Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, August 20, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated August 20, 1864 Page 2
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«a- — * a l 11 1 — u I "MW THE DAILY PRESS. NOXTLAJfD, MAJJfX. .— - ' ^ ^ ~ 1 1 1 1 Saturday Morning, Aug. 20, 1864. -— ■■ — ■ ■■ The circulation of the Dally Press it larger than any other Daily paper in the State,and double that of any other in Portland. Tmsus—• ?.«> per pear ■* advance. If* Manor aa all Faar Pu<>. DKIOM NOniNf ATIONS. FOB FBI8IDE.BT, ABRAHAM LINCOLN, OF ILLINOIS. FOB ▼lOffl-t'HBSrDEITT, ANDREW JOHNSON, OF TSNSKSSBM. For Bieotors. Jinx B. BROWN, or Portland, ABVER STETSON, ol Daraanscotta. \st RICHAKli M CHAPS AS ot Blddeford. IA Out —TuONAS A. D IK SINDEX of Auburi,. ■ A DUt --OOINU HATHdUN of P.ttrO.ld. 4-Sra.r—BESI P. l>lL«A!e, ofOrono. Uk l>Ut —Jons S. 8'V iZr.Y of Bucuport. _________________ FOB ajVSBSdB, SAMUEL CONY OF ACOCMTA. Tot Member, or ltd Dint —JOnS LTV'R. of Portland. ■LI Dint.—SIDNEY PERU AM. of Paris. 3<I Dint —JAMES Cl. BLXINE of Augusta. 4'h DU— JOHN H RILE. 01 F-xrroft. tlh Diet—FREDERICK A. PIKE, ol Calais. S«mt ra. ftwAw-laui— GEORGE W WOODMAN Por'tsrd. g.tvi'UA IMI.UK.iOh Freeport. I EllSOr. Pi r.K t. Hi' run DAi'l r M UaKoSON, Baldwin. Sheriff. Onkrlud-GEoRliK VV rABKEK. Gortam. Treasurer. C*nberl**d-PETEK K. HALE. Wlndliun. Benaier of P ebate Cumlnr/and—bUGE.V*. lit'MPiat EY, Po.Uand. OommUaljner. Ona&aWaad-CALbB S. CHATMAN. Frl'gton. Union Lsctnrei. Gen. E. W. Gantt, of Arkansas, will address tbc people at the following places during the present week: Saco, Saturday “ “ 20th. Gardiner, Monday “ “ 22d. Lewis Barker, E-q„ will address the people of the First Congressional District at the fol lowing places, viz: Alfred, Friday “ " 26th. Ll'iiiiigton, Saturday “ “ 27th. Walcott Hamlin, Esq., will address the peo ple of the First Congressional District at the following places, Tiz: Well', Monday eve’g, Aug. 22d. Sanlord, Tuesday “ “ 23 d. Le banon Centre. W.-dnd’y “ “ 24th. West L-lwnon, Thursday, “ * “ 2-itlt. Acton, Friday, “ “ 26th. Shapl Igh, Saturday, “ “ 27th. Newfl. |d, Monday “ “ 2thh. No. Paraonrteld, Tuesday “ “ 3" til. t'jrrnl'h. VVednewdav “ “ 31st. L'tnerick Corner, Thor*.*y“ Sept. 1st. Waterboro’Ceuter.Fi iday " “ 2d. The Late Mission Extraordinary to Eich mond. El-ewhere In this paper we have copied from the for. bcuming number of the Atlantic Mouth ly,copious extract* from the report made by Mr. Ui’mire—perhaps better known by bis Mom deplume, “Edmund Kirke"—ofihe extra oi dinar y mission of himself aud Col. Jaques to the rebel capital. We ask for it not a careless but a caret ul reading, that the reader may the belter know how to appreciate the rumors of peace and the recommendations for an armis tice, put forth in copperhead journals with a view to mislead the people aud aid the cause of those who hate the Administration worse than they do the rebellion,and love their whole, undivided country less tuau they love their patty. The conversations of Colonel Jaques and Mr. G>linnre with Jefferson Davis weie frank, full aud frieudly; untiling appears to have been concealed or affected on either side; Da Tit declared his own determination with great C Mifideuce and boldness, aud he was told lu return, with equal confidence and boldness, of the determination of the North. The Eveiling Poet very perioeotly remarks that “two things are chiefly remarkable in these conversations of Davis with our sell appoiofed envoys. The first is the tenacity and vehemence with which be clings to the dictum that the South is lighting for no other end thaa self government. He confessedly aud almost indignantly throws slavery to the wluds,»’letting that he ca-es nothing about it. and that he would willingly release the remain lug two millions of slaves to the Norih, if the North would provide for their support. If be was t-incere In this, the North, we think, would wltliugly care for the uegroes iu order to get them emancipated; hut almost iu the same breath he observed that each state ofthe Con federacy had a>coutrolling voice in the dispos al of that question, and it wou'd be useless to agitaie il lin seeming Indifference to Ite rate of tbe slave was then but a shi t to sire point to his cry for self-government; a cry which has nothing to go upon unless our whole pilnlc-tl life hitherto has been a cheat and a failure. The South has always enjoyed self government under the constitution: had it at lb - moment of separation; aud would still have It If-lb w miM cousjut to accept the Constitu tion. Daring the eighty years of our nalional existence, with the exception of eight, it has directed the management of the national gov ern nent; It has always held a majority of all the natloual odice-; and it has always been austained by the domiuaut party of the North. A more flimsy or impudent pretext could not be invented than that which asserts that the S mih was ever deprived of the right or the power of self government. “But the second muter of Importance Is his open, earnest and unflinching disdain of all proffers of peace, except on the ground of dis union and independence. This was his tone I flrst, last and all the time. Assuming hypo crl'ica ly, as we are hound to thlult, a desire f >r the end of the war, or “to be let alone,” as be phrased It, he yet repelled, wilh warmth •mounting to anger, every thought of recon ciliation and harm ouoy between the North and South. We are two countries, be said, we are a distinct people, the South bitterly hates the North, it can never consent to live under the same rule, and we shall prosecute the war until our separate existence Is oflicla! 1y recognised or every man of us rots imder the sod. When Colonel Ja<jues hinted at terms which he was not authorized to offer,but which he had reason to suppose Mr. Lincoln would approve aud the people sauction—namely, a general vote of the people of both sections on the question of peace with disunion, as ihe southern proposition, or peace with a general •ptueety. uo coufiscaUoo emancipation, j '»ae**uujjW i uiwi' i'ij m\ .*jte*** under the Union, at th« northern proposition —he scouted the scheme as not simply imprac ticable, but as utterly undesirable. lie was unwilling to submit the matter to a decision of the majority. “We did not need the testimony of Colonel Jaques or Mr. Gilmore to inform us what these ambitious southern leaders aim at aud desire; yet their testimony is valuable at thia time. It shows us the head and front of the rebellion still clinging to the old dream of a slave empire, still vehemently hostile to the Union, still persistent for war and bloodshed. Nothing but the disruption and ruin of tho re public will satisfy them; and they will listen to overtures of peace on no other terms. In this state of things It is clear that nothing is left to us but to prosecute the war with re newed vigor. Karragut and Sherman and Grant are our best negotiators. Until the rebel government is dispersed, which will not he until its armies are destroyed, we can eu tertaiu no hopes of peace. That government is bent on war to the eud—those at mies are but its supple instruments—and both stain! as a wall between the people of the North and the people o. the South. Left to themselves, the people would soou aud easily reconcile their differences, adjust their causes of dis pule, remove the bone of contention, aud put the nation once more strongly and permanent ly on its feet; but while the conspirators ol Bicbmond hold away, wilh armies to buck hem, tbe battle must go on, and we waste our wind in talking of armistices.” “The Key-Note of True Democracy." Tile Argus commends tbe New Turk Day B-w>k to the Democrats of the State as a sub able campaign paper, aud say«, in editorisl comireudalion, that “its rapidly