28 Kasım 1866 Tarihli Portland Daily Press Gazetesi Sayfa 1

28 Kasım 1866 tarihli Portland Daily Press Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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ustaMishcd June‘13, 1862. VOL o. PORTLAND, WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 28, I860. Terms might Dollars per annum, in advance. Till: PORTLAND DAILY I’llKSS pnbli.-h *1 everyday, (Shuday o\o-pted,t at No. I Printers* whange.Commercial Street, Portland, by N. A. Foster, Proprietor. T erms : —Fight Dollars- a year in advance. THE MAINE STATE PRESS, is published at the ame place every Thursday morning -it $2.00 a year, n variably in advance. Kates of Advertising.—-One inch of space, m ength ot column, con unites $t.50 per qiiare daily first week} 75 cent* per week alter; three insertions, or le.-s,j$ 1.00; con tin u ng every other day alter first wcok, 50 cento. Halt square, three insertions <*r less, 75 cents, one week. $1.00: 50 cent* per week alter. Under head of mitkemtents,' $2.00 per square, per week: three Inser tions or loss, r 1.50. St* Eft * •- \oti<’Es,$1.2.'» per square lor the first. in sertion, and ‘J > cent* pet square for each subsequent nsertiou. , Advertisement* insert'd in the “Maine State Press” (which lia. a large circulation in every par of the State) for §1.00 per square for first insertion* and 50 cents per square for each subsequent inser tion. > ENTE RTA1NMENTS. Grand Thanksgiving Festival AT THE W est Congregational Church, On Tbtimiav Evening, Sat. -IOiIi, lSiiO. Interesting; Exercises In Singiug an! Spuaking, By Members of the Sabbath School. 63F" Refreshment Tables abundantly laden with good things! A pleasant opportunity tor social intercourse,and a GOOD TIME! (L£r“ In all respects an appropriate and attractive entertainment for Thanksgiving Evening! Doors open at. o o’clock. Exercises commence at 7 o’clock. Tickets 25 etc—under twelve 15c. no27dtd Theatre, - Deering Hall. Biihvcll iV fifrowuc, I* estate* A- lYftu lingers* G. E. Wilson, - - Binge Maunger. Thursday Evening-, Nov. 29tli, TDIVKSCIVlIVIi DAV AVI* ISVKIV’G, —ALSO— Friday Evening, Xov. 30th, The great moral Drama of Uncle Tom’s Cabin! With a superior CAST OF CHARACTERS, NEW SCENERY, APPOINTMENTS, S3Ef“Eull particulars in Daily Programmes. HonnAer 27. dfed. DEEBING HALL. POSITIVE I,V THiiEE IVIOHTIOiVLV Mo day, Tuesday and Wednesday, S»v. -2it. -JJ anil JS. THE GREAT CONSOLIDATION 1 NEWCOMB A ARLINGTON’S MINSTRELS I IVoiv Ifac l*opiilfir Mr-urfiitior* of the Day ! Associated with this talented Corps de Atrique, are the two best of living OoniedittnR, the Wondrous Her nandez, and billy Emerson, Comedian, the greatest Song and Dance man in ihe world. f#“Six First Class Comcdiaus appear nightly in connection with the other portion of this grand enter tainment, which will prove to bo of an entire new and original character. CTJ?’Admission—Gallery 35 cents. Reserved Seats 50 cent 8. 1 >oors open at 7, commence at 8 o'clock. no221fitN. J>. ROBERTS, Agent. I. A. R. A. THERE WILL BE A Tii'iiik>s“iYKii“ Ball! UNDER TIIE AUSPICES OF THE Irish American Relief Associate n, MECHANICS’ HALL, Wcincfiil.iy Ercuia^, IVor. tlSth, I8Gb. FLOOR MANAGERS. Thomas Parlrcr, James Rooney, J. E. Marshall, Bernard O’Connor, Robert Dow. Musio by Oiiandler’a QuadriUo Bind. licbfb « d nail ling oar Gnitlcumn nail two liOilic*, 81,50. Gent’s Gallery Tickets 50 cts. Ladies’ 25 cts. - iar CLOTHING CHECKED FREE. Da ncing to commence at 8 o’clock. No checks from the Gallery. Novembt r 20, I860, dtd. 15 -isinp^s Rusliin«* ! LARGE LOT OF Boot*, Slices and Rubbers for Sale Cheap! -AT - 114 IZraclietf Street, Povllnml. Me., - BY CALEB S. SMALL. KEROSENE OIL, best quality, only 73 cents per gallon, at 11G Brackett Street, Portland, Me. BEST CLEAR POK K at 18 cents per pound by the strip, r«f Caleb S. Small’s. BEST BRANDS FAMILY FLOUR cheaper than can be bought it any Store on Commercial Street, and delivered or any bouse within iwo miles. CHOICE and FANCY GROCERIES in any quan tity, all of which will be warranted the best the mar ket affords, cheaper than flic cheapest, by. CALEB 8. NilIALL. Novemlier 2G. d3t JUST RECEIVED! A large lot of IVf»V€T Cfoons ! Foreign and Domestic Perfumeries, Pomade3, Hair Brushes. P< clu-t and Toilet Combs, Soaps, Putf-Box es, Tootn Brushes, Portmonnaies, &e, «x:c, composing one of the very best stocks ever otf'cretf in the Port ia ml Market! SgT’Also a superior stock of pure Drugs and Medi cines. £ */ "All thoOboicc Brands oflmportcd and Domes tic Cigars. HOLLINS & GILKEY, Corner Congress ami Preble Sis, no27dlw&eodtw Old Stand of E. DANA, Jr. BLANKETS OIA1 PRICES! Only $4.73 Per Pair, P. M. FROST’S, BEE RING BLOCK, CONGRESS STREET. Nov 27—dfcf Skates! Skates! For Ladies and Gentlemen. ENTIRE NEW STOCK-OLD STOCK ALL If inn niher thr Number. '» Free Street, () iio27il.1w fi. Vi. RAVV.EV. For Sale. SCHOONER Malatizas. H:S ions. Sell. Lecftburg. 171 tons. Sell. Win. II. Mailer. IK!tans. Soli. Splendid, 5a tons, old measurement., all well found. En'iuircof SAMPSON £ CONANT. miggs No. “I Commercial Wharf. For Baltimore. rpHE Siilonilltl Packet Sell. WILLIAM ARTHUR, I Capt. anjiuews, will sr,ll aft above, having part ot her nargo engx-vd. For freight or passage, apply to MOSES I!. NICKERSON £ SON, nov27dtw No. 10.1 Commercial street,up-stairs. Special Notice. ANA business man or concern wanting the services of a young man of good character, ability and address, willing to work, will please address ( OWAN, Bos 2121 Portland P.O. Ample Retercnce. no27dlw Furnished Uouse to Let. Store to l»e Let. STORE No. 200 Faro street, loot of Plumb, now oc cupied by Heald Brothers, will be for rent and occupancy on or nbout the 11th December proximo. Apply to J. R. BRAZIER, 47 Brackett street, or at E. M. PATTEN & CO., Plumb street. nov27tf Spruce Flooting! Boards. A quantity of well-seasoned, clear Spruce FLOOR ING BOARDS. 1({ feet Ions, six inches wide, for sale by 1IENR Y B ULLARD, nov 27 dim Smith’s Wharf. NEW A»VERTI!i£illGITS. T A T IC MBA T OF THE CONDITION OF THIS TRAVELLERS INSURANCE CO., OF HARTFORD, CONN., v'rwc-p ^t6*' Novemlie?. lt»66, made to the Secretary of the State of Maine. tikst.—inename of this Company is the Travellers Insurance Company; it is located at Hartford. Conn., and was incorporated June 17th, 1863. € 1 P I T A L : Second.—Tiie amount of Capital Stock is $500,060.00 Third.—The amount of Capital Stock paid up is 500.000.00 Fourth. ASSETS) Cash on band in Bank £7,328.89 Cash iu hands of Agent*, and in course of transmission 46,402.38 Specie on hand and in hands of Aleuts, 53,821.27 Amount loaned on Mortgages of Real Eslafe 26,000.50 Amount loaned on Bank and United States Stock* Amount loaned on Personal aecurity 79,005.00 105,06>.00 Accumulated interest ou loans 7,142.90 7,142.00 Stocks and Bond* as follows, viz: Par v iluc. Market value. United Stales Sixes of *81 50,500 57,317.50 United States Seven-Thirties 25U.0G0 265,000 Connecticut State Bond-* 25,000 25,000 Wisconsin State Bonds 5,000 1,750 Tennessee State Bonds 25,000 18,500 Virginia Statu Bonds 30,000 13,200 Ohio State Stocks 2,000 2,000 Michigan Southern and Northern Indiana Railroad Bonds, 10,000 f),700 Chicago & North Western Railroad Bonds 10,000 8.800 Chicago Water Loan Bond ' 20,060 19,800 American National Bank Stock, Hartford, 10,000 12,000 City National Bank Stock, Hartford, 11,100 12,210 Pliojnix National Bank Stock, Hartford, 12,000 16,440 Farmers and Mechanics National Bank Stock, Hartford, 10,009 13,200 New Britain National Bank Stock, New Britaiu, Ot., 5,000 6,300 Nassau National Bank Stock, New York, 10,006 11,009 Fourth National Bank, New York, 16,000 16,600 Mercantile National Bank, Hartford, 10,000 10,100 Railway Passenger Assurance Company’s Stocks. Hartford, 68,600 68,600 680,417.50 Office Furniture, Home and Branch Offices, 9,820.66 Government Stamps on hand 212.31 10,032.97 Total Assets 760,479.64 LIABILITIES* Fifth.