Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, September 2, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated September 2, 1864 Page 2
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CDfiOS NO MIM AXIOMS. FOB PBEBliljEtftT, ABRAHAM LINCOLN, OF ILLINOIS. FOB VtCE-PRESIDEITT, ANDREW JOHNSON, OF TKXNSS8BK. For Elector*. JOHN B. BROWN, of Portland, ABNER STETSON, ol Oamariscotla. 1it Diit.—RICHARD M CHAPMAN of Biddeford. Id Diit.—THOMASA U KK-iSENDEN ofAuburn. Hd Dint —UOINU HAlHOUN Of Pitt,Held. ifA Dial —BEN I P. OILMAN, of Orono. 6tA Dial —JOHN N. SWAZEY of Buc&iport. State Election Monday, Sept. 19. FOB OOVERNOB, SAMUEL CONY OF AUGUSTA. For Members of Congress. lit Dint.—JOHN LYNCH, of Portland. *1 Dint.—SIDNEY PERIlAM,f>f Paris. M Diit.—JAMES G. BLAINE, of Augusta. ilk Dint.-JO US H. KICK, ol Foxcrolt. Uk Diet—FREDERICK A. PIKE, ol Calais. Senators* Oamheriaad-GEOKUb W. WOO I) MAN,Port land 8 A Ul'tL A UOLBKOOK. fr mepon oLUttur. Pl^Kct, llarrtson UAi'l l iilcii/AKobON, Baldwin. Androscoggin—JLliLMl AH DiNuLhl ,Jk. Piscataquis—ELI la J HALL, SoxOiOll. Sagadahoc—TaOMAb J oOL I HAUL), Richmond Penobscot — oSuoOJ N BRADBUKY,bpring&eid. Afijl'al’ts L> M AN So hi, Bangor. Lr.Wl s BA UK Lit bt«t*on. . X«w*e*«>-JOSEPH A SANoOXN, tteadlield. JOslaii i UUL, LitOhfleld. CHdSHY AilNob, Benton. Franklin—COHNE L l US bl'ONE. Jay. Waldo— W1L Li A U McUlLV tRY. Lt.lAS MlLLlfeKN. Torts—ESttbr F ii BAMly Biddeford. LLlotlA U. JLALI I , bouth Borwisk, Loi iiLK SkMU)KN. Parsonusid. Knox— . IKLuDWlU, ibomai.on. JOtlS rt. WALKs.R. Union. Lincoln—EVLULIT W bl Lib ON, ol Damarasct’a Hancock— 1 UuMAS WAuKbN.oi L>oer lale. r.bbN M. ilAMoR. of LUeu. Washington— La * ib L W ADS WOalH, Jr. bAMi'Ll. 11 . aLBuI'. Aroostook—PA Rk Lit P. BURLEIGH, Llnneas. Oxford-A ILLIAM U. VtUulA, Norway. THOMAS ( iiA'L Bucktieid. Somerset—DAVID i> SlhWAUl, JuUN b. IEnMCY. BhenA Cumberland—GKO Kg n. »> . rAKKLR. Gorham. Pise itaquis— HD W Aliu J bW LIT. baugrrviile. Si gad ahtso—PA l KICK K. MIL AY, Bowdoinham. Pen-absc t—JOHN U. WiLst'K, Bangor. * c-Jod.N iiAii H, China. Franklin— yEWAKD DILL. Phillip*. Wald »—1 iRAKL It GRAM York -KICd AKU ii GOING, Acton. Knox —5 i Lr’ULN W. LANuHroN. Ltmc>ln— KdoiOLRIyK KLNi, ol Bremen. WajAunp/on—BLN J AMlN W. FARRAR. Areostcok-ir M BRADBURY, Uoaltou. Gj/bni—iiOKATlO AlliJN, Canton. X 1 OMUI OI Be ttomterland—PETEK K. HALL, Windham. Androscoggin—IgAAC O.C’LKil*. Piscataquis— C AUi.K> A. KIMBALL. %idowc-ML\«V M BOVEY, Bath. Pea tbscol—aililttUoK C. t Llkl, liaugor. JTeuntbfC -UAMKL PJK' . Augukta Pronin n—LbOk A«l> KLil li, Farmington. Waldo—AHA A. UOW**. Font—ALBlJ.* K i.I a>.. Alfred. AiMMt-ALliLk blliAUL'E Hancock-W A1 li Pi 1*8* L BY, of Buokf port. Bas/un I-.A % riL’8 bAKGFk'T. Lincoln—AkDKK \V L AL I, oi vViaoea-et. Aro ittoak— * aMLKL liKAiHLKY kew Limerick. KtXfird— A'iLLl X Vi A PlDUik, Pant. Somerset—LILK.6 W. I L KkV.fi. Judges of Probate. Stgadahoc-Ailua .>v*L ir. t>*h. Penalised—Joltk li. UODFm.Y, Bangor. Ke%nebcc -±ti K liAKLtt, tialiowe*!. JPrankiin—PIjILLIP M.