quotes the language of the poet: “ Woodman, spare that tree.” jyThe day of the late Chief Justice Taney’s death was the day the free constitution of Mary land was adopted by the people, making that state forever free. jyThe dwelling house of Mr. W. W. Upham, Pover, Mass., was destroyed by fire on Thurs day last, and his mother perished in the flames. jyThe New York Times says in one ward in that oity where there are only 3828 voters regis tered, 5088 votes were put into the box giving in that ward an'immense Democratic majority. jyThe population of the British North American Provinces that are uniting is but little short of 3,300,000. The Catholic religion is held by considerably more than two-fifths of the number. | 0T.Every man who has a Bpark of humanity will rqjoioe in the deliverance of 10,000 of our brave and suffering soldiers from the barbarities of rebel prisons. The exchange, it is reported, is already being perfected. jyThe democratic association in Washington has hauled in its flag, given up its hall, ordered the sale of its personal effects, and adjourned sine die, without providing for the payment of its debts. jyThe public should be cautioned against re ceiving one dollar bills on the Traders’ Bank, Boston; Metaoomet Bank, Fall River, Produ cers’ Bank, Woonsocket, and North Bank, Bos ton, altered to Fives. BTA new heavy engine, named * wm. u. Sewall,” haB been put upon the Portland & Ken nebec Railroad. It was manufactured at Taun ton, Mass., makes a fine appearance, works beautifully, and is of great power. jyDeoidedly punchy. The New York World gives Lineoln the election, and thinks it is a fair expression of publio opinion, but exhorts the Democrats not to give up the ghost and advises them to prevent Mr. Lincoln from making a disunion peace ! jyOn Monday the corner stone of the new Deaf and Dumb Asylum of the State of Ohio was laid at Columbus. The dimensions of the new building are 400 feet long and 500 feet deep. It is estimated that it will cost $283, 000. fifThe Argus reads Zion's Advocate a lesson on its Christian duties. Such a developement of “cheek” has not been matohed since that dis tinguished copperhead confronted an illustrious personage on“an exceeding high mountain,” as recarded in the 4th chapter of Matthew. Bf*Mr. Augustus T. Leonard, who acciden tally fell on Colt’s factory, at Hartford, and broke off both arms above the wrist, went to the polls last Tuesday, holding his ballet in his teeth, from which he dropped it into the box. jy Mr. Lincoln will have the largest popular majority of any President since James Munroe, who had no opposition. McClellan will come the nearest to being skunked of any candidate that has ever had a dear field against his success ful competitor. iy The Brazilian Minister for Foreign Affairs considers the conduct of Capt. Collins in seizing the pirate Florida perfectly justifiable. The Florida had violated-the laws respecting hellig eient ships by making the whole Brazilian coast a base of operations against our com meroe. lyHon. Joseph Granger of Calais has been elected President of the Milford and Princeton Turnpike Company, and Hon. Wm. Duren of Calais, Gen. Samuel Veazie of Veazie, H. N. HiO, Esq., of St. Stephen, George Stetson, Esq., of Bangor, Putnam Rolffe, Esq., of Princeton, Directors. (hit Orestes R. Topliff, Esq., of Freedom, N. H-, a young but enterprising member of the Carroll County Bar, died suddenlytof erysipelas last week. Mrs. Topliff was visiting at her father’s in Massachusetts, where she was taken sick about the same time as her husband, and died soon after. Sty Four officers of loyal Tennessee regiments, who escaped from Anderson ville, Ga., speak in the highest terms of the interest manifested in their escape by all the slaves on their route They secretly provided them with food in abun dance, stating