Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, January 9, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated January 9, 1867 Page 2
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The Schools of 1'vi‘lluud ufici- the Fire. The following account of the reorganisa tion of the schools of Portland, in the midst of the confusion aud disorder of the first few days of the fire, will bring to the notice of many of our own citizens for the first time, the energy and perseverance of the school committee aud teachsts, and the actual diffi culties they had to overcome. We copy from the Maine Normal: There is no reader of the Normal but knows of the destructive fire in the city ol Portland, which occutred July 4, lofitt, and probably most have interested themselves enough in the great disaster to learn that no less than filtoen hundred buildings were laid in ashes, ten thousand persons rendeiwd houseless and homeless, and at least ten mil lions of property consumed. The night that brought all this destruction and misery was one of terrible sublimity, and never to be for gotten by any who were eye witnesses. The wings ot the destroying Angel seemed to b) overshadowing Ibo city. T’ne crash of walls and lofty church spires, the shrieks of terror stricken Women and childieu, the terrible ex plosions from the blowing up of buildings al most led to the belief that Portland was in deed a beleaguered city, carried by storm. .uter su. b a visitation as this, it was natur al that the question on -til lips should be, What shall we do ? and imbued with that same spirit which so early led the Puritan Fathers to provide tor the education of their children, the Fathers of Portland ashed first of all, "\\ hat can we do tor our schools?” Many of them had lost their buildings togeth er with all '.heir textbooks and apparatus, while others that were more fortunate in this respect, found that the children as well as the men and a omen, were so thoroughly excited and appalled, that to attend to school duties and exercises was quite impossible. But a few days were sutlicient in which to outlive this feeling; and a tew days gave the Fathers of the town time enough to answer the ques tion as to w hat should he done tor the schools. The answer came lirni and decided, as it al ways comes everywhere in New England,' when such a question is presented,—“The schools must he the last to auder.'’ To the honor of Portland let it he recorded, that not withstanding lour school houses were destroy ed, and eight schools left without rooms, and the city had met with such an unprecedented loss of property, within ten days ail save tliree Ft •jjnaries ware reorganized and at work as usual; and ere the vacation which was close at hand, had passed, these Fiimaries were provided with new temporary buildings.— •some schools reopened with less than half their original number and without a text hook of any hind. But amidst all this confu sion and want, the teachers were not disheart ened, for they saw opened before them an un usual held ol usefulness. They went bravely about their work iutcresting and instructing the remnant of their scattered tlocks, with no text hook except the one the apt and skillful teacher always has in his possession. Thus they worked on, carrying the impression as much as possible that nothing had happened that need interfere very seriously with school duties. Soon the wanderers began to learn that the schools were actually still in exist ence, and found their way back, and by the energy ofthe School Committee, the liberali ty of triends far and near and the great consid eration and generosity of the publishers of the various text books now in use in the . schools, the pupils were ah very soon supplied with books, and performing their daily school duties as usual. Ferhaps other teachers may learn a proli ta ble lesson from these few facts. ion may be assured that you can do much tor your school undermost unfavorable^circumstances. Vou may lose your school room, your hooks and apparatus, indeed everything hut your love of your work, your ambition and your faith, and still hold your school together and do work of which you need not be ashamed. If you are comfortably supported and have good evi dence that your labors are acceptable, it disas ters do come, stand to your post. Frobably it will never happen to any teacher in this coun try that he will amass a fortune by his profes sion, indeed he need hardly expect more than to live comfortably, but if he has done his work faithfully and well, he may have a sat isfaction better than riches cau bring, that of having doue something to elevate his race. The Canadian War. The Tribune's Constantinople correspondent, writing under date of Dec. 7, says: It is said and generally believed in town, to day, that Fuad Fasha, the late Grand Vizier and the former pacilier of Mount Lebanon, has been appointed with unlimited powers, to go to Crete. 1 still doubt whether the Gov ernment, which is very inimical to Fuad Fasha, has decided upon this step; but, on the other band, it is certain that the ±*orte could not do a better thing than send him there. It is not yet impossible to treat with the Can diotes and make terms with them. In the bpring, if they hold out so long, it will be; but now, with the long Winter before them, with their families suffering untold horrors, they may be inclined to listen to any one whom they can trust. Fuad Fasha would go then, with a #good reputation derived from his action in feyna, and without any of the disabilities which rest upon Mustupha Fasha, who hud once be fore drowned the Cretan rebellion in blood, in whom the people could have no confidence.— They would at once have more to fear and more to hope from Fuad Fasha. 1 am inclined to Hope that the news of his appointment will be continued, and that he will succeed in pacify ing the island on fair terms. The Turks are very much exasperated at the American Consul at Crete, and demand his re moval. Jt is not my place tojudge him, andl do not wonder that, being an American and a gentleman, he sympathizes with the suffering Cretans rather than with the Turks. It is not easy to remain neutral under such cio uni stan ces, bur, in tlie first place, we never ought to have had a Consul at Crete. Me can be of no possible use to the C hi ted btates, and his sala ry is absolutely thrown away. (The same may be said of the Consul at Cyprus and the pro posed Consul at Bucharest.) But the worst thing is that it is knowu about town and by the Forte, that he if; the author of the obnoxious letters in The Levant Herald, for which the paper was prosecuted, and for republishing which half-a-dozen papers have been stopped. I say this is known. It is auid by those con nected with the paper, byr the Greeks general ly, who know what is going on, unu by the 'lurks. Now, this is ceriainJy uuiortunuie, to say the the last. lie might have furnished this news we'i enough, perhaps, if those who receiv ed it could have ka\e kept their mouths shut, but they hav e not. The Turks regard him as a partisan, and the Greeks look upou him as an ally, M is action has led them to expect ma terial aid from America, and in this way has really done them harm, tor they can never have such aid from us. Ail this is unfortu nate. Fcrhaps no true American in his place could have done better, but there never should have been any American Consul there at all. i l*« Pmidcnt’i LuiiU The New York Evening Post, a paper which sustained, as naviog some color ol’ cynstitu tional ground, Mr, Johnson's veto of the Freed mcn s Bureau bill, uses tbe following lan guage in reference to the latest veto message: The message only shows that the President is, now, opposed to universal suffrage—so much the worse tor him. lu the veto message he has struck a blow at progress not only here but in Ureal Britain, fie Iras ranged himself on the side of privilege and against popular lights. He has put words in the moutbs of the Eng lish tories, as well as in tli03e of the reactiona ry party here. The same arguments which he uses to oppose the grant of suffrage in the fed eral district to a tilth of its population, are used in England to exclude nine-tentlis of her people—our true and steadfast friends, our faithful and incorruptible allies during the war. ft is with profound grief that we see a Presi dent ol tbe United States standing on such ground. But bis message will uot stop tbe march of liberty and progress. It will only strengthen the sentiment he tries to put down, and animate the friends of universal suffrage to renewed and more vigorous efforts in every State. M e shall uot go back because a Presi dent chosen by us is false to his own declara tions a ud to tbe spirit which seemed to animate him during the rebellion. Tan Turkish Mission to Amekra. A let ter from Constantinople, published in the New York Tribune, says: I gave circulation, some time ago to the re port thata minister w as to be accredited to the United States by the Porte. I did so on the authority of no less a person than Mchemet Ali Pasha, the leading man of the present Turk ish ministry; hut it would now seem that there was both more and less hidden under his re mark than 1 then supposed. It was never the purpose of the Pone to send a permanent min ister to America. Tell it not in Gath. The real idea of the Greeks was to send a special complimentary mission to the Emperor ol Mi jJco. They thought it would uot do to ac credit such an embassy, to go through