—Liabilities to Banks, or others, due or not due, none, Sixth.—Losses adjusted ami due, none. Seventh,'-Losses either unadjusted or | Kir.nr-.— A<ijustcd and not due, | 15,04*0 Ninth.—LosSes in suspense wailing ftirthcr proof, 23 250 Tenth.—All oilier claims against the Company, iwne. ’ 88,260,00 Capital and Surplus, $727,229.64 MISCELLANEOUS: Eleventh.—The greatest amount insured in any one risk is $10,000, except in special cases. Amount of Cash on hand in Life Dep’t not included in foregoing, $4,818.10 Cash in hands Agents in Life Dep*c not included in foregoing 13,734.44 $18,552.64 J. G. BATTERSON, President. RODNEY DENNIS, Secretary. State of Connecticut, 1 County of Hartford, j Hartford, Nov. 1C, 1866. Personally appeared J. G. Batterson, President, and Rodney Dennts, Secretary, of THE TRAVEL LERS INSURANCE COMPANY, and severally made oath that the above statement by them subscribed, is true, according to their best knowledge and belief. Before me, j Revenue i CHAS. E. WILSON, Notary Public. I Stamp, f JOHN E. DOW & SON, Agents, NO. 28 EXCHANGE STREET. November 28. dlt Bank Notice. j rilHE follow ing are tlie 1st and 2d Sections of an act' X of tlie Legislature, parsed Fe b 20, 18GG: “Section 1. In all cases where tho liability of any “bank in this State to redeem its bills would expire “in the year 18C6, but for the provisions of this act, ' “such liability shall be extended until the 1st day of “March, 1867, except such banks as are now in the “l ands of the Receivers.” “Sect. 2. The Bank Commissioners shall publish . “in one or more new spapers nearest tlie place wiicre ; “a bank is situated, and in such other newspapers ns j “they may see fit, a notice of the time when the lia- ; “bility of such bank will cease for the redemption of “its bills, said notice to be continued for three months ‘ next before the time named therefor.” Tlie liability of the following banks to redeem their bills, which would have expired in the year 1^66, and after the passage of this act is, by the first section of the act, extended until the 1st day of March, 1867: Augusta Bank,at Angusta Long Reach Bank at Bath Bath Bank, at Bath. Lewiston Falls Bank, Bank of Somerset, at Lewiston. at Skowhcgan. Marine Bank, Bank of Winthrop, at Damai iscotta. at Wiutlirop. Northern Bank, Freemans B’k, at Augusta at Hollo well. Granite Bank .at Augusta.OaklandBank. International Bank, at Gardiner. at Portland. Orono Bank, at Orono. 1 KendnskeagBank, Skowliegan Ban k, at Banger. at Skowhcgan. A. C. ROBBINS, \ Bank F. E. WEBB, j Commissioners. Nov 23, 18G6, no28dlaW3m MEN’S Under-Shirts I AND DRAWERS, In I.nglish, Scotch and American. diaries Custis & Co. Morton Block, CONGRESS STREET. nov24d3t Dwelling Houses on Danfortli St. for Sale at Auction. PURSUANT to a license from the Judge of Pro bate for the County of Cumberland, tlie sub scriber as trustee under the Will of Samuel Elder, will offer for sale, at public auction, on Saturday, the 8tli day of December next, at 11 o’clock, A. M.. the two Dwelling Houses, Nos. 18 and 20, $>i the south side of Danfortli Street in Portland. The two Houses will be sold separately, with a large and convenient lot of land for each—a carriage wav of entrance on the lot No. 20, and a five foot passage way will be secured on the east Bide of No. 18. Sale on the premise?. Terms cash. For further particulars inquire of the subscriber, or of P. Barnes, No. 19, Free Street SARAH S. ELDER. HENRY BAILEY & SON, Nov. 28, fltd_ Auctioneers. Men’s Grloves At 293 Congress St., Morton Block, diaries Custis & Co. nuv24—d3t Whiskers and Mustaches, 1 FORCED to grow upon the smoothest face in from three to five weeks by using Dr. SEVIGNK’S RESTAURATUER CAPILLAIRE, the most won derful discovcn' in modern science, acting upon the Beard and Hair in an almost miraculous manner. It has been used by the elite of Paris and London with the most flattering success. Names of all purchasers will be registered, and if entire satisfaction is not giv en in every instance, the money will be cheerfully re funded. Prico by mail, sealed and post paid, $1.* De scriptive circulars and testimonials mailed free. Ad dress BURGHER, SI1UTTS & CO., Chemists, No. 283 River Street, Troy, N. Y., Sole Agents tor the United States. nov 29 lmw Household Furniture at Auction. ON TUESDAY. Dec 4th, at 10 o'clock A. M., we shall sell the Furniture in House No 5 Henry St., consisting of Bedstoads, Beds, Bureaus, Sof a, Easy Chairs,What-Not, Stuffed and Cane Seat Chairs,Mar ble Top Tables, Carpets, Hat Tree, ( aid and Dining Tables, superior Cook Stove, &c. &«*. Also at 12 o'clock M, we shall sell one fine toned Piano and Piano Stool. II. B AILEY & SON., no28dtd Otiice 17G Fore street. $4,000 Wanted! Three or four thousand dollars for two or three years for which the Brat of Se curity will be given, and interest paid at flic rate of1 nmo per cent per annum. AMdress Box 2058 Portland, P. O.. I ofvT nun w- JERBIS, Real Estate Agent. | Nov28d1w* To Capitalists! A PROPRIETOR Of a very extensive Coal proper 2V ty of tour square miles, containing many seams of bituminous and oil coal at Nova Scotia,wishes for a <• partner with a Capital of Fifteen Thousand Dollars Inquire of JAMES WHITE, 77 Washington st., Boston. no28d2w A Itare Chance. JCAN soil a tliroo story Brick House, with all the modern improvements, together with a largo lot of land for $10,000. Inquire of no28dlw JOHN C. PROCTER. , $3000 to $4000 AT"ANTED tor two or three years, for which a V V good bonus will be paid, and security given on real estate worth $10 000. Apply imme<lia1oiy to WM. H. .TERRIS, Real Estate Ageiit. uov28diw $1500 WILL buy a good House and Lot in the Westerly part of the City. Inquire of nozwllw JOHN C. PROCTER. Philadelphia Oak Tanned Leather FIBE HOSE! Military, Masonic and Firemen’s EQUIPMENTS ! Messrs. John L. Slmw & Co., after having been burned out of Federal street, July 4tli, liaye resinned business in the room over the store of J. TEWKSBURY A CO., COEITEE OF LIME AND FORE STREETS, OPPOSITE THE NEW CITY MARKET. Having prepared a stock of Oak tanned Leather in I mladelphia, they are now ready to execute all or tiers for l'hila lefphia Oak Tanned Leather Fire Engine Hose, Double and single riveted, and of all sizes, as used on Steam Fire Engines, Hand Engines, Slaamboats and Force Pumps. Cities, Towns stud Curpoi n lions can be supplied with a strong and durable Hose, war ranted equal to any mado elsewhere, and on as rea sonable terms. _.N- B.—Fire Buckcis. Spanner Belts, Flexible Pipes, Knapsacks, Cartridge Boxe.