that they were constantly on the watch for escaped prisoners to aid them. O'A rebel paper presents a gloomy picture of the condition of the people of Louisiana out side the Federal lines. There are doubtless a few among us, says that paper, who will be ena bled to pass through the winter without much actual suffering, but the majority, the mass of the people, must and will bo upon the verge of starvation and freezing long before spring. gyMaryland has furnished some noble spec imens of what colored men are susceptible of. Frederick Douglass, Henry Highland Garnet, Samuel R. Ward, James W. C. Pennington, Benjamin Bannaker, William R. Watkins, Bishop Allen, and Presidents Benson and Roberts of Liberia, all colored, are natives of this state. So says a letter in the Liberator. hJF The Biddeford Journal says Timothy Con ners, an Irishman employed in the Laconia Company’s yard, was so severely injured on Friday of last week, that he died the next day. Three workmen were employed in lifting a mortar box into a cart when the box slipped, falling upon Conners and fatally injuring his spine. y The Milford and Princeton Turnpike com pany has recently held its annual meeting at Princeton for the choice of officers and for the purpose of taking measures to insure the prog ress of the road. This enterprise if carried out will be of great benefit to the eastern section of the state and will facilitate the tpavel between Bangor and Calais. BfThe vote to put Joseph Story Fay on the committee of arrangements of the Board of Trade, of Boston, for the reoepiion of Capt. Winslow, was reconsidered, on the ground that one who had put his flag at half-mast on the Fourth of July ought not to be allowed to represent the merchants of Boston on such an occasion. &~Mr. Lincoln is the first President since Gen. Jackson upon whom the people have con ferred the honors of a second term. Previous to Jacfison four Presidents had been thus honor ed; Washington, Jefferson, Madison and Mon roe, and Jaokson eras the fifth, yan Buren was run for a second term but defeated by Gen. Har rison, and Pierce tried hard to get the nomina tion of his party for a re-election, but was de feated by Buchanan. StJjTThe Argus, in an elaborate lender, insists that, not our institutions, but the American people are now on trial—on trial to test the question whether they are worthy of the insti tutions formed by their fathers. We don’t know about the American people being on trial, but it is devoutly to be hoped that a portion of them—those who have opposed and are now em barrassing the government — may be put on trial, unless they mend their ways and show more respeot for patriotism, and less for trea son. '! Destructive Fire in Auburn. We learn from the Lewiston Journal that a fire broke out about two o’clock on Friday morning, in the Town Building on Court St., Auburn, known as Auburn Hall, occupied on the lower floor by stores. The fire was first discovered in the count ing room of the meat market of Hr. Rodney F. Foss, and spread with such rapidity that the entire building was destroyed. The losses are estimated as followsI. B. Kimball & Co. has a large stock consisting of dry goods, groceries, flour, &c.,'estimated at $11,000. Goods of considerable value were saved in a damaged condition. Insured for $5000—12500 in the Home Insurance Co., New York, and $2500 in Hartford Co., Hart ford, Conn. Rodney F. Foss lost all his stock—the store not having been entered at all from the time the Are was discovered. His stock was valu ed ar$1800. Insured for $1000 in City of New Haven, John F. Cobb, of Auburn, agent.