the Uni ted .Suites, without adding to it a mission of compliment to Washington, so We were to be kindly taken in tyider the wing of Maxiuiili Generai. Grant andth* Veto—The Bos ton Advertiser's Washington dispatch says: It is due to General Grant to contradict in the most positive terms the statementtasNew York paper to the effect that be app?J “d Df tba veto message on the: District suffrage filll As tar as can be learned from his most intimate friends, he has expressed no opinion on th, matter, hut his views uiay be easily inferred from tlie fact that on Saturday he advised the Arkansas delegation, then here, to go home and at once do two things: first, secure the adoption of the amendment to the Constitu tion; and second, bring about au extension of the franchise to the colored people of their Btate. The Troops in Richmond. Gen. Grant's communication, a few days since, with refer ence to the removal of troops from Richmond, was simply one of inquiry whether General Schofield could with convenience spare one of tlm regiments from his department. The state ment that he had demanded the withdrawal of all the troops was an error General Schofield returned a negative reply, and thus rests the matter for the present. -A wicked wag says the reason young ladies look so bold anil fleiee in these latter days is* that they tie their hair so tightly on the back •f their head that they cannot shut their eyes which gives them their fierce look, and then their tremendous waterfalls so balance their heads up that they seem to “cock tljeir chins” pt everybody, hence their bold, defiant look, j PORTLAND AND VICINITY. Hew Adrertleemeata To-Day. SPECIAL NOTIOJg OOLCMK. Bootitaud Shoes-l’. E. Moseley & Oo. NEW ADVERTISEMENT COLUMN. Bigu Psinter—Thos. K. Jones. Dissolution oi Copartnership Lost—Whip. Merchant Tailor—M. H. Reddy Worsteds—Ij. M. Cartland. Help Wanted-J. T. Bewls A Co. Board—-28 Paris street. Quarterly Report of the Canal National Bank. Quarterly Report of the Casco National Bank. Quarterly Report of the Merchants National Bank. Notice—F. Chase. House and Lot for Sale. THE COUHTH. MUNICIPAL COURT. JUDOE KINOMDURV PHE8IDIKG. Tuesday.—Andrew McUUnchy, on a search end seizure process, paid $22,26. John Thornton, lor drunkenness and disturbance, eras committed to Jull in |default ol‘the payment of $6.17. Martin Gribbin, for larceny of an overcoat from 1>1. Hunkins, was committed to Jail in default of baU in the sum of *200, for his appearance at the March term ot ths 9. J. Court. Klizap. Ayers and 1'unuy Uoodwakcr were charged with larceny of inonoy from the till of Henry Now Ul, in Milk Street market. Mr. Carleton appeared aa tlieir counsel. After examination they were dis charged. _ Portia lid dt Jlaehiaa ■iroaihoat C« paar> Tire annual meeting of this corporation was held at the office of Messrs, ltoss & Sturde vant, Tuesday afternoon, the President Jo nas II. Perley.Esq., presiding. The report of the Treasurer, William Ross, Esq., was presented, read, accepted and order ed to bo placed on file. * Prom this report it appears that the gross re ceipts from the running of the steamer City of Richmond from April 24th to Nov. 27th were $64,672.24, from the following sources: freight, $17,689.15; passengers, $38,292.74; staterooms, $3,536.00, meals $5,154.36. The running ex penses were $51,809.05, leaving a balance in favor of the boat of $12,863.19., which is in creased by stock on hand to upwards of $14, 000. A dividend of 5 per cent, has been de clared and paid upon the capital stock. On a ballot for Directors for the ensuing year, Messrs. Jonas H. Perley, Weston F. Mil, liken, James N. WinBlow and John B. Coyle, of Portland, and Oeorge Walker, of Machias, were unanimously elected. The report of the committee appointed by the Board of Directors in November last, to purchase the good will, &c., of the inside route from Portland to Bangor, was read and adopted. The Committee reported that they had effected a purchase of the wharves, leases and good will of that company—the steamers having been sold to other parties. Some discussion was had npon the subject of purchasing a steamer for the Bangor route, which was participated in by Messrs. Sturd evaut and Coyle of Portland, Powers of New Fork aud others. A proposition has been made to the company, by the Portland Steam Packet Company to sell the steamer Lewiston. A proposition was also made by Capt. Powers to build a steamer in the same style of the City of Richmond, rather larger aud deeper, capable of conveying 200 passengers. The matter of purchasing a steamer and sup plying the route was finally left with the Di rectors. !j ■ It was voted to petition the Legislative for privilege to increase the capital stock ot the corporation. Bank Directors* The Banks of this city, with the exception of the Cumberland National, held their annual meetings for the election of Directors yester day. The following was the result: Canal National.—William W. Thomas, Thos. Hammond, Charles E. Barrett, William Kim ball, George E. Shepley, Byron Greeuougli, John C. Brooks, Directors; Wm. W. Thomas, President; B. C. Soinerby, Cashier. Casco National.—*N. E. Spring,N. Cummings, J. B. Carroll, N. O. Cram, Ebeu kteele, aTe. Stevens, Joseph W alter, Directors; Samuel E. Spring, President; Ebeu Steele, Vice Presi dent; E. P. Gerrisli, Cashier. Nirtt National.—St. John Smith, H. J. Lib by, J uhn B. Brown, Kara Carter, Jr., Charles Holden, H. B. Hart, John Band, Directors; St. John Smith, President; H. J. Lioby, Vice Pres ident; W.E. Gould, Cashier. Second National.—Allen Haines, Edward Hamblen, James Hackle 11, Isaiah Vickery, (vice W. L. Southard, declined), Henry Pennoil, Di rectors ; Allen Haines, President; W. H, Steph enson, Cashier. . Merchant»’ National.—E. Cram, Jacob Mc Lelian, William Wiliis, B. E. Wood, George S. Hunt, John Lynch, Charles Fobes, Directors; fi. Cram, President; Charles Payson, Cashier. National Tradert.—Bufus Horton, Is eal Dow, Ebenozer McKenny, A. K. SUurUett, E. G. Messer, Directors; itufua Horton, President; Edward Gould, Cashier. The Cumberland National Bank bokla .its meeting on Monday, the 21st inst. Bxautiful PAisma.—We desire to oall the attention of lovers of Art in this city to the line painting now on exhibition at the apothe cary store oi Messrs, A. G . Schlotterbeck & Co. 303 Congress street. It is the work oi our townsman, Mr. J. B. Hudson, and represents the view of Mt. Desert as it is seen from Mount Lookout. The most noticeable point in the picture is the combination of the characteris tics of ocean aud mountain scenery, the broad expause of water in the background cut sharp ly by the interposition of the mountain in the middle distance. It is an afternoon effect, and all students of nature know that the water is more deeply blue at that time. The scenery is wild aud romantic, and has been very skillfully managed, the foliage, and the peculiar color ci the rocks in that region are rendered with much truthfulness, and the slant sunlight fall ing on one side of the picture, while the other remains in deep shadow, produces a striking effect. No one should lose an opportunity o1 pausing to admire this fine work of art. W e learn with pleasure that Mr .Hudson is soon to have a new and more commodious studio, aud that he will devote so much of his time as he is able to spare from painting and designing to the instruction of pupils in the “serene kand silent art.” Correction. — We are requested by Mr, Foster to say in relation to the accident that occurred to him as stated in the Press of ye» that he was ascending the hill when he saw the driver of the frightened hor9e thrown from his load and the horses at the top ot their speed rnsliing directly towards him. He turned his horse into an open space between two houses, but, in an instant, the frightened horses were upon him, striking him in the back with so much force as to throw him completely from the sleigh. He was quite stunned by the blow but succeeded in retaining his hold upon his own horse who had become nearly unman ageable. His sleigh was considerably damaged J. T. Emery, Esq., of this city, was a few rods in advance of Mr. F.; he succeeded in saving himself by instantly putting his horse under the lee ol some large elm trees by the side of tho road; and his escape was scarcely less marvelous than was Mr. F.’s. Ocean Insurance Co,—At a meeting of the stockholders of this Company, held Monday, the following gentlemen were elected Direct ors: Win. W. Woodbury, Jacob McLellan, Jonas H. Perlcy, Wm. Chase, Joseph Hale, Jacob S. Winslow, Jos. W. Dyer. Subsequently at a meeting of the Directors’ Wm. W. Woodbury was re-elected President’ and Geo. A. Wright, Secretary. A semi-an nual dividend of 0 per cent, was declared. Bailroad Obstructions—The Canada mail due at Island Pond at 10 o’clock Monday night, had not arrived when the train left Island Pond for this city at half past six o’clock yesterday morning, neither had the passenger train due at Island Pond at half past six o'clock yester day arrived. Both trains were delayed at Sher brooke, Canada East, by a fi eight train lieing oft' the track. The first dance under the auspices of the Irish American Belief Association, came off on Monday evening, at Mechanics’ Hall. It was, as we anticipated, a tine and pleasant affair.— Every person present went away well satisfied with the festivities of the evening. Tl»e sec ond dance will take place on Monday evening next. _ Runaway.