Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, August 30, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated August 30, 1864 Page 2
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THE DAILY PRESS. FOBTAABB, MAINE. Tuesday Morning, August 30,1864. -■ -— ■ ■■ r«ut»—«}.U0 per »ear m advance. .r Reading Matter ea all Fanr Panes. ONION NOMINATIONS. FOR PRESIDENT, ABRAHAM LINCOLN, OF ILLIBOIB. FOB VICB-PRE8IDENT, ANDREW JOHNSON, OF TENNESSEE. For B Motors. JOHN B. BROWN, of Portland, ABNER STETSON, ol OamarUcotta. let HirilARi> M.CHAPMANof Biddeford. IA IH-t — r.iOAASA l> KK-iSKNL>KN of Auburn. ■A Diet -UOINtf A A THORN of PUtedrld. Diet— BESr P. (ilL'IAN, of Orooo jth Di,t.—JOR$X. SWaZET of Buoteport. Slate Election Monday, Sept. 19. FOB GOVERNOR, SAMUEL CONY Or AUGUSTA. For Member, of Congress. lit Di*t.—JOHN LYNCH, of Portlaud. U Diet.—SIDNEY PERU AM, of Pari*. 3d Dul.—JAMES U. UL AlNE, of Augusta. *lh DM.-JOHN H. RICE, of Koxeroft. MA Diet.—FREDERICK A. PIKE,ot Calais. Senator*. Cumber land—GKO KG*. W. WOODMAN,Portland SAtdUfci. A HOLBROOK. Freeport GEor.E Pit RUE, Harr eon DaN'L r KlCtl A KuSON. Baldwin. Androscoggin—JEREMIAH D1NGEEY.J*. P.ne st touts—ELI \s J HALE. M acron. Sa/adshiK—T .OR As J. SOUTHARD, Richmond. Psnobeoot—OSGOOD N. Bit A DUE R Y. spnugUv.d. AUGUST SO MANS jJN, Bangor. Ls.Wl* BARKER Slaton. Kznsstbcr-,JOSEPH A SANttoKN, Hoadfield. dost All I RUE. LI eliSeld. CROSBY HINDS. Bouton. Fr tnklin—CORN ELI LB SION! Jot. WVdo-WlLLIAd McGLIVF.KT. Elias millire.v Fork—Est(ErE H BANK'. BUdeford, ELIstiA 11 JEWETT, South Berwick, LUTHER .i A SHORN. Pareonueld. Knots— . K. LND WIG. ThO'nat.00. JO IN rt WALKER. Uuion. Lincoln—EVEREIT W SI'ETsON ol Damaraaet* i Hancock—THOMAS WARREN, of Dorr Tale. KBEN M. HAMOR of Eden LvVIS L. WADSWORTH, Jr. W.i.Aia/yf m— SAMUr.L H lALUOl Lincoln— EDW arh KENT, ol Bremen A rooetooF—PARKER P. BURLEIGH,Einneue Bhenflk, Cumberland—GEORGE W. PARKER. Gorham. Piscataquis— EDWARD JEW KIT, Bang, rville. SagadtAoc— l’A t RICK K MIL AY. Bowdoinham Pen dec t—loHN U WILSON. Baugor. KenntbiC—JOHN IIA t Til, Citloa. Franklin—sEWARD DILL Phlilipa. ifur — Israel r grant T’-k -RICHARD II G ONG, Acton. Jt».r-STEPHEN W’ I.ANGIiTON. Boiytupfon-BlNJAMi.N W. FARRAR. Areost-ok—p. M. BRADBURY, Houlton. Treasurers. I'umbcrlamd-PETEK K. HALE. Windham . A idroscoggm—ISA AT' U.CUKIIS. Piscataquis—CHARLBS E. KIMIiaLL. Sajsdanoc—UENRY M BOVEY. Bath. Pm •bsoot—k KBKOSK C. CLINT, Baogor. A’ewucbrc -DANIEL P1K r . Augusta. Fraictm—LEONARD KE1TA, Farmington. IFstdo—ASA A HOWr.8. York— I Lit I is h gIlK. Allred. jrme-ALUEN SPRAGUE H.ncock-WH 11 PiLSBURY. of Buckeport. Wad‘ngtost— <li X >8IL’S SARGFNT. Lincoln—ANDREW G'CY.nt tvi-cn et. Aro.stoji —SAMUEL BRADBURY New Limerick. J udga of Probate. Sagadahoc—AMos AOUSE na u. Pmobscd—John e. Godfrey. Bangor. Kennebec—a. K BAKER, Hallowuu JFrh,klin—PHILLIP MsILBI.S. Strong. >a(fo-JOsEt‘H W . KNOWLTo.N York—E • WARD E BOURNE. Kcnntbunk. Knot—S. T TALBOT H'inc ck—FAfih KH TU* K. of Buckeport. IF ekingt —IONA. IIA A L1PP1M OTT. LineAn-JJHS H ONVr.KsE. of Newvaatls. Mruue.uok-HE.NRY K. DOtVNKs. Presque lets. Ho cistern of Probate. Cumberland-EUGENE HUMPHREY. Portland. Androscog gin—GEORGE 8. WOODMAN. P ecataq.in— vsA GaTCUe.l L. Dover. Saga taooc— ELI I ill UITON. B»th. P-n ibec-iT-JOSEPH baRi LKiT, Baugor. Konnb-c-S sEI'll KUttTON, Augusta. W Udo—BO IAN P. FIELD. . Post—GEORGE U. KNOWLTON, Biddeford. Knot-OLIVER G. MALL H uoct-GKORUK A dYFR, of Franklin. At ‘thing! n-MASON II WILDER Aroostook—L. 0.1*U IN AM. Moulton. , Commissioner*. Cumber/»n,i—CALEB A. CHAPLIN, Bridgton. Androncvggin—LEE STRICKLAND. Piscataoms—BERLIN BRAN. * Sag sdaKe— WILLIAM Wi.llK. Rswdolnham. Penobscot—ASA HE’ W KcU A tiON. Edington. Xenabee-NATHAMEL CKaYEs, Alton*. Frank’in -CALVIN O. HE WALL, Che terville Waldo—GEORGE W. BOWLER York— I.ER-.NT L Ml'LDKAM. Well*. A'nox— RICH ARD K WALL. Han-.ek— WM H.SARGENT, of Fodgwok. Washing on— EPIlRA 1 n 1' DOItMAA Lincoln— Partridge, of j« mh Aroostook—T. C. S BERRY, Smyrna. Clerks of Courts. Sagadahoc—JOSEPH M. HAVES. Hath. Pe not,sc it—EZRA t . BRET1, Oldioun. F-vnklin—MMEON II 1AIWELL, Farmington. IF into—ETH L. MILL’KEN. lork—UAI EB L iRD A fred. W«o*-gKJ)K'.E TiIOHNDIKK. IFi binotan-LEMUEL ti. DOWNES, Aroostook— a. L. STAPLES, Uonlion. County Attorneys. Piscataquis—A. G. L* BR KE, Foxcroft. Kmnebec— LOREN AO CLAY. Gardiner. Pwk-INCKKASE S. KIMBALL, Sanford. // ne-ei-oUGiiNK H«LS, of Ella worth. Washington—CHARI.-S R. WU'DDEN Lincin J A eon c l A RLE TON. of Wbitelield. Aroostook LLEWELLYN POWERS. Houlton. Register of Deed*. Piscataquis-MARK PITMAN. UNION MEETINGS. GEN. E# W. GANTT, of Arkansas WILL SPEAK AS FOLLOWS ; AT Freeport .Tu©*d*y P M.Aug. 3D. V*rm >u h .%Tuesday Kv-^ * Aug. 3D. Windham.WeJntK jgjr, rt Aug. 31. , b-oarappa.Wediu*'etnng Au*. 31. fir tv.Thar# «S) M .Sept 1. is i »a u ..Thursday Eveniug Set t. 1. ’ B.l gton.Friday P. M. ...''ept. j. lia-riaou .. Friday Krening.Sept 2. Cap ; Elizabeth.Saturday Evening. ..^ept. 3. I WALCOTT IIAMLIN, Esq., of N. 1IM Will speak at follows; at No. Parsonsfleld,.Tuesday. .A ug. ft). Cornish.Wednesday. Aug. 81. Limerick Corner.Thursday.Sept. 1. Wat^rhoro* Center,. Friday. bept. 2. Hon. HARK H. DUS NELL and Hon. GEO. F. TALBOT, Will speak u followi: .t Guaoo, (Webb'a Mlllo) Tuesday Evening.Aug. SO. OMid Id. Wed e.duy Evening Aug. 31. Uirri-on.Tnurs lari’ M Sept 1 ,lllM . Thura-lay Evening Sept. 1. Be -ago.Friday p m .Sent. 2. 1 Baldwin. Fridav Braving Sept 2 Btaodlsh . 8atu da, P M . . .Stp' ». Hon. HANNIBAL HAMLIN Will apeak as follows: at Hartlant.Tuesday P.M Aug art. i An.oo VtPage.Wed no, lay P M Aug. 31. ! Mechanic Fills.Thursday— Sept 1. L’yermore Fulls.Friday... Sept. v. ! Disfl.'d ..'■arurday- ...Bept. 3. Boutb Paris .Monday Bept 3 1 Hon. JOHN A. PETERS Will apesk as follows, at M'oha-ic Ks'ls. .. .Thursday, 2 o'clock, Sept. 1. Auburu.Thors iav. 7 o'clock, Sept. 1. Ur- raioro Falls.Krotay, 2 o'clock,... Sept. 2. Dirha m.Satur lay, 2 u'c’ock,. Sept. 8. Boutb Paris .. Monday, 2 o'clock, Sept. 6. Hon. ISRAEL WASIIBI'RN, Jr., i Will apeak as follows; at K nnebunk .Tuesday Evening_Sept. 6 ! Turk .Wedue,dayr.veiitDgs,pt • •, Buxton Cen're.T hursday P M . 8-pt 8 I J» "Aery.Friday Evening . Sept. ». ! on. CHARLES HOLDEN and lion. BENJ. KINGSBURY, Jr, Will apeak as follows; at Aenrtek. Wednesday Evening Aug. *1. Acton .Thuradar Evening . Sept. 1. Newfleld.Friday Evening .Bept. 2, I The Copperheads preparing for Mischief Rebellion and War threatened at the North. \Y uatever may be said or thought of the mas ses of the Democratic party,or however ill ch •f loyal y and patriotism msy be conceded to them, it Is perfectly demonstrable that wicked bad ineu—men of evil purpose and gifted with vast ability for raischle!—control the party organization, shape Its ends, and will, should that patty unfortunately acquire power, de cide its policy and control Its administration. Desperation and madness have seized them. Wc have long believed them ripe and ready for the vilest work of treason, aud we are now, fortunately, not left to guess-work to deter mine the form that werk is designed to take. Democratic Governors pronounce the draft a ‘ terrible affliction,”aud forthwith Democratic Conventions resolve to appeal to the force ol arms to resist It. and call upon their party friends to “prepare for such a contingency." Such language is fearfully suggestive. Are we told that this is mere talk, and that the authors of it are really too patrio'ic to take up arms against the Government that ahcllers aud protects them ? Are they not of the same party to which the Southern traitors belonged till within three and a half short yeats? Are they belter than their former associates? Do they not hold the same essential doctriues? Are the Democrats of the North to-day any better than were the Democrats of the South three months prior to the election of 1800? These men—the Southern Democrats—took up arms to subvert tbe Government immedi ately after that election; are the Northern 1 ading Democrats so ui'icit better that they may not take up arms after the election of this fall? We arc no alarmist, and would not needless ly appeal to or arouse the fears of loyal men,but the indications of wicked and bloody desigus on the part of the copperheads are too appar ent to justify disregard of them. The New fork riot* of last year ware the work of cop perhead democrats. They were not found too patriotic or too humane to murder innocence in the street,to slay the bibs at its mother’s breast, or to immolate parent aud child in the smouldering ruins of their own habitations. Wbat bas been may be; and wise men. and particularly a wise nation, wilt not forget this maxim. Du- what are some of the signs of the pres ent hour? A few days siuce we published an account of the discovery of a treasonable plot in Indiana, showing that the Copperheads ol that State hid ordered large quantities of re volvers and Used amuuition to be distributed among the antagonists of our government, for he purpose of controlling the Presidential election. Names and places were given, ami lue vjoveruor at ouee sei me pmuo 10 hujk ou the matter.