— But Mr. Foss also met with another serious loss—toeing all his papers and accounts ex cept a new ledger. This loss he thinks can not be less than $1000. About $25 in gold and some currency cnange was also tost, nav- | ing been left in the money drawer. Mr. Foss usually took his account books home with him, but having been out of the store the eve ning before, they were accidentally left there, as also the money in the drawer. The town of Auburn owning the Hall and three stores beneath, occupied by Messrs. Foss and Kimball, loses several thousand dollars. The building cost about $7000, and was erect- [ ed in the spring of 1855. The building was valued at $8000. Insured for $5000—$2,500 i in the City Fire Insurance Co., New Haven, and $2,500 in the Hampden Co., Springfield. James Golf loses $1,500, damage to his store. No insurance. Horace Goff loses $500, damage on household furniture and damage to goods and losses by removal. No insur ance. Mrs. Joseph Davis suffers a slight loss in the burning of a small shop. The Methodist Parish worshipped in Au burn Hail and lose between $300 and $400— all their church furniture, a Cabinet Organ, books, cushions, sofa, chairs and a new Sab bath School Library. No insurance. The origin of the fire is a mystery. * Backing his Friends. The editor of the Boston Post is a great wag, and practical joker, and amid the wreck and ruin of his party machinery and general smash up of his party gods, and over the blasted pros pects of his “Little” idol, sucks comlort thro’ a very Bmall straw after this fashion: “At least one gleam of satisfaction may be discovered by all true Democrats among the election results, viz: the political annihilation of Fernando Wood in the 9:h New York Con gressional district, where he lies buried under a majority too deep, we trust, ever to permit his resurrection.” Missouri.—This State has unquestionably cast its electoral vote Cor Lincoln and John* son, thus affording another evidence that when slavery is put down in a State, ths people cf such State no longer rfespect what now passes for Democracy, It has been so In Maryland; It will be so in every Southern State as soon as they are in iact and in spirit free. New Jersey will also be so when she breaks her en slavement to an oppressive and unholy mop* opoly. In Missouri not only has Lincoln received : the electoral vote, bnt the State Government elect is radically anti-slavery, and in the next Congress, as in the present, she will be repre sented by some of the most radical anti-slavery men in the country. fc#~The undersigned gives his exclusive atten tion to collecting Pensions, Bounties, Arrears of Pay and Prise Money, for Officers, Soldiers, Seamen, or their Heirs. Offioe, 821-2 Exchange St., opposite Postoffioe, Portland. W. S. SAWYER. i Reference)—Hon. Samuel Cost, Gov. of Me., i Hon. Wm. Pitt Fesssndkm, Seo’y Treas'y. oct. 13 d 6m. SPECIAL NOTICKS. or* W» a. Prince, Flushing, New York, oflbrs his “ Trertise on Nnlurc's Sooereign Rem edial* for Liaeates." Ex trusted from Plants, whioh cures. novlOdlw* H ALE’S HONEY * or HOBEHOUND AND TAR! FOB THE CUBE OF Cough*, Colds, Influenza, Eoarsentts, Difficult Rreathing, and all Jflections of the Throat, Bronchial Tubes and Lungs, lending to Consumption. This sovereign remedy is compounded from the fhvorite recipe ot in iilnetrlouPhyeietan and Chem ist, who for many years used it with the most com plete suooess in his extensive private practice. be bed long been profandly impressed with the wondertbl virtue of honey ef the plant Uorehouud, in union wiih the Cleansing and Hooting properties of tar extracted from the Life Principle ofthe forest tree Abies Balsamea or Balm of Gilead. For yearn he was baffleo in his attempts to blend then great medicinal forces into euih a union thut the original power of each would be preserved, the disagreeable qualities of oommon tar removed, and the prioe of the compound be within the means of all. At last, after a lone oourse of difficult chemloal experiments, he found that by adding to these flee other ingredi ents, eaob