^ltbbti, Htroug. •Ki/rfo-JUSKf'tt W.KNUWLTuN York— i£> WaKl* L. BoUKkk, Kcnntbunk. Knox-S. 1\ TALBOT Hancrca—PAilt\ LK TUcK.of Buck»port. Washington—JOkA i llAk LlPPlkLUlT. lU lN a Oi Newcastle. Ar >os 'uok — ii Lkli Y K. IK) Wk £8,1 reeoue Isle. 4hmer«c<-JAMK8 G. WaLUH. Registers of Probata. f«m*er/ai«d-EUijESli HUUPHRET. Pertland. Androscoggin—UEORUK S. WOODMAN. PucUaqatt—ASA OaTCIIeLL, Dover. Saga takoc-ELI I Ail UPTON. Beth. Penjtucot —Joseph mm leit, Bangor. Ken ft lire— J ISEPU BURTON, Augusta. Waldo—BO IAN P. HELD. fork—OEoklE U. KNoWLTOX, Biddeford. Knox—OLIVER Li. HALL. H nark-UEOROK A. DYER, of Franklin. Walking! e*—MASON H. WILDER. Arooitook— L. O l'C IN All. Uoulton. OVoi-rf-JoBlAd 8. HOBBS l’eri., Bomeriet—olEPHEN D LINDSEY. Commissioners. Cumberland—CALEB A. CHAPLIN, Bridgton. Androscoggin—LEE STRICKLAND. PUcntliou— BEKI.IN BRAN. Sag ait an <c—WILLIAM WnlTE. Botvdolnham. Pmobicot— AsA11E>. W MeMAtiON, Edingtou. Keni'bec—N A Til AN ILL oKaVEs, Vienne. Franklin—CALVIN D. SEWALL, Ciiestervtlle. Waldo—itEoROE W. BOWLER fork- i.EMkNi L. MULDRAM, Welle. Knox—RICHARD K. WALL. Hancock- WM. U S A lit. ENT. ofSedgwiek. Waking on—KPIlRAl d P DORMAN Lincoln—HI A AM W. PvRfKlDOE, of Jefferson. Aro-ti’o-tk—T. C. S BERRY, Smyrna. Oxford—NOAH B HUBBARD. Hiram. Somerset —CU AN DLLS BAKER. Olerka of Court*. Sagadahoc—JOSEPH M 11 AYES. Beth. PrnobtciA—EZR A C. BRETT, oldtown. Franklin—SIMEON U.LOWELL, Farmington. Wa.'do—SEl H L. MILUKE.V fork—CALEB C. L'>RD ATred. Kn *-OEOK(jE THORNDIKE Washington—I.eMUEl <i. DOWNES, Arooitook—d. L. STAPLES, Uoulton. County Attorney*. Pltoataquii—AO, L *■ BH K eT 1 oxoroft. S' niu.bcc — LORE vL ) C'lAY. Oardtuer. fork—INCREa-E S. KIMBALL. Sanford. Hue >ci-SUUENK HALE, of Klleworth. Washington—CHARL-.S K. WHIDDEN. Lincoln-JASON c C'AHLcTON.of Wnltefleld. Arooitook LLEWELLYN POWERS. Houltoe. Oxford—WII.LI A R W. BOLSTER, Delield. Somerset— WILLI AM FOLSOM. Kagister of Dead*. Ptiootagun —M A Kli PITMAN. UNION MEETINGS. GEN. E. W. GAN rr, ol Arkansan, WILL IIIIX AA FOLLOWS ; AT Bridgton...Friday P. XI .Sept. 1 Harr.a in. Bol.ler'a Mill’, ** i.ruiux.Sept. 2 Cap- Elizabeth .Saturday Keening b<pt. 3 Tork . Monday Evening_Sept. 6 bpriogvsle.IT...Tueaday P. M .Sept. 8 Lmcrick .Wed :e*dav 1'. It ....Sept. 7. Buxton Centre.Thursday P. M.Sept. 8 Bath.Friday Evening.Sept. 9 E. B. TURNER, Eeq, ol Texas, Will apeak aa lollowa: at P rtland ... .Sa u day Uvening Sept 3 Buxt'n, Moj'n Mdis .Monday livening.. ■ .Sop*. 6 Falmouth.Tueaday P. M .Sept. A. Cumberland.Tueaday Evening. ...Sept. 6 ..Wedueaday p. M... .Sept. 7. Gray .Wedueaday Eveuing Sept. 7. I.lmi gtou. .Jburaday r.ventug . Sept. 8 Biddeford.Friday P. M .Sep* 9 Siroudwater...Fiiday kveuing.Sept. 9 Portland.Saturday Evening .Sept. 10. Col. WALTER IIARRIMAN, ol N. II, Will speak at Freeport.Monday P. M.Sept. t. Hon. MARK II. DUNNELL Will apeak as follows; at Lvmau.Monday P. M.Sept. 6. Spriugva.e ..Tuesday I' M .. .Kept. # Liinertot.Wednesday P M 8-pt. 7 Buxt m Centre.Thuraday P. M.Sept 9. Mo lea. Friday l’. M .Kept. 9. Waterboro'Cemr.* .. -aiiirday P. M .8-pt. 10. Waterboro' Corne ..Saturday Evening .dept. 10. Hon. JOHN \. PETERS, ol Rant or, Will ap'ak as follows; at Livermore Fall’.Friday, 2 o’clock,. . .Sept. 2. Dirham.Saturday, 2 o'clock,.Sept. 8. Boath Paris .Monday. 