increasing circulation is a sufficient indication that it ah ik i a the key note of true democracy." It becomes interesting to know what par ticular featuie or element is possessed by the Day Book, not common to democratic papers, that should secure lor it its “rapidly increas ing circulation,” for by knowing Ibis we can tell what Is “the key-note of true di moeracj'’ w hich it has so successiully touched. It is not d lllctil to gain tbe knowledge di sked on this poiut. Tbe I)a\-Book has a pe culiar character. It advocates peculiar doc trines; doctrines advocated by no other paper in the lice States. Indeed, we sre not sure that another paper, North or South, can la fouud that occupies the same ground. lias sens the inferiority of the negro to the white, but this is no doettiue peculiar to it, for man) other papers do the same. It denies the right of the negro to any of the privileges of citi zenship, but in this it is not peculiar, forothei paper* hold the same proscriptive idea. It also in-ist that negro slavery, if uot a divine institution, is according to natural law*, and that the moral couditiou of the negro i* that oT a slave, and that iu freedom lie is out o' his proper place in the scale of creation; bu even sucli notions a* these are not peculiar to the Day-Book, for they have been and arc echoed by a paper of our own city. What then does rendei the Day-Book a pe culiar paper, or what doctrines leculiar to it give It such a hold upou the “faithful,” and the enunciation of which is the touching ol “the key note of true Democracy ?” Auswer. The Day-Book asserts that the negro is simply an animal; that he is not a human being; that he doe* uot belong to the rational creation; that he is simply an ape or orang outang endowed tn'fA speech ! More than this: the Day Book insists up* n reducing l he free colored people of the United States to slavery as the true solution of Iht negro problem, eo that uo relation of the ne gro race shall be recognized in this country except that of slavery to the white mau! This is the unblushing, out-spoken, uudis gttised doctrine of tbe Day-Book—not o ■ very number, perhaps, but still asserted, a all who have carefully read it for the last fout or five y ears well know. This is what render! it peculiar. Such doctrines have rendered ii offensive even to Keruando Wood. Such doc trines alone make il different from most othei democratic papers. Such doctrines give it It wide circula'ion. And such doctrines, so tht Argus virtually asserts, are the key-note oj true Democracy ! Aud it is such a {taper, holding such doctrines, that the Eastern Ar gus conimeud* :o the Democracy of Maine, a* a filling campaign sheet! Democrats of Moiue! What say you to the “key note?” Christian Democrats, who be lieve in a common Father aud a common brotherhood, and who prole.s to believe God has made of one blood ail nations of men to dwell on tbe face of the whole earth, what say you to the doctrine that the negro is a mere animal; a mere speaking ape; a mere beast ol burden; born with a saddle upou his back iu vitiug every tyrant to mount him wi lt whip and spur; that he was created for a slave as a norse Is to draw a load, and that every five black should be told iutoautl perpetually held iu bondage? Wbat say you to this, ye who believe iu a God of Love, and a Savior who died lo redeem inen from sin? lathis the key-note of true Democracy ? So intimates the Argus, showing that il is prepared to go to this extreme length. Grant's Late Movements How readily the Copperhead journals catch up everything that has the least appearance of a defeat ol the Potamar army, or a hack ing out of Grant from Virgiuia! A few days ago their columns were teemiug with such news, and even some had the patriotism to shed a tear over the record as they were making it. The Argus has a brief editorial upou the subject, but we are uot aware that the paper ou which it was written was blot ted or blurred by any tears—whelber croco dile or of a purer water. The editor wa* n->t satisfied with copying the lying tele grapbic new*, but concocted an editorial upon it to as to briug it more prominently beture the bis readers. The stoiies ran after the following fashion, each Copperhead editor using his own phrase ology as he tecorded the rumor: "Grant is abandoning the seigc of Rich mond. ilis campaign Is a failure. He is tracking out.'1 The Argus, the Richmond Inquirer, and many Copperhead editors carefully pul Grant on board trausports and seut them down tbe river to Washington. Tbe Argus said "re Cent intelligence indicates that itie cauipa gu has beeu completely abandoned and the at tempt to take Richmond giveu up—that mist of the ainiy had gone to Washington, A-c." Now what are the facts in the ca-c? Do ihey show any intention on the part ol Grant to withdraw hi* forces from Richmond? So far is this from being the fact, Grant has on ly changed ins position and advanced some miles nearer the rebel capital. In making ibis change, he moved down the river tor the purpose of putting Lee ofi his guard, and having doue that m successfully, lie leturn <d and planted his forces in a position where they could operate to better advantage, and where a good victory was won. Lee was de cived, and now, no Iroubt, wishes he ha t uot seut to large a force to join Early. It is very evident that Grant has made a strategic movement which has surprised Lee, aud lias produced some derangement of reb el plans. Our readers will see how greedily the Copperheads "gobble up" any rumor that looks like a defeat of our armies, and spread It far and wide. It would seem from such au aspect of the case, that these Copperheads base their hopes of the success of their par ty outlie ruin of our government and country. The fewer vlclories the Union army pains, ih, brighter they consider their prospects. Ii such a party could get tiro control of nfialrs, we might expect to see Jell'. Davis in the While House at Washington, and the South ern traitors serrouiidliig him as Cabtuel of ficers. But we have too much faith Ur the loyalty and patriotism of the American peo ple to be troubled with fears of such a catas trophe. In spite of all these Copperhead assaults | upon the pillars of the Republic; in spite of i ail this croaking and groaning; In spite of | this constant pulling down; in spite of this eternal fault-fluding; in spite of all these secret rejoicings at rebel victories, or what seems to Copperhead eyes to bo suchvic torles, the great Union party of the coun try will continue on its triumphant course, until the rebel power is broken, the loyal sen timent of the South set free from the military power that now bears it down, the Union re- 1 established, and all keep step to its glorious I mas c. ___ The Congressional Excursionists. SoiTH Wkst Uauiior, Aug. 17,1804. To the hdit>'r of the Preas: We left Bangor at half past eight Tuesday uiornirtg, the citizens of Bangor having reviot ualcd the Cutter for the cruise to Eistport in •he most liberal manner. Capt. Flower* who left us at Bath has agaiu taken charge of the expedition. The Cutter left the landing amid the cheers of the men and the waving of handkerchiefs by the ladies, Uring a national salute which#as responded to by tbo battery ashore. Mayor Dale and several gentlemen o Bangor j ined the expedition, and seveial ladies accompanied us as far as Belfast. On our passage down, the Rev. Mr. Ballard, Sec retary of the Maiue Histoiictl Society, gave us a historical accoui.tot the River,exp'aining , the Iudiau names. Ilis remarks carried the subject down to the time ol I’opham, when i tie called upon Mr. Poor, who gave a very in ; leresting sketch of its history up to the pres ; eni lime. David Barker, Maine's gifted poet, was j next ca led upon, who recited the following | poem, wiitten for the occacsiou: From