one valuable by itself, be not only obtain ed the dedrod results, but greatly increased the curative power of the compound. This having been tuorougbly teste i by practise, Is now offered to the general pablio as asaft,pleasant and infallible rem ed j. Trice 60 Cents per BoUtle. For sale by W. F. Phillips, Portland, and all drug gists. CHABLB8 Dowmkk, General Agent, n'.vldSm 44 Cedar st.. New York. To the Sick. ELIZABETH B ADAMS, (formerly Cbamberlia,) M. D. Analytical Practitioner, 214 Congress, oorner Pearl street. Consultation Enas to ail, from 9 to 12 a. x., and 2 to 7 e. x. A regular graduate from the Boston Female Med ical College, with 10 years sucooessfol praotlcs en ables her to effar hops te the siek and espeoially to fema'ea and ohildren afflio ed with obronio diseases. Her remedies are purely vegetable, chemically pre pared, and the certainty with whioh they oure dis eases oi whatever form, causes them to receive, as they merit, the utmost oonddenoe of the sick. Mid wifery attended to as usual. Dr. Adams, is assisted by Dr. J. Wesley Kelley, of Boston, (sole surviving founder ot the Analytical sys tem) who is In attendance at her office the second Tuesday and Wednesday of each month. Nov 8— dkwSm • * ' 1 ■ 1 ' ■ ANDREW DeW.BARSB, M. D., Gndute of the "Uuienitj if Mibugh.” Seetieid, Late Baeident 8urgeon of the ‘'Boyal Maternity Hoepital,” Edinburgh. Besldence—corner of Cumberland and Locust Sts ty Office hours, 9 to 11 A- V- apd 2 to 4 ^x. Dr. Watson’s Diptheria Cure, Osiblih, Hay gth, 1864. Sir:—Having cured four cans ol Diptheria in my house, and watched its wonderful success in many neighborhoods in my travels; I call Dr. Watson's Diptheria Cure a sure cure for that awful ecource Ho one diet who takes it in season; and 1 may ay it oures all who are thorough in using it; even after the disease is called iktaTby attending physicians I challenge any one to show a failure whore the medicine has a reosonoWe chance. Who would not have It in the bouse; i| they knew its cower A Shftar?n^lvt?fii8|t f*re Wh0 ,wcd t0 “ for « while Apally tried it for every member of his ihmily *“d “£d “e. take 100,00 dollars lor the for*“ family, and 1 dont believe be would **• higheet premium. It re Serpent,” a sure cure. Very Kespeotfnily Yours, E. M. Bruuout. H. H. HAY, Druggist, Portland, general agent Ibr Maine, to whom all orders most be addressed. AugSOeodkwtf kM Epileptic rite eu be Cared.—Dr. Lockbow haying become eminently auooesafhl in ourfcj this terrible malady, inrites aU similarly af flicted, to call or send ior circulars oi references and testimonials of nnmerons eases eared of from one to twenty.*rorye*n standing. He devotee Ms atten ^rebveSpinsjUde, or Nervous System, mad solicits an investigation of bis olaim to tne public confidence UITeat,**uon 01 reeidenee No. 141 West 42d street, daily from 10 a m to 2 T- m., axcept Saturday and Sunday. Address all letters to _ __ Dm. V. B. LOCKBOW, Now York. Care of P. 0. Box nil. oot7dflm special notices. j DB. TEBBETTS' PBtaiOLOOlCAL U AIK REGENERATOR! ITS MODUS OPKBAKD1 l ■ n! ahbodfo, 11h. the *«E|> tbero are very | °?il?df‘jl40<1»;o''>>‘>r.conimonly Room SSKI healthy, and the hair keep. It, natural anmiarMca and oolor Bat whon humor. uruj 0ti,or jimura uf factthe »oalp then* aland! beoome involved^ the ame disease, and the hair gradually turna gray drv and brittle. Sooner or later the hair bezine to' tafl off, and in many oases, if not arreeted, will produce complete baldness. To remedy this pathological condition of tho glands, and create a new and healthy notion, tfce Physiological Hair Kegenerator has proved % per fect success. It is not a “Dye,” and will not stain a particle. It will positively "KuwkkGbay LIair” in all cases to its original color. It promotes a growth of new ! hair in all oases on Bald Heads when the glands or roots of the hair are not completely disorganized.