-, Pistol Holsters, &c., made to order. Couplings, Pipes and Nozzels furnished and Hose repaired. novlTdti ESCAPED FROM JAIL ! #300 BEB ABO ! Escaped from the Portland Jail, on the night of tie 19th, the t Mowing deso ibed persons:— SAM¥JJKI< 27 years of nge, 5 feet 8 inches high, dark complexion.' black curly hair, chm whickers, lliul a Liuuii bioaticIoi.li coat ^rev pants and vest and round top hat. FBEDEBIFK RH lIAHDb, about 5 feet 9 inches high, ot medium build, slightly stoopiug shoulders, bad on gray sack coat, black vest and pains and brown neck-tic. lie wore a silk beaver hat. CHAilliGI RRAINARR, about 22 years old, six icet high, dark complexion, one eye sightless, and has a heavy swinging gait, of powerful and wiry build. He Wore a coat originally dark blue, but now laded to a dull brown; pants and vest dark mixed, new shoes with braes buckles, and an imitation Scotch cap, , MELVIN K ENNIS I'ON, about 5 tect 81 mcucs high, pretty stout build, dark complexion", wirh heavy ami rather sunken black eyes, and thin moustache. Wore short dark coat, pants and vest dark, white bosom shirt, with scarlet ncck-tic, and black cloth cap. The above prisoners escaped last night about 1 o’clock. I Offer the following rewards for I heir apprehension, or such information as shall ensure their arrest:— For FREDERICK RICHARDS.*100 “ SAMUEL NEVILLE. ion “ CHARLES BHAINARD. 50 “ MELVIN KENNI8T0N. 50 OEORRE W. PARKER, „ , , „ Sheriff and Jailor. Portland, Kov. 20, 1806. nov2UI4w J. & C J. BARBOUR, Manufacturers anti Retailers of Boots, Shoes and Rubbers, NO. 8 EXCHANGE STREET, PORT I. AND, ME. £.n<lic*’ nml Ullages’ Hergc. am) Calf Rool*. IHeu’s Fine Calf ami Thiele Bonin. Boys’, Voiiib <5 anil Children's Booh and Shoe*, Rubber Bool* and Shoes of all kindn. OAK AND HEMLOCK BELTING. LACE LEATHER. MOLASSES IIOSF, FNttlftE HOSE RUBBER BELTING, RUBBER PACKING. Robber Clothing, Rubber IVosr. JOHN BARBOUR. C. J. BARBOUR. E. R. BARBOUR. nov26 * dtt GENTLEMEN BTSHING Clothing Cleansed ! AND REPAIRED, Cannot find a place where it can l>e done more to their satisfaction than at No. 20 'S emitic Street, Second Door from Congress st. Every Garment v. ill receive prompt and faith ful attention. Ladies’ Snctxuci?; I CLfiANSED IN FIRST CLASS STYLE! 5UT’ Givo me a trial and I will endeavor to please. C HARLES KI. IflAHONEY. ^“Highest Cash price paid for cast-off Clothing. Nov 21—d:un Help! Help!! HvlpTs! THE most reliable place in New England to get good male and female help, i& al the General Agen cy and Employment Office, 351 l-*i Sh*€!j*i, Ponland, Me. The snbecrilters respectfully inform all parlies wishing to secure good girls? for any respectable employment, that through Ihcir extensive advertising throughout the Provinces and in New England, there are arriving dally at their office num bers nt good American and Provincial girls, wanting situations in private families, hotels. l>onr<{ing houses and saloons. A Iso in stoi cs, offices, &c., and as house keepers, nurses, seamstresses, <5fcc., &e. All those wanting any such, will do well to apply soon, with their fee, fifty cents. If you want nu*n. also, for any employment, we will supply you, free of charge, only let us know you want them. i-ir" The firm is only changed In name. Mr. Whit ney could not come, and Mr. Cox L‘ns conducted the bu'sineso alone until the 1st of October,%/hcn he took Mr. Powars into the business with him. Tlic firm now is COX & POWAItS, Late Whitney & Co. Portland. Me.. Ncv. 1, 1866. dtf HALL’S ELASTIC Horse Shoe Cushion! (Patented May 1st, 1666.) Prevents snow and icf. from adhering to the shoe or hoof ot the horse; preventw lameness, in.tender or sore-lootetl horses: keeps gravel ami sunrl from Bol ting beneath the shoe; prevent* the home from inter fering, anrl in fai t is invaluable in all respects. Every horse shonhl have them. Semi for circulars, or call ami see samples ami imlge for yemi solves, at princi pal office of Elastic Horse Shod Cushion. .Vp-rr Wnahtiislnn HI., Co-Inn, M:i«*. rir“N. B.—No State, County, or Town rights for sale. n septs—d:)m LATEST NEWS IfY TELEGRAPH TO THE POUTLANI) DAILY I* It CSS. Wednesday Morning, November 28, 1866. --,_i --<■ * *-•—i—w ■ > «' — — FROM WASHINGTON. Conversion of 7-30 Bowls. Duties ot American Produce at Gaboon. Oorrespocdenos Re'stive to Frencli Patents. Washington, Nov. 27. Ex-rebel Gen. Edward Johnson having been recently pardoned by the President, to-day call ed upon Treasurer Spinner for the payment of a check of $300 or $400, due to him ou settle ment as a Major iu the United States army in 1861, just before he joined the rebels. The Treasurer refused payment in a manner which was auything but pleasant to the applicant. The Government has in its treasury about $100,000,000 iu gold aud coiucertificates; about jj22,000,000 of the latter. Parties desirous to convert 7.30’s into 5.20 coupon bonds, are reminded that all conver sions on and alter Deccmbei 1st, will be made in 5.20’s bearing interest from January first next, and in transmitting oi adjusting their 7.30’s they will make uy the interest according to that .late. Tlie Commercial Agent at Gaboon in a let ter to the Department, dated September 25th, transmits a circular of the laws affecting that port, hitherto free. He says, “I learu lrom an English trader who yesterday had an interview with the Commandant Supplier, that export anil import duties of four per cent, and anchor age duty oi one franc per ton, also pilotage and lighthouse fees are to lie imposed. The export dusy as explained by the Commandant will apply to American produce brought i:-.to Gaboon from other ports in a ship coming here to complete her cargo as many of flic Ameri can vessels do. Minister Bigelow, in an official letter dated Paris, Nov. 6tli, says: Co). W. A. Coyle, oi the U. S. Army, and Judge Advocate of the State nf Kentucky, who Was shot through the luugs, at the battle of Pea Kidge, in March, 1862., .bed from the effect of his wounds, in that city, ou the 3*1 inst., in the 25th year of his age. He came to Paris two mouths previous, for medical advice. Commissioner General Beckwith, in a letter to the Secretary of State, dated Nov. 7th, says he addressed an inquiry to the Imperial Com mission sometime since, concerning the legal right of foreigners holding patents for their in ventions, to exhibit and afterwards sell the for eign made products thus patented in France without forfeiture of French patents. The Im perial Commissioner referred the inquiry to the Minister of Commerce, and was informed that in tiro opinion ot the Government such exhibi tions and sales would not operate as a forfeit ure of the patents, but the decision of questions tonchiug such forfeiture belonged to the courts ot law. Mr. Beckwith enclosed copies of the correspondence, of which he has sent dupli cates to Mr. Derby, at New York, for the infor mation ot patentees whom it may concern. The Deu irtmcnt is oflicially advised that ves sels from New Orleans with clean bills of health and no cases of sickness during the passage, may enter any port of Cuba ltee of quaran tine. Foreign TVor* per Mieainer. New York, Nov. 27. The steamship Scotia, from Liverpool 17th, via Queenstown 18th, has arrived. The Loudon Morning Herald advocates the consideration of the pending question between the United States and Great Britain even by arbitration if necessary. The London Times says Her Majesty’s Gov ernment contemplates empowering a commis sion to inquire into the operation of the neu trality laws to report upon the possibility of amending them so as to bring them more com pletely in conformity with international obliga tions. This inquiry will not preclude further steps with regard to the adjustment of the Al abama claims, which are still under eansidera tiqy by the Government, and must he enter tained upon their own merits. Much damage had been done by the floods in Lancashire and Yorkshire. The London subscription forthe Quebec suf ferers lias reached £17,000. At the sitting of the Saxon Chamber oi Dep uties at Dresden on the lfith, the State Minis ter declared in the most positive manner that Saxony had concluded no alliance witli Aus tria either bettro or during the war. The Min ister added that Saxony had faithfully observ ed the promise to that effect by Baron Von Benst. Advices from Paraguay state that the de feat of the allies at Curupaity had caused a complete disunion among the leaders of the alliance. Gen. Fiore; had been in Montevi deo since tile 29th of September. Gen. Mitre had evacuated Curinza and left with the rest of the army for Zurginty. He had refused to avail himself of the Brazilian transports in the conveyance of his troops. FROM EUROPE NEWS BY THE CABLE. Russian Consul at Xetu Fork. Rumored Republican Organization at Paris. TiifAjnliainii Cn«c Rc-oprned it J the Bril 3>'l2 Go.tnimmf. Berlin, Nov. 26.