—Yesterday afternoon the horac of St. John Smith, Esq., undertook to do a little business without a driver. He shied in and out from the other vehicles near the Boston de pot, but was very careful to avoid injuriug eith er Ins own vehicle or that of others, thus prov ing himself to be an exceedingly well bred horse. Ladies can find a large assortment of fine imported bachet Powder at Crosman & Co.'s new drug store, No. 305 Congress street, the perfume ot the Heletrope, Bouquet do Caro hne, Violet, New Mown Hay, Geranium, Am bergris, Orange Blossom, Musk, Bose Flower All are perfection. London Society.—The January*lumber of this favorite and sparkling English magazine has been reoeived by C. R. Chisholm & Broth er, and is for sale by them at 307 Congress street, and the Qrand Trunk Depot. Wellcome’* Liver Regulator is a sure and safe cure for liver complaints. There is no other known remedy equal to it; thousands have shared its benefits, and gladly recommend it to others, jaoG-dawtf Christian Association Lectures# The largest audience of the season assembled at State Street Church last evening, to listen to Dr. Storrs’ lecture on “American Manhood.” Manhood, the lecturer defined, to constat of the I sound judgmont aud unswerving will, which wherever they exist form centers of power and influence. It is the manhood of Greece aud Borne and France and Germany and England, more than any arts, or laws, or sciences, or philosophies, or industries, which gives these historic nations their rank and precedence. It is always the man, rather than any accomplish ment or incidental characteristic, who in histo ry attracts our eyes and holds our admiration. American manhood promises to excel any which has heretofore been developed. The blending of equal races, meeting upon this continent, will give rise to a richer product than has yet been seen. The moral discipline through which we have passed and are passing is such as no nation has received before. The quiet courage with which our people turned from the pursuits of peace to warlike endeavor, the boundless en ergy which displays itself in every department of our varied life—these bases of manhood we incontestably have. In love of men and rever ence toward God, we are superior to all races who have preoeded us. The moral questions continually force themselves to the surface in our politics, and canuot be kept down. Lin coln and Grant have already shown what quiet, strong, masterful characters our institutions may form. A rich, cosmopolitan manhood, simpler and nobler than the world has yet seen, is sure one day to grace this new world—not yet, perhaps not for centuries, bat at last surely. This outline of the discourse gives no hint of its affluence of suggestion and illustration, its grace of anecdote and force of expression. These the audience expected, and waa not die appointed. Engine Companies—Annual Meetings.-The annual meetings of the engine companies and kindred associations took place Monday even ing. The following are some of the officers elected: Machigonne No. 1.—R. Samuel Rand, Direct or; Charles E. Somerby, Clerk. Cumberland, No. 3. — Samuel A. Chesley, Foreman, vice C. H. Bowker; John H. Fenno. Clerk, vice G. H. Cloyes. Casco, No. 9. — Win. Hennessey, Foreman; Augustus L. Chase, Clerk. Associates, Ex-9.— Leonard Pennell, Presi des and Wm. Hennessey, Clerk. Washington Nook and Ladder, No. X.—G. B. Riiev, First Director; H. C. Hodsdon, Clerk; W. Gnbben, Steward. In the early settlement of our country the greatest anxiety was, how our people could get enough of good Wholesome food. Now the manner of living hat changed, to that many people really suffer, and enough of every kind around them. Why is this? It is because their food distresses them. Buy one bottle of Main’s Elderberry Wine and you will get relief. Then buy a case. dec4tf M. L. A. Lecture.—The third lecture of the Mercantile Library course will be delivered this evening in Mechanics’ Hall, by Rev. H, M. Gallaher, ot Brooklyn, N. T. His subject will be “America and the Americans.’’ Mr. G. has proved himself to be one of the ablest and most interesting lecturers that has visited our city. Larceny of Tobacco.—Just before closing the store of Messrs. Mathews Sc Thomas, on Commercial street, last evening, a scamp stole a box oi tobacco that was standing inside the door and made off with it. Blindness, Deafness and Catarrh.—Dr. Carpenter, the Oculist and Aurist, has decided to prolong his stay in Portland until Feb. 1st. See advertisement in this paper. jan9w&s tf The Portland Circulating Library will close at 7 o’clock promptly, excepting on Saturday night, when it will close at 9 o’clock. Jan. 4—tit Attention is called to the advertisement of Thomas E. Jones, sign painter. The Stale Capital. Augusta, Maine, Jan. 8,1867. To ms Eoitor os tbs Tit***: The several joint committees will be announc ed to day. A large number of the senators of lastyearwere re-elected,(fifteen) whichseoures to them substantially the places which they held at the lost session, or a promo tion. The new members must properly take the less conspicuous and important places. It is a difficult task for the President of the Senate or Speaker to make up his committees with equal justice to all. Some persons are mors persistant than others, and are not slow in making their ambition or wishes known per sonally or through some friend to the appoint ed power. Not a few are better known at first, while the last of tho session brings to a favora ble notice the more retiring and modest. The Presiding officer is unable after a few day's ac quaintance to form anything like a correct opin ion ot the relative worth of a Senator or Rep resentative, consequently mistakes are frequent ly made. President Burpee and Speaker Bark er have been diligently at work, and will, no doubt, present a satisfactory list for the several committees. The particular committee or its importance, does not make the valuable member, hut his own personal qualifications should teoure to him public favor. Thare appears to be a general desire to in crease the salary of our Governor, An order was introduced into the House yesterday to re fer the subject to a committee consisting of one from each delegation. The present salary nsidered by all as entirely inadequate. Just now there is no excitement. The topics which appear to receive the most attention in general conversation are the railroad interests of the State. We anticipate there will be con siderable discussion on this sutyect, and such practical action as will securs to the State satisfactory results. The State has in both branches representatives who are well instruct ed in railroad matters and will bring to the discussion research and judgment. _ Quill. Suicide Attempted by PeUeu. [CORstpondenee oi the Preu.) The people of Buckfield have recently been much excited in consequence of an attempt of Miss Hattie Damon to kill herself by poison.— She is about 23 years old, good looking, of re spectable character aud active in the duties of life. Her mother is dead and her father is a poor man living some two nyles frqm the vil lage. She has never been at home much but has been a servant girl in several families and preserved a good character. She has been en gaged to a man by the name of Russell whom she expected to marry in a short time. Recent ly this man has been published to a widow— another proof that a widow is equal in tact and talent in the business of courting to a score of other women who have never loved but once. One day last week this girl was in the village and heard that Russell was published and ex pected shortly to marry another woman, a wid ow. This sad and unexpected news troubled her heart exceedingly; hut her feelings she art ftilly concealed, purchased a box of the Rat Ex terminator, travelled home two miles in the snow, froze her feet, spread the poison on some buttered bread and ate it. Shortly she was seized with violent vomiting and remained in that state several hours when a physician was called who administered the usual remedies. He thought her case a hopeless one, but now there is some hope of her recovery, and yet she wislSs to live no longer iu a world Which such men as Russell inhabit. It is said that he not only stole her heart but also borrowed her money for which she had worked hard. The case is indeed a hard one, and it is to be hoped that justice will yet overtake him It is ru mored that her friends and the friends of hu manity are moving in the affair. * County .Temperance Convention. The County Temperance Association will meet at Freeport to-morrow at two o’clock in the afternoon. A very pleasant and profitable time is anticipated. Beside the reading of val uable essays, good speaking and singing may be expected. The subject of temperance is fruitful of remark. Intemperance is an un mitigated curse, and none so fool-hardy as to deny it. Temperance is in the keeping of no particular party or sect, but finds earnest, out spoken advocates among all. One ot the topics tor discussion at the Free port meeting will be—Imprisonment for rumselling. Fines are well, imprisonment were better, and among the radicali are those who say that death were best. But on the comparative we choose at present to rest, be lie .'jog that here lies the remedy. The ques tion, However, is open for discussion, and the strongest arguments will prevail. SiXAKi oF thx Goyb&nok.