— It prevents tho hair from falling off, and removes all dandruff, heat, humors and itching from the scalp. It keeps the hair soft, moist and perfectly healty.and glvos it a glossy and beautiful appearance. It is highly perfumed, and as a dressing it has uo superi or. The “ Kegenerator” is warranted to produce the above results tin all cases, if not the money to be refunded. With it every “Gray Head" in Mew Eng land oan be restored in less than thirty days. Price 75 cenls per Bottle, TIBBETTS BBOTHKUS, Druggists and Chemists, Proprietors, Manchester, N. H. Sold at wholesale and retail by W. W. Whipple, 31 Market Square, Portland, Sole Agent, and by Druggists everywhere. sept# 6t eodtojanl OT CARDS and BILL HEADS neatly print, ct this office. tt Boston Stock List. Sale at thb Brokeaa’ Board, Nov. II. 1,800 Americas Hold,.043 1.000 .do.242) 700 .do.342) 2 000 .do.242 8 000 U S Coupon Sixes (1881) .107j 14.600 .do.107) 300 .do.107) 600 U S Seven-Thirtlos.(UCt).108 300 .do.107) 18 600 United States 6-*) s. 101) 32.600 .do.10IJ 5.000 .do (small).102 8.000 .do.1021 4.000 .do.102) 2.200 United States Coupons.,333) 2.000 U S Currency Certilcatca. 95) 2.000 United States Ten-Forties. 94 6 000 Massachusetts State Sixes (1898).. ..116 1.000 Rutland 2d Mortgage Bonds.22) 17 Eastern Railroad.ll'6 10 Michigan Central Railroad.131 1UBBIGD. In Lewiston, Oct 28, Daniel Severance, of Sebec, and Miss Laura A Symouds, ot’Auburn. In Lewiston, Nov 1, Luther V Spoflbrd and Mrs liuld»b J Hildreth. In Saco. Oct 24. Noah Clough and Miss Lydia A Billings, both of Keuuebunkport. In Monroe, Oct 36, Amass S Garland, ot Carmel, and Miss Roxie Sargent, of M. In West Waterville, Oct 24, Wm A Dearborn and Miss Rebeoca H Nelson. DIED. In this olty, Nor 11, Cap'. Eben McLellan, aged CO yarns. [Boston papers please eopy.l ty Fnneral on Sunday afternoon, at 1) o’clock, al bis late residence on Plumb street In Falmouth, Nor 11, Meldon J, son of Capt Ad ams and Clarisa Merrill, aged 20 years, gyFuneral this (Saturday) alternoon. at 2 o’el’k. Ju this city, Nor 10, at the soldier's Home, John Warren, of Auburn, aged 21 aged—member of Co H 1st D C Cavalry. In Gardiner, Not 8, of typhoid fever, Dr Welcome Plnnlo, aged 84 years; same day, Florence Adelaide, daughter of H K MSrrell, aged 7 years lu months. In Lyman, Nov 0, Col Jessie Kimball, aged. 74 yrs 2 months 2 days. In Pembroke, Sept 17, Mr Caleb Pblnny, aged 20 years 1 month. In Augusta. Oct 28, Susan B, daughter of E B and Mary Cony, aged 16 years. liliJW 0* OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. smut* vatiM »PB sam-s Africa.Liverpool.Buglon.pet 29 City of Limerick..Liverpool.Now York—Oct 2!) Sldon.Liverpool.New York...Nov 1 Nova Beotian.Liverpool.New York. ..Nov 1 City bf Loudon.. .Liverpool.New York.. Nov 2 MoravianLiverpool.Portland-Nov 8 Australasian..... Liverpool.New York.. .Nov 6 Virginia!.....Liverp^ijl.....sjpjy York .Nov 8 Aai*..lAfejpwl.Boyton.Nog 12 China, ...Liverpool.Boston.Nov 19 F-rla..... .Liyprpeoi. ....New York Nov 22 Hecla.Uverpooj,. ;:,N.w York.. Nov to Damascus.Quebec... .Liverpool.Nov 12 Citv of Manshsst'rNew York..Liverpool.Nov 12 Germania.New Yoyk. Hamburg.Nov 12 Liberty.New York. Havana .. ...Nov 12 Evening star.New York. New Orleans .Kov :2 Costa Hica..,.New York. Aspinwall_Nov It Ariel.,.,Now York. New Orleans .Nov 14 Persia..New York. Liverpool.Nov IK Gulling gtrn.New York. New Orleans..Nov 17 Hibernian..Quebec Liverpool. ....Nov 19 Pennsylvania.Near York.. Liverpool._Nov 19 America.New York, bout Hampton. Nov 19 City of Baltimore.New York. .Liverpool.... .Nov 19 Champion.New Y*rk..NewOrleans..Nov20 Africa.Boston Liverpool Nov 23 Ocean Queen.New York. .Aspinwall_Nov to Mornlpg Star..../.pew York. .New Orleans Nov 16 M1MATURJC ALMANAC. Saturday... Norenther IB. San rises.6.49 | High water, (am) .. 