INmnsylraiiis's yawning mints, And from m> native land of plies, From #tern New Hampshire's granite hill#. And from your Bay State cottou mills, From r.iine# whee heated freemen spoke Thoir wrong* around the Charter Oak. What e’eryoui nume*, who e’er you are, rrotn f.esh Vermont or Dcleware, From Jersey and Manhattan'# i#Ie, All coining up or ninny a mile. Form comrade* quick; form in the ring, And j dn me iu the song I sing; With humbie heart aud tearful eye, 8eod up the prayer—M»nd forth the cry. For h«rrn to unite, for God to ble«* Our oouutry in her dire distress, To haste the hour when war shall oea#e, And bring the olire branch of peace. I But. brethren, cioaer form the ring. And jo;n another song | ting With craren soul# before stand. And seem leprous, traitor hand Hai#ed on a robbrr arm to tear Our nation's euaign fluttering there. Or blot one star, or make t dim, Then w. lcctne famine, gaunt and grim. ! Andwelcome Are, and welcome flood, And welcome deeper sea# of blood Tbe poem was received with great applause by his auditors. linn. Mr. Patterson of New Hampshire ind Hon. Mr. Woodbridge of Vermont loliow -d with brief and eloquent addresses^ and at 10. -15 we arrived at Buckspnrt, where wt stopped and crossed iu the horse ferry boa o inspect Fort Knox. Tbe works are pro gressing with rapidity aud thoroughness, un der the direction of Luther H. Eaton, Esq., •ivil engineer, who is local supervisor. Th* fort must prove itnpreguable to any naval force, both on account of its commanding •itualion and the strength of its construction. The stoue work is beautifully executed, the I joints are perfect aud the angles finely ami regularly cut. Seen Irom the river, the ap ! pearaueo is very imposing aud picturesque, which effect is greatly heightened by the dark colored native stone employed iu the rubble walls. The garrison is uuder command of Lieut. Thomas H. Palmer of the 1st Me Heavy Artillery. Fort Knox is intended to mount 120 guns. Leaving Buck-port, the cutter fired a sa lute in re-pause to that given on arrival, and at two o'clock arrived at Castiue, where we were greeted by the waving of handkerchiefs from a charming group of ladies at the Block House, auii by a salute from the battery and the cutter Toucey, Captain Martin. Oa landing, the party was received by the citizens, who formed in procession and escort ed them first to Old Fort George, aud thence to a grove m ar the Block House,on the Point, where they were received by tbe ladies and entertained with an excellent collation, after which the Rev. Mr. Ives addressed the com mittee on the importance of Castiue Harbor and its needs ol', claiming it as tbe best harbor.on the coast aud asserting that it lias 18 feet more water than any other. Mr. Rice, the chairman, responded, iotre d iciug Hon. Fred. E. Woodbridge, of Ver mont, who undressed the ciliztus eloquently I for hail'au hour, alter which the party were introduced sociably to tbe ladies ol Castiue, aud the assemblage returned to the landing. Castlne is at present delended by a bs’tery built on the site of the old American Fort. Directly uorth of it is the old Barou de Cas tine Fort, built iu 1CG7. On tbe summit oi the hill is old Fort George, built by the F ig tish iu the revolution, aud rebuilt by them ii the war of 1812. One of the old inhabitants, now iu his hundredth year, assisted in draw ing tbe first stick of Umber for buildiug thi fort in the revolution. He is au old revolu lionary pensioner, by the name of Hutchins. We left Castiue at 5 3d, amid hearty cheers frnn tue citizens, »li eu were its heartily re turned, and a salute returned to the Cutter and battery. At tV4o the Mahoning arrived at Belfast, where a committee ol citizens, of whom Mi. Abbott, Esq., was chairmau, received the party at the steamer aud conducted them to Pierce's Hall, wnere he presented them to Mayor A. G. Jewett, who welcomed them Iu a brief speech. Mr. Rice responded briefly, alter which the hospitable citizens invited the 1 gentlemen of the expedition to their private residences aud quietly made them at home iu the happiest manner. At t» o'clock a soiree was given at Pierce's Hall, where ihe Mayor severally introduced the Hon. Mr. H tlltus, of New Hampshire, the Hon. Mr. Morrill, of Vermont, and the Hon. Mr. Kice, of Massachusetts, who enter -laiued the audience vjry acceptably until eleven o'clock. Tne Hon. Mr. Jenckes, ol Ithode Island, was then called upon, but re fused to detain the party from tbeir dancing until persua led by a unanimous vote of the ladies expressed by waving ol bandkerchiels Mr.Jencke - a Idressed the ladies for a quarterol au hour, aud was listened to with much inter est, after which Mayor Jewett announced that the remainder ol the evening would'be de voted to dancing, which announcement was re ceived with ent lueia-tic applause by his visi tors, especially by the g ilUul officers of the Cutter, who throughout the trip have quite eclipsed the Concessional Committee iu ac quiring the favor of the ladies, always except ing the honorable members from New York and New Jersey. The dancing continued until halt past one, when the gay company separated, our party averring, as they have done in every place, that the ladles were the most beautiful they had yet seen, which at least proves that the gentlemen are growing m <re susceptible a-> they travel through the cast. It is certain that the Belfast ladles are all beautiful, aud the scientific gentleman of the expedition, who is authority on every subject, asserts I that “each is more beautiful than the other.” Judgiug from the attention bestowed upon your correspondent, who was fortunate enough to be Invited to the hospitable man sion of Hiram Cbuae, E-q., the members ol the party were made perfectly comfortable during their slay, aud this morning at 8 43 the Cutter steamed out of Belfast Bay bound fur Mt. Desert, bearing with •them the best w ishes of the Belfast people as well as their worthy Mayor. "-- - At three and a half o’clock we arrived at Bass Harbor, into which we were forced to go on account of a dense fog shutting down. The larger portiou ol the party rode over to South West Harbor to get lodgings, while the remainder were accommodated aboard the Cutter. At three o’clock we started for this place and Arrived at half-past four, leaving for Eastport at seven, A. M. Bfcttity. National Convention of Spiritualists. The National Convention ol Spiritualists at Chicago, adjourned without day on Saturday last. Tue committee on organization report ed adversely to a national central organiza tion, or code for government, piopagandisui or supervision, but recommended local or ganizations. A plau was submitted for the “National Spiritual Fraternity.” Messrs. I'atridge and Henry C. Wright favored or ganization. A Mrs. Welsh dec-laud iu au epic poem, that the spirits themselves were oppos ed to organization at this lime. She atlj rated that they had determined that the plau of or ganization should lx- a form of the masonic older. She had bad a long interview with Stephen A. Douglas, who held the same views. She added that she had conversed with our mother Eve, who was mourning at the degrad ed condition of the women. The spirits, too* complained at having bteu excluded from the sessions of the convention. Dr. Darker was opposed to consolidation He belonged to a kingdom without a king, a slate without a law, a church without a creed. Judge Carter introduced a protest agaiust the resolutions approving ol the otiicial ca reer of Mr. Liucoiu and in lavor of his re e eclion. The motion to receive the protest was laid upon the table. Mr. Diukbain. of California, moved the adoptiou ol the following call: “There will be a World’s Convention of Spiritualists a>. New Yoik city, commenting Oil Washington s birtn-day, Feburary 2Hd, IStlj, at It) o'clock in the