—The Prussian Government r tends to have a Consul General located in the city of New York. London, Nov. 26, Evening.—It is rumored that a Republican organization lias been discovered in Paris. It is said that the Empress Eugenie and her son. will spend Christmas at Rome. New York, Nov. 27. I he World has the following specials: London, Nov. 26.—A letter published in the Daily News to-day says the government has voluntarily re-opened the case of the privateer Alabama. Mr. Seward, in behalf ot the Amer ican Government, demanded a settlement of tlie claims for damages of that vessel some two months aeo. IIWcihiieoHti itb|iatclies. New York, Not. 27. A special St. Lows dispatch says advices from the upper Missouri state that the Indians are again troublesome. Several boats have been fired into and a number of passengers killed, Bobdentown, N. «T., Nov. 27. Robert F. Stockton, Adjutant General of the New Jersey Militia, has been chosen President of the Iielvidere & Raritan Canal in place of his father, Commodore Stockton, deceased.— The canal, with the Camden & Amboy Rail road. form joint companies known as the Mo nopoly. Louisville, Ky., Nov. 27. A special dispatch to the Louisville Journal says three robbers were taken from Lebanon jail Saturday night by a mob and hanged. H. C. Ball, alias Major Hines, of Franklin, Ky., has been arrested at Nashville, Tennessee, charged with being one of the robbers of the pay train recently. He was formerly a mem ber of Morgan’s staff. Cincinnati, Nov. 27. The great suspension bridge over the Ohio river at this city, which is 2,252 feet long, will he opened to pedestrians on Saturday next with appropriate ceremonies. It is the largest sin Me span bridge in the world, and cost $2,000,000. Railroad tracks are laid over its span, whi. h from centre to centre of the towels is 1,057 feet. A project i3 on toot to supply this city with pure water from the Little Miami, wiiich is six miles almve the city. The solid and rapid growth of the city demands this enterprise. The cholera has entirely disappeared from the city. Ho:i. E. F. Pillsbury Appointed Enileil Slates Pension Agent. Augusta, Me., Nov. 27. Ebon F. Pillsbury of Farmington, late D ;m ocratie candidate for Governor, lias been ap pointed and has received his commission as United States Pension Agent of this city, in place ot Charles F. Potter removed. He will take possession immediately. Attack on thr.Tnilorat Hangor. . Bangor, Nov. 27. This evening a raid was made on the jailor at this city, Sir. George W. Whitney, by eight or ten prisoners, and in the melee one of them, Thomas Sears, a man from New Brunswick, was severely shot in the shoulder. None of ; them escaped. Death of Clave Johnson. Nashville, Tenn„ Nov. 27. Hon. Cavo Johnson, Postmaster General un der President Polk, died at noon on Friday last at his residence at Chesterville, Tenn., aged 72. Reception to Monitor Feooeoden. New York, Nov. 27. The Union League Club will hold a meeting to-morrow evening at 8 o’clock, at their Club House in Union Square, No. 20, Bast 17th street, to receive Senator W. P. Fessenden. PROM MEXICO. Colina Besieyed by the Lib eral Forces. Seven Hundred Troops Cut to Pieces. Surrender of the City of Maiamoras Demanded♦ San Francisco, Nbv. 27. Advices from Acapulco state that Colina was besieged by a strong force of liberals. On the Rio Guflano, between Colina and Guadalajara, 700 troops were cut to pieces, 200 were killed, and the rest made prisoners by the liberals. New Orleans, Nov. 27. Advices received to-day from the Rio Grande fe 23d insfc., state that Escobado had arriv ed before Matamoras. and demanded its sur render. Canales offered to accede, but upon terms which Escobado refused. Cortinas had levied a forced loan of $5,000 at Bagdad. The Americans refused to contribute, but heaiompelled them bv threats of imprison ment to do so. _ Caravajal denies that he is a supporter of Ortega. Ortega was still at Brazos. New York Items. New York, Nov. 27. 1 he steamship Alepho, from Liverpool 14th, has arrived. News anticipated. The steamship City of Washington, from Liverpool 14th, has arrived. News anticipated. Street Commissioner Cornell failed to appear yesterday before Judge Whitney, the Gover nor s Commissioner, to answer the charges pre ferred against him, whereupon Judge Whitney declared that the proceedings against William Cornell were ended. Arrangements are in progress for the estab lishment of a new News Room in this city, un der the auspices of the New York Associated Press, at the suggestion of leading bankers, merchants and other business men. Gold at 4 P. M. sold at 1421-8. The business at the office of the Assistant Treasurer was as follows: Total receipts $140, 496,167,of which $266,000 were for customs: gold notes $262,000; payments $77,499,772: bal ance $103,912,034.62. Judge Sutherland of the Supreme Court has decided that the case of the mau who was re tuaed a register on the supposition that lie was

colored. 'v.a8 one h>r the jury to decide as how mSCli.^“lcau kfo°il is necessary to d- termine '^bbf'ker e man is colored or not. The case will therefore be tried by a jury. Annexation of Canada to the United States. Stephens Organizing an Expedition to Invade Canada. . u New York, Nov. 27. A Montreal special says a meeting lias been called here for Wednesday to consider the sub ject of tlie annexation of Canada to the United States. _ The Herald’s Toronto special says the Cana dian authorities have received information that Stephens is not en route for Ireland, but is or ganizing an expedition to invade Canada. The troops here have received orders to hold them selves in readiness to move on a moment’s no tioe. The Herald's special from Montreal says the Government continues to make vigorous mili tary preparations. A rumor was current that D. Arcy McGee had resigned. Consul General Averill had interfered for the improvement of the condition of the Fenian prisoners. On the apnlicatious made for new trials at Toronto, the judges had not yet ren dered a decision. The rest of the prisoners there will not be tried until next .January, From California—Extensive Gold Dir coveric*. Jan Francisco, Nov. 27. bt* .finer Oriflamme from Portland, Oregon arrived yesterday with $304'-00in treasure. A letter to the Portland Herald reports new and extensive gold discoveries on the Koote lmc river. The prospects