9 26 San sets.4.40 I Length of days.. „.. 9.61 MARINE ISTEWB POUT OF PORTLAND. fsMaf..November 11. ARRIVED. Steamer Potomac, Sherwood. New York. steaiper Lewiston, Knight, Boston. Steamer New Brunswick, Winchester. St John NB lor Boston. Brig America, (Br) MoKenaig, Boston, to load for Cuba. Sob London. Sadler, Bangor for Boston. Sek Julie kuna. Sawyer. Winterport lor Boston CLEARED. Bob Nevada, Mann, Philadelphia—Joe H White. SAILED—wind 8 W—Ships Detroit, El Dorado barque M«ry E Libby; brigs Wilmington, Frontier. Trident. Jeremiah; schs Abble Perkins, Catawmml teak, W u Darling, and others. DISASTERS. Seh Maine Law, from Norman’s Pond lorPort iand, with a cargo of salt pat into Delaware Break water 9th, leaky, pumpa choked, and oraw sick. Soh Ocean Wave, Turner, at New York from San ta Cruz, reports, 4th insf, lat 83, ion 70, bad a heavy ga'e from SSE, during which lost mainmast, with everything attached. Barque Chas Edwin, Tibbetts, at New York from Cow Bay CB. reports, experienced heavy westerly galea on the passage, had dioke swept oi everything movable, stove boats, lost and split sails, lost binim TO Wooster. Lord, at New York from Ells worth. experienced heavy wegtber, lost boat, Ac Barque John WeaUy, Patien, at New York from Cardiff, was 22 day* west of the Banks, with strong westerly gales, store bulwarks, Ac. Barque Ellen Stevens, Mountfort, at New York from Cardenas, had heavy weather and sustained some trilling damage. FISHERMEN. P if* Gray, and F E Biggs Jr, Day, Bay St Lawrence; Forest Queen Benton, and Fashion, Gray, do. K ' DOMESTIC PORTS. 8“‘’ b"qU* KPh'“ Wil‘ _ BALTIMORE—Ar 8th, brig Henry Moans, Hall. Cardonga; Harry, Knight, Sagtja; soli Willie, t>ta pics, Mfttmzu. Ar Grey E*<le, Cutter, Rio Janeiro. Ar 10th, sen Red Jacket, Avery, Fortress Monroe. Old 10th, brig Wm Nickels. Ames, Fortress Mon roa; sob N Berry Plummer, Bath. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 9th, barque N M Uaveu, Haven, Edgartown: brigs Randolph, Pressey, Key West; J H Kennedy, Smith, Port Royal SC: H*-lse Bernard, Cook, Tampa nay; Abby C Titeomb, Now Orleans: Julia E Arey, Hodgdon, Turks island. Cld 8th. sobs W R Genn, Parker, and Parages, Hatch, Boston. ArSth. ship Wm Cummings, Miller, Aspinwall; barque Pawpee, Williams, New 'Orleans; brigs Ko diak. Tates, Key Wert; Nellie Mowe. Bailey, Wind sor NS; sob Gan Rock. Davis, gt Jobn SB. NEW YORK—Ar Otbinst,barque Mien Steven Mountfort, Cardonas 13th ult; whs Paran dark Eliwbethport for Boeton; Sarah Wooetor', Loro,’ Riiswortn. Ar lOtn, ship Tropic, Hamlin, Manila 157 • w!?v?°Tnrn*r^o, ^,j,*^ Barbadoe«; whs Ocean rai™wh™2t ,r,5riUtrtJ,: U8T <-’ony, Brown, fm Elisa betbport for Kennebec river. Ar.1*h„lhl? Galatea, Cook, Manila; barque Im perador, Rio Janeiro. 1 ^th. shlps Mary O'Brien. Granite State _NE1Y E(®IK)N—ArSth, wh Richard Bulwinkle, French Georgetown DC. PROVIDENCE—Sid IDth, wbs Michigan, gjnnd ors.New York; Augusta. Matthews. dp;^Uill Creok, Wood, do for Bangor; Edward, Mflliken, Rom Ells wort®. BRISTOL—Ar 9th, sch Cicero, Hartrord, from Rockland. t> NT^r0RI-^r Robinson, ftn Providence for New York. In port 10th, sobs Albert Clarence, Freeman, from Portland tor Baltimore; Etta G Forg. Newcomb, Boston for Tangier; Hardscrabble, Gregory, do tor New Packet, Foster New fork lor Millbndge; E Cloeaoo, Coombs, fra 8t John NB tor Baltimore; West Wind. Harrington. Dighton for Philadelphia: Sarah Gardiner, Teel. Providence for New Yoik: Geo W Glover, Holbrook. New York lor Boeton; Royal Oak, Benson, from Providence for Bangor. HOLKE8'8 HOLE—Ar 9th sobs Haines, Griffin Miragoaae for Boston; Counsellor. Whitmore Han *or Air East Greenwich. in port lOth.bsrque'R A Allen; brigs Dani Boone Tangier. H B Emery, Sea Foim B Young, se ma’ and F Nelson; whs Betsey Arne., Franklin if s Partridge, Gertrude, Canary, Maraoaibo. R Lraoh Orion. Amanda Power*. Prize, H PWM„f F A Heath, Va halla. and Counwllor ' blot0' . Also la port, sobs Ida F Wheeler, Juliet and De fiance, repairing. ■na ue BOSTON-Ar lfitb. ship. TanJore u.rlln CldViih.