morning, in me laigest ball iu the city, to bn continued until all the business is tbr ugh with. Then a great circle ol the world will be inaugurated, a new Bible revealed, aud the old one revised aud thoroughly explained ; also, rules lor the pro mitigation o. relorrn throughout all society, given uudrr the direction ot God Almighty! thinugli Jesus Christ and the coadjutors, on ; the right wings of the celestial spheres. All tn-rsous, notwithstanding color or sect, are in vited to attend it they will observe ibe rules; but a small admission lee will tie charged* The meeting wbuu it adjourns will move urn to a large domain of ian I, lo lie selected be tween now and then. To uli who feel a irart ; • d we propose this as a Huai settlement of the ! question.” It was lost amid general confusion. The motion of Dr. Gardner to resolve the ! convention into a National Convention, was also voted down. me nasi uanaro. Either the oriental imagination of the Wash 1 ingtou correspondent of the X. Y. II, raid or the contagion of Mr. William Cornell.fewett’s itching for diplomatic fame has given birth to another rich page iu the ephemeral peace lit erature of the present political campaigu. The lovers ol the marvellous were treated yesterday to a telegram, as absurd as it is false, to the effect that the leading men of the nation are warmly in fivor of an ai uislice and negotiations foi peace. Let not our readers be etcited ove' this gross attempt at a sensa tion (1 tit bit, which, like all of its class, is simply a part of the complex machinery that is being put iu operation to influence the Chi cago Couveution. We hope the managers of | this system of canards will succeed in iuduc iug the National Convention of cnppeiheads to select a peace candidate. Nothing could l»e more to our purpose. The issue would be siinplllied. Those who kuow Senator Wilson aud Sec retary Fessenden need not be informed that they are the last to favor an armistice, and that they would never approve It. The idea that Mr. Lincoln favors the measure, that the sol diers may go home aud vote is simply ridicu lous, and could only have originated iu the brain of some obscure politician wbo has no sense beyond the smallest Kind of wire pull ing. Mark, too, that Mr. Craig, the agent of the Associated i'ress, who is a man of souse, did not send thu dispatch from New Y'otk. I His busiuess is to send reliable news. This telegram came by the ‘•Independent Liue’" to ! the Exchange. Lookout, however, for long and prosy editorials in the copperhead press ! ou the “mauileet eagerness of the public for peace," and the obduracy of the Executive in not listening to the ‘‘warning voice” of the people. Distribution of the National Banks. There are now established four hundred and sixty nine National banks, with :ui aggregate capital of overseventy-flve million dollars snd an aggregate circulation of nearly twenty-six millions. Tli- six New England states con lain eighty one of these banks; the seven cen i >ral sertbo.4!d states have one hundred and eighiy-uiue; the thiru-en western aud north western stales, including West Virginia and reunessee.have one hundred aud uiuety-eigbt; Louisiana has one. Ol the capital held by these banks those In the six New England stab s have nearly twei - ty-two millions with a cimi'atlou of over live aud a quarter uiiiims; tin*e in the seven other seaboard states nave over lliiriy-two millions, with a circulation ol over eleven and a quarter millions; those Iu the thirteen west ern and norlwestern states have a capital of over twenty one and a quarter tnillious, with a circulation of over nine millions. ' It appears that in the National banks of the New England states the circulation is to the capital about as five is to twenty ouc; In the central seaboard states about as eleven tothir ty-two; and in the western anil uorihwi stern s’ates about as nine to twenty-one.—|.V. Y. Ecening Post. Extensive Kouukuv of Gold—An In geiiiou- rubbeiy ol gold took place oil Noudny iu Wall street, New Yolk, iu the following I maimer: A small boy—as is the very impru dent cii-tom among down town nicrrhimis aud others—was scut by bis employer with a 1 bag containing $50d0 iu gold, intended lor a i broker iu Wail stieet. At the office the boy placed the hag on the counter, but was told by a peisou behind it that the principal wS' u-*t in, and that lie (the speaker) had nothing to do with the office t>u«iues*. A mail stand ing lu the office outside of the counter sp u reached the boy. “All right, sonny,” says the obliging and courteous stranger—“lea»e the bag. Tu- y all know me lie’re. i'll tend 10 it lor you and see it’s all right.” The inno cent youth, glcd to be relieved of the neecssi ; ty of waiting any longer, left the office in a serenely tihsuspectiug frame of mind. A mo meiit after, the stranger lelt with the plunder ed specie, aud of course has not beeu heard ; irotn «ince. Doings of the Pirate. A dispatch was received at Merchant's Ex change yesterday, stating that the t-ar^ue I*. C. Alexander of U irpswell, Capt. Merryinan, from New York for l’ietou. was captured 15th ins!., by the pirate Tallahassee oH Mouhegati. The crew were landed at the latter place, aud arrived at Harpsweil Thursday. They report that the captain of the Talla lia-see said he was a Portlander and wanted ft) catch some of the Portland vessels. Sev eral of the capturcu seaineu stale that the “Capt, Wood" of the pirate is one Huckius,a Nova Scotian, w ho resided in Portland a short lime a lew years ago. Drowned.—Yesterday a ternoon, as a lad named Taylor, whose parent* res do on Sum mer Street, was walking on the ra ire ad bridge, in endeavoring to reach the draw to escape from an approaching train of cars, tripped his foot acd fell between the sleepers into the water. His body was soon alter recovered but life was extinct. Patents.—Itt the list of gatents issued for the week ending Aug. 16th, is one for L. L. Shaw, Lewiston, for Improvement intake-np motion lor Loom-, and one for Albert II. Gil man aud Janies S. Berry, of Biddeford, for improvement in Spiffing Machines, ORIGINAL AND SELECTED. Jy? Farmington has voted 812,000 fur a war fund, to aid in filling the town's quota. y The majority in favor of the soldiers vot ing in Pennsylvania, is nearly 100,000. y Gen. Hooker is a Massachusetts man by birth, and is rich by inheritance. y We learn that Gen. Gantt is having en thusiastic meetings in York county. y c. c. Woodman, Esq., will give u polit ical address in Bath on Monday evening. y Surgeon Joseph Day, of the 29th Me., heretofore dismissed, has been restored. y The cattle disease lias made its appear ance in New Hampshire. sy An old man named Moran committed sui cide in Halloweil, on Friday last. y The majority in favor of soldiers, belong ing in Pennsylvania, voting, is nearly 100,000. jy Gen. Burnside tendered his resignation i to Gen. Grant, who refused to accept it, and al so declined to relieve him of his command. y The crop of peaches in Delaware is so Urge this season that speculators cannot cou 1 trol it. y Andrew T. Foss and William Well* Brown are lecturing in this State on Emancipa tion. y Reports from Colorado and Nehraska in dicate that a general war with the Indians is im minent. y Wc learn that Mr. Allan, of the Maine Insane Il spital. di d quite suddenly on Thurs day night last. y Hon. John Covodc was seriously injured while attending a mowing machine, on his farm i in Pennsylvania, last week. jy The Transcript is as much amused at our “/?ying eorresiMndent” as we have been at its brilliant, shining Rust. y The town of Winterport, in Waldo coun ty, has paid all its war debt, and has not a dol lar of indebtedness. jy The Tallahassee is gaining proud victories for the southern rebels and northern copper heads. :y The Trustees of Dartmouth College have chosen