found thus far are as tonishing in richness. Steamer Golden City arrived to-ilai and brought 113,500 Mexican dollars from Manzan llla. The union of the colony of Vancouver’s Is sland with British Columbia lias been pro claimed, to take place Nov. I9th. The Van couver’s Island officials have been notified to retire from office Dec. 31st. The capitol willbe located at New Westminster. The receipts for duties at this port the past week were $80,839; total since January 1st, $6,723,532. • Message of the Governor of Somh Cnrc • linn. _ , Columbia, Nov. 27. Hie Governor’s message was laid before the Legislature to-day. It takes a gloomy view oi the present condition of affairs, and attributes the depression of agriculture and business in the State to the intolerance of her conqueror*, and urges that the whole population should be stimulated to work by letting them see that labor is honorable and idleness reprehensible. The message is mainly devoted to State affairs, and says the result of the experiment of free labor has been highly encouraging under the circumstances. It concludes by referring to the Constitutional amendment, which, the Governor says, neither the interest nor honor of tne State will allow her to ratify. Wnnhingfoii CorrcnpoiKleuee. New York, Nov. 27. The Post s \Y ashington special says promi nent Southern men have urged Secretary Mc Culloch to recommend to Congress a deduction of the tax on cotton. The Express* Washington dispatch says that the revenue of the fiscal year will be $450 - 000,000 which could with satety be reduced to $350,000,000. Contribution* to the Pari* Exposition. . _ , „ Chicago, Nov. 27. A carload of northwestern contributions to tne Paris Exposition leaves here this week, mostly from Illinois. Americans in Paris.—The number of Amer ican visitors in Paris is rapidly increasing, and it is proposed to establish an American club. A correspondent of the London Moruing Post writes: were never so many transatlantic no bility in France as at the present moment. The Grand Hotel and the Louvre in'ght be sup ported by the northerners and southerners alone, it the directors thought proper to be ex clusive. A c the theatres, in the streets, and in many drawing-rooms you hear the unmistaka ble ’coloring of speech’ which becomes -pleas ing when the lady speaks French instead of English. Then again the American ladies cer tainly add to our female beauty in Paris. In old times we used to get few young ladies from the United States; but now‘mother’is seen with two or three charming daughters, with delicate features, clear complexions, and the halt sad sentimental expression, which a capricious climate in America have imposed on the English race. These young ladies are doing their European tour with their parents, and are sure to be go ing to old Rome and Naples. They even begin to speak of Egypt and the East, and I am sure that travelling America is going eventually to invade St. Petersburg. 1 do not hear London or England much spoken about. The tide, rising in New York, floats over the British Isles, and spreads all over the continent of Eu rope, even washing the walls of Jerusalem. I have endeavored to find out how many Ameri can families have settled in Paris, and what is the number of the American floating popula tion. But neither American Minister nor American Consul appear to posses any precise statistics. There are probably three or four thousand Americans in Paris, some of whom are doubtless very rich, and begin to appreci ate imperialism, and titles, and society affecta tion—in tact, everything that is genteel in the aristocratic world.” A Floating Railway.—A floating railway, the invention of M. Freland, of Bonleux, has just been patented in France. It is described as likely to be of considerable service in loading and unloading vessels in ports having insuffi cient quayage accommodation, of where the depth oi water does not permit ships of heavy tonnage to enter except at high tide. Fire. A dwelling house belonging to the Came heirs, at Salmon Falls, Buxton, was de stroyed by fire Sunday afternoon. The fire caught in the garret. The contents of the house were saved. No insurance. —The Coldwater Sentinel, a Michigan pa per, following the lead of the Chicago Times, declares for negro suffrage and honestly pro claims the intention of its party as follows:— ‘•Right or wrong we would use the negro as a ladder upon which to climb to those rights now wrongfully withheld.” PORTLAND l.XJt VICIMTV. IVfrw Atherlisfim iiH To*l>ny N EW A DV KB flSEhl ENT t’OLU M N. Statement of the Travellers Insurance Co. Men’s Gloves—Charles Custis & Co. Bank Notice. Auction Sales—Henry Bailcv & Son. $4000 Wanted. A Hare Chance. House and Lot for Sale. Under-Shirts—Charles Custis & Co. To Capitalists. tabCO to $4000 Wanted. Religion* Notice--. High Street Church will be open Thanksgiving Day, and a sermon by the Pastor may be expected at 11 o’clock A. M. There will be Thanksgiving services in Park St. Church lo-mororw morning at the usual hour, and a Discourse by Rev. Wm. B. Hayden. THE COURT*. UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT. DEFOEK JUDGE FOX. Tuesday.—In the case of United Siates v Treat, Mr. Howe resumed and concluded his argument ioi the defendant, occupying about one hour and a half. Mr. Talbot, United States District Attorney, com menced bis argument tor the prosecution about elev en o’clock, and spoke until the recess. Ju the ufler noon he resumed and continued until twenty minuted past six o’clock, when he closed. Court adjoin nr-d to nine o’clock Wednesday morning, at which time Judge Fox will give the case to the jury. SUPREME JUDICIAL COURT. CRIMINAL TERM.—TAFLEY J, PRESIDING. The criminal form of the Supreme Judicial Court opened in this city yesterday, Judge Tapley on the bench. After prayer by Rev. Mr. Alien, of the "chestnut street M. E. Church, the Grand Jury was impounded and an able d.arg^wa." given by Judge T. They then retired to attend to such matters as may be brought before them, under the advice and assistance of Nathan Webb, Esq., County Attorney. Tbe following is the Grand Jury, as composed for the year ending November, 1667: Jacob Hazan, Bridgton, Foreman; Weston F+ Mil liken, Portland. Clerk; John Itowc, North Yarmouth; Porez Burr, Freeport; Cyrus Casiland, Biun^wick; Robert Dunning, Harwell; Isaiah El.hi, Wind ham; Joseph Kates, Gorham; Henry Galliaon, Fal mouth; Joshua F. Jordan, Cape Elizabeth; Augus tus II. Kenney, Yarmouth; James A. Mayberry, Casco; Robert L. Mono, Portland; Lovell Rand, Standish; Simeon Skillins, Gray; Thomas Marshall, Harrison; George Warren, Westbrook. Moses Gould, of Portland, w as excused finally, .at account of ill health. The Traverse Jurors will not come in until Thurs day, Dec. 6th. MUNICIPAL COURT. JUDGE KINGSBURY PRESIDING, Tuesday.—George F. Parker, for larceny, r n coat, pant* anil vest from Jacob Bird, was sentenced to CO days in the County jail. Michaol Hurley, for violation of the Lar.lVDayin keeping liis simp open, paid a fine of ten dollars anil costs. Thomas Braden, under a bastardy complaint made by Mary A. Conway, was committed to jail, in de fault of sureties In Die sum of $300, for lira appear ance at the January term of the Supreme Judicial Court. Arrival of tiif, Belgian.