‘hi?o^ChF°?t*r' Calcutta, for Cnhl^ »5.’Mlf8r' Vork- Cortland, to load RooUn»hamM,T.^8aW'jl!' Wook' Port Royal 8C; * ortress Mon roe; Garland, Nhrtfiw. Mwehlaii Ann Parker. Herriok. Bangor HapRoaklu9Kufi&*1*Yl s*<JU",oki Mabel Hall, York' P°rt|au<l PORTSMOUTH—Ar In lower harbor Ttb, brig F j M Tinker, Carlisle, fm Turks Island tor Boston ,, h Loyalist, Lowell, do for do. ' s0“ Ar 8th, scha Kenduskeag, Mitchell, EUzaberhoort Warrenton. Woicesicr. Uondout; Gertrude Her' ton, Jameson, Jersey City; White Sea. L» „d Augusta, Bicker. New York. ““ Ar 8th, seh Albeit Jameson, Rhoades, Kondout. foreign ports. At Pernambuco 9th uU. barque John GUpin, from Bostou tor Cape Town CGU; brig Fannie Lincoln, Hardison, from Boston. Hid fm Klo Janeiro nth ult, ship Western Chief Boardman. (from Sunderland) tor Chinchas Hid prer to 8ta ult, ship s C Grant, Hinckley, for rice ports. In port 6'h, ships White Mountain, Uarndeu, IVom Sunderland E lor East Indies; VsJley Forge, Crow ell, from Hamburg for Chinchas, do; Klizabeth.otet M>n, from New York lor Han Juan del bud, repg; Lapwiug, Kean, from Baltimore, disg. At Barbados* 2Vtb ult. barque Montezuma. Ham mond, lor New York; brigs Open Sea, Partridge, and Iza, Thompson, tor New York AtSagua 28th ult, barque Sarah B Hale, from Portland, ar 22d. [Per steamer North American, at Quebec.] Old at Liverpool 26th ult, Amelia (ietaring, Hayne, Baltimore. Ent for ldg 26th, Ella, Nickels, for Alexandria via Newport; Yuuiari, Thompson, Matanzas. Sid lta Ealmonth 27th, Assyria. Delano, (from Rangoon) f.r Bremen; Joaeph Clark, Liltlelield, (from Akyab) for London. ,.Ar at Bangkok Ang 18, Daniel Draper, Havener, llong Kong. •nth it?“• Valetta, Dawes, Chefoo; i7t.h; bea 18 fd. We.iou, Newchwang. " “ nit. Swallow. Bennett, Boston. yAr^at Lisbon l,th ult. Champion, Hayo, from New York** Bordcaox *“* “It, Boehester, Patten, New CwdenM1UCkB*l<lt *4th Ul,‘ Ellcn Lyer, Sheppard, NAwr at0^xbave" “It. Edwin, Lindsay, from New Toth***”* ath nl,‘0ceaa Traveller, McCnlly, SPOKEN. Sept 7, lat 38 20 8, Ion—, ship Indiamau Webb from Manila lor Liverpool. Sept ID, lat 33 68. Ion IB W, barque Luion, 180 days from Shanghae fbr New York. • <>“‘8,1 18 60 N, Ion 8036 W, ship Emily Earnnm, from New York for Panama. Oct 7 lat 35 30, Ion 7*4 «ch Ocean Wave, of Bancor, Irom Santa Criw for New York,with mainmast cone • wanted provisions. * * Nov a, lat 27 54, Ion 66 32, sch 8usan, Bartlett, from New York for bt Croix. NE W ADVERTISEMENTS. mmisMUi At LANCASTER HALL, On Ihurid&y Evening, Nov. J4,1864. Music by ('handler's Full Quadrlilo Bud D U Chandler, Fremp^er. Thia Ball will be tbo opening dance of u coarse of SIX UNION ASSEMBLIES to becont'nued ou Friday Evenings, ander the di reotiou or the same geutJeman who so soooesatu'lv managed the Union Assemblies that tave given each inivtr-al satisfaction for the past two seasons The pledge themselves that the beet of order will be maintained, and that nothing shall be left in done to render their pai ties pleasautaud agteeab'e to all who may favor them with their patronage. Notetsto the coarse including the ball, M.CO single tickets to 1 bsiiksgivlrg Ball, admitting gen t email uud ladies, *1 26; lo be bad of the Muagera ud at the door. Manager.'—!. H. Barbjrlok, J, B. B'okleft, M. McCarthy W. B. Stinscn, U. A. Hinson, C. UrlBn Uaiciag to aommence at 8 o’clock. Clothkg 0 heck so free. ncvl2deodtf CELEBRATION —OF Presidentjal Election. TflOSB who aro desire us oi celebrating Monday night will And a largo assortment FIRE WORKS Of every description, CHINESE LANTERNS, &e.. &o. 114 IHIDDLE STREET, CtUS. JU¥, |f. novl't d2t NEW DRUG STORE! <Jor. Cumlj8rlaji4 & JfjrtleSta , POltTLANP, MB, Tbie Stud bee been fitted np u e Firft CIkkj Retail Drug Store, end no expeeee bee been spared in rendering it one of tbe npey attsactivis rucu of bu«i»x*i in the City. By uniform courte.y .id eieee.ttertion to bra), nets, tbe eubecriber bopee to merit end recti re Lie •bare of patronage. EMMONS CHAPMAN. N. B.