—In the House, on Monday, an order was pqpsed raising a joint committee to takd into consideration the pro priety of increasing the salary of the Governor. When Maine was incorporated as a State, in 1820, the salary of the governor was fixed at #1000 per year. The sala.nes of other officer* have been increased since that time, but that of the Governor has remained unchanged. It is a mean pittance, and should b® at least doubled. —An Indian* editor threatens us with “a good dressing,” says the Louisville Journal.— Thank you, sir. Let it be black broadcloth, if you please. Our tailor will seadyeueur meas ure. THE STATE. —The Saco Democrat gays William Rowell, of Alfred, was found dead on the road between Alfred and Springvale. It is supposed he got bewildered in the storm week before last and froze to death. He leaves a family in Allred. —The Biddeford Union reports that Mr. Samuel Clark of Keunebunk accidentally broke hjs leg while rolling logs in his mill yard. —Several of the merchants of Saco have opened Thief accounts, to which they charge all of the goods they have stolen, and when any one is caught stealing make them square the account or stand a public exposure or prosecu tion, so that thieves will find that town an ex pensive place to commit their depredations. —Wood is selling in Farmington at W a cord. —Land on Sandy River, under cultivation, is worth two hundred dollars per aero. —The Machias Republican informs us during the recent heavy Tains, about forty feet of Wliit neyville and Machiasport Railroad was washed away near Scott's brook. A force of workmen was put to work repairing damages, and the road is now again in running order. —At a fire in Bangor, Tuesday night, Henry Maddocks, a fireman was severly injured by falling from a crowd. —A correspondent of the Biddeford Journal warns people against the not uncommon prac tice of having stove pipes enter their chimneys seven or eight feet or more from the floor, with a flue closed at some distance below. This be comes filled with toot iu process of time,which, when set on fire by sparks, oftens burns so in tensely as to set fire to the wood-work which comes in contact with the chimney. Many buildings have been burnt in this way. —The Bangor Whig learns that the saw, shingle, lath and spool mills of Messrs. D. & A. B. Willey, in Cherryfleld, were entirely consumed by fire on Saturday evening. Loss $3000; no inturanoe. The origin of the fire is unknown. Magazine*. In Gaiaxt for December 19, contains the oontinnation of ‘‘Tristan,’’ a story of much in terest, though slightly sophomoric in style; “Nix," a poem of considerable length by Mary Ellen Atkinson; an interesting paper on Sav onarola, by Mrs. Anna Cora Riti-hie; a lively article on the “Traditions of the Blackfeet” by John Mason Brown; the continuation of Dr. Trollope’s “Claverings," and “Ainu at the Beautiful Gate," a poem by H. H. “Imperial France; Past, Present and Future," is the sub jeut of a thoughtful and carefully prepared ar ticle by Mr. George M. Towle; Mr. Winwood Reade discourses of “The London Clubs,” and Mr. George Wakeman on the mysteries of ad vertising. “The Poor Capitalists,” by Marie -Howland, gives some interesting particulars in relation to the English Co-operative societies. “Shapes of a Soul" is by Mrs. Piatt, and “The House Oppoeite,” a rather sensational short story, by Maria L. Pool. The editorial chapter of “Nebula” in this number is particularly good. The Galaxy is now the only fortnightly in this country, If we mistake not, the only one published in English. It is very beautifully printed, in large clear type, with a handsome cover,commands and some ol fhe most vigorous and sprightly pens in America, giving its read ers for $9, something over 2700 pages of reading matter per year. Noethekn Lights.—Number Two of this promising magazine is published. Its contents embrace “Neighbors’ Wives," chapters V. VI., VIL; “The Mountain Path,” (withillustration, by Hammatt Billings); “Woman in the Rain;’’ “Among the Periodicals" (with illustration, by H. L. Stephens); “An Ocean Sunrise;” “Ra chel and Riatori f “The Ambishus Young Man;” “The Skeleton at the Banquet” (with illustration, by Aug. Hoppin); “Our Contribu tors’ Club, No. 2” (with illustration, by H. L. Stephens); “Bulletin of New Books.” “Wo man in the Rain,” is a suggestive and carefully considered article ou the much-mooted topic of Woman’s Rights; “The Ambishus Young i Man” is from the pen of the inimitable N'aaby. The sayings and doings of the “Contributors' Club,” reported in the style ot Wilson’s Nodt*, hid fair to be an attractive feature of this work, Ascent af Mssnl Head. An Oregon correspondent of the Springfield Rtpublican gives an account of two recent as sents ot Mount Hood. A clergyman who was with the first party writes: "The summit of the mountain is a circular ridge of three or four hundred yards iu length, having its outward curve to the north. On this ridge there are three or four eminences rising a few feet above the average of the ridge. The highest of these is the one to the east, though it is only a few feet higher than the others. We paesed along the entire ridge and over all these elevations. The snow upon them was from six to ten feet in depth, and only in one place did a single rock project through it. This was the extreme summit of the highest point of the ridge. On this rock, covering them .with a large fragment broken from it, we left as me mentoes of our visit two Pacific Christian Ad vocates of July fit, 1866, with the names of the parties written upon them, and some pieces of silver. Professor A. Wood describes the second ex pedition: “We have scaled the summit ofMount Hood. Owing to the warm weather and the advanced season, immense chasms in the snow have formed, rendering our journey exceedingly periloue and difficult. The grand result of this expedition is the measurement ol the moun tain. Mount Hood stands unrivalled among tha mountains of North America. By an im proved method, vis: the boiling water and thermometer, we aaeertained its height to he seventeen thousand six hundred and forty feet above the level of the aea (for the thermometer ■tood at 180 degrees in a hollow forty feet be low the pinnnacle.) Our two barometers foiled to indicate the enormous height, oue for its short graduations, the other for its short spring. The iormer made an entire revolution upon the dial, and its indications will be here atter computed. The mass of the mountain is volcanio lava and ashes. There is a crater yet open and constantly emitting sulphurous vap or. Glaciers are there also, as on Mount Blanc, composed of clear blue ice, gradually sliding down tbs awful ravines. The flora is exceedingly interesting, almost purely Alpine. We gathered specimens of more than thirty species peculiar to the mountain, many of which are new to science." Abtificiai. Bibds’Nxsts.—The Bulletin de la Societe d’ Acclimati m contains an interest ing account of artificial birds’ neats now used in some parts of Switzerland under the direc tion of the societies formed there tor theprotec. tion of insectivorous birds :— “One of the members of this description, M. X—,who lives in Yevay, having observed that many species of that kind select for nests the holes they find in the trunks of rotten trees, and that they consequently do not find it easy to settle in orchards, where all the trees are in good Condition, began twenty-five years ago to set up rotten trunks in his grounds; and since then he has had no need to trouble hiinj ■elf in the least about clearing away caterpillars, that care being entirely left to his winged guests, who perform their duty admirably. M. X-’s neighbors, on the contrary who have not had this foresight, have their orchards laid waste by a host ot verac ous ins ets. The Y verdun Society have gone the lcqgth of plac ing artificial nests even in tho public walks and communal forests, on the borders of the lawns, &c. All these nests are now inhabited by hedge-sparrows, redstarts, creepers and tomtits—all which may be found iu Switzer land as high up as the perpetual snow line. The same practice has found its way into Germany. The American Lead Pencil.—Faber’s lead pencils are reliable. Faber himself must be first cousin to the “reliable gentleman'’ of whom readers have olten heard. Faber labors under the disadvantage ot being a foreigner. Three American Germans (the best kind of Germans) have’ undertaken the business of manufactur ing American pencils out of Amcricau plum bago and American wood. For this purpose they have built a factory in Hudson city, N. J,> where they employ 175 men, and manufacture 300 gross of pencils every day except Sunday. Believing that their pencils would command the home mraket, they have invested four mil lions in the undertaking. Also, they have suc ceeded. Their pencils are, so for as we can judge, as good as Faber’s; some people say bet ter; but we cannot go into refinements like the drawing-masters. If any body wants a good re porter’s pencil, let him try an “American No. 2,” and express his obligations to us for the hint. Gritty? Yes, gritty as old cheese. —Two ceremonials of great interest recent ly took place in Paris. At the Hotel des In valides, the veterans and pensioners assembled in the chapel, around the remains of Napoleon I., twenty-six years having elapsed since they were brought back from St. Helena by the or der of Louis Philippe. On the same day, at the Chapel of Sorbonne, the few remains there are left of Cardinal Riohelieu were returned to the splendid Mausoleum in which they were laid over two centuries ago, and firoin which they were taken by the mob during the Revo lution. The restoration of the bones to their resting place was witnessed by the celebrities 1 of France amid great pomp. —It is reported from Paris that the Empress Eugenie intends to hold two exhibitions ot her own daring the next year—one in Trianon, the other at Malmaison. At Trianon all the furni ture and things that have any reference to Marie Antoinette are to be brought together: at Malmaison, those referring to Josepbiue ana Hortense. They will be, to a certain extent, loan collections, as the Empress is to address herself publicly to the proprietors of all suita ble relics. The two palaces will be decorated exactly as they were in the lifetime of these il lustrious personages. A “guide," with a his torical introduction and a complete index of all the furniture, dresses, jewels, linen, See., is said te be already in preparation. Keriew of the Jlurkrt FOE THE WEEK ESDIhO Jan. 2. 