—The result of their investigation was, that the l’rovost Marshal of Indianapolis and his assistants made a descent ou a print ing and book-binding establishment of that p'ace, where they found thirty two boxes, the contents cousisLingol 400large navy revolvers aud loo.WXi rouuds 01 fixed amunitiou for the same. The Great .Seal ol the secret order 01 the "Sons of Liberty,” an official list of mem tiers of the order in that city, and several bun ilred copies of the Ritual of the same sec re' j -nil treasonable organization were abobroagtit 1 to light. Resides these things a large annum of correspondence of an important aud signifi cant character was discovered. Important letters were also found and seized in the oill o of Daniel W. Voorbees, member of Congress from Indiana, implicating him iu a negotiation for the purchase of a large number of rifl-s. Mr. Voorhees denied to Gen. Carringford that any such correspondence was found in his office, and called upon him for ati explana tion. The General, since Mr. V. insists upon an answer has cheerfully giveu it, aud publish ed a list of the discovered correspondence. The following extract from Gen. Carringfotd's reply shows the character of the delectable cor respondence referred to: The correspondence of Senator W*|1 of Sow .ferrev uodor hi* frank, vudurritig a proposition to furuLsh >00 witft 2),0JkJ aland of tiaribalvii rife* jus: imported, for which b** rouid vouch,' was In tii« office where Un-t paper* were found. Tire correwpoiub nee of C-1*. Vailamlighain, from Wind *• »r. C. W’., assuring jou “our peop r will fljrhr ’ ami fbaf ‘be i* trad? 'andfixiug a point on the Lima road,* at wnleh to meet you,7 was ia the offirr where thv*e paper* w«-re found Ti»e ronv^jKindanrr of Joseph Hi-dim . Auditor ol State. deciding that *he wouid like to sv all Demormt. u site in a botd and open iwluhiite u> ail attempt* to k **p oura a united people by form of steel' aud that •this was a war ag*ju*i lM*ui" >crac\ and our ouly bop* *«* tlie aorcessful re*i*tai re of the* South,' was In the office waere taw paj»*r« w**re found. The correspoudeiici of .1. Hardesty, who ‘wants you to hare t ixt three hundied thou-iind turn ready, as w« do not know how mh>. wc mny need them,7 wai in the office where this ritual was found. The rorre**roiidem*r of .1. J Hinghnui, who a*ks you il [ you think the 8 »uth ha* resource* enough to keep ih* • uion force* at l»av .' and aaya that you *mu«t hive , * mires of loforuution which lie ha* not,’ ia the office where fheai* papers were found. The cor re-potni ence of John (J. Davis informing you that a certain New York -journal ’i* wonderfully euitU I ed about secret anti-war movements, and tremble in tlieii i boot* in view of fie terrible reartion which is sure to await them,' was in the office where tbeae papers were found The correspondence of W 8. Walker, who‘keeps out of the way because the\ are trying to arrest him lor offi ciating in secret aodwti a,’ iucio*ii g the oath of tlie K. tl. €«a, prior to tljpt of the 0. A K.. wa* in the office when* tbeae paju-r- were found The petition of 0. L. Vailandigham. D. W. Voorhees and itenjamin Wood in favor of two Republics and a united South, was in toe office where these papers, wore fouud. Among the correspondence is a letter ad dressed to Vallandighain by several of the above named gentlemen and others of Indi ana. In his.reply, dated Windsor, C. W., May 12,18d4, occur the following character istic allusions: ‘•rant has been badly worsted by Lee, and no mistake. It Is O who has fallen back six or eight mil*.*', and not L , who ha* advanced from West to Kast L i* not aud nev er has beeu facing Northward, but Eastward. Y’ours, C. L. V. j Sherman, too. ia brought to a dead stand, first having ; been driven hack. The grand “Commander," Dodd, appears ; to have been the most active of the “Sons of Liberty," as his letters ami addresses were ol constant occurrence. One design which ap pears linl them all, is to get control of the Democratic party of Indiana. In one of bis i iddresscs ha has the following jubilant eon “CoundUots' The work reem» 1.0* fairly begun. Shall we not now *> gloriously go on ’ Shall not our in luanre t»e felt! Shall not our principle* triumph! Who •ball aav ua nay ! Who ehall reai-t the n.nurnative maaa of any great people in the uutiuiairanro of their right* in the security of their heritage' Ifho ukall dia i-nte 1.000 0< 0 of tibk» bodi«-1 meo, planting the motives upon the organic Iwn of tln-ir own creation the right to remove their perjured hireling*, when their mfcty, liberty *nd government demand it! Tile man who believe* that ' ie American peopto can l*-fensb*vrt by an adtuinUtra •ion commit* uot only a trc caon. hut a folly—hi* crime * Rre^L. but his weakness i* intolerable The object of Ibis infernal plot is too obvi ous to be lu'sun ierstood. It contemplated a forcible resistance of tbe Government, and— in case of failure at the polls to depose Mr. Lincoln and elect a “peace Democrat” in bis 'lead—a forcible attempt to subvert the Gov ernment and to place it in harmouy with if not under tbe control of the Confederate leaders. But this is not ail. in a recent number of the New York World, in which it comments upon tbe course of the Presldeut iu lecoguiz I :ng the electoral votes of the seceded States I which comply with his reconstruction procla mation, as Louisiana and Arkansas have done, it indulges in the following incendiary lan guage: And on behall of the Democratic party, w uko leave to my, that if the Chicago » Qtninec «h*li hive h-m elrct idbjr a majority of electoral votes from the h»ym St*t«* iud Mr Lincoln and his ftupporters ahull then' undertake to reverse the result. and aerure him the election by car rying out this long-projected and deeply -bod *chcni* of ounting in the rot ten-borough vote*, the Preeihut elect ind the Democratic party will not acquiesce, ' but they will i in mediately proceed to adminUter to the us’r^r the kt«* «»f usurper* and, at whatever coat, to establish in the h-tir of the Chief Man'i'tr.»te the 1 kief Magistrate right- ; lolly and lawfully chosen by the people to fill the .same. Tint is to sty, unless a Chicago candidate' professedly representing only a unction of tbe country, is acknowledged, a'ter due form c I ceremony, Chief Magistrate of the whole couu- ^ try, a new civil war will be inaugurated by the friends of The ll orM, and “blood will flow up ou Northern soil.” The facta we have advert ed to, and the language we have guoted, all poiut to this, and have this significance. The enemies of the Government are growing bold er, and now that the rebellion in the South, which they flrat warmed and fostered Into be ng, gives so many tokens of approaching dis- I lolutlou, they seem resolved, upon the slight- 1 3st pretext, to organize a fresh rebellion iu the Sorth, with the purpose of crushlug out of ex isteuce the party now in power, and taking the reins of Government into their own hands. I As we uave paid, we are no alarmist, and would needlessly provoko no fears on '.be part of our loyal people. But there Is danger. While loyal people have reposed on the holi