—The steamship Belgian, Capt. Brown, from Liverpool l.lt t and Londonderry 16th, arrived at this port early Tuesday morning, bringing 15 cabin and 127 steerage passengers. We are under obligations to the Purser for flies of papers. Tite import ant points of news have been anticipated by the cable telegraph, and by the Scotia, which arrived yesterday at New York with two days later intelligence than the Belgian. The steamer duo next week is the St. Havid. The Hibernian will leave this port on Satur day next for Liverpool. I. A. H A. Ball.—The first dance id d.. t son comes olf this evening at Mechanics’ Hall. It is the ball given by Hie Irish American Re lief Association, and the proceeds are to.be de voted to the noble object ot replacing* their library, which was entirely destroyed by the great fire. Arrangements arc made for a pleas ant time thin evening, and the affair is io the hands of competent managers, who will do all in their power to render every one happy. We would call attention to Mr. Perkin’s Family School for Boys, at Gorham, whiph has been advertised recently in our columns. The fine location, and Mr. Perkin’s reputation as a thorough and successful teacher, will doubtless attract as many pupils as can be received. Tlic school is worthy of the patronage of parents who wish their sons to enjoy the privileges and influences ot a Christian home while acquiring mental discipline and culture. The Poultry Market. — The amount of poultry brought to market yesterday was quite large, but it was scattered over the city, in stead of, as in former years, concentrating on Milk and Lime streets. Prime turkies were sold in the morning at 2D cents per lb., but, afterwards, the price declined to 21 a 20 cents. Chickens ranged from 17 to 20 cents; geese 20 a 22 cents per lb. and ducks at $1.00 to $1.10 per pair. Music and Fun.—This evening is the last one of the performances of Newcomb & Ar lington’s Minstrels. All who wise to enjoy some good music and capital fun should go.— Seats may be secured any time during the day. To-morrow the troupe go to Concord, N. II. Store-Breaking.—The shop of L. MUliken, at Dunstan Corner, Scarboro’, was broken into on MoDday night, and the money drawer wa> robbed of about $20 in currency. Suspicion points to an individual lately residing in that neighborhood. Roberts and Sweeney Circle F. B.—All members of this Circle are requested to attend the meeting this Wednesday evening, at 7 o’ clock precisely. Business of importance will come before the Circle. Per Order. Jail-Breaker Arrested.—Melville Iven nisoD, one of the four prisoners who broke .jail last week, was attested near the Canada line and brought back to his recent quarters yester day by Officer Pennell. Tiie employees of the Eastern Express Com pany in this city, about twenty-five in num ber, were made the recipients of a turkey, each, for thanksgiving, yesterday, by Mr. J. N. Winslow. Seizures of Liquor.—The police yester day seized small quantities of liquor in the shops of P. McGlinchey Fore street, Win H. Dyer, Canal street; J. Fitzsimmons, Pleasant street and John McGlinchy Canal street. Perry & Co.’s “Paper Binder” is an in genious invention for holding loose papers on the desk or table. It is cheap, neat and handy. Find it at Short & Loring’s. A Bonus will be paid for three or four thou sand dollars. See advertisement. Fire in Kennebunk.—About two o’clock Sunday morning the round cornered building near the Unitarian Church aud the Liberty Pole in Kenne' uuk village was discovered on tire, and very soon burned to the ground; it was owned by Widow Sally Lord and another, and uninsured. The upper story was used tor a town hall and Selectmen’s office, and tho low er floor by Mr. Charles Stevens, jeweller, and by Mr. George W. Oakes, dealer in stationery and fancy goods. The town loses every record memorandum and voucher connected with the Selectmen’s and Assessors’ department. Mr. Stevens saved a portion of his goods, but the loss of Mr. Oakes was complete, not an article being saved; a severe blow to the young men, who have no insurance, or other resources for again commencing business. The night be ing calm and the adjacent buildings covered with snow prevented an extension of the fire, rather than from any virtue in a superannua ted old “tub,” or any life In a decayed fire de j partment. Yours, Winterish. j Tna State Secretaryship.—If tho Stur j had read all the the items in the Press of yes terday in relation to the candidates for this j office, its tender feelings would not have been hurt. THE STATE. —The Bangor Times says that thirty-two gay and festive Boston “drummers" were ut orte of tlie hotels in that city on Sunday last. —'Die Whig says Mi^jor Cochrane, of the tilth IT. 8. Infantry, now in that city upon recruit ing service, lias been quite successful. Thir teen men for bis regiment were forwarded by steamer Katahdin yesterday. ! —W©*ce by the Saco Democrat that the North Berwick Manufacturing Co., are to build a tine block of six tenement houses, three sto ries high with French rook The block will be 140 feet long. They have made a purchase of a lot of split granite on Walker’s ledge for $1000* in which there proves to bo about 39,000 yards, with winch they are to build a stone dam and relay their canal. —The following are the correct fares on the ■lb iv/ Iv. It. on and alter Hoc. 1st: Banger to Winslow, ; Vassal boro, 2,95; Augusta, 3,(50; Hallo well, 3,70; Gardiner, 3,99; Ilichnjond, 4,40; Bi wdoiuham, 4,85; Brunswick, 5^*0; Bath. 5,2d. —The Bangor Whig i. ports having seed and hoard a large hook of wild gt« so making their way southward in the bright moonlight of Thursday evening last, Nov. 22d. —The Saeo Democrat says: A small fulling schooner is to lie built by George Chrisoiison of Keimebunkpure, this winter* N. L. Thomp son of the same place has on the stocks in his yard, two ships of 1200 tons each, and otic of 700 tous which is very nearly {flunked; lie has also frames for three more of 1600 tous eswch.— Another schooner of 130 tons is being built for parties in V\ ells, by Mark Fool of Kenm buuk Landing. Stephen Ward Hunched from his yard on Thursday last a clipper schooiler of 100 tons for the fishing business, aud in the af ternoon of the same day he commenced laying the keel on the .'!aiu<* blocks for another of tin same size, to be oti in the spring. He will al so launch another in a few days, when be will immediately build.anothm <m the same blocks. —In the mailer of a lkiilroad to Bock 1:ml. Batli maintains that that the interests ot.ihi great travelling aud commercial public are identified with her own. A gUuoe at the map will show that an air Hue from Brunswick t*> Kockland passes through both Bath aud Wis casset; while the distance from Brunswfck tu Wiscasset is not materially different from the distune* between Brunswick and Biclinmntd. 1 his is a point which travellers everywhere will appreciate, and which the cities and towns east o. Wiscasset will not be slow to take into account. Our readers will be pleased to learn that Mr. Noyes has succeeded in finding a shorter and more feasible route between here and Wiscasset, than was anticipated.—Bath Times. —Holden Division, No. 11, 8. of T., war- in stituted in Holden on .Saturday evening, the 24th inst., by Jolm 8. Kimball, I). D. G. W. 1\ Geo. Vincent, I\ G. W. A., F. A. Brandon, F. 8., and Georg© I. Vincent, K. 8., of Bangor Division, No. 14. Two hundred and fifteen members were initiated as wo loarn from the Whig. _ Is New England Dying Out?