1867. The characteristic feature* of th* past week, in commercial circles, has been dullness. There are but few changes to note In price* of commodities. Mer chant*, generally, are taking account of (took*, and preparing for the Spring bu sluts*. Gold was quite steady last week at about 133$. On Monday, 7th, It advanced, selling at high as 133$, but receded and closed at 133$. Tuesday It opened at 134$, sold down to 133{, closing at 131$. APPLES—Tho market continues to be well sup plied, and large quantities have been sold to go abroad. Good sound truit commands from $2 so to $4 56 per bbl. Dried apples are linn at our quotations. ASHES—The demand lor pots is quite limited and there are no transactions to speak ot. BEANS—Tho market is not overstocked anti prices are firm. BREAD—The demand for ship is quito light, in consequence of the dullness in freighting business. Pricos are unchanged. BOX SHOOKS—Thero hive been some transac tions through the week at 75c fur the first quality. Shippers are unwilling, under the existing state of the market In Cuba, to pav more than 7u to 75c, while manufacturers are unwilling to part with their •too ks at lets than 66c. BUTTER—There is an ample supply of good solid butter, which is selling at 35<g)40c, the latter price be

ing asked for primo quality, CANDLES—Prices unchanged for Trowbridge’s moulds, for which there is a fair demand. CHEESE—A good supply is in the market and prices are steady, Country cheese can be purchased at l@2c lower than our quotations. CEMENT—Thci market is well supplied and prices are unchanged. COAL—The demand for anthracite continues steady and prices arc without any change. COOPERAGE—The market is bare of almost all kinds of cooperage and the transactions are slight, in consequence. CORDAGE.—Manila is lower, but the demand oeutinucs to bu very light. DRUGS AND DYES—No change, and a light demand, as usual at this season. DUCK—In consequence of a reduction in prices of the raw material, the Portland Company have re duced tho once of their fabrics 6c per yard. The de mand for their goods continues to be large. DRY GOODS—1Tho tratlie is light at present, but the market, both fjr cottons snd woolens, is firm, with an upward tendency. FISH—No ehange to note from last week. De mand light and market dull. FLOUR—There Is bettor feeling, and the market Is firmer, especially for all choice grades. The stocks are not large, aud there is but little coming forward. FRUIT—There is a slight decline lnraisius. No change in other fruits. GRAIN—Corn is higher and firm at onr increased quotations. HAY—Pressed is coming forward very freely, and the price has been reduced to $2i%22 per ton. HIDES AND SKINS—Dull and but little doing. Prices axe unchanged. IKON—The reduction in the price of gold has reduced the prices of iron, bat dealers are firm, ex pecting an increase in the tariff . LARD—There is a firmer tendency in lard, and prices are more regular. LEAD—We note a decline of one cent for sheet and pipe. LEATHER—Prices unchanged. The sales have been lair for the market. LIME—The supply is large but prices are unchang ed, though the demand has slackened off. LUMBER—The supply of all kinds is good, but the demaud is more moderato just now. Southern pine is lower, there being large quantities of it here and great difficulty in finding purchasers for a cargo. MOLASSES—No change; transactions light as well as stocks. NAVAL STORES—Quiet and unchanged with but light demand. OAKUM.—The market is quiet with but small demand. OILS—Whale oil has shaded down. Portland ker osene is firm at 70c for single cask, 074 for five casks aud 65 for 10U0 gallons or more. ONIONS—The market is well supplied and prime silver-skins are selling at $2&2 25 per bbl. PAINTS—No change from last week’s quotations, though prices rather favor buyers. The demand has PLASTER—The market is well supplied and prices are lower. We quote soft at $2 00 aud hard at $2 uu per ton. Ground is selling at $9 00 at wholesale and $10 at retail. PRODUCE—Cut meats are in good supply with out any change in prices. Poultry is plenty. Eggs are shmling down. Potatoes are plenty, aud choice ones command $2 26<£2 50 per bbl. Shipping potatoes bring 5(Jc(a$0 per bushel. Cranberries are selling at $4^4 60 per bushel. , PROVISIONS—There is more firmness in the pork I market, and holders are stiff in their prices, In j beef there is no change and the market is quiet. ! Hogs from Illinois and Michxgan arc selling at 94m > I0$c, and the market is well supplied with handsome j ones. | RICE—We continue our quotations. Rangoon is i selling at 10cand Carolina at 12$. SALT—Tho market is very quiet and prices are j without change. SOAPS—The demand for Leathc <fc Gore’s steam refined soaps is well maintained and orders arc coin ing in from »\1 over the country. Our quotations give the factory p. ices. SU GARS—Tho market is without any * animation, and prices for Havana sugars arc steady. lie lined sugars are firm, the best qualities bringing 15@15cj. The Eagle Refinery has stopped manufacturing uutd next March. STARCH—Firm at the recent advance, with a 1 moderate demand. SHOT—There is a slight decline in both drop and buck shot. i LAs jjiriD ana steady,/or the stocks on hand, with but lew transactions. TINS— There is a lair dornand for an kinds of ting. Stocks have been replenished by recent arrivals from Europe, and prices are a shade lower. TOBACCO—We have no changes to note: the mar ket is dull and prices steady. VARNISH—No change. The demand continues to be good lor all kinds. WOOL—The wool market still continues very dull and there is no prospect of an improvement at present. The manufacturers arc losing on their goods as they I cannot be manufactured, with wool at the present rates, without a loss. ZINC—Except for home pursues the demand has fallen off. Prices are a shade lower. FREIGHTS—The engagements for the past week have been more numerous than for a long time. The charters reported are the new bark Josephine, lor Havana, with box shooks at 17c; bark Andes, for Cardenas or Matanxas, at 17 c; brig Clara M. Good rich, for Havaua at 17c: bark Brunswick, for Carde nas, with box shooks at 17c, and hoaps at $10 per M; achooner Lottie for Matanzaa, with 6000 box shook*, at20c, and 40c in gold tor sugar back; schooner F. A. Pike, for Sagua, out and hack north of Hatteras, at $400 per hhd lor molasses and all foreign charges paid; bark Elixa White, lor Cardenas or Matanzas, I 17c lor sugar box shooks. SPECIAL NOTICES. T. E. Moseley & Co., ! Summer street. Boston, offer a large stock of Boots and Shoes for Ladles, Goa demon, Misses and Chil dren, at low prices. jan&dlt Long Sought For l Come at Last! Mains' Elder Berry Wine. We take pleasure In announcing that the above named article may be found for sale by all City Druggists and first class Country Grocers. As a Medicine Mains’ Wine is invaluable, being among the best, if not the best, remedy for colds and pulmonary complaints, as well as one of tho most agreeable Beverages. Manufactured from the pure iuiceof the berry, and unadulterated by uuy impure ugredknt, we can heartily recommend it to the sick as a medicine, and to the well, as a beverage. •‘To the days of the need Itaddcth length, To the mighty it addetn strength,” ’Tis a halm for the sick, a joy for tho well— Druggists and Grocers buy and sell MAINS* ELDERBERRY WINE. nov 27 s N d«£wtf Batchelor’s Hair Bye. This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world. The only true and perfect Dye—Harmless, Reliable. I Instantaneous. No disappointment. No ridiculous tints. Natural Black or Browu. Remedies the ill effects of Bad Dyes. Invigorates the hair, leaving it solt and beautiful. The genuine is signsd Wil liam A. Batchelor. All others are mere imitations, and should be avoided. Sold by all Druggists ana Perfumers. Factory 81 Barclay street, New Y'ork. Beware «f a counterfeit. November 10, 1800. dlysu A Cough, A Cold, or A Sore Throat, Requires immediate attention, AND SHOULD BE CHECKED. H allowed to routiuue, Irritation of the Lung., a per | manent Throat Disease, or Consumption, IS often the result. BROWX’S BRONCHIAL. TROCHES HAVING A DIRECT INFLUENCE TO THE PABT9, GIVE IMMEDIATE RELIEF. For Bioncbitin, Asthma, Catarrh, Con sumptive aud Tbroat Disease*, TROCHES AltE USED WITH ALW AYS GOOD SUCCESS. Singers aud Public Speakers will find Troches useful in clearing the voice when ! taken before Singing or Speaking, and relieving the throat after an unusual exertion of the ven al organs. The Troches are recommended and prescribed by Physicians, and