n us of their cause and the supposed respect of the opposition for the great principles of civil liberty which underlie our form of gov ernment. the devilish spirit of partisanship; that spirit which Is more opposed to the ad ministration than to the rebellion ; that spirit Which thinks less of liberty than of party suc cess, has been developed aud is abroad in the land, aud ready to fraternize with Jeff. Uavis, or to seize the torcii and knife to carry out its fell purpose if unsuccessful at the polls. The loyal men should reflect upon this truth, that they may measure In its full length and breadth the near danger which menaces the stability of the Government and the sauctlty of their libertiea. Apprised of their peril, they will not need to bo aroused to a sense of their duty. They are well aware that the efforts of the enemy, however desperate, can ba turned harmlessly aside by simple unity of purpose aud of action. This is all the 'sacrifice that Uuion men are called upon to make—that they shall be united for the sake of tbe Union : and surely, alter thu noble exertions they haTe al ready made iu behalf of I his cause, they wii uot now falter, nor hesitate to accept its re sponsibilities. The wicked bad men whose councils we have spoSen of. count without their host if they suppose they can inaugurate civil war at the North without having the burning chalice pressed home to their own lips with fearful force. Thu loyal meu oi the couutry have not made ail the fearful sacrifices of the past to he thwarted by traitors at home. God forbid that the necessity should arise, but should the necessity he forced uyon them to meet a rebel lion iu llie North, before they will see all their great efforts reudered abortive by parricides in their midst, our peaceful fields will become r d with gore, our cities become smouldering roius, aud tbe slain will be piled fearfully high in our present marts of busiuess and places of pros purity. Should the opposition, by a fair appeal to the ba lot-box secure a verdict against the admin istration, aud by constitutional processes elect “peace" meu to fill the places ol those now in power, however much they might deplore such a result, or however much of evil and certaiu ruin there might be foreshadowed i t suclt an event, or however far it might set back the index upon the dial piate of human pro gress, the loyal meu of the nation would bow submissively to the fiat of the people; for one of the first lessons taught iu the school of true democracy is “absolute acquiescence in the decisions of the majority,”—which is a perfect cuarautee acalust all such rebellions as that against which the Government is now con tending, or that with which it is now menaced hy the Copperheads o!' the North. Such, in brief, is the duty of loyal men; this duty they would sacredly regard. llut should the wicked men of whose schemes we have been speaking, failing to ac complish their designs l>y lawful and constitu tional means, attempt to subvert the Govern ment, and should that Government, by virtue of such a “lire in the rear" as we have suppsoed to be embraced in the desigus of copperhead leaders, co-operating with the aimed rebels in ■rout, unfortunately Had itself Compelled to give up Its purpose to conquer the rebellion md to restore tbe authority of it* flag over the whole land, it would still have one terrible duty to perform. Before disbanding its armies u such an event, it would become its duty, a duty from w hich it could not shrink without incurring the contempt of all good men and the curse of Almighty G ,d, w hile leaving a suflieient force to guard the border and pro tect It against rebel invasion, to tora tbe rest of its lorce upon the enemies within its own bosom—the newly developed rcbe » in the free States—aud wage upon them a relentless, un yielding, cxterniiualing war, so as to make a clean thing, and give us a North free from traitors if we cannot have a Union restored tree from rebels. - Judge Howard and the War. If the Argus had copied the whole of our trtielo in relatiou to its candidate for Govern or, we should have no occasion to allude to : the matter at this time, hut spelt is not the “style” of that paper. It does copy the following paragraph, how ever, and llteu with feigned amazement talks ol our assailing a “pure, uptight, patrioticciti zen, ’ Ac : “Men of Maine, will you give your suffrage ; to a man whose opinions and views of the t present war REDUCE forty tuocsand of DUE sons and brothers to the bloody level OF LAWLESS UNAUTHORIZED CUT-THROATS, ROBBERS AND CAPI TAL FELONS F’ The Argns will gain nothing by it* attempt ed deception. The above Is no assault upon Judge Howard’s private character. It deals only with his opinions, and asserts simply that his “opinions and r/rir* or the present war" teduce our soldiers to tbe level of capi tal felon*, Ac. It does not say Judge How- ; ard personally so regards them; it says, in ef '•c', that his “views,” carried out to their log ical results, would reduce them to this unen viable and criminal level. Aud we repeat the statement, and challenge the Argus to give its reader*, fairly and without garbling, i the grounds on which this allegation is based. We will re-state them for its benefit. Judge Howatd—so says tbe Bangor Demo crat, and the Argus dates neither copy nor contradict it—“<fcnie.s|the power aud the BIGHT of the K« deral Government to coerce the States.” “He has ever been OPPOSED To rue present war, and has uniformly been a I'race Democrat is the broadest sense of Til r TRRU *’ What logically follows from this view of the war? If the Federal Government has neither the power nor the BIGHT to coerce a State, by what authority, pray, does a single Federal volunteer soldier to-day stand in either of the oyginally revolted states ? And by such volunteer act what does he necessari ly become? in going there voluntarily for conquest is he not a robber? In deliberately taking part in battle against the revolted states, is he not a cut-throat, a murderer, a capital elou ? We have furnished from this state at . least forty thousand volunteers for the army and navy, to light, accordiug to Judge IIow a-d's opinion, in an unauthorized war; in a war against and iu contravention of bight, hav ing no constitutional or legal authority, aud, tills “opinioa” be ug correct, lu the name of I a 1 that is logical what are they reduced to if ; not to "the bloody level of lawless, unauthor ized Cut-throats, liobbers aud Capital Fel ons?" Will the Argus, laying aside its shock ed sensibilities at the expression of such log- i ical conclusion* front its candidate’s “views aud opinions,” please tell us calmly why these things are not precisely so? In closing this brief article we would remark, that the Argus’ sensibilities are as peculiar as they are tender. It talks of "decency aud pro priety in the conduct of a campaign.” It talks of tbe “infamous paragraph” in which Judge llowar i s “views aud opinions of the war” are dealt with. It calls it “villainous slander.” And all this, too, from a paper which is daily charging the President of the United States with crimes which, if true, should cost him his head! Scarcely au issue of that paper ap p?ais that Mr. Lincoln is not held up as a usurper; as the enemy of popular liberty; as a despot whoseeks to divide and destroy the uatiou; as one who is willing to kill all the white people of the North to free the negroes of the South; as a man who thinks more of negro plc-tiUs than of white Sabbath schools! Such 1* the paper that is sensidve about per soasl character, and iuvokes "decency and propriety in the conduct of a campalgu.” , Verily, we may soou expect to dud Satan readiug homilies on morality, aud shameless bawds descanting upou the want of chastity in theii sex! Self-Oonvkted Maligner of the Government. Monday’s Portland edition of the Itieli moud Examiner, in its efforts to clear itself of the charge of imposing forgeries upon its readers under the head of “Washington Cor respondence,” unwittingly a fiords additional proofs of interpolation and falsification of the record. The point is lids: a battle was (ought fifteen miles beyond Harper’s Ferry, In the Sliennadoali Valley, on the 21st of August. The 22 1 this was telegraphed to Baltimore, hut the Government Censor, believing it im politic, probably, to send it out, suppressed it until the next morning, the 23d. when it was published in the American of that city. The “Washington correspondent” referred to, purports to write out the unfavorable details of this battle on the 21 si—the, day it occurred —in Washington, though no communication of the facts ap|>ears to have left Harper's Ferry by any medium, until the next day. When we urged this fact in proof that tiie “corie spondence” was either written or interpolated after it left Washington, the editor of the paper in question, to explain the inconsisten cy, said Secretary Stanton kept the news back, and lurther said that when on the 24th he published the telegraphic details of that battle, he “prefaced the report by this impor tant announcement “Bai.timobl, Aug. 23 —The following is published in the American of this morning, the substance of which the. Censor would not permit to he transmitted Ho then adds in his own language: “The -Vss" dated Press correspondent says lie was not permitted to send it (report of the battle] ou the evening of the twenty fust—hence he sends it on the 22J, and it appears in Balti more on the morning of the 23d,” Ac. “So far," says lie, “the matter is straight as a line to every comprehension." Anil yet this straight line has a fatal kink in it. that will he found very uncomfortable to its author. Look at the above dispatch from Baltimere, o* Aug. 23. It reads: “the substance of which the Censor would not permit to be transmit ted!” When did the Censor refuse such transmission? At Harper's Ferry, or after the despatch was received Irorn there? Look iu the same paper of the 24th, from which the above is alleged to have been copied, aud you will Ond tlu “preface" read thus: Bai.ti.mobk, Aug. 23.—The following is published in the American of this morning, the substance of which the Censor would not permit to he transmitted last night: Why the omissiou of these two concluding definitive words? It was the “last night” proceeding the 231 that the Ce nsor interpos ed; in other words, it was the night ol the 22 l,<y?er the news had been forwarded from Harper's Ferry and received at Baltimore. Id iuis nci tn luu v^cusui iuts g»>S(;ciaiea Press agent would have forwarded it to the morning papers of the 2:1 1; it couitl not pos sibly have been published sooner. It was p tblisbed iu Baltimore as early as it could hare been published at aii, hut had there been no impediment in the way its publication would have been simultaneous iu ail tbe tnomiug papers ol that day. It was not w ith held or interfered with till the niyht of the 22d. Tire Censor does not appear to have had any knowledge of the matter till that time, and yet the ‘‘correspondence’’ gives it from Washington the 21st—one day quicker than ligbtniug! The evidence of interpola tion, to use uo harsher word, is emphatic. The interpolator stands convicted by bis own dales, and feeliug the awkardness of his pii iotied position he alUuipts the dangerous strategy of a second deception to conceal the first. He does this in mutilating the despatch in relation to the action of the Censor, so as to make it appear that his suppression afford ed room for the alleged acts of his correspond ent, when his own paper affords iaconteslible proof that the sunpressory act was too late to alf -rd such relief from his dilemma. Having thus exposed the tricks and chica nery of this rebel eini«sary, and impaled him on spikes drawn from his own platform ; hav ing driven him from one deception to another, and forced him to mutilate one record to heal the mutilations or a proceeding one, we now leave him to himself, iu tire worst possible company he can be in, not deeming it worth while to pursue a species of came of far less value than the ammunition required to bag it. What Vallandigham Says. “I think we shall put forward a peace man. (At tbe Chicago Convention.) Why not?— Suppose we were to nominate a war demo crat, pledged to prosecute the war, In what respect would such a ticket be better than the Lincoln ticket? If they want a war man. they have as good a one as they could get In the person of Mr. Lincoln.’’ Vallandigham is right. No party can do better thau take Mr. Lincoln, and the people will take him. This wily politician knows »erv well that to place a war democrat on a peace platform would l>e bad policy, and the people would easily see that the object was to gull them and get their votes. Vallaudigham Is consisteut and out spoken. He has a well defined policy and is willing to go before the people on a peace platform with a peace candidate, and run the risk of a de feat ; for such a defeat Mould be more honor able than a victory obtained by fraud and de ception. lie goes for letting the people know exactly what they are fighting for, believing, or at least hoping, that the voters entertain the same views about Jett'. Davis and the rebellion that he does. True, he wiil be most sadly disappointed iu the result of the electhn, even should bis policy be adopted by the Chi cago Convention, and a thorough-going peace man be put forward as their standard bearer, it wiil not do for Vallandigham, in times like these, when the Union and the interests of fhi<t im<At ntllnn arn <it In indna aiKak, by himself. Such a standard will not do for him not?, whatever it might do at a period wheu the interests of party and not of coun try, were involved in the issue. We can see no way clear for the copper heads to obtain place and power and become masters of the “situation,” until the rebellion is put down and peace restored. After such a consummation, so devoutly to he wished, takes place, new issues may be raised, new questions mooted and new measures advocat- ! ed and discussed, which may become the fouu- 1 daiions of new political organizations. Uul even then parties will bo exceedingly cautious aud wary not to admit as leaders into the or- i ganizations, the copperheads of this hour, or those who have opposed the government in its struggle to crush out this rcbclliou and [ u ish traitors. They may he permitted to vote, but that will be the extent of their political power uutil they have shown unmistakable signs ol an honest aud sincere repentance. The name of copperhead is destined to become Iho most odious and revolting ol any ever found on the pages of American history. The people ol the loyal States will support the government in spite of ali the arts, sophisms aud subterfu ges political demagogues, copperheads or trai tors can conjure up. So let the Chicago can didate be trotted out. Xo matter whether he be a war democrat on a peace platform, a peace democrat on a war platform, or a straight out and-out peace democrat on a peace platform, one alter Vallandigham'sown heart, he will be voted down by such an over whelming majority that the political organi zation which put him in nomination, will never rise again, or show its trout to a loyal ar.d patriotic people. jy Sabastian F. Streeter, Ewp.of Baltimore, dieJ at bis residence in that city on the Slid inst. Mr. Streeter and bis wife were unwearied in their devotion to the comfort of tbe sick aud wounded soldiers, aud at tbe time of contracting his last ■ickuess he was acting as commissioner, under the appointment of the Governor of Maryland, to visit the sick and wounded soldiers in the Held hospitals and furnish them with such aa> ■istance as their helpless condition required. | OHIGJXAL ANT, SELECTED. 1 iU The crops us t fie Connecticut Valley will be full an average. Every avail able offioer and soldier is to be I immediately sent into the field. ry The wool clip the present season in Ohio will be worth 815,000,000. 