2 o’olock, .Sept, fi Port and.Tueaday Evening ...Kept. 6. Ktitery. Wednesday Evening 8<pt. 7 Buxton Cuatr j .Thureday *’ M.Sept. 8 Btddolord^.Friday P. M.Sept. 9 Hon. ISRAEL WASHBURN, Jr, Will apeak aa follows; at NewGlouoesier.Friday 7PM ... Sept. 2 Kennebunk ..Tuesday 7 P. M Sept. e. Fork.Wednesday 7 P. M Kept. 7. Elliot.Friday 7 P. M.Sept. 9. WALCOTT HAMLIN, Eaq, ol N. II, Will apeak ta followa; at Waterboro’ Center,. Friday.Sept. 2. Hon. MARK II. DUNNELL and lion. GEO. P. TALBOT, Wilt apeak aa followa: at Bahago.Friday I’ M .Sept 2 Baldwin.. Friday fevering Sept. 2 Staadieb .Satuiday P. M .Sept 3. Hon. HANNIBAL HAMLIN Will apeak aa follow’: at Livermore Falls.Friday.Sept. 2 Dixfleld..Saturday...Sept. 8 South Paris . ..Monday.Sept. 6 on. CHARLES HOLDEN and Hon. BKNJ. KINGSBURY, Jr, Will apeak a. followa : at Hewdeld.Kiiilav Evening.Sept. 2. fe COL. ENOS T. LUCE will apeak ea follows. Canton .Fridaj •” Dixfleld. Saturday P. M. rast Dixfleld. fer*. Hon. WM. D. KELLY, ol Philadelphia, w 11 apeak as follows; at Portland.TriAtj Eveu'ng.«*P». «. ..Saturday Eveoiag. ...Sept. 3. Biddaiord.Mondap.dept. *. THE DAILY PRESS. POIt TJLA XI), MALNJB. —-- -- -■ Friday Morning, Sept 2,1804. Tine circulation of the Daily Preen in larger than any other Dally paper in the State,and rouble that uf any other in Portland. I krmi—83,00 per year in advance. tT“ Reading Matter on all Four Paged. UNION RALLY! I Hon. William D. Kellev. OF PHILADELPHIA, * Will address the Unconditional Union citizens of Portland, at IVew City Hall, Frdiay Evening, Sept. 2, At7j o'clock. Patriotic IQuslc by IVili IT. 8. Banil. % Proscenium reserved for ladies. Samuel Cony. At the head of this article we have placed the name of Maine's honored and honorable Chief Magistrate; a man who has filled num erous offices In the gift of his fellow citizens, discharging all duties imposed upou him with | singular fidelity, and maintaining a character j perfectly irreproachable. Mb. Cony, as our readers well know, was j nominated last year by no old political orgau ; ization, but by a convention of the People, the i ouly qualification for membership being un j conditional loyalty to the L'uiouand the Cons titution, and an inflexible purpose to stand by the old flag and the Government whose au thority it symbolizes, to the last dollar and the last man of our material [lower. He was no office seeker. He shrank from the nomi nation when it was pressed upon him. He had no special taste for political life. His tastes and habits are more retiring. Posse- - sed of a comfortable fortune though by no means a man of opulence, be preferred the retirement of his family and the private cir cle iu which bis daily business required him to move, rather than the more public position oi a cuiei omce oi uie oiaie. But the people demanded his nomination, and he felt, under all tbe circumstances, that he had no right to refuse their rtquest The i result iff matter of recorded history. His | election was resisted by tbe opposition with a ; virulence seldom equalled. Ue was assailed | as a political apostate, because an old, life ; long Democrat, be accepted tbe nomination i from the People in disregard of aud in oppo* nilion to the action of the treason-tainted or ganisation of his former party friends. He was opposed by every means that ingenuity, whetted by party malignity, could suggest, but on tbe second Monday of September tbe honest masses of the People recorded their verdict, the result of which was his election i by the unprecedented majority of 17,020 over | all competition, against a majority for the Republican candidate of the year previous ot 3,770, or a net gain of 13,850! The history of the State would be searched in vain for another instance of a