have had testimonials from eminent men throughout the country. Being an article of true merit, and having proved their efficacy by a test of many years, each year finds them in new locali ties in various parts of the world, and the Troches are universally pronounced bettor than other articles. Obtain only “Bkow'n’h Bronchial Troches” and do not take any of the worthless imitations that may be offered, sold everw iierr Dec 4—d&w6m sn A Mure Pile Cure. I DR. GILBERT’S PILE INSTRUMENT positively cures the worst cases of piles. Sent by mail on re ceipt of $4. Circulars fee. Sokl by druggists. Agents wanted everywhere. Adiiress J. B. ROMA INK, Manager, No. 575 Broadway, New- York. oc20d3ni8N COLGATE & CO.’S, WINTER SOAP. Recommended for Chapped Hand* and for general Tuilet use during Cold Weather. It may be obtained of all druggists and iancy goods balers. »Ndee24tofeblO Make Your Own Soup! NO JLI1IE NECESSARY! By Saving and Using Yonr Waste Grease. BUT ONE BOX OF THE Pennsylvania Salt M’fg. Co’s SAPONO’IER. (Patents of 1st and 8th Feb., 185U.) —«-ofc CONCENTRATED LYE. It will make 12 pounds eiucllcnt hard aoap or 25 Jallons of the very best sort soap tor only about 30 cts erections ou each box. For salo at all Dru" and Grocery stores. * BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS. J&~Be particular in asking lor Fenmyhrania Salt MantUacturlug Co’s Saponiiier. uolfascodawiy SPECIAL NOTICES. Why Suffer from Sores? mien by the use ot the ARNICA OINTMENT, Sou can easily be cured. It bas relieved thousands •om Burns. Scalds, Chapped Hands, Si bains, Chilblains, Sobf. Lips, Warts, Curs, Boils, Eruptions, and evert/ complaint oj the Skin. Try it for if costs but 25c. Bo sure 10 ask for UaI.K’js ARNICA OINTMLNT.-For sale by all Drug/isu, or solid 35c to O. I*. Mryuiour A C o., Boston, Mass., and receive a box by return mail, dec 2V sn dim For Cough*, Cold* and Consumption, Try the old and well known l'EG£TABLK PlLiBOIVAKV ISAL*AML9approved and used by our oldest and most < • lebrattd Physicians tor lbrty years p;u»t. Get tin- genuine. REED, CUTLER <S: CO., Druggist*, dec24sNdttw0m Boston, Proprietors. Warreu’s Cougli JUalsam. The l»est Remedy ever compounded for Cold*, Cough*, Catarrh and t'onsumptiou, and all diseases of the Throat and Lungs. MT'For sale by all Druggists. Manufm tured by to. F. BBADBCK1, octl5d&w8N6m Druggist, Bangor. Some Folks Can’t Sleep Nights.—We are now prepared to supply Hospitals, Physicians, the trade and the great public generally, with the stand ard and invaluable remedy, Dodd’s Nervine, which article surpasses all known preparations tor the cure ol all formsof Nervousness, it is rapidly su;breeding every preparation of opium—the well-known result ol which is to produce costiveness and other serious difficulties; it allays irritation, restlessness and spasms, and iuduc-es regular action ot the bowel and secre tive organs. No preparation lor Nervous Diseases ever sold so readily, or met with such universal approval. For Sleeplessness, Loss of Energy, Peculiar Female Weaknesses ami Irregularities, and all the .earful mental and bodily Bymptoms that follow in the train ot nervous diseases, Dodd’s Nervine is the best reme dy known to science. Sold by all druggists. Price $1. Geo. C. Goodwin St Co., augllsnlyd&w n Wholesale Agents, Boston. Snow Soots S 4 LARGE LOT of LADIES' HEAVY WOOLEN J\. SNOW BOOTS, for the house or street, For Sale Very Cheap I Alao Ladle* and Gent* Arollvs of the beat quality, at VOWEI,L>N, Jau 3--g«dtf Corner of Coug. ic Chestnut ate. • MARRIED. In this city, Jan. 1, at St. Luke’s Church, by Rev. Alex. Burgess, Geo. W. R. Pollock and Miss Anna D. McArthur* both of Portland. In this city, Jan. 7, by Dr. H. A. Lamb, Gao. T. Grows, Esq., and Miss Ellen D. Wentworth, both ot Portland. In Hartford, Dec. 23, by Mosul Alley, Esq., Harvey Bartlett and Mis* Aurel a II. Osgood, daughter of Mtt). Apollas Osgood, all of H. In Clinton, Jan. *, by Rev. Mr. Richardson, Geo. D. Arnold, Esq., of Skowlieg&n, ami Miss Ella M. Weymouth, ot o. In Hampden, Dec. 31, D. Wilbur Brown, of Port land, and Miss C ara C. Hill, of H. At Kendall's Mills, Dec. 22, Wm. H. Jakins and Mrs. Martha E. Stinson. In Waterville, Dec. 25, Dr. H. M. Adams, of Wood stock, and Lottie K. Hill, of W. In Fair lie.d, Dec. 29, Milton T. Emery and Lizzie A. Uifiord. In China, Dec. 24, Daniel Wentworth and Eliza F. Mitchell. DIED. In Westbrook, Jan. 7. Mrs. Joanna, widow ot the late Amos KiRgnt, aged 68 years 11 months. in Lewiston, Jan. 2, Mr. John H. Davis, formerly of Standish, aged 38 year*. InScaiboro, Dec. 21, Mr. Eliphalet Bryant, age I 87 years. In Watervillo, Dec. 29, Mr. Nath’l Mayo, aged 64 years; Miss Celeste A. I’pham, aged 28 years. In Waterville, Oct. 29, Mrs. Haunah' B., with ot Jaa. Gilbert, aged 79 years. In Waterville, Dec. 24, Miss Mary F. Mitchell, aged 21 year*. in Wiutlirop, Dec. 25, Mr. John Keker, aged 72 yrs In Readtield, Dec. 29, Miss Celeste A. uph&m. Pre ceptress of Bloomfield Academy. In Norridgewock, Dec. 29, Mrs. Sylva, wife of Jotham French. DEPARTURE OF OCEAN STEAMERS NAME FROM FOR DATE. Australasian.New York .Liverpool.Jan 9 Eagle...New York..Havana.Jan 10 San Francisco.New Y'ork. .California.Jan 10 Henry Chauncey. .New York.. Aspmpall.Jan li Hibern an.Portland.... Liverpool.Jan 12 City Washington...New York..Livcrdool_Jan 12 Atalanta.New York. .Loudon.Jau 12 Hibernia.New York. .Glasgow.Jan 12 Pennsylvania.New York. .Liverpool.Jan 12 Hanza.New York.. Premen..fan 12 Manhattan.Now York.. Hav A VCruz. Jan 16 Cityo» Dublin.New York. .Liverpool.Jan 16 Saxon in.New York.. Hamburg.Jan 19 Miniature Alumnae.Jannarv 9. Sun rises.7.29 Sun sets.4.46 Mn..n lets. 8.41 PM Hiuli water. 1.30 PM MA-RHSTE NEWS PORT OP PORTLAND. Tuesday, Jaaufy 8. ARRIVED. Sell May Queen, Bowen, New York for Eastnort. Sch Sarah, Johnson, Boston lor 1’enobacot. CLEARED. Steamer DeWitt Clinton, Prince, Camden ami Searsport—Ea»i«rn Packet Co. R Lewis & Co are building at their yarddn West brook, a first class clipper burquu ol GOo tons, Intend ed tor the La Plane River trade, and to bo command ed by Capt Lewis, of barque Juan F Pearson. J S Winslow is having built at his yard in West brook a barque of about 500 tons, tor Capt York, late ol barque Ada G Y ork. NOTICE TO MARINERS. In consequence of the numerous disasters which have occurred at Hart Island, Long Island Sound, private parties h tve gained permission from the pro per authorties and will place on the extreme South point ol Hart. Island, a Irrge clear white light, wh ch will be observable at a distance ol ten miles, to bo lighted on and a ter the I5ih Inst. IMs expecte • that masters of ateameia and other vessels plxiug through the Sound, will contribute towards ine ne cessary expense ot (ending and keeping the light in order. disastTers. Barque Savannah from Nassau, NP, lor Philadel phia. arrived at Fortress Monroe sth inst, short ot provisions and in a crippled condition, having en countered heavy weather ior the last ton davs, and lost spars, sails, &c. On the 22d ult, tell in with schr L P Smith, from Wilmington tor New York, wi h a cargo ol naval stores, leaki g and maijiiziust g,»ne. Took off tho captain and crew and abandoned the vessel. Barque Rambler, at New York from HaytL reports having been 14 davs North ol Hatter as, with heavy NW gales, lost deck load ol logwood, stove bulwarks, and started a leak. Sch Ovoca, Mitchell, from Baltimore for Norwich, put into New York 5lh inst, in distress, having had heavy NE gales tor several days, and lost deck load, stove bulwarks, and washed oil* galley with all the cooking utensils. Barque Mary C Dyer, at Now York from Savannah had heavy gales the euiire imssage, was blown off five times, split sails, &c. Barque Annie E Gardiner, wrecked at Grand Turk 15th ult, registered J07 tons, rated A2, was built at Blueliill in 1857, and owned in New York. She was formerly known as the Indian Belle. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Ar 10th lilt, ship Kingfisher Hauling, New York; 11th, George Peabody, Paine! Philadelphia. Sld l-'th, torque Silas Fish, Brandt, New York. GALVESTON—Ar 5th in»t, sch Izettn, Eaton, Bangor. Off the bar. barque ibis, Cr&btree, from New York lightherind; brig Jennie Cushman Berry, irom Bos ton, do. NEW ORLEANS—Ar Sth, sch Gen Knox, from New York. Also ar Stli, barques Wallace. Adams, New York; Courser, Dickey, Havana; brig Beiy Delano, Wil son. do. Cld 2d. brig SaiahPeters, Wallace, New York. Ar Gth, barque Abbie N Frankl n, from Boston. Cld 31st, ships Gbas Davenport, Stevens, Liverpool: Gettysburg, Edge, do. SAVANNAH—Cld 31st, brigs Thai lee Poole, Sher man, Cadiz; Resolute,Mdicr, Baltimore: sch sylvan. Blanchard, St John, PR. CHARLESTON—Sld 4th, ship Mary Ogden, Hath away, lor Liverpool. NORFOLK, VA—Ar 3d inst. schs Idaho, Waite and (Ion Grant. Orchard, Now York. FORTRESS MONROE—Ar 8tli, barque Savannah, Horn Nassau, NP, tor Philadelphia, disabled ana short of provisions. BALTIMORE—Ai 7tli, sth James Bropliv, Pack ard, Providence. Ar Sth, brig Kate Foster, (oi Cherryfleld) Foster,' Demerara. Below, barque Jennie Prince, from Portland. Cld 5th, schs C W Elwell, Long, Savann ;h; FA Bailey, Sherman, Portsmouth. Cld 7th, sch W hi Arthur, Andrews, New Bedford. PHIL \DKLPHIA—Cld 5th, brig Mecosta, Dun bar, Matnnzas. NEW YORK—Ar 5tli, s-to Ovo^a, Mitchell, Balti more for Norwich; P L Smith, Brown, Mach ins. Ar Gth, barque Emma C Litchfield, Dawson, New Orleans; brig Montrose, Peterson,.VIansanilla; Sel ma, Gibbs, Savannah; schs