13' Hon. Charles Sumner is spending a short time at Newport. R. I. jy The revenue of the government from the tanfl and internal tax bill is 8400,000,000 a year. |y l'hc loss of 10,000 men in battle would not havecaused the rebels as much anxiety as the loss of the Weldon railroad. $y There is to he a Grand Mass Union Meet ing in Lewiston on Thursday, the 9th of Sep tember. [y Mr. E E. Wurtman has become one of the publishers of the Rockland Gazette. Mr. Greeuleaf retires from the business. gr New York City uses thirty million of gal lons of Croton water per day, in addition to the immeuse quantity of liquor consumed. ar The Odd Fellows of London have re cently had a grand festival at the Sydenham Crystal Palace. ;y A company lias been formed, with a cap ital of 8500,900, to work the coal auil iron mines of Cumberland, R. I. jyHou. .1. W. Patterson, of New Hampshire, is to sjieak in Penobscot county during a portion of this and next week. ey Col. F. McGilvery, 1st Maine Artillery, It is been appointed Chief of Artillery and Ord nance of the Tenth Army Corps. jy Alphonso Wilson, 40th Maine, and D. 0. Ruinry, 31 jt Me., arc in the list of deaths that occurred ou Thursday at Ream's Station. ry The craubcrry crop this season will be aim.st au entire failure. The busiuess of rais : iug cranberries does not prove as profitable as was anticipated. §y Three thousand two hundred and thirty five tubs of butter have been sent from the depot at St. Albans, Vermont, during the past ten weeks. jy“The Voice of aCanadiau,” touching our national affairs, written for the Presa by a cler gyman of Toronto, C. W., will appear tomorrow if we can possibly make room for it. »y On the morning of August 14th there was a riot in Belfast, Ireland, in which a nunne ry was destroyed and a great number of persons were seriously injured. jy During the revolution, with a population of 5,000,000, there were 395,000 men called into service. If the same proportion were called out nuw we should luve an army of 4,000,000. jy Rosecrans has just assessed 840,000 on the secessionists of Monroe and Shelby counties, . I to pay fur the injury committed upon the St. Jo- 1 seph and Hannibal Railroad. UP •» y >UV UMWIV V*l tlUUOUU| V| >1 SOI* field, Mass., has been arrested and taken to Bos ton, charged with making spurious postal cur rency. tUf' The sooner our jieuplc fully realiie that the war is a life and death struggle, tbe quicker will this rebellion be endeJ. But wo to the coun try if we heed the syren cry of an armistice and peace. cSTTlie receipts of the Boston and Maine railroad for the year ending May 31, were 81, 110,930, and the net earnings 8481,899, or 834- , 537 more than last year. Nine fatal accidents ; have occurred ou the line during the year. S3P The Newbury port Herald has at last de fined its position, nod is now eery snugly tuck- , ed up iu the same trundle-bed with the New } d ork World, the Boston Courier, and others of , that ilk. Uf A Halifax dispatch of Saturday, says there is no confirmation of the reported destruction of i tw« nty-two fishing vessels by the Tallahassee.— i The re|Kirt cannot be traced beyond Shediao, : and is supposed to be a hoax. 3flt is estimated that one-sixth of the whole white jiopulation of Virginia are dependent up- ! on public charity for support, and the remain der are nut in a coudition to render them much assistance. OT The rebels report that Gen. Frank Gard ner, who was in commandof Port Hudson when that plaoe surrendered to General Banks, islead i ig Federal troopsfrom Pensacola to attack Mo bile. Gardner was born in Moss. :r a new cradle is advertised in Philadel- I phis, that “rocks itself, fans the baby and drives away the flies'." Bab.v-raisiDg is thus made easy, and the crop will )>erhaps be largely in creased. ,-y A man of limited means will make a sav ing by buying up a quantity of matches before the first day of September, while men of large income will not object to paying the tax to sus- ' tain the government. Qf The Bath Times says that during a thun der shower on Saturday, McLellan's Iron Store and a dwelling-house on Corliss street in that city were struck by lightning. The damage in each case was but slight. iy Capt. Sanford, of 1st D. C. Cavalry, (wounded and at home on a furlough,) lias been detailed by Mty. Gardiner as Acting Provost Marshal of the 21 District until the Tacancy { shall be filled. ,y Fernando Wood, in a recent speech at 1 Dayton, Ohio, said the Almighty God bad sent two curses on mankind—the fall of Adam, and the landing of the Mayflower at Plymouth Hock. ;if The following are among the wounded at the fight at Beam's Station on the 95th last.: James Donnelly and Albert Gardiner, 1st Maine; Capt Charles Nash, F. 15. Bobbins, D. S. Bicb- • ards, Joseph Farmer, Geo. Fuller, Benjamiu ! Knowles. 10th Me. grit is said a tribe of Indian! that once re sided on the banks of tbe “Chon-gogg-a-gugg mau-chog-a gogg" river has become extinct, the younger members having all choked to death in their first efforts to pronounce the name of the river. BT A despatch from Atlanta says that not a few of the shells which our troops throw into the city have Scriptural quotations in Hebrew pasted upon them. If the shells are well charg. ed, the Scriptures are likely to be very widely j disseminated among tbe rebel citizens. .t/ me vigug hub uui aueuuon 10 iicnry Winter Davis, and asks what about him. We 1 think if he and W'ade, and a few more imprac ticables would hold their tongues, such ]>a|>ers as the Argus would soon find themselves desti tute of all stock iu trade. vy Eli Thayer, it is said, has found a new kind of fuel, with which a room can be warmed during the winter for 88. If be will introduce it into Portland the blessings of those who don't uuderstand how they are to keep warm during the coming winter will be showered profusely up on his head. py The steam Revenue Cutter Mahouing ar rived at Bangor, says the Whig, Sunday fore noon, with Judge Sargent, Commissioner of Customs, of Washington, Collector Goodrich, of Boston, and Collector Washburn, of Port land, on board. The Cutter will continue the trip with the party as far as Eastport. jy A Paris correspondent writes: “I hear the same complaint here among the young men that l heard before leaving America, that mar- ' riage has become impossible, owing to the ex cessive luxury which has invaded all classes; that a lady’s toilette now-a-days costs as much as it formerly required to provide for a whole family.” jy Mr. Joshua Hazeltine committed suicide on Thursday, in Lawrence, Mass.,by the use of chloroform. Mr. H. formerly lived with the Shakers iu Alfrid. He had Ueu at work in the Pacific Milts, in Lawrence, about fourteen mouths, and won the confidence and esteem of all who knew him. jy The town of Groveland, Mass., with com mendable patriotism, worthy of imitation, has filled its quota of V7 with its best and some of its most honored citizens, including an ex-Senator, a member of the Legislature and a member of i the Board ofSelectmeu, all eulistingas privates, 1 and refusing high bounties offered them by the neighboring towns. py The chairman of the National Democratic Committee, a correspondent of the New York ' Evening Post rays, appearson Bellevue \venue, Newport, in a style that throws everything else into the shade. His horse, carriage and trap pings cost about 840,000, and the livery of his footmen and postillions was imported at a cost > of 81000 each suit. Such is the Democracy of ‘ 1804. | ‘ \M A gentleman who has just returned from the West says, there is one fact sure; there is no scarcity anywhere in the country of any of our . leading articles of produce. There is enough for all, and we trust each may find tome way to get his proper share. He says if there should be no toreign demand for the surplus of bu ter there must be t fall, for the country cannot consume theenormous quantities now on hand. jy A company, entitled the “American Ltni- i grant Company,’’ lias lieen chartered in Con necticut for the purpose of promoting foreign immigration, by the establishment of agencies abroad to disseminate information respecting this country among the working classes, and by furnishing them with transportation to this country aud remunerative employment after they get here. W Mr. Rich, of the Temperance Journal, who was on board the train of cars to which the accident occurred in Vsssalboro’ a short time since, escaped without injury, and gives a graph ic account of the sensations he exjierteiiced dnr- I ing the few moments he was “wheeling and whirling this way and that, now over seats, aud then under them, now against the wiudows, and anon on the door, amid the piercing shrieks and j screams of women and children.” £Jjf" Gen. llazen, now with Hheruiau at Atlan ta, in a letter to a friend asks, "will the people keep up their pluck and fight the thing out? ft all depends upon their stendiuess of purpose.