vote so flat ; tering. Gov. Coxy was inaugurated in Janu I ary, and delivered to the Legislature an Ad I dress which, for the soundness of its seuti j inents, tbe clearness of its enunciations, the I ringing patriotism of its sentences, the beauty 1 of its diction and the comprehensiveness of its statesmanlike views, has never been excelled, seldom equalled by similar slate papers. In j that Address the ptople of Maine were able to see the kind aud style of administration which was to follow that inaugural act; nor have they been disappointed. While we do not claim perfection for Gov. Coxy—for like all other men he is human— I we state as our honest conviction that the in j terests of the State have never been lodged ; in safer hands, the office of Chief Magistrate >■ has never been better graced by any occupant, and the honor and dignity of the State have never been more carefully guarded than uc I der his admiuistration; aud it must be a diffi i cult and hypercritical person who, for asiugle 1 moment, would|weigh anything in that admin* I istraliou that he would preferred to see ebane i ed, against tbe great aud glorious record for I the State left by its general current. The 1 public appreciation of Gov. Coxy's official , acts was revealed at the Stale Convention at ; Augusta this season, which, without a dis | seating voice, and with a degree of enthusi l asm perfectly beyond description, notnluated I him for re-election. That nomination will be ratitled by the people ot Maine, on the 12tb inst., in a manner most gratifying to the feel ings of an efficient, high-minded and faithful public servant. There can be no doubt ot thifl TtiP nnnnla stunt) rpuilu tn tin it S A \i ckl Cosy is popular with the people—with the masses. He is a man of the people, free from stiffness and reserve, easy of approach, and just such a man as the common people feel at home with; such a man as they deligl t JLo boner. Let the people of Maine see to it that his majority fails not below 20,000. Antediluvian Politicians. The present democratic party, although, os we believe, false to its record and to its pn • Cessions, contains nevertheless many very ah e men. We had good reason to expect that in the grand deliberation ol' it, sage.- it Chicago, we should hear of some views, some ideas, which would not only commaud respect for the source from which they emanate, but would ' also give us some light »u the subject which I has so much been agitated of Ian—peace with j out conquering the rebels. We confess that we awaited with a good deal of interest the ! speech of Governor Seymour of Xew Yotk, which it was announced, was to foreshadow the character of th ; resolutions. The speech has come at last; and a more weak, unstatee manlike production we venture to say was never before presented before any body of like ability and importance to the Chicago Con vention of IStU. It opeus with a simple re hash of the stale, insipid, worn out clap trap, that has becu adopted by the opposition ever since the war commenced. One paragraph will suffice. With a dramatic gravity that is ludicrous iu connection with the abeurdity of the charge, Mr. Seymour says: “Four years ago. a convention met in this city, wbeu our country was peaceful, prosper ous and united. Its delegates did not mean to destroy our Government, to overwhelm us with debt, or to