Ann Parker, Berry im Portland; C M Rich, Aiuesbury, Rock port. ’ Ar 7th, ship C Grinned, Spencer, London; barque Rambl r, Lamb, Hai ti. 1 Cld 7th, ships Albert Gelatin, Delano, Liverpool; Peruvian, Powers, N Orleans, brig Hazard, Cottrell Ncriolk; sch A J I>yer, Kelley, Elizabethpoit. PROVIDENCE—Ar 7lh, sch Hattie E Dodge, Ea ton, Calais. • Ar 7th, sch Grape-shot, Dunbar, Alexandria. Below, brig Circasmon, Tucker, ftu Grand Turk. BRISTOL—Ar 7th, sch Adriana, Eastman, New Yern. NEWPORT—Ar 5th, sch Catharine Thomas,Gibbs, New York tor New Bedford. Ar 6tb,schs Elizabeth Arcularius. Jackson, Boston for Richmond; Titmouse, Robbins, Providenco lor Rappahannock River. NEW BEDFORD—Ar 5tb, sch Andrew Peters Elizabethport. * EDGARTOWN -Ar 4th, schs Eastern Belle, Kil born, Baltimore for Boston; Ruth S Hodgdon. Babb New York tor Rockland. ’ In portGtb, schs American Chief, Thos llix, Ger trude Horton, Hannibal, Triton, Mary Brewer, Jas Henry, Superior, Maria Whitney. Eastern Belle,’ and Ruth S Hodgdon. HOLMES’ HOLE—Ar Gth, sch Elwood Doran, Jarvis, Boston tor Philadelphia. Returned, schs CW Locke, Wm Slater, J E Carn age, Pavili n. Sarah Gardiner, Percy, F A Balziey, Camilla, Rebeccas Warren. Adml Farragut, North ern Light. Hattie ltoss, and Transit. Ar 7th, brig Gicndole, Munroe. Mobile for Boston; sell E G Willard, Parsons, »m Philadelphia for Port land. BOSTON- Ar 7th, barques Otago, Taylor, Algou Bay, CGH; J Lorlng, Loring, New ■irlean*'. Cld 7th, sch Martha, (Br) Dwyer, St John, NB, via Portland. Ar Sth, brig Marshall Dutch, Coombs, EUizabelh porf. SALEM—Sld 7th, sch Lucy. (Irom Ka8tin.it) fur New York; Active, (from Frankfort) for Baltimore. BATH*—GW 5th, ship Vigilate, (new, ot Bowdoin ham) Neally, lor New Orleans. Cld 7th, 'barque Isaac Rich, (new) Aiborn tor Havana. fUKKlCX PORTS. snt mi Begnotu 1st ult, baique Ot eau Steed Flinn. Messina. Ar at Valencia 13tli ult, barque Susan A Bluiadell, Sawyer, Callao. Ar at Havre 13th ult, barque liar,esc Home,Berry, New York. SM no Cnxliaven 14th, ship ColAdauts, Morse, for New York. At Cloree 6th nit. brh™ Mary Fltiutnier, Beattie, brig L I. Wadsworth, Bailey, lieu New York lor Aspiuwall. SPOKEN*. Sopt 7, lat 63 S, Ion 64, ship John Barbour, 7C days trom New Tori lor Ac apulco. lice 31, lat 40ko N, lun wt 17, sch M C Moseley, of Franklin, k days trout Hallowell tor Baittmoro. Jan 1, lat 41 36, Ion 'iu 33, barque St Dotniniqt« Horn Boston for Montevideo. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. QUARTERLY STATEMENT or tux Merchants National Bank, l'ortlanri, tie., Jaa 7,1807. RkssbllaXB CBAM, President. (.baulks Paysox, CAshler. Du. i***?’ . 541,273,01 Bo*1 E*'*1*' it 043 72 C»*l> Items, „£!£,' Due from other Banks, 71 46.1 03 U. S. Bonds and Notes, 4<n’o5o' National Bank Billa, u'85g Sutlo Bank Bills, 1,740 Specie, x,4oe Lawful Money, *1,733,83 Stocks, 10,277,03 -11,228,201,24 CB. Capital Stock, _ 300,000 Profit and Lots, 38,208.23 Circulation, 202,977 Circulation Merchants Bonk, 7,071 Deposits, 015,883,29 Due other Banks, 3,579,72 ——-$1,228,281,24 Jan 9—<13t QUARTERLY REPORT -or thx— Casco National Bank of Portland, Jaaaary 7, 1807. —— LIABILITIES. Capital Stock, 800,000 Circulation, 480,000 Deposits, 641,412,37 Due other Banks, 8,773,88 Profits, 152,685,49 89.077.871.74 BBSODUCIS. Bills Discounted, 1,161,881,42 XJ. S. Securities, 622,850 Cosh Items, 29,084,11 Notes of other Banks, 4,842 Specie and Lawful Money, 186,948,32 Due (com other Banks, 70,149,36 Beal Estate, 22,116,53 82.077.871.74 *. P. GEBRISII, Cashier. Portland, JuPy 9, 1867._dlt_ QUARTERLY REPORT —or THX— Canal National Bank of Portland, January 1, 1807. LIABILITIES. Capital Stock, 6*0,080 Circulation, 480,55* Circulation State Bank, 15,093 Deposits, 611,659,17 Due to oilier Banka, 15,911,23 Profits, 144,628,76 $1,777,472,16 BESOCBCAS. Loan, 891,032,31 V. S. Securities, (36,891,61 Beal Estate, 23,761,67 Current Expense!, _ 43,46 Due from other Banka, 61,837,10 Lawful Money, V ^ f UM*$ --— $1,777,472,15 ju9dlt B, C. SOMEBBY, Cashier. MH. REDDY, . MERCHANT TAILOR, AND DEAUCK IN GENTS’ FURNISHINO GOODS, No. 107 FEDERAL STREET. We have in store one of the finest assortment of ENGLISH, GERMAN, FRENCH and DOMESTIC CLOTHS, CASS1MMKES, etc., that can be found in Portland. These goods have boon selected with great care and especially adapted to the iushionablo Crude, and at prices that cannot tail to please, aud all gooda thoroughly shrunk and satisfaction guaranteed. A call is respectfully solicited. Thankful to friends for past patronage, hoping to merit a continuance of the same. JanJdtf M. H. REDDY, Proprietor. ■■ .. i. i - -- 4 ■ Dissolution of Copartnership. BY mutual consent Cyrus Staples* interest In our firm ceases on and atler this date. All persons holding hills against the late tlrm are requested u> present them tor payment, and those Indebted will please call aud settle at the old staud, Mo. 17J Com mercial street. CYRUS STAPLES, GEO. M. STAN WOOD, I>. P. NOYES. The business will be continued by the remaining partners under the name and style of Stanwood £ Noyes. GEO. M. STANWOOD, D. P. NOYES. January 1,1867. _jan9d3w WORSTEDS! 347 CONGRESS STREET. 347 A Fresh Lot of CHOICE WORSTEDS, now opening by L. n. CABVLANS, ml Congress street. January 8. dlw THOtk K. JONES, SIGN PAINTER, AUCCSSSGB TO WM, t'AFEN, at present at OSGOOD’S, 19 M4BKBT NQI4BE. Reters aa specimens 01 bis work to tbs ibilowiug signs:—Lowell ft Voider, Bailey & Noyes, Ocean in surance Ck>., and others uu Exchange street: Cros mau & Co., Vcblotterbeck «R Co., Lowell & Venter, and others on Congress street: W. X. Kilbmn «V Co., A. D. Reeves, and others on hVet street. jaufeilin* House and Lot tor Sale at Ferry Village, Cape Fliizabeth. WILL be eold at a bargain. It applied for toon, a nuw itory Houae. Maid Houm u 21 by 31 feet with an L 12 by 22 feet, Uniehed throughout, and nituated within elaty rode of the Ferry Oilicu. Term. : one half down, the balance ui oue and two year*. Poeseesion given immediately. Apply to ASA T. WEBSTER. F.rry Village. C. £., Jan. 8, lStif. JaiueLw* JPAINTS AND OIL CUT AT Just received in bond, and tor sale duty free, ibr use uu the burnt district, Sir icily Pare English Lead sad Oil ! Rchuilders will eitect a great saving by purchasing in this way. Every description of PAINT STOCK at the lowest rates by 3. W. PBBKINM Ac CO., janftlJt___W Commercial street. Notice. TP Mlaa SARAH BATSON wiUguorwrita to Hew L York, Fulton Street, No. 168, .he wlU there hud a considerable ram of money, loll there In the hand, of a gentleman lor her. If .he la not In the city of Portland, will her Mend, please .end tbie to her wherever .lie may bo. F. CHASE. Jan Dd3t« Lost! BETWEEN Center and Oak streets, a long black WHIP. The tinder will be suitably rewarded by leaving It at the Broom Manufactory of R. N, BROWN & CO., comer ot Congress and Washington streets._ Jan«d3t Help Wanted. ANY number of hands will bo employed on thin work made ont of the ahop. Apply to J. T. LEWIS & CO., jaPdlwNo ttQalt Block. Board. A FEW gentlemen boarders can be accommodated at No 28 Paris Street. Apply to T. P. S. DFER INCt. Jabd2w» —- _ QUARTERLY REJPORT Of the oonditlon of the National Traders Bank of Portland, In the State oi Maine, on the morning of the Flret Monday of January, 1867. BzaotntoKs. Note* and Bill* Discounted, 388,679,87 Indebtedness ofDirectors, (12,700. Overdrafts, 0 uo Current Eapenses, 2,413,36 One from National Banks, 32,230,01 Cash I terns, Including Revenue Stamps, 11,000,00 Circulating Notes of other National Banks, 4,470,Oo Circulating Notes of State Banks, 304,00 Fractional Currency, 116,08 Legal Tender Notes, 13,218 00 Compound Interest Notes, 47.400 00 U. S. Bonds deposited with D. 9. Treasurer, to secure Circulating Notes, 200,000 00 U.S. Bonds and Securities on hand, 2,000 00 (762,920^32 LLaJUi.tT(II. Capital Stock, paid in, 260,000 00 Surplus Fund, 30,000 Profit and Loss, 18,678.24 - 48.678.24 Circulating Notes received,all In circulation,223,230 oo Individual Deposits, 223,868,91 Due to National Banks, 4,061,17 Stats Bank Circulation, outstanding. 2,272 oo 8732,920,32 EDWARD MI LO, Cashier. January 8—dst ___ IIEX EX E. II OOl), Stock A Specie Broker Dealer in Government Securities, N*. IN P»re Street, HAS FOB SALE THIS DAY : „ IS shar,. National Traden Bank, $3000 Portland Bonds. $2000 Cape Elisabeth ik.nd*, $1000 Bangor Bonds, $’2000 Bath Bonds, $1000 U. S. Five Twenties, $1000 U. 8. Seven Thirties, $2000 American Gold. Ja8<13t Clothing Cleansed and lie paired BY WILLIAM BLOWN, formerly at $1 Federal street, is now located at his new store No 04 Fed eral st, a lew doors below Lime street, will attend to his usual business of Cleansing ami Impairing : Clothing of all kinds with his usual promptness. ^""Second hand Clothing for sale at lair prices Jan 8—dtf_ Camphor Ice. OF the same unrivalled quality manu&ctured by us lor the last ten years, we are now ureoartu to tarnish customers and t JatdSt KM Congress St. PHOSPECTU8. THE FrESS For 1807. With the opening of the new year w# presented to the leaders of the DAILY PRESS, A Paper Enlarged la the eiac af ihc largest New England Dsilin. The enlargement of our daily edition is equivalent to the addition of between three ami four columns to its size. This additional space will be devoted to de tails of important events, which we have heretofore been obliged to give in brief, and to selections from currout literature, grave or gay, such as we have lately been obliged to omit altogether. Wbnt the character of the