—Hall’s Jour nal of Health returns the following spirited | reply in the negative to this question, the af i firmative of which the desponding ones aro so j fond of quoting: | About three fourths of all the children horn in Horton during IHtio were of parents born in a foreign laud; therefore, argues one of the p i pers, “the Yankee stock will in time die out in New England.” W (‘ think, by that time, Yan kee stock will have peopled, will be the pre j dominant stock of this continent, from ihe St. Lawrence to tiie Oulf,.aud from the Atlantic to the l’acitic shore. Because Yankee intelli gence knows how to rear children to niaturiU. while foreign ignorance and filth kills, almost as soon as bom; for out of everv hundred chil dren dying, eiftaty-eight arc of‘foreign par. nt ago, and this has bet n tin- rate tor tee last five years in New York city, v. In re the native pop ulation is 49 pet cent, and the foreign ,f. <>i nearly equal, and it is presumed that to.jsaiue proportions hold good m oil our large I olio,,— Mono.' it i.g per cent, of all the children horn I in Boston are of foreign parents, and 88 per cent, die, it is very easy to soo that they might a-; well hare not been horn at all. and a great deal “mightier.” as far as the question of tire foreign outstripping the Yankee stock ip con cerned. The fact is, neither Yankee men nor Yankee principles, nor Yankee t lift, will ever die out, while this planet is inhabited;and if it Is over depopulated by a Conflagration, the last | survivor of a smouldering world will lx: Jona i than, at the death singly aud alone, rcsoiiltely trying to put out the fire; il by famine, the last loaf of bread will be owned by a Yankee. Something New.—An “Automatic Turn Table” has been constructed at S'.tco Liver Sta tion, Bortlaud & Rochester Railroad, liy a young mechanic, Mr. Freeman Hanson, which bids fair to make an entire re volution jn the construction of railroad turn tobies. It is tum id by the weight of the engine, running upon an inclined platform set upon -ar wheels, aud balancing upon a pivot over to the upper side of the track, wheu the platform and engine is carried around a half circle, turning the engine by its own weigh I. This is a capital invention, labor saving, safe anil rapid of execution, and it seems must come into general use. Its coil ■traction is simple, and at very much less cost than those now in use, turned by hand or steam pfiwer. Mr. Hanson is a young mechanic, whose gen ius, as displayed in this Instance, will entitle him to a high position among inv ntorp. He has secured his invention by Letter’s 1’atentin the United States, and wc learn that measures have lieen taken tci secure patents in England, France and Spain. We trust lie mayireapa harvest of wealth from his new invention. General Grant and the Presidenb—The Boston Advertiser’s \Vasliington correspondent says: The recent interview of General Grant with the President concerning the amnesty-suffrage compromise, appears to have be«*n of a very in teresting and significant character. The Gen eral earnestly opposed the scheme as an utterly unsafe ba*is of reconstruction, tending to res tore rebels to absolute power in the rebellious section. He urged Mr. Johnson to accent and recommend the amendment to the Con stitu tion as a fair and just plan of reconstruction, taking tho ground that, the people hail declared for it in unmistakable terms at the elections, and that it would be unwise to disregard their expressed wishes. It is said that the President listened to these opinions without indicating his own views, but leaving a decided impres sion upon the mind of the General that bis ad vice would be disregarded. It is known that General Grant is of the opinion that if Mr. Johnson would give tho amendment his sup port, it would immediately be ratified by enough Southern States to make it a part of the Con stitution. A Telegraphic Anecdote.—An Hnglisli paper tells a story of a singular application of the telegraph, which may well go into tlje per manent annals of the electric wire. T!ip spec ial correspondent in London of a Glasgow pa p r was accustomed every evening at a fate hour to bring bis despitch to a t* legraim office in the upper story of a high building, the street door of which wn closed at a certain hotir, and attended aft i that by a porter. The function ary,"!! the occasion in question, went sound asleep, and tho most energetic poundiigs of the corrcsnon lent on the door were niispcceSs ful in awaKOuing him to his duty. After half an hour or so ofincreasing impatience, the cor respondent hit upon a novel idea. He went to an adjoining telegraph station, and sent a mes sage to Glasgow, requesting t ie clerk them to telegraph to the clerk in the inaccessible up per story in London to go down staits and awaken the port* r. This was done with en tire siicccM; in about twenty minutes, the mes sage travelling a distance of over four hundred miles to arouse a man only separate I from the visitor by a door. Retiuement of Brigham Young.—The Chicago Ifrjntbtinm says it. has trnstw*»rLhy in i'* uni at; on from Utah that Brigham Young U about to retire temporarily to a plantation some sixty miles IV<nn Salt Lake City, leaving the charge of public affairs in the bands of hit* son. This movement, it is said, is occasioned by the increasing age «>t 1 oimg, and the object is to i test the ability of young Brigham to wield the sceptre before the death of his father shall ren der final any step which may be adopt* si in le gafd to tli * succession. If he manifests the ability that bis father an,] the elders hope, then Brigham's abdication will be permanent New Foreign Postal Treaty.—A Wash ington dispatedi says the Postmaster General has agreed upon a treaty with Great Britain, whereby postages, to and from, are to be reduc ed to 12 cents, to be prepaid. The postage is to bo collected and kept by the Government where the letter is mailed, and each side is to keep what it gets. VARIETIES. —Jvitohington specials say that while John '■o.i iiien do not expect that any particular j |a 11 I'1'' President's Southern policy will 'udioated in his message, they seem confid ent that the portion regarding our foreign re IO"r produce a sensation, and to expect therefrom a Considerable diversion of the pop mm. from its prese nt hostility to tho ad ministration. —Jt is expected that the statement of tho pubhe debt on the 1st proxirao wl„ phinv „ further decrease of nearly twenty millions of dollars. Some weeks since J udge llagruder of the Circuit Court of Aune Arundel county M.l refused to receive the evidence of a colored wo man, and declared the. Civil Rights hill uncon stitutional. On Saturday he was taken before a IT S. Commissioner on the charge of violai ing tho Civil Rights bill, ami gave bonds to await toe action of tho U. 8. Grand Jury in Doooiuber. It is inteudoil to make the case a t est one aud carry it before tho l'. 