Elisha Thayer Afuimby, of New Ipswich, for Professor of Mathematics. y A steam fire-engine, from the Amoskeag Manufacturing Company, has been received at . Saco. jy The editor of the Albany Journal write* from Washington that the draft on the-'ith of September is a fixed fact. y The largest gambling house in the coun t-y, outside of New York, is kept h> the priie fighter, Morrissey, at Saratoga Springs. y A general meeting of the citixens of Lew iston is called to see what measures the city will take to fill its quota. y Leander GroTer, of Bethel, who recently returned from the army wounded in the foot, has had it amputated. jy The sash anti blind factory of William Newcomb & Bros., Taunton, Mass., with adjoining buildings, was destroyed by fire on Thursday. The “Maj. Merritt," reported to have inherited a fortune from an uncle in this city, turns out to be a forger, a swindler and a jail 1 bird. 3f A Mr. Locke, of Rye, while at work on Mr. Martin's engine building in Portsmouth, X. 11., was caught in the machiuery and narrow ly escaped death. ry We commend to our copperhead friends the old remark of Horace Greeley in relation to the Wh'gs:—that they were famous for achieving victories before election. 3T Gen. Sherman says the duty of citizens to tight for their country is too sacred a one to be i*ddled off by buying up the refuse of other States. Mr. J . II. Siddons, of Boston, is in ng land endeavoring to procure skilled mechanics for the works of manufactures of New Kng land. df Rev. Henry K. Robbins, of Newport, R. I., has married a Miss Bird, which is a very ap propriate arrangement, as every Bird should have its mate, ami the young Robbins a nest. Gov. Andrew, of Mass., has consented to be candidate for re-election. He ought to be re i tained in that position until the close of the war, at least. ar All soldiers of foreign birth, honorably discharged, who have resided in the I’nited States one year, may lie immediately naturaliz ed. ty The Providence Journal thinks that the proposed Constitutional aiuendmrnts in that State nre all defeated, except, perhaps, that al | lowing soldiers in the field to vote. They re quired a three-fifths vote. 1ST Denmark, to make peace with her invad ers, has relinquished one third of her territory and population, embracing the Duchies of Schleswig, Holsticn and Lanenburg, with the islands belonging to them. ’Jf The American Missionary Society will hold its annual meeting at Worcester in October next. From three to five thousand persons from abroad usually utteml the meeting. Its annual receipts are abuut 5?400,000. grCopperhead papers are telling of the num ber of Republican pa|>ers that have dropped L'nc iln’s name and run up that of McClellan, but they very prudently refrain from naming or locuinir the papers that have done so. ■f I sham G. Harris, formerly governor of Tennessee, claims still to hold that office. As he has been a refugee from that State for al most three years, this claim is slightly ludi | crous. .if Among the casualties to Maine soldiers at the attack by Hancock’s corps, on Sunday list, we notice the following: Kdwsrd Marten, 17th regiment; Austin Cunningham,Geo. Mars den, Samuel L. Robertson, I>. Bean, and L. L. Lincoln, 19th. Gov. Andrew has promoted Lieut. Col. Frank K. Howe, of New York, to the rank of Colonel, in recognition of bis lung aud faithful philanthropic services in behalfof Massachusetts .1.1:_*i._ _x* x*_i ... > ill in that city. jSTThccoal tonnage of the present season, according to the Pennsylvania Company’s re ports, exceeds that of last season by 7tKi,3W tons. The supply of coat at New York continues large, but would be much larger if transportation were equal to production. 3T Says Gen. Sherman, “the bidding and Isintering for recruits, white and black, has delayed the reinfureement of our armies at the times when such reinforcements would have eua’. led us to make our suoeeoes perma nent.” -^i Hon. J. 1.. Pickard, son of Samuel Pick ard. Esq.-, of Auburn, Superintendent of Schools in Wisconsin, has resigned his position to ac cept that of Superintendent of Schools of Chi cago, to which he has recently been elected hy the School Hoard of that city, “y The order dismissing Lieut. Kingsley from the service on the alleged ground that he had mustered in a man improperly, has been rescind ed, and Lieut. K. has been commissioned as 1st Lieut, in Co. K,49lh regiment—hie old com piny. -JT1 A clergyman had two daughters who were much too fond of dress, which was a great grief to him. Preaching on the sin of pride, he took , occasion to notice, among other things, pride in dress. After speaking some time, he'sudden ly stopped and said: “But you will say, .look at home!’ My good friends, 1 do look at home, till iny heart aches 1" . ~y The editor of the Clarion was recently in this city, and like an honest, independent man as he is, put up at a hotel, and lie says of it, “uulike some other houses in that city, a |>erson does not have to wait 90 long between courses, that when begets through with his dinner he has to go to a saloon to get something to keep him from starving. r?“A letter has been received from Col. White of the 31st Maine, dated July 31st, at Peters burg, and sent intouur lines by a d ig of truee. The Colonel says: “Tam well and a prisoner — Don’t know where we shall go from here. My regards to all. Capta. Noyes, Bartlett, Lieuts. Brown. Toby, Sheehan and Pemlevter are here all well. Noyes and Pendexter are wounded ” , BY Tli.LriCCjr1-tA.HB ' -TO THE liVKIVlIVtt *“APi:»ts*. More Indian Depredatione—Prepurutione of Uonurai Itlunt. St. Loch, Aug. 19. 1 Information from Fort Hilcy, (leu. Ilium’s headijuarters, says that three ranches near Little Blue River have been burned by tbe Indians, stock carried off, and the inhabitants killed. The Indians left behind them nothing but the boues of the murdered victims. The citizens of Washington, Republic and Clay Counties have been armed by (leu. Blunt.— Four hunters were killed by the Indians at Salma. Between sixty and seventy dead bod ies of white meu were seen between Miles burg and Little Blue. No ranches are lelt standing between Big Saudv and Little Blue. The Inhabitants between Forts Kearucy and Denver have all fled. Four trains were captured by the Indians on the Little Blue, and all the stock, d-W bead ol cattle and a large number of mules driven ofl. 1 he Indians are alt mourned, and meat ol them armed with long range guns Capt. Thompson, with seventy-live men ol the l(hh ’ Kansas cavalry and one howitzer, arc moving in pursuit of the Indians. Dispatches from him, dated tho 1th, say the Indians moved towards tbe Republico River w ith 1,000 oxen and large herds of horses and imile«. den. Sbeney, of the Kansas militia, also joined In the pursuit. li is eignt days since any communication has been had with any point further west tltau fourteen utiles west of Little Rook. den. Blunt has sent orders to Forts Lanted, Lecnah, Ellsworth and Silina, lor their com manders to send out scouts in the direct ion taken by the Indians, and to keep forces ready to join him in the pursuit. Gen. Blunt is du mp everything possible with the small iorce J under his command. ( The Indians have murdered several families and burned a number of bouses on Cherry | Creek, twenty-live miles from here. The set . tiers are fleeing to this city lor protection. The commander of this district to-day is sued a special order for the enrollment of able Dodi>-d males over sixteen years of age.