paper thus enlarged will be, its past history will show. The Press was es tablished primarily to represent the Republican par ty of Maine. It was impossible for the controlling party of the State to remain voiceless In this city, l'he Prlss will continue to delend tho principles t-f the Liberal party of America. The wai has closed one great cycle in our national history—the cycle daring which aristocracy at the South and democra cy at tho North grew up side by side, a period of Jealousy and conflict, resulting in on appeal to arms and tho victorious supremacy of tho democratic prin ciple. We have enteral ou a sta*e of transition, which seems likely to prove longer than most of us antici pated. The Press will insist upon a settlement which will secure the fruits of our victory. Nothiug ie settled till it is settled light. We must have de mocracy at the South as well as at tho North—equal rights for all secured by equal laws, ttooJoiu of speech, freedom of the press, impartial suUrace. Of the profound convictions of the Republican party of Maine, the Press will remain a faithful exponcut. The present year will probably Witness the exten sion of the telegraph round tho world. Tho comple tion of that great enterprise will compel a change, which has already begun, in the management of newspapers. The leading features of the world's history will be registered from «lay to day by tho tel egraph. The expense of special disputches Item all parts of the world will prove too great for single newspapers, and correspondence will regain some thing ot Its old Importance. New8pa]«r associations or news agents will assume the task of funnelling the daily dispatches, while correspondents will fur nish details, explanations and illustrations, by mall. The Atlantic telegraph has already destroyed the system by which our foreign news has for years Use furnished by steamer, aud already the Tribune has its special correspondents established in almost every capital m Europe. Weccnno rival the feats ul New Turk Journalism but we must be governed by the same considerations. In view of the intimate rela tions existing between Maine aud the British Pro vinces by which she is environod, Wu arc happy te announce that “ brvRwink’s” Canadian Cotter** Will be continued. We have alee engaged Regular Curreapendenla ia Waahingtaa, Saw Yarb, Batlaa and Aagueta, and occasional correspondents at various points throughout the State. During the aeasrou ot the Legislature, ws shall publish Special Dispatches from Augusts every morning, tarnishing s sysop* sis of the previous day’s proceedings. To the people of Mains, and especially to poopls who have business relations with Portland, we hops to make the Press more valuable than any paper published outside of tho State can possibly be. W# shall publish the some telegraphic summary as otlisr New England newspapers. Wo shall not publish special dispatches from Washington, hut wo ihall have regular correspondence from that point, and s Daily Summary of Maine News which renders heie would he sorry to miss. W« shall have Yuli uud Accurate market Reports, forwarded by telegraph from al parte of the United States, from Canada, and irom England. A v.eeklj Review oi the Portland Markets, and an accurate Bepsrl of TOniue Shipping, in foreign and domestic ports, will bs published u heretofore. There will be AO INCREASE JX THE PRICE Of the Daily Press. For EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR .' We expect to furnish a paper, Tlie Lar|*cst in tho State, I and as large as In other States is ottered for ten or | twelve dollars a year. THE MAINE STATE PRESS la not like many weeklies, a mere waste bosket tor the leavings of the daily edition. It is designed to be as carefully made up ns if it were a perfectly inde pendent publication. It contains from week to week, the most tan t articles which appear in thu daily, together with a considerable amount of Matter Expressly Prepared for its Columns We shall add to it* attractions during the coming year, An Agricultural Department, To be conducted by the Rev. WILLIAM A. DREW, of Augusta* a veteran Journalist, widely and favorably known is Maine, and a contributor lor sometime past to tls Press over the signature of “Traxi." Mr. Drew’i special qualification* for this work need no kei aiding The Shipping News of the Week Will be published without abridgment in the StatI Press, as will also the Review of the Portland Markets, And the Brighton Market Be^oris. To country traders the weekly report of Portlasl prices currrent alone will be well worth the subscrip tion price. In addition to a careful Digest of General and Stale News, W. aball alau tarnuk weekly a page of Miscellaneous Beading for the Family. The weekly edition is made up in eight large pages, of six columns each, and is the Largest Weekly Paper ia New Cuglaai It is offered to the public at the low price of 2 DOLLARS A YEAR, invariably in abtancs. To a club of NEW subscribers, elev en copies will be sent for twenty dollars, and the aarno discount * offered to larger club*. NOTICES OF THE FHESS. (From the Eastern Argus, Jan. 2] —The Press appeared yesterday morning enlarge* by the aduitiou of 2$ inches to the length ol Its umns. Its make-up has also been changed again and on the whole it presented a decidedly unprov* appearance. Oili cotemporary’s “new cletLco” ar somewhat larger than ours, but the “ biggest are no always the best.” (From the Portland Evening Star, Jan. l.j J The Daily Press appears this morning in an en large • lorm, making u now fully equul in sizo to an' daily newspaper in New England. The editor, ii his New Year’s Salutatory, shows that the success o the paper lor the post year ha* been most gratiiying and we are glad of its prosperity. The return to th. original style of arranging the contents ot the papei is one of the most agreeable features ot tbe change. (From the Portland Advertiser, Jan. 2.] The Daily Press appoaredyesterdav morning In si enlarged form It >s now tully equal in size to am daily paper in New England, in the arrai.gems* ol reading matter it lias returned to the original style which ve think quite an improvement in its apt*ar ance. * Since the Press has been under the editorial man agement ot Mr. Klcbardson, Its editorials have Less lugh toned and reliable, w ielding a powerful influ ence over its patrons on all politic i matter*. Hi has taken a inirstaud, alwa sdiscussing topics ins dignifind manner, yet leaning in all viiai issues with his party. While we cannot always agree with all ol ids jRilitlcal notions, we heartily bear witness ,t* ability, character ami culture he bus displayed in its management, and wish him and the proprietors eves more prosperity in the next year than it has had is the past. Its news is judiciously and careftilly selected sni a general culture nnd literary taste characterises its contents. As a good tfcmiiy newspaper it lias no su perior; and while Mr. Lincoln occupies the city su itor’s chair there will be no lark of local news, as it is generally acknowledged in that depuruneui he tuft no equal in the State. The enlargement argues a proa] •emus business, st least for - nr cotemporary, and we hope it will novel be found necessary to curtail the dimensions ot thlf cuterprisiug and re*]triable sheet. (From the Lewiston Journal, Jan. 1.] The Portland Pres* lias increased In* sizo equiva lent to an addition of three or tour column*. Thin enlargement, following so closely upon its r« surrSti* Uon trow the a*hi s of the great tire, shows that thtf principles It advocates and its efforts to cater to th* literary tnstes of its readers are appreciated by 0+ puoiic. The a Mitional *p ce now obtained wuf\ devoted to selections from current literature. [From the liangm Whig.] — The Portland Press was enlarged on the into January to about the size of the Boston Da.lv ft»t 1 and Advertiser—which are our largest New England dadics- and it now makes a very handsome appear* ance. This evidence of prosperity on tiio part of so food and reliable a paper as the Press is gratify lag. r shows, too, that Portland has lost nothing.>i y i.*,* | enterprise or resource, by the great lire, but that its course is still onward—tli.it its business is in fact to creasing, notwithstanding the anpar.nt calamity of last year—and that its promise of commercial great ness is certain to be Ailfilled. The Press is an.oM tlie best of the New England papers, and its preseat appearance Is a credit to the State. [From the Bath Times.) The Portland Press comes out greatly enlarf ed, and we *u*|ieci it now gives another set tier t«> *£§ Question which la “ the principal paper in Portland" It is bound to distance its competitors. [From the Worcester (Mass.,) 9pv.] The Pitksfj.—Among the papers tiiat commence tbi new year with enlarged sheets and manifest sign* ^ Eosperity, arc the Portland Pi ess and the lLiru.,ni veuing Press. The forme* is the largest and KH dully In the State of Maine, and the latter wo have Ioup regarded as one of the ablest of our Connecticut exchange*. (From the Bangor Times.] E3T* The Portland Dailv Press comes to us consid er »bly enlarged and with a return to its old style ol “ make-up. I his enlargement— so soon aiwx th ffrest tlre-to a ^ize oquai with the leading Bo*r dallies, speaks favorably for the prosperity of city and indicates a good degree of cute, prize on u partol the proprietors. IV Press Is edited ability, has *We contributors, and as the paper ei the dominant party, is a power in Uio