— If Richmond does not fall sooner, the army of i the West will finally make its way to the back door. If none of the eastern rebel army comes here, we will wear thisone out beforethe closeof the season, and it is but a matter of time when the entire force of the enemy must waste away. Will the peeple holdout?” Jeff. Davis the Champion of Liberty —Spir- j it of the “Peace" Leaders. The Syracuse (New York) Journal con tains a communication from Mr. O. 1’. Kooks, of that city, in which he gives the re suits ol’ conversations held with some of the leaders of ths Peace Convention recently assembled lu that city. One prominent pub lic speaker he heard addressiug a circle of sympathising followers as follows: ‘*1 tell you, geullemeo, Jetfersou Davis is fighting the battles of the liberties of our J couutry, and he must and shall succeed. 1 told Gov. Seymour so this morning, and he said,‘Mr.-, l urn aware of it; hut what can I do? The majority of the people are ujain.it me, and the Administraliou have the whole army to hack them.' Gentlemen, we have got to stop this war. It must he stop ped. And if Old Abe should finally be elect ed, we have got to raise a counter revolution aud overthrow the whole cursed abolition horde." Startled by these sentiments, he proceeded to question certain of the more prominent lonowera 01 v nuunuiguxm : “First, I asked, in a straightforward way, of Seustor Lawrence, ‘Are you willing to graui the buuIII its independence, provided that, in the proposed National Convention, its com missioners demand independence as tbeir ulti matum, after all honorable terms of peace, based upou the reconstruction of the whole Union have failed/’ )>«, most certainly: was the reply. ‘This tear must be stopped. The Feperal Government has no power to co erce a sovereign state against its will, A state has a just right to secede, provided its Constitutional rights are violated.' ” He put the same question to more than a dozen members of the Peace Convention and received iurarlably the same answer. He continues: “ My reply to each of those gentlemen was, ‘ Why did you not submit tills question, which involves the very vital point in the contest, fairly and squarely to day in your speeches to the convention, and thus test its wishes?— You declared in ail your speeches that you were in favor of peace and Union, while you are wi.ling to accept peace and disunion.' To this I received but one honest answer. A del egate from Buffalo, whose name I did not learn, said: ‘It would not be politic.”' Mr. Rooks says he submits these statement.1 without comment, being willing to testify be- I fore any court to their correctness, and hoping that unconditional peace men will stop and think before they are willing to biiudly adopt such extreme and ruinous opinions as these. The 1st Maine Cavalry. The Lewiston Journal learns from a private letter from the 1st Me. Cavalry, dated near James River, Ang. 16th, that E. P. Toble, Jr., of that city, was wounded in the elbow by a spent ball on the lfith, in a hard fight. His arm, however, was not seriously injured, and ha is now on duty again. The regiment crossed the James on Sunday, the 14th Inst., and have been fighting nearly ever since. The regiment has lost considera bly. Co. G has lost Win. S. McCiauniu, killed ou the ltith, Sergt. L. M. Robbins, wounded and ’ell in the bauds of the euerny, and Wm Maloon, wounded slightly in the head. Ma loou was taken to City Point hospital, and says he shall be fit for duty in two or three weeks. Capt. Virgin was irjured by bis hone being shot and failing on him on the ltiih, and has gone to City Poiut. A later note, dated on the 22d, states that the cavalry were on the Weldon Railroad. SPECIAL NOTICES. sA* Carrieri qf Iks Daily Press art not allotoeel to tell papers on their routes. Dr. Watson’s Dipt hens Cure. . . Banns, Msy 6:b, JSC4. I Sir. —Havingcur'd four cases oI Uluibcria m my bou-e an t usteind its wonderful miccim in bia> v neighborh'M'ds In my travels; I call Dr. Watson’s Diptheria Cure a sure cure for tint awful scourge Ko one dies sin lakes it id muou ; sod 1 may »y it C!r»4*l< who art thortugh in uslo# it; eren &ft«r tho disea*** is called iatal t y a’teudin* physicians. Iohallatge amy cut *o show a failure where the medicine has a reasonn/> > clscct. Who M ould uot b'tve it in the hous it they knew its power. A ( t’ebraled bruggtet hare who feared to try it lor a wuilo Anally trjol it for ©very member of bis family and told me he would not fska lOd.OO dollar* lor th* o ire jus lor htt family and I dont be.ieve he would t***1 J* f0 d its highest prem.utn It re minds me ol too *• Brazen herpent," a i«re curr \err K«*pect fully Your*, h M sram r.u. Aug80 eodk wtl Stop. Drunkard ! 8PESASZA. an Italian preparation to destroy the appetite for Intoxicating Liquor. It can be adanuMered with perfect salety. Price One Dollar per box. IHOMAS ti. LOR]NO, Druggi*', Cor. Kxobange and Federal Sts.. „ _ Sole Agents lor Maine. Portland. Aog 36-die Bay Your Nia lottery Packages AtDrssser'a, OO KxohangeHtreeti t3 per darn, or 26 c«afi each. O^Agenta wanted, addreasL. DUKS8LR, Port land, Me., Box 182. anglddtw A New Perfume for the Handker chief. Phalon's "Night Blooming Cereua." Phalon'a "Night Blooming Cereua." Phalon a "Night Blooming Cereoa." Pbalon'e "Night Blooming Cereua.'’ Phalon’a “Night Blooming Cereua." Phalon a "Night B.coming Cereua." Phalon'a "Night Blooming Cerena." A raoet Kxquisite. Delicate and Fragrant Perfume, distilled from the Hare and Beantilul Flow er from It take* iti i ame. Manufactured only by PUALON f SnN, N Y. XMTBeware Counterfeit*. Ask for Photon's_ Talmno Other. Sold by Druggists generally juni-24 tttdSm k*L. F " Atwood** Bitters, Price 38 Og n 4 TBURxrixn, Mn.. April 26. 1868. °* m7 acquaintance was ronbled with severe attacks of sick besdach for a. a umber ol years, and coulo find no relief until the .ned L. A. Atwood's Bitters, which tfftcied a per* Aaneut cure. r M. 4uii,h(«r w» (roubleil «rl(h »tt»cki of wrere lead ache and vomiting. which hare hten cured hitters. 1 hare myself be.u troubled nth dyspepsia, which has already been relieved by his remedy. I always keep it ou hand, as 1 believe t to be a speedy cure for all derauK»*n»«ot* of the , >t natch and liver; and f>r female complaints wbsu Tiding from debility ot the digestive organs. Yours truly. C«*a Wiitmt. { tr Counterfeits and base imitations, in siml •r bottle and label are in the market and sold by < mpriueipled dealers. t i The genuine is signed L. F. At stood, and also have hi iXTti label, on white proer, countersigned I if. H HA T. Druggist, Portland, Me., sole General 1 respectable dealers bn medicine generally \ ianyl6eodkw6 ^ Sogoooirr.—Thlsl* a word that has been staring very body iu the face the last two w. oka, and it is r «t getting luto nearly everbody's mouth. A most l esirahle thing this Sozodont, for seeping the teeth I J lean and the mouth sweet .—Portland Dimly Press. . d mohlT It I 1 Portland Photographic Gallery,' *tt MIDDLE .9r., PORTLAND, .V*., ’ A. S. DAVIS, Proprietor, Portland, May 13, UM. m.rI3J«m THOM 43 O. LORING. DRI. GGIST, — A HD—. PRACTICAL TRU38 FITTER, C*,“*r •f*«kaair» redrraltl’a. .idAJ'rdrrNi,*tSU*r“t*ed- Ihe poor liberally con _ moh*Adlf Slight Cold,” Coughs. Few arc aware o' tbe importance o' okeckiuic a Cough or ftLioHT col*>’’ in its first «ta?e thRt whloh in tbe beginning would jrield to . wild reuie dp.If neglected. «oou attack* the lung, •■flr.xrn'. Bronckril Troche, git-.ur. tnd *)mo|,t lm|M. diate relief. Military Oplrers aud .Sol tiers should have them, as they can he carried in the pocket a-.d taken as occasion requires. dfcwlm Sokodovt.