— Drafting to All the one hundred days regi ments will commence immediately. A line of block-houses is being erected around the city. The fact that the telegraph wires are unmo lested, leads to tho belief that no white men are engaged with the Indians iu their work ol destruction. From Mobile—llombardmeni of Fori Morynu CommenreH- Hombardment of the City. New Oki.ea.vs, Aug. 12, ( Via Cairo, Aug. 18. ) The steamer Kate Dale, from Fort Gaines . Harbor yesterday morning, had arrived last night. Admiral Farragut bad prepared bis fleet lor action, and ordered au attack on Furl Morgan, which commenced at eight o'clock v esterday morning. It was to receive au en lilading Are from the Aeet and Idhd forces m i s rear. It is said they will resist attack anerever there is a foot ol ground to stand upon. The rebels have destroyed all the oat build ings of the fort, and burned their only vessel lying under its guns. Everything about the mrt indicated a determination to contest tbe battle to the last. The channel to Dog River t is unmolested. The naval and land forces are I confident of success. At a late hour last night we heard that Ad miral Farragut had demanded the uncondi tional surrender of the tort, which was re used • by the rebel commander, who replied that he I ha<l six months provisions, plenty ol fighting I men, and would resist to the iast. I Before this Gen. Granger's forces in the rear i had cut off communication with the fort. The ' ram Tenuessee was to be u«ed in the attack. * Admiral Farrsgut was confident of reduc | ing the (ort. The Hartford was badly injur ed. We bold all the channels to the bar. Washington. Aug. 19. The Richmond Sentinel of the 17th contains I the following dispatch: Mobile, Aug. loth.—This ove; g two mon itors and Hve gunboats crossed Itog River Bar, and, coming up to within two miles of the obstructions, opened fire for three hours on our batteries and gunboats, but doing no damage. One of our gunboats replied handsomely.— Our batteries were silent. At sunset the ene my hauled off. Firing was heard in the direction of Fort Morgan this morning. The rebel War Department has issued an order encouraging desertions from the Federal army. From the Army of the Potomar, IlKAIMjl AUTitKS AKJIV POTOMAC, I j Aug. 17—Noon. J The 2d corps having been unsuccessful in their attack 011 the enemy on the north side of the James, Sunday fell back to a sate posi I tion, which they occupied until yesterday, I when another assault was determined upon aud carried out successfully, the enemy being ! driven from bis works w ith heavy loss in kill ed and wounded and several hundred prison ers. They also captured four heavy guns 1 which the rebels bad not time to carry off, be sides a ‘pianlily ol small arms. Our loss was severe. Our troops still hold the position. The cavalry under Geu- Gregg had an en gagement with the rebels and drove them from their works near Xew Market road, but the rebels rallied from the different points in the vicinity aud forced our cavalry to fall back on the infantry. Col. Gregg,commanding the second brigade of cavalry, wss severely wounded. It is said that Gen. Butler's troops had a i slight engagement, hut without much advan tage on either side. Thursday—About one o'clock this morning the rebels opeued the most vigorous tire they have yet done since the mine was exploded.— It was commenced on the right aud center aud was directed towards the valley, where they seemed to imagine our troops were be ing massed. Finally It was extended along the entire line from the Appotomatox to the Peuiusula plank road. Xo damage resulted from the affair. The flriug lasted about two hours. The Battle of Urat/sellle. Louisville, Ky., Aag. is. A gentleman just from the front reports that on Tuesday Gen. Steadman started from ; Chattanooga aud met the rebel forces under Wheeler at Graysvllle, eighteen miles distant, where a severe engagement ensued. The Federal loss is not stated. General Steadman was severely wounded. Co). Stralehf of the 15th luil., was killed. A reliel force Is reported at Cleaveland, Teun., and a Federal brigade lias left Chatta nooga for that place. The rebel cavalry has divided into small parties, which are demonstrating in the towns 1 of northern Georgia and Tennessee. The Federal pickets have been tired upon at various points between Chattanooga aud i Bridgeport. A cavalry force has left Chattanooga for Graysville. IVoiw Men. Sheridan'* Arm ft. New Yoke, Aug. 19. The Herald’. Washington dispatch stales that Gen. Sheridan is pushing up the Shenan doah valley, and in every encounter from Winchester to beyond Strasburg, has driven the rebels. It is probable that the recent unexpected movement of Gen. Grant caused an order for a portion of Lee’s army to go into the tallev, to be countermanded. SPECIAL NOTICES. Bay Your Stationery Parksjr. At Dresssr's, 91i Lvel^anze street. *'-i jier, cr 25 rente rack. EV Agents wanted, address L. DKK.sSKIt, fort land,Me.,Uox 132. yujlClx A New Perfume for the Handker* chief. Phalott'.* "Night Bloom ng Cireoi." IMialon'f “Night Blooming Ccrens.” rtialoa's “Bight Blooohxg Corea.'.” Fhalou'r “Night Bioumiug Ccreui.” Phnlon'* “Night Blooming Cmu." ***—•* “Night B.ooaing Ceron. Phalon* “Night Blooming Orcui." Delicat«*an1 Frujnuit Furinmo, iii^tilltfrt from th« Hareaud HcaittiiuT Hotr from «l Jake* i'a ii|qv, Bflanutaclured only hy PHALOS l[ SOX, N V. 1ST He rare tif t'ount cr^O*. .\f» k for photon'*— Tore no Other. Bold by l*rug*ci*J< gem rally juueSt'tiddUm Portland Photographic Gallery, HO MIDDLE ST , PORTLAND, .Vc., A. ». DAVIS, Proprietor, Portland, May 12.1651. maylSiiom THOMAS G. LURING, DRUGGIST, ! -AXU I’RAOTICAL TRUSS ITTTER, Corner of K,rh»uxr A •’e4eralSl*o. A perfect *t guaranteed. The poor liberally oo» sldorvd. atohat dtf SPGlIiL VOTICII. “!<• F ” Atwood’* flitter*, Pr ce 3* Fig Tuoexciik, Ms., April 26, 1S68. V" .Air .—A “S’ of mV EC'iuin'ai oi wti troubled with severe mt»ckt or rick hat.Uch fir t number of years,and coulu flrd uo relief until he tried L. F Alwood'a Bitten, which effected a per uiancDt cure. Mv daughter was troubled with attack, of tevero , ytdeebe lift romlMn,. which ham hvon oared ' S?.)*'?’* ^ Tt' r-- * hare myself been troubled with dytiepeia. which ha. already te n relieved br Ihi, remedy, t al way*keep it OIi hand. a. I belieri it to bo a peed y cure for all doranp meat. or I be st. mach and liver: and f.r female con.plait.i. when arisiug Irom debility ot the di*tetive organs. lour, truly, I’n.a Whitwbt. , ' .r°'[* n*'1 <*m*l!»*•, in eiini lar bottlaand lahai are ia the market and /•■Id r.« unprincipled dctilers. 9 Otgnuin.- i, ,ig„,d t.. F. Atwood, atdalmkan ir lrXT/aAv-L7wL' •? ’Cj"'' fr/nr, mu/trr/igned H If. HA l, Dnqijiit, Portland, M/./.g. Otmeral A lent. 5 >fd by respectable dealers in medicine yeneralty. _**nyl^od&w«S WA Slight fold,’' ConuhM. Few arc aware ot the importance o» checking a , Cough rr *‘*LI«lfT cot. •” in it* flrwt «*ia«*•-; u,at ' which in the beginning would yield to a nn.ii reme dy, if neglected, *wn« attack* theluug- •‘/h orn'd ftronrhi 1/ Troches" give sure and almost imme diate relief. Mditnrn Otftcers and Sot tiers should hare I hem, as then c*tn he carried ia the pocket n*d hfakzit as occasion riqmirtt. aug2 da wlm tsOZJDONT.—This preparation for cleansing. beau tifying and preoerviug tb* teeth, in not warrant d to make new teeth grow in the place of old ob^, but it rto(?s accompli-h all that it promises —/.ion's Herald and Wesleyan Journal, Bantam, uicbl&lt rr* CARDS and BILL UKADS neatly print* »t thin office. tt ST^Ifyou are in want of any kind of PRINTING an at the Daily Free*nthee. >i Holton Stork Lht. SALEd AT THE IIUOKKtlft’ B>VUl>, AfO. 19. 6.0»i0 American Gold.....267 2.500 2671 1 000 United State* 7 3 lothetOctt .V0} 2 (Aug).1|0J »\& 11 ? 6 000 United .State* 5-20 *.Ufc*i Ismail).M9j 8 ).0 0 do.Ho 4‘i)0 United State* Currenc- Certificate*.96 10609 Og ieuaburg 2d Mortgage Hood* . bl? * Portland, Saco A Portsm’th K K.116? 1,00*) Vermont Central K l< 1st Mort—• . 