—Pbtbioiams rRV|OBiFT(oxa carefully prepared. porlgol^ * SKATE S,! A Larue aMrortnent for lad’ea lad Urate, with or without etnpe, it vtry io« pik.l. Sign of the G lden Rifle, „ „ 4a E*c1»a»6e Stieet. novl2oo4tf Annual Statement or THB Phoenix Insurance Company, OF HARTFORD, COMM., On i],e First of November, 1964. Main in compliance with <*« Law of Maim. Capital Stock all paid in $600,000 Surplus Over Oapital $261,602.36 Invested as follow*, via: Cash on hand and in Bank',.ITStu Specie oa hand and in Bankn,...... . 7,716 03 Caah in hands ot Agent* and In transitu, . .47 (Bn 72 Specie m hinds cf Agents and In transitu, .11,SA8 88 Loans on poreoaal aud collateral security, 64 690 CO Loaia secured 8y Beal Jjtate.46,ia).00 Untied States Trust Uo.Rtr ok. lOMuoo 1240 Shares New York Bank Stocks, . .81 000,00 »» Share* Hartford Bank Stock*.160 366 00 700 Share* o her Bank Slock*.49 600 00 109 Sha'o* Holeyote Water Fewer to.12,000.00 20 New B. italn water Bonds,.11.800.00 10 Hartford t it/ Bonds.11.000,00 100 Connecticut State Bond. WoO Other state and City Bonds,.1'8,000 00 United States 8tdtks. 107 9.59 jq Accumulated Interest pn Lean*. .8,090,44 Total A*a*T»,.8861.602.f8 ToUl Amount of Liabilities,. *4U 428 78 Premium Notes..’... . . noil,. Dated at Hartiord, Not. 8,1864. U>sht Kbllooq, Pres dent Wif B. Claaj, Secretary. Portland Offioe 31 ixchanye 8 root, w. V. LITTLE. Agent. novl'ldSw B luck user's Concentrated FH.UIT WIXB, Made Without Fermentation. snVdLu WINB possesses a mild and delicious flavor, full body, ms prepared lrom choice Intu. oenous fruits; and lrom its pur k# and t ecu'iar mode of wen. hflio.“’„10“*ja<s ismarktbie he alius propeit es. A otking more Palatable, "otk tug more Invigorating, b, th. mg mere Strengthening A half wine-glass taken a short time b.fore break fast will sharpen the appetite, and lets to be relied on when every other mode ol treatment tails. Vied for Hervone Weal-nets, Vied for Kidney Com. ptaiaie, Used for Indigetlion. * It is rapidly growing Infopublio ftyov, for these who U«I it ouoe io variably bay It the seeoad time — It is used as a dinner wine by many in plaoeof all others. Good for the Sedentary, Good for Ike Coneumative Goe t for the Invalid. * ’ It is quite refreshing after a tiresome walk, and to the sedentary and convalescent It can be said to be truly invaluable. Every hoa ehold should have a supply consiantly on hand for fauily pip, 7 This Wine it Vnfersnented. TM, Wine in tlnr.n mented, Tnie Wine it Unfermented wZirz* *co, ,PeHn^r' * _'___ ocl87evd3m. Maine Wsnleyaa Seminary and Female College T men«0MoroTde.m2f tM* r«‘f«»loa will com teen weeks In sddi.?0*1 aI]d continne tbir Ini'ruction therein? t0 ithe ."*“4' of *or particulars send for Circular. Kcut-s Bill, Nov to, I3f4.8 ALL,m’udT^y' Nor t It era Pacific Railroad, TUB nndersignrd officers of th* Board nr r,„ mfs-on of the Northern Pacifle lUUroSd Co-' ranv, will open bcoksat the Un t d sta*e. the fcllv of Port land Mclae.- »Yat«rdav^c.~i,l h day of November, 1884, at 10 o'clock/* 7„®‘r£ ce ve subscription. to tha Genital Socket «ld Oo£ fnb7crfnti„; °lvd W04/>tl n P«rceut«m un subscription, ted wi 1 receipt 'bare‘or. Jokas PCAUAM, Preaident. "ILLArd snars, Vice President. Ab el Abbott, Secretary. _ , 8 Withimotom, Treat iirar Bos on, Nov. 10, lSe4.~dlt* Lost. A STONE Martin Collar, on WU!ow street K* *^*2.®® the Commercial H< use and Middi* aireet. T*e finder win *w su fahiy rewarded tumior it to the Commercial Hons* d€<l *7 re* aovia 4lt*