—This preparation for cleaning beau tifying and preserving the teeth, is not warranted to make new teeth grow in tbe place of old ones but It docs accomplish nil that it promises —Zion's Herald and iresleyah Journal, tUmtim. uichlfc D iy If you are in want of any kindofPilllfllNQ allat the Dally Tress office \, ttr CARDS and DILL UKADS neatly print* nt this office. tf llonton .stock SALBti at TUB Hkokxea’ Board, A I/O. 29 1 600 American Gold.. .345 1.600.do..3441 2 <W0 do. 3444 27 U S Coupon Sixes(1881).. . 10 *« 300 United States 3 « lotos(Aug).Ill 8 '00 United States 5 -20 s. HJi 7.00 do.HlJ 800 United Sate* Coupon*.. . ....344 | 4.000 Ogdensburg 2d Mortgage Bonds.621 600 •'gdeusburg 1st 11 Mgsge Bonds,. lQfi l.'JOf Vtnnontj <>n ral H r f*t Mort. 824 10 Andrcsooggin Mill-.. lf,*l 1 Laconia Manufacturing Co 1196 8 Western Railroai. .igg MARRIED. In Bath. Aug 27. Li ut Henry A Shorer, Aetg Adi 15 h Me Keg. and Miss Ida D, daughter of I boma* Currier. K*ij. of Sedgwick. In TorUmouth. Aug 27. Geo W Dudley, of Sharon. Mass, and Mi-s Lizzie Carr of Hnwdoinbam. M* In Rockland. Aug 20, John R Rogers and Mis* Mary A Bridges In Rocklaed, Aug 18, (jeo L Benner, of San Fran cisco, and Miss Miranda A Gilman In St George, Aug 18, Robert Thompson and Mis* Bovina Hail«-y. In Islesbcro, Aug 21, Capt Stepheu Knowlton and Miss fcl/iua M Coombs. DIED. Ic Ihi.cilv, Aug 2). lieu II < batlwell, <’apt Co If, 33d Me Reg. \ riT’Kuuera! 00 Wudses lay afternoon, at So'cl’k, I at Central Church. Relatives and frieuds are invit ed to attend. In this city. Aug 29, Hanson Mitch-11, only son of llauson M Hart. K*<|. aged 20 y«nr* 8 months In Gorham. Aug *S. Horatio Fox. son of II I* A ! and Caroline F Smith, aged If years — 1st Sergt Co F.3«-t Me Beg. 7^'Funeral this (Tuesday) afternoon, at 3 o’clfc, j iu Gorhsra. la Lewiston, Aug 27, Mr Ahijah Gorham, aged 77 1 years 4 months. In Georgetown, Aug 25. Mr Fthan Hall, aged 54 ▼ear*; 28th, Alice M. daughter of Alfred L and Mary « • i 7 , wi iwiu. w jvm- » u iuokjiu*. IMPORTS. ... *— - -' - — i ARDEN A3- Sch Dtcotih-344 bhds molasses, ; 3) tree do to John D Lord. PASSENGERS. In ship Granite State, at liostoa from Calcutta— Capt Bird (lata ot ship Clarissa Bird* and family, Capt l L Stoughton. Gate ot ship Ticonutroga ) M1MATUHK ALMANAC. Taradar..tufas! 30. Sun rise,.3 3» I Ulgb water » m, . . 9 J8 j Sun kk. 6 3u I Ua(tb of days.13 11 MARINE NEWS. . PORT OF PORTLAND. Maadart.Aajiasl 20. ARRIVED. Steamer Chefai'eake, Willetts. New York. St earner Lady Lang, Uu a Bangor. 8n sin r Scotia, Kimball, Augusta. Stoatntr New Brunswick, Winchester. Boatua. for St Johu NB lirig Altarela, Reed. Eirabetbpcri. Scl. Use jtab. Clifford. Cardcuas. Sch Elec ric l ight, York. Pniladelpbia. Sch Fraacu Newton. Coomb*. Philadelphia Sch ’Exchange, Hamiltou. New York. Sch Gou Seotr Tap er, New Y'ork. Seb Harriet Foliar. Hamilton, Boston. Sch Jc uaha Baker. Uarherick, Boston. Sch Moras Waring, Window, St Andrews NB "or New York CLEARED. Barque St dago. Whi e. Bangor—master. Sch latawamtesk. Hix. Lingan CB—master. Sch Albion, iBr) aunt. Maitland NS—A D Whid* j dau. Sch Wild llunier, (Or Until eld, Hillsboro NB— master. SAILED —wind W—Barque St Jago, for Bangor. | The A3 barque Lucy A King. 3*J tons, built at Lu bec in 1834, has been sold to parties out of the State; terms private. The ball of ship iqudla has been aold at San Fraueisco for «27W» and the chains rigging. Ac. enough more to make #4660. DISASTERS. Ship Sunrise, at Saa Francisco tmm New Y'ork, rcuo is. Juue ifttb, 1st 13. loo HO 40. had a seveto gale from SE. tu which carried aura* patent gear to rudder, and sprung Jibhoom, carrying away head •ails; detained ten days fixing rudder Barque Minnesota, at New Dries ns from Philadel ph.a, reports. expended a burricaue July 1*. lat SI. Ion and loel rails ard rigging, bead gear. 1 rail. Ac. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAX k RANCICSO—Ar ?2d ult.ship Sunrise,Luce, New York; brig Deacon, Bschtlder, r*ort Lndlow; ! 25 h, ahips Dublin. Crowell, k reeport O; Elisabeth. ! Trask. Belliugliam Bay ; barque Scotland, Nickels, , Fort Blakeley. Ar 27tn, -iups Chat Cooper, Jonlaa. Boston; 39th. Butua Vista. Ayres, fin Manila; brig Ida D Rogers, Morehouse, Kanagawa Ar 1st lost, barque Adolaide Cooper. Btan, from Port Lud onr. Sld33il a t. barque Samuil Merritt. William*, for Portland O; 27th. ship W iudnard, Smith, Mauila; barque Oaa Hill, Lowe, Puget 3 mud. Sid 1st in<t, ship Claru Morse, Lawrence. Puget Sound. NEW ORLEANS— Below ship U C Win* tbrop. Stenait from Now Y'ork Ar 36th, barque Miuues ta. Smith. Philadelphia. Below &th. ship Mary E Riggs. Lowell, fm Bath. NORFOLK—Ar2oih, brig Mary C Ma iner, Mari* I tier. Philade pt ia BALTIMORE—Ar 27tb, brig Fred Wordlag.Cook, Surinam. Md 27th. barque ('an-da f ,r M stanzas PHILADELPHIA—Ar 25th. brig G W Barter.Gi’ chn.-t. Fortresj Source. Ar 9Uk« brig Auti m. Tbe. trup. fm Sagua; Lotus, l*hiiii|>s, Jamaica; Titauia. Stephens. Fortress Mon roe seb G Wai*on. Nickerson. Alexandria; J Me Adam. Pierson, kortruss Monroe. Cld 2*ith. barque Columbia. Weaver, Peusacola; brigs Henry Leeds. Smith. and G W Barter, Gil christ. Boston; schs West Wind. Gilman, Portland - A Bartlett. Bartle t, Beaufort NC. Cld 27th. barque Gau Eden, K* ed, Havre; sch Ali gator. Wooster Calais. Sid 2dth. brig 8u*au Duncan, for Alexandria NEW lDRK—Ar27th. brig H U I'.merv. Lord, hn Cow Bav CB sobs Chronometer. Gilcbrixt. Nanti coke River lor I hoiuastou; \ audalia Eluabethport lor Boston: Eatcrpiise,Pitcher, do for do. Fedora Providence; Pavillioa. Parker,Ncwburg for Bo»too Bay state. Vcrriil. Ktckland Old 24th. brig C W King. McLean. U« Bav CB. ach Elizabeth DeHart, Low. port hoyal BC. Cld 27 m. bngs Leonard Berry,( l$r> tor Halifax ; II \oang, Gibaon. Portsmouth; Jus Martin. Harding, Philadelphia. R $ L'uboa. Roberta, Bo?tou; Pavil ion. Paraer. do Abo old 7th, ship Oceau Signal. (Br) Liverpool; barque*.lame* E Ward. Niekcb, Ncuvitaa; Suliote. Pauno, Pictou ; *ch- Ug t «*. t Br j Porter, Curacoa; Abbio Biadf rd. Fuller, Aux Payee; »cha J Lang ley. Langley. Bofton; White Sea Luut.do; Prize Mayo. Calais Ar 29tn, ship Parana, Lang too. Buenos Ay re*; barque Mary Kd*on. icom Norfolk Ar 2Sih, batoue Reindeer. Wellington, Barbadoea; brig Lucreti* W allace. Maorai ill. 1‘a-svd sand* Point 2t>tli. PM. brig J li Dilling ham. from New York tor Pictou* tub* A H Brow., trow Philadelphia or Providence, Hurd, and Mar gar t. of Huckaport. PROVIDENCE-Sid 25:h. ach Ariel. Treworgy for Bostou: 1 W Thorne. Sear*. New York Ar a;tb, ach* Exchange, Whitman, Eliaabetbport Ja-ou, sp ague, Machia«. Pa**cd Point Judith 2Mb. AM. ach* Enterprise. Pi chor, and Mar* Hill, Limeburner, kUirabctuport for Bortou. r NEWPORT—Ar25th. sobs Bel e. gylvteter. E ira ! bethport for Waretum; Marv E Gage*. Mopkiaa.New York for New Ledio<d. ArKlb, brit Mayflower. Henderson, Two Rivera j NS for N*-wYork; ach* Harriet. Dvcr. Pictou tor i New Uaven; Hyena. Gardiner, fui Button for Pew burg; Audrew Peter? Lord, do tor Xvw York. U P Lushing, do for do. J P Wallace. Alien, from do for Stanford; Lucy A Orcutt. Butl'r. do for Washing. Ion DC; Al.ouia. I arso » Bangor for Baltimore; Audc* Carl, do for do; Elisabeth. Higgina. Machias for do: Mary Shield*. Wait, from New iork for Augusta R< tun ed JtJth. acha John Adams, Ainion Bacon. I U K Dun on American Chief FALL RIVER—ar 27tli. ach James 21 Emruao, i R dcr. New York. v . \ Na.NTIH KLT—S.’d 24th, ach Levaut, Smith, for B»ncor I ■ HOLMES'S HOLEt-At 27th, barque Evelyn. Pat terson. Provide nee tor Stocktou: seks LucvAOr Iutt, Butler. Boaton for Wasliingtnu; M E Pierce, ; vtit-a, Bangor for Ph lalelpbi; L D Wentworth. | .Vane, do »«»r New York Sid 27th. brig May Flower; aeba Dtcsden, Lucy A 1 )rcutt. Ned •umhr, and other* I I NEW BEDFORD—Ar 23th. acha S Jair*>*on.Jame on. Philadelphia; Ma»y E cage, Hopaina. Elisa let h port. Sid 'JSib. ieh« S«ml Lewi., Wood, Ellsworth; Moo lor. Heeeeo Haojror. BOSTON—ArliTth. barque* Antioch. Utica. from 'ron.tadt; Schcmyl. Croebjr, Cadli; bug K 8 lla.