82 j 5,000 Ku laud 2d Mortgage Bond*.26) 5 Western ICailroa*.170 ItlAKKIED* In this r itv, A at by Rev .lu T Hewn*, Cyrus 8 Trueard ¥i-s Fannie K Uiggin*. ail of this city. In China. Julv 24 John L IVa •<! tad Miss Lavi , ria R Hanaon. both of C; Pl*t, Thoa Norton, of C, and Mi** F.milv F Soule, of V. In Orland. Ang I, Ar bur I Saunders and Miee Matilda K 8op>*r lu Dedham July 2>i, Warren S Black, of D. and Mia» Kmi y J Joy. iu Surry. Juno 14. floor*** Wood and Him Mary D Rorrii! 23d. Alexander C Morang and Man Fran ce* A Kemick. all of Kliaworth m «MMMaaaa» DIED. lu ilttw city, Aug 17 Mr* Harriet A, wi e cl Dor • ville Libbv. aged V) years. In North Yanaoutb, Aug 12, Mr* Betsey E, wife i of Kuo* Tip**, agrd til years 9 mouths. Iu WaterviPr. Aug 11. Mary Ida, -laughter of John and Mary Webb, aged 9y-ar* 11 month*. In Pi tsfic d June 27 Mi- Harriet, wife of C alvin Jacob*, Mil t»I4M1 In Sydney. July 24. of consumption. Henrv C, bob ot EIt>nd*e G Unco n. ured 19 year* * mouths Iu Freeman. June 2b Mrs Almira, wife of Da' id Fate*, E*«i a.ed 88 'ears la.Vw -haroa, Julv 16. ( hart a O. only iva of Elisha Sma’l. ared 20 >car» 5 mouths la V- rk Aug 5. I mma I . youngest child of Ja« W and Julia A eard. ae-d 2 % ears 6 mouths 9%h, Mra Befse. Rooerta, aged *»4 «car <. . __. i M PORTS. HILLSBoito >B >oti w»;.l Hunter - 160 too* plaster, to Kerosene OH Co. SAILING OP OC S.% N STEAMSHIPS. ITliMU rtov SOB SAILS lentouia...SouthamptcuNew York . Aug 6 Asia..Liverpool . . Boston .Aug 6 City ot Limerick. Liverpool.New York . Aug 6 , Nova Scotian.Liverpool.Quebec.Aug 11 Panttsylvania.Liverpool New York Aug *6 China .Liverpool.Ho.tou .Aug 17 Peruvian.Liverpool.C'uehec.Aug 18 Hibernian. .Quebec .Liverpool.Aug*) City of London . .New York. Liverpool.Aug *» London.New York..Liverpool. Awg*> New York Hamburg ... Aug*) Evening Star ..New York. NewOrfcaas..Aug «0 Northern Light.. . .New York.. A-pin wall_Aug 3 Creole. .New lurk. New Orleau- Aug 24 i’er-ia.New Y’ork. IJvcrpooI_Aug 1*4 Holden Kule.New York A-pin wall . Aeg 27 Erin. ..New Yo*-k . Liverpool.. .. Aug 27 iian-a....New York. Bremen.Aug 27 North American Ouebtc.Liverpool.Aug27 Roanoke...New York. Havana .Aug 2» Asia. liontou .... Liver|HM)l.. ...Aug of Ktxlar . New lork. .Liverpool.Aug 31 Nova Scotian ...Quebec.Liverpool.sept 3 MINIATURE ALMANAC'. Saturday..!■*■•! 20. San rise*.6 111 Uigh water <p m).... I 05 3uu act*,.6 51 I Length of davt- 13.37 MARINE NEW8 PORT OP rOKTLA.NO. Friday. ...Aa«a*t IS. ARRIVED. Steamer Potomac. Sherwood. New York 8t«»m-r Montreal. Knight. Bouton. Steamer Lady lang. Koix. Hungor. btc-nter Scotia, Kimball. Augu«ta. steamer New Brunswick, Winchester, St John NB. tor Boston. Brig P I arrafcec. Daily. Bath Sch Wi.d Hunter, (Ur i Ha held, liilloboro NB. Sloop Jauit ■» Madirou. Johns u. baip?we L CLEARED. BrigOrto an. Hooding. Matanras—(ieoS Hunt. Brig t* U Curtin, Steven a, Hat ana— l«aac Emery Selt Volga. (Br| Nllhspte. Hillsboro NB—master Sch Charmer. Fuller, New York—Orlando Nick erson. Sch Dan’l McPHeo Wixon Dennis Mass—master, sch xiariel, haler, Waldoboro-ltradlv, .Men ton A Co. [ra^M MaucaasTt* kxcbakob ] Barque PC Alexander,(of Harpswell) Mcrriman. troin New Yirk* tor Pic'tu SS. was cap nred lith ic*t by the fallaba-se. off M»uh gan. I be crew ar rived at Ha p-well yesterday, and report that the Ca tain ef the iailabassee •«».! he wa a Portlander aud w anted to catch ► nn- Cortland vessel* som* of the cak lured i' amen -av that this Cap! Wood ot the Ta lahas ee. is one “Hucki-a," a Novaseotixu. wo resided in I'crtlaud a few years since, a d is well acquainted with this coast. (The P C A regi tered 284 tous. and was built at tlarpswell in 1M6, where she was owned.] LatrocnxD—At Bangor 17th inst. from the yard of Oake % Donne. a line wbi'e oik baruue of 5&) tuna, called the Chariot*® A Litt'efMd She i in tended fo the 1*10480 trmdo aud will load immedi ately tor Montevideo. DISASTER*. SchPklmjra. Smith, ience tor Matan/as. before reported a score on Oral qultt Beach. Wells, is in bad condition and will proba'lvgo to pttxvw. li.r cargo of lumber, together satis tigging. Ac will be ared iCbiigtrum* Ives, at I)o«ton from l*ictou NS. reports. 16 h lust, lat 42 id, loo 58 10 paw a lar. e sh p di-ma-ted with a sch alongside; weather was ff .«• and t. e lght the sch took the wreck iu tow. Lost s ght of them a- night came on. Sch J Bovnton, bont.d Fast while going hroogh lie I Cate tffth, struck oa tie rocks and returned fo. repairs. >hip fames Litt'tfield, b fjrc r ported dtatroved by the fallaha *c. wa« from Cardiff bound to New York. She icg steie 1 batons and «t» built at Ban yr in 1*61, where she was owmd. UU.MI^rH PORTS. BALTIMORE—Ar 17th, brig W J Treat. Kught. Sagua. Old 17»b. brig Caroline, rillabtiry, Kennebunk: sch Envoy. Fear). Boston PfrilLADELPMlA-Ar 16lh. *;h 3Iary Ellen. from Baltimore Ar 17th, barque Ales MeXe I. Small Pon«ac< la brig sea L on. Lowe. Glace Bay CB. *ch Pocaliou la-. Be»rv. Boston Cld 17tn. b»rquo A C Norton. Price. Port K-nal. Ir g *una We ougton, Jotiucou. Lagnavra. C:il 17tb, barque bca Eif!*-, Howee. port Spa n; brig W A Dre-rer. Hatch, bo »ou ( Id 18th. baru»e A d a. tor * ortland. At Delaware Breakwater D»h. barque Albion l.iu cot.», from Nruvita.1*. wtg order*, anu about 26 *cli« i urive iti b. a heat) NE wind. NEW YORK—Air 17th, mi p EC Scranton. Wil liams. Liverpool; ba<<|ue >3 iuthrop. (hr m Mar tu brig* Mary. Mart u. Marked t» Iredonia Veai * C‘4N«i.m; L>uia W Co o. Gardiner Nvuvitao; »cu« < aepiau. Dun®. A u squash NH: Ek Allen lot Koval SC; Harri-i, *.ay. >m E.I atxthport lor Fall River; John ►. Patten. Deane Kondoat lor Uoetou h .1 feeo't. Baker. Provide! cm LMd 17th. tchi J U ccammel. Thompson. St John X«; >Ury Kedev, Herd. Machiav don® ArlSth. illip J PWh.e or, (.add. G*n*gi>w; M-h* ‘ A f.rit.worih. Crowell. I»ri. Wnwl. inmi.ln. Appleby Si ai drew? N U . l id 18th .-hip Matvia < Day. Chase. Liver?** I: barque J Curtb. Svlve »cr. » hilaiWIphia; brig lubal laiu. Loni./ Cow Bay l B: *ch» fc. W Fra*t. Keu drick. LiuganCU; Catawauitcak. His. Portland; | U Lea h, Sherman, do; 8sveu ci*:era, Crt tg ev. aou Ontario, l> dje. Bod n. I By tel.J Ar ii‘th, Bv Albiou Lincoln, from Kaavita*. PKoV(r>ENl E—3r 17th »eb* William Crawford. i'ro-t. Georgetown DC; vaiah Aun, Grover, Caiai*. Shog' Wa er. C» otubn. Bauger. »ld Ptth fcjb* Hard, Snow, for New Y'erk; >arab, ( onarv. do PAWrCCKET—Ar Dih, ech Adelaide. Harding, Gouid«boro. Md 18th. *ch Georgiana Phi brook, for New York, (or B«n*or SOMERSET—Ay If h, brig Ella Maria, Palmer, from P»ct* a NEWPORT—A r 17th. » In Alti n.ToviM td El len Perkin* Edridge. Kci da kef. A vet ill and R llulwiukie Fre eh. tram Elian belt) port for Buetou ; Canton Donnell York fur New York; A P >timp son. Camming*. Nf* '"ork for Yarmouth NS; Han Hi* WeatWrook. LittbjO-ir, o for Ponanu: Li/ai© GIov* r. K cklxnd lor New York; John A Frauk' Eowb r. Prt>\id* nec for do. Amo *r 17 h brigJud^e ilal away. Ko-er* fruiM New Y ork lor Cow Ba CB; ech Caroliuo Knight Faulting New York lor Kasfport, , ArW h. -oh lieu y Alf ed ttronn for Pall Kt'er. * UR.lllO.V_Ar ISth, sch Cornel. HodedoD. from Bai-gor. S'd nilI. lebf< Omuds, J., rictou, Moutfry, McLane, lhiiad. ph a. rUK N.wBVorlL01a>~Ar lith’1,11 J F c»"»r. Kuo lioLMK-.'S HoLE--Arl:.h.Kh« M.rin W B«tc». Vr* 1 J°r N,'w Vork: Oeorjje W .-now. llAkkeil, Im l.tiinbeth,M>rl tor 1'lvmouth. l.ov Couy. 8t»r. Cto.iil, Bo-tou or ilctow P***’ ®4iU *outl. CoolU my..r lor Mid fc'eelwltt,. ( Hr. CntMlnnd. *lfc , jo.t tor fertlktd BOSTON—Ar 18th. scha Ntutilo*. Ptnsbiry, New Tore Rmelne, Colby. Wi*en*aet. Cld 19th. barque Emily, (Br) Douglass, Liverpool; *ch l> s 8im r, May. Gardener. Ar Wtb, barque Bet blinder, (Br) Crerar. Kelley's Cove: Western See. Herding Georgetown: *cha Jeddie. Robert*.Calais for New fork; St Laurence. Lolbcth, Hachta*-, Baltic. Doug’ass.irora \ l.swrrtb; " r®*th. Nash, Addison ; N lla'vey. Wooster, Han cock; A'ieeK. Batten. Sullivan; Olio. Ciedilord, Hoop Bloomer, Mayo. Eden. J'ai?1.