8. Supremo Court. The Baltimore secessionists are edified to helm that the secret contraband mail between their city and Richmond during the war was carried by a detective in the service of tho'Un fed States government. —Mr. Bogumil Dawson, the German t rage dian, who is so much praised in New York, has introduced an innovation in the dicss of' Richard HI. He appears in full armor, or as the critic of the Times has it: “All the deform ities of Richard are neatly packed in tin, Jike early vegetables." Tho belligerent and irrepressible Mr. Bol lard, of Richmond, until lately connected with the Examiner, proposes to start a new paper, to lie called She Southern Gpinion, and to rep resent the most extreme Southern opinious — An appropriate heading has already been de signed and engraved for the paper, consisting of a viow of a battle “between the Confederates and the Federal*, in which the latter are fly ing." —Aningenious Parisian hss invented n win dow tlmt will shut by means of a lump of su gar whenever it raius. The rain melts tho su gar, which holds a spring while it is haid. It is of no use when there arc children in the family. —One of the largest of the New Yoi I: provi ioa houses failed on Monday. Its liabilities are Stab d at over five hundred thousand dol lars. Four other houses suspended recoutly, ai has already been reported. Corporal I'uiiUhturui in Mchoo’t . THE CAMBRIDGE CASE AGAIN. The nomination of a school committee in the municipal caucus of tlm Kepuhlicojcu of Cain bridge Monday evening, brought up the ques tion of corporal punishment. Professor Agassiz a ul other distinguished gentlemen participated in the discussion. The following account of the proceedings is condensed from the Boston Advertiser’s report: After the completion of the municipal nom inations, with the exception of the school committee. Dr. Morrill offered the following n Dilution: "Jiesolvetl, That it is the opinion nfthis lm-ct •ng that corporal punishment of girls should lie abolished in each and every public school in this city.” Dr. Wvman advocated his resolution in a speech of considerable length, examining ami answering the arguments i.t the investigating committee of the school hoard, in their report sustaining the action of the tuaehei s engaged in the recent whipping ofn school girl, lie observ ed that until hist April he was not aware that a rule existed which authorized the infliction of Corporal punishment upon girls in the public sc.iools iii Cumluiduc. lu Driissia such imn isintii'?:t had Itfvn ttuolfrhcil f<»x :i quarter tjf a century, and in many of cmr citiesit had -o 1"U«J hccn unejupioyed that it was no longer u mooteil question. Tl.e remarks of Dr. \Vyma n w*r« heartily applauded. His Honor Mayor Merrill opposed tlie reso lution. He leiuurked that ?here never was a public marter so grossly exav erated and mi> iv rifle11tod as the whipping ease in tho AI1 stou rcliool had been. Noitner tlie Cauibrid^o newspapers nor the Doston newspapers had ro.Gvrtly State J it. It wah Rcncrally believed Umt ilu1 f^rl was whipped lor whimpering.— The fact was that she was whipped, for porsi-l.-nt, general insubordination. TU« whipping might have been injudicious, us lie believed it was; but it would hut do to discharge ev.-rv officer lor I lie commission of one injudi cious act. Mi. outrks Foster, father of the whipped girl, was the next speaker. He charged th.j school committee with a design to cover up tbs action of the teachers of the Allstou school, by conducting the iuvestige|iou secretly. Mr. John Barber opposed the resolution, ari l declared that the censure bestowed upon tha teachers and tlie school board were already producing insubordination in the schools. .Professor Agassiz now took the platform, amid great applause. Me remarked lliat In. Collie forward with great reluctance. For twenty years he had not taken partin a public meeting; list while matters so important wi re under discussion, he could not reconcile it to bis duty as an American citizen to sit still.— He would not at empt to argue this case, for ho could only repent wliat Dr. Wyman had so beautifully uttered. For forty years lie hail been a teacher—beginning when'he was four teen years old—and he bad never yet laid his hand on a child. [Applause.] He believed, that when it became necessary to inflict corpo ral punishment, it was an evidence that tbo teacher had lost his seif-control. He paid a high compliment to the teachers of Cambridge, and remarked that many of them had too largo a number of pupiis under their charge, and iJio number of teachers should therefore lsi be increased. He ltuew how much the public schools had douc for the freedom of the repub lic; hut they were susceptible ol improvement, and he knew of no better place to begin that improvement than in Cambridge. The num ber of studies It the public schools should be so increased as to tit the scholars fur entrance into the universities. Thus might Cambridge l>e mode the intellectual head of the cot iniuni ty. m. n,lessor oiiHiininn; uecmreu ms convic tion that the application of corporal punish ment was prolific of evil. It. could not l>« used on young children without blunting their sensi bilities anil lessoning tlieir confidence in their teachers and every .me else; and no girl of ten years old or upward could be whipped without hardening or breaking her heart. Joshua Coffin, of Nowbnryport, immortalized by Whittier, and a School teacher for forty years, was rough in exterior aud coarse in manner, but lie had a heart as soft as a girl's, and a clear bead. Tho speaker remembered him at a teachers’ meeting, where the subject of corporal punishment was under discusssion. Many of the teachers trail advocated afrequont use of it. Mi . Coffin rose, aud in about ten words ended tho debate and settled the ques tion. “If" said he, “I wiftited to make a boy a rascal. I would treat him as if ho was one.— If I want jd to make him manly, I would trout him kindly and generously.” Sir. J. A. Thayer moved to amend the re solve, liy striking out tho words “of girls,” aud made a brief speech iu favor of his motion.— The inutiuu was adopted witli but one dissent ing rote. Cries of “Put him out,” ‘ Send him over to Master Bobcrts," were wade when tbo solitary “no” was given. Dr. Wyman’s resolution, as amended, was then adopted by a nearly unanimous vote. Mr. Zen.is W. Bliss moved to nourinate tho old school board. Mr. Thayer said the meeting hail decided against the rule and strap, and they should now nominate a board agreeing with them in sentiment, and let the opposition get Up anoth er ticket, if they desired to. Mr. II. O. Houghton spoke of the im poll ry ot elec ling a new hoard composed wholly oflu CJIperieneed men. The vote on the motion to nominate the old board was token by tellers, and the motion was lost—151 to 218. Great applauso followed. After considerable confusion, and several In effectual efforts to adjourn, it was voted, on motion of Mr. Merrill, that a emumittec of five from each ward be appointed from the floor to nominate a board of school committee. Several members of the committee, as finally raised, declared themselves in favor of tho old hoard and wished to decline, hut the meeting refused consent. Tim committee retired at 11 1-2 o'clock, and after halt an hour's consult:ition reported :t list which w.is adopted without opposition. The hail was packed to its full capacity dur ing tli" whole evening, and the mcetiug wav one of the most exciting ever held In Cam bridge. NbW IlAlLKOAD BBIWKKM Nl-.W YoBtS AND Albanv.—A new company with a capital ot five million dollars has been formed to build a railroad from New York to Albany, on the west side ol'lltidson river, and the preliminary surveys have been begun. Some of tbo lead ing capitalists of New York, in duding John Jacob Astor, Daniel Butterfield, lirastus Corning, Jr., aud others, are concerned in tin enterprise.

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