- 1 .1, Uaaaol. Kliaabothpart; Khi F.nuv Sheppard ' * 1 .to. and Edward ft Frank, Nickel, do J p I<eot’ 1 o ter, Handout; J l> Uriflta. t.oa'd, New York ’ s“o'; Kellar, Jtooklaud; Proident Washlnatou! ■ * a cheabacb, W aldoboro; AouabvIU, Sturcaa fra Yell* t'ld I’lh, <ch« Agree Rrs.u hompaou. Wevmoutb T llrabeth Holme*. Hall. New York; Ar M'b. ahlp Archer. Crewey, Calcutta; brijt Har- I t let LiodMjr.UM.ter Hirer, lid: Priucetou, Wed., 1 a boptaok Hirer; * A Oreaaer. Hatch, Philadelphia; C *° . 1 ;'orn Norwood, aud K Thompaon, Shaw, o; D H Baldwin, Cotton, and Catharine Beals, lookoU, Port Ewen; Mexico, MoCartj; Globe, | fracy; G £ Prencott, Mill.; Cafiime. French, and Planet, Carrier, Elljete bport, Corea. Ho.brook. •*d C L id trick, Perkin*, Kondout, Conroy, V.r nl* Fddyribe, Flore* Allen Brochlin ®'b. thlpc Femrlnec. Homan*. Manila; Grnnltn „'**• he. Calcutt* ; barque* Sa allow, Mem ett, C*. 1 brie J McIntyre. Martha!). Clank ego*; *cba Cm*1*’1;.•■Poon, Kondout; Joteph Cobb. I ort rn™1i,q'"r‘'t'V1*>lor. »"d Ploiaer. Huke.l. m yiMbetMpoH I Ban *er, Haliowell. Denny.eiiie: Bell.** H“‘uu'eT'aub.True. Eil.wortb.1o load foe V.ut! * <-'<'®1* W,M- Kiel on; Oo'nrio “ l»,Cr.mer. Cramer, and Wm*1 1 a a iVw ^ ^ Vdl"®r''° lood lor Waablnglon delphin A 27 h' Kh Gr»et.>blln rORKIGN PORTS. SinVrttciloo l!,t ,U*'’ *bl1' t,“id‘a« Sue, Small, At lleuoialu 10th ult, batqoe C omet. Green from 8an V ran cisco, ar 3d, to rail lor do l'th. * Mam/Ut* K' *WP 8h*kl,*'l'*r*- Bred, for Baker'. At Surinam 3I.t alt, bti* Wm Mann. Leighton irom Boston. di<r Ar at A.plnwall llth inat, barque Florcnee Patera Hooper, hew York: llth, boleria, Wbltebury dol (*nd tailed 16th tor Callao, At VernCrna 10th loot. barque. Zingmrella, Ste J k'JW ffiuatltlan next day; Ariel, Jacluon, and Chief, dmg Btlrii^r*d Mb Uh>"* r,on Uubberd, for r, th 10th in*t, brig J Wea*. llutcLin., for New kork. Idg from •»,’rince 13th, barque Rambler, Packard. from New York. .r9ih ren'Miu?**? l?J'*9,b “!'• herqa,, Aberdeen. Coch in » hru. iDd c d **h iu,t for tiolmaa’ Hole); eth AotumL* ni.“n* ',r*i'r' Wl, te. from Portland; St.h, Autumn, l)in«niore, New Yoik. I Per eteamaiup New York, at N Torkl sKsSSr? “ WMWKffifi STisrKarsius.aK^*"' Harbord0ju,>e *S' W Bniko, Bluff Ar at N'ewcaatl- NSW May at A 11 it.,,.*. ell, Melbourne; 241 h. A W* BrownAu^-' land ; 2j*fh. kingfisher, Freeman. Blurt Haalior May 24. Fairfield. Fame, Melbourne. Adelaide Bell, Bains. Auckland, June i, Ihoiua* Fletcher Soule. 8aaa Francisco. * Matcher, , Aral 8ban*l.ac Juno 11. .Northern Crown. 8aun den. Nagasaki; Hath, Mur Boon, Merrill. Foochow Uitb, >arsb Kewman. Cobb, do; I nh. Rachel Wib lie Singapore; 20th, Horatio, 1’aimer, New York 8!d June 7. Cataleupa. Alleu, Nagasaki, 14th. Ma ry Glover, Hughes. Foochow. Ar at Wooanng >une 1* Orton. Whiting. Foochow Ar a Foochow June 3, Fore.1 Kelle, f'erciral. Im Tientsin. Ar im Hong Kong June 21. VaJetta, Danes, Swn tow; 25th. Mary Hh.tifdgr, Crmey, and Fearless, Roberts. Sugapore. Ar at Amoy June IK, eta® king, Srni h, 8wa*ow Ski Im Singapore July 3, LiUla, Knowles, Hong koug * s d fm B*sfien Juca 2U l’i'catsqua. Thompson,for Amsterdam. J3d, I’ericlc*. Snow. Europe. Ar at Rangoon June 13. Wurtemburg, C hase, fm Bombay. Sldaut.odcw, Nickels, and Transit, Whitmore, ialmouMi E * Ar tt Maulmain Jnne 10, Australia, Hopkins, fm Buenoa Ayr** Md fht ( uicutta July 4. Gem of the Ocean. Pritch ard, Uo.t < n Aral do July 4, Richard Bnrieed. Mitchall, Syd ney NSW ; Renown, Howe, Mauritius SM Im Point de tialle July 7, Canada, Wyman, Crlcutta Sydney, NSW, June XI.—Ship Ptcillc. from Brie bane for thie port, has beta totally wrecked tenth of Crook! iron Head.. .Melbourne. June 26—Ship Joihaa Mate., Walker, from Calcutta, which arrletd 2Mb wit, «w ewrpt by a gee whi r entering the H>nai, and .u.tilted much uatusge. Calcutta, Julv 3. 8hip Aberdeen, Cola, hence for Mauritius, got sgmnnd m the river, but came off and proceed* *1. 9PUKKN. June It ug Cape Good Hope, ship U ■ Wright. Perk, from Akvab for Kaimoutn K June 16. lat 33 s. loa 16 K. iblp Wot Libby, Bleb op from Rangoon for Falmouth K. July 4, lat 33 8. Ion 14 1C. barque Norwegian, from Akyab for Earcpe. Aug A, oS Capo IJetteraa. brig Mary Cebb from New York for Po » Uoyal SC A ug 14, tat 43 47. ton Si), wai aeea barque Sachem Atkins, from Bouton for Malaga. ' Aug 31. lat 0 33, Ion M S6, ship f olnmbia, from Sew l ora for Liverpool Aug 2o. 1st 34. loo 70, tmrqae Delaware, from Bal timore for lb marara Aug 28. lat 3*30. on 73 31. bsrqa# Anna Kimball, Humphrey, from Caraeoa for Bath Aug *5. lat HI, Ion W. brig Protage, from Boatoa lor Havana. Aug 23 lat 38, loa *8, brig Star of Hope, fm Port land for Caba sew advertisements! I )BdEItING HALL H editruday. Thursday, Friday »ad Sa’ar day Kvenings Aag. 31st, Be pi let, 2d, and 3d. Great Excitement ! — Som-tbleg Entirely Saw 1 Grind Gift Exhibition. BETl*UN* OF TUE ORIGINAL FAKIR OF VISUM . The pleaaing Performer of Magic. 150 Bountiful (arts Given Away each Bight, ranging la value from lo Cnnta to 70 Dollars. THE MOST LAUGHABLE ENTER TAINMENT —Ever prea.nted — ADMISSION ONLY SO OTS Reserved saata So coats. Fur particulars sea small hills jtug30d3t FRANKT YEATOS. Agent. County ol Cumberland. TaXAScaxm’a Ornca, Aag , 1884. S1ATEMF.N f ot Costa of Criminal Provocations allowed bv the Supreme Judicial Court, at the Jut* lertu. A. D. 1904. marie iu couformity with the requirements or an act of the Legulatdroor Mmne entitled A u Act relating to Fineuand (outs oft>im' ■nal ProuecuUons,” apprV-d M«“r, “ MW « h S| :i u 9$ 4- M “ < ProMcalionr fiw ~ z * o + iO General BUI, gpj M " * Stale vs. hebemiah C. Rica, 3 74 u 1 , . , Jamee Mowlaa, 374 F edarick M Libbr,* 74 Certalu tatoxicati g llquora claimed by J. F. Abbott, 4 oj Hun r •• »'*'•«» - Richard R. Uuddv . , »W*. 4 23 lease Stevens g a Inhabitants ulCam horlaad. 5 18 S. J. C. rhot Caataltoaalias Charles Smith. 13 3b •• .. Almoa L. Emory, a 74 •• .. Seme. 3 74 •• » James Dei me, * .. Isaac YY Clark, 3 83 •• .< Same. 8 <2 •• « Kurtwell J Carter AGreenleafChote8 la Mun C •• Peabody Kaudand, 3 74 8 J C •• Same. *74 ' .. Gsor.eS.Twouihly,3 62 •• •• Daniel Brown, jr. I 74 •< •• >ame. g 74 “ .. Same, 8 74 “ James Hall. 3 74 •• .. Wm. J. Harmon, 3 74 *• <• John Kenniuon, 3 82 « Mar.areiWailace.1'5 26 bem'l tl. Ltoten. I .-J .. Frtnciin.J Smith. 4 88 •• -• Richard F tom miugs, spp' , 3 74 Geo. W St. John at ala. appta, 3 74 “ Geo. H-rrie. 4 48 ** •• John Sailivan of *• 1160 •• >uun vuiiiui, n ii «• Sine. 7i9 *• «« Nathan Coffin. 14 07 44 •« Wm. A. Mirohrl), 1* 1» 44 •« Same. 7 09 •• haw .Thing a alt 16 ♦ 7 44 •• Same, 7 09 44 •• John 0. Brion at. ®*» M 89 Man. C. Chat. ft. Newhall, ."ft 70 * Jnmex (.mb am 16 74 44 44 .Sami V|‘ Levitt, u S3 Bahaa loth a. 7 <9 8. J. C 44 Wa II Martin, f4 M Tml Justice 44 Win McK«>< lie, l© 3s Mun. C. 44 Henry J. Morgan, 3i si " •• Same. 7 60 ft. J. C. 44 ftame. 7 69 4 44 Monis IVarborn, IX 46 •* Marcia Richards 63 58 Man G. 44 8®«*. 7 40 8. J. C. M Frederick H. Hath •cell, 18 6ft Man C. Joseph A Knapp 19 «9 44 44 John Caaaoa et alx. 9 29 <4 Ztdvck 8y Jr ester si pt. :2 Oft 4* *4 Na b'li. >acpt. IS 74 •• Henry A Jobs s. 7 M '• •• John Ha l. 4} 73 44 *« Nrh miah H. Mur phr appl. 11 70 44 *4 Oscar W sm«ll. 4 71 I*atrick Dunbar, 6 46 *4 .. 0864 97 THOM Aft H. MEAD. County Treasurer. Portland. Aug Ii. 1864. »pl3dUwSw3w*3 Windham. rliKl aiou .otaraof Windham will meet at tba Town doum, on “ ireocoekia On afternoon to aemiuate a candl !SI.*o50^tot«?*r*- ,ur <° *«• Nonce. 4 P®1*0®® ere hereby cautioned against bar* 7m. boring or trusting the crew of the i'rsnus ittap 44 Eugebie/* from ftuautea, as no debts of hair contracting will be paid by the C*Dtaia or looeiguee 8 P. RANDALL, uugao c3t. Lost. If ON'DAT afternoon between Lincoln Street and tithe Fr«i Offlee, . lady's Jet Crow Pin, Upped rien gold and a ran I in tb. centre Tbe ttuder will e -urtably rewarded by leaving the .ame at Tills IHKt. U Aug 3d. l.«<. f. Ta7~i, rbE Honorary and aetira member, of tbe Port land Light Infantry ar. reqn-.tcd to meet at tba id City Hall, on vVedneedcv atl o clock. P M . to tend th. funeral of tbeir late brother la aruu, apt. George H Cbadwell, A pauetual and general attendance If requested. Per Order, »b(30 td.

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