^rig " althara. Auld, Bermuda . *ch§ Ma U-.a.,rT,*p”- "—•'"«>«»: *"*“"• ..^,.'K'lrAr l8,h- Mh« s v «• Simmon*. Godlrey, I nilade phia; Triton. Freeman. New York; Sarah * Hack. Grover. Kow York lor Portl.nd; UUm ■»>•!• t,*' l:u J“e Woodberv, Cottrell. *nd s.ieb BATI1 11d t th, brij* Kio Grande, I aw reuce, for Havana. FORElttir»ORTS. Sid fkii Rangoon June 9. ship Ja< Che»t»n, Bryan* New York S'd im • alcutta June 27, barque Annie K 8 her* wood. Tbomp«on, New York; ttulL, akip failure, Martin. Bouton. At Vera t nu 21-t ulr, barque Zingarella, (Br) 8te vou*. from New York, ar Bib. At Bueno* Ayre« Jut c* 24 ship* Parana. Largiton, for New York. I<tg; David Stewart, J reutisa. for Valparaiso readr; brig* Nellie liuut, Nel»o», and Ma^na i hurter. Shaw, tor New York, Idg At Rio Janeiro Sth u.t. slnpf* Mary B-nga, Pangs, front « ardi(T, juet ar; *a»teru Mar. NeajK. and K lalbot, M>muian. for Callao; CbaaS Pennell, Mel *Jr1‘ . ,ora N®w York lor Sao Kraocisco: barque Adelaide, Williams, from Baltimoie. rJ.L un?*ton> J'Wh n t- Kremlin, Hallett, from Bo»ton. ar .d. for Inagua. X.wy2"m? iU*'' b,i'' Mc, *1,ock'rof 5* f,th init- ’*cil ** ^on’d. Gould, for imi ; 8 hf‘* 8|o«kton. Hichborn. Boaton; it. « tHt*> H*AtU.*uw Yotk; M n r.r.tJ7Tp^i;;xr Ho*’ou brt* •* vv w«od • V' 14t“i»'' «*'lp Fbin* Son Orr. WBUmHuX T ■ ““d 0d<'"1’ Ar at do Pith. >eh loda.try, Sicke’.,, Portland. CPer iteaaublp Alla, at Boston.; *M trn Liverpool 1th. N. plate, Peabody. tor Xew York; 5’h. Excelvior. lYiiolcton, do Knrout at London Mb. Patrick Henry. Robinson for New Y ork. Ar at Falmouth 4th, Minnehaha, Htuder*,n. trom Mint—hi Ar at Newport 4th. Sophia McKenzie. Graigie, fm Bangor. Sid 4th. C J Baker. Yonng. New Y'ork Ar at« ardiff lid W elkin. Bianchard, Bristol. Ar at Glasgow Mb. T Hu*-ey, St otephea. At Glasgow 3d i Ft. M> reliant. Sprague, am Soa* them Eutle, Fagg. from Cal’ao dUg. SU1 fm Rangoon Julo 8. Midnight, Brock, for Fal mouth as. S «i fm Mauritius Jane 9. K nown, llowe*. Calcut ta: 10th. Borneo. Hurd. Batavia Ar at Rio Janeiro June 6th. Ade'aide. W illiam*, rotn Baltimore. Ar at A ltcan e 27th nit, TUrei*, S' Ant* *-P Ar at Cadi* 30th n't. Angoetnra. Fuller. Malaga ►Id fm Havre 3d iu*t, K H fucker, Clark, irom Cardiff. Ar a* Hamburg 2d in-t. Star of Hope, Talbot, from Callao 8>d fm Phi,Inn, Koada lib, Alica Gavv. Maxwell. Nenr York. ■ POKEY. May 3. lat IS 8 Ion « K, .hip Wm Llbbv, W*taoi, f.-om Kaneoou for talmoulh K. SEW A I) V EkTIsE M K ,\ T8. TilKAIKK Drtrln. Hall. J. C. Myera, L1 Vf, and Mtnacer. Cloning fight of tb 1 *,a,on na'arriav kreuief. Ae*e*t *nh Pea lively the '*'1 appoaraoc* in Por.jaLd ot the world-K noaued trae-tUan and commeriiao, Mr McKren nucha an. aid bn beau I'a'd.agbur Mb. Virginia itaeba • an Ibev will appear in he ,n »t play of the • Kt»B 8r Rx. '■ or tbo "Par icidv', h-na '■ Grand Ma iaeaia the alt*r.oM a> 2 n clock. on aUctorea. ox b Pta o’ th? ahore named arilvt* ap. pr»e ta t» .« man! aamaufe. Prlee* to Matioee. tin ilria It eta. odnlta lit'.. Price-- Par>|«atte, 10 o a; R.'ronT 38 oin'a Pa aorred aeau eon 1. proearid at Hr Hmi a’* ander Uw ball darlna tbo day. wi bout extra efcarae. Dnora opoa aiTJ. commence at 8. U. S. 7-30 LOAN. Tb« xecrsUry of ths Treusiry gives notice that subscript!, ns will be received lor Coepon Tressary Notes, payable three yea * from Aagast 14, 18dt, With so mi annual interest at the rate ot level mid these-tooths per coat per uioa,-principal aad in toreft both to bo paid iu lawtul moo«jr. Tbeae noe* will be convertible nt the option of tbo holder mt mitartty, into six per coat, gold bear ag bonds, payable not lees than (re nor more then twenty years from their date, as the Government may elect. They will be Issued in denominations ot fifty, one handred, five hnndrtd, one thousand, and arc thousand dollars, aid all snvseiiptiois must be for fifty dollars, or some mu.tipis of fifty dol lars. The notes will be transmitted to ths owners Dee ot transportation chargee as soon after the receipt of the original Orttficites of Deposit as they nan ho prepnr d. As the notes drawiatsn st from Angast Ig, persons making deposits subsequent to that date most pay ths interest accrued from date of note to date of de posit. Parties depositing twenty-five thousand dollars and upwards for these notes nt any one time will bo allowed a catamissiou ol one-quarter cl one jw ceat , which will be paid by the Treasury Deport meat apoa the receipt of a hill for the amount, cer tified to by the officer with whom the deposit was made. No deductions for commissions mast bu made from the deposits. Special AdTutign if this Loan. It iso A'u.ioaaf Torino, Bank, effciing a h gher rate of interest than any otter, and (he beet ssewd fg. Any saltings bank which pays iu dtpo*.tors la C. 8. Notes, conaidcrs that it ia paying ia the bast circulating medium of the country, and It enaaoc pay la aayhiog better, for its oen uhU are slihtr in Goveroment securities or in notes or bonds pay able la Government piper. It is squally convenient as a temprarv or perma nent investment. The note* can always be sold lor within a fraction of their face aod accamaiated ia tor’-st, and are the best security with banks as collat erals for diseuaats. Convertible into a 6 per oent. 5-20 Gold Bjnd. Ia a 1 litinn to the very liberal interest oa the notes for three years, this privilege of com erst ja is u-w worth about three per cent per annum, for the citron! rate for 6-fiO Bends is not less than nine ptr aval prrminm, and before the war the premium on s.a per cent. 1. 8. stocks wave ovtr twenty percent. It will be seen that the actual profit oa this loan, at the present market rate, h not less than tc. percent. Dor tn»■ ran II* Exemption Irurn Slat*- or Tuiriptl Taxation. 4 Bai a-id« iroailllhstdiuttm wt have euatc eraied, a special Act of Congres. -rempti mil bomb itmd tr .usurp motet /ecus total tar, it to a On Up average, this exemption is worth about two per i t*r annual, According to taxation ;n Taticut l«rt»of the country. Il is believed that no securities offer to steel in deecntents to lend** s as those issue 1 by the lie* era meat, la all other forms of iudebudas a, lie th th or ahility af private parties, or stock compaa '**. or separate communities only, is p'ed.-el for pay - meat, while the whole property of t e coaalry Is he d to s.ear* the discharge of all toe ob.igat.oa, of th* Uoitid Sta-es. While toe Government offer* the most tlbaral term* 1 Ibr it. loans it bslirvas the, Bbr very str.agest ap peal wdl he to the loyalty and ratrh'i.a of th* peo ple. B it'icriplioMj im*£t bt re.-s*re«i hr the Trea-arer of th* L’nittd -dates, at Wa-hingtou, tbs several As. sis aut Treasurers and tie IguaUd Depositaries, and by the First Antlonal Bank ol Portland, Waiue, aud b/*l! National Bunks which are Deposi.aiic* u. public money, aud all respectable Banks and Banker, threat boat th* coaalry will git* further Information, ami afford ovary fac.luy to aebstribc Aug LAW SCHOOL — or HARVARD iOLLBCi: ! Academical yeah hha. i**> rerm*. or niut ter ii week* . vcb, c i.ou -o.iu_ S(,,, ,tb tmi. and March«th,)-» “• lie.1®?.'!** *L Cscltt,«* <** lbs Law or Nail,.. , by Uoo Edw.rd Everett * Fur catalog*. and ci-tii'ar a<|d,ces - . UkL t’sHEEK. Ko„.Ut ^r./,v*.,r. Cambridge, Mux, Aug 17, t-d ..if.omim Wanted. 1 WANT to hire. to work in thetuar. teruii.ic.-'a liepa, tmout, Nasbvilta f. i.n fo Wood Hewers, to Choppers, sud ho Lab. rert at ■spi per mouth peel. In adttiiou to the above rates transportation will be tarnished to Nasuril e ami' board afiiraniviitt Ih-w. Wage, will ounimeu o from H-we oi lenlogtor alto-. »i de-iinai.-.u p.,r Mu" ur*r’,ke. Uous , l*, M • u‘ ** b bbAKh. Govt. Ageut. W Miait-d Immediately. AllOl'sE situs.ed near tbc caatur ef tbe e tr — rr,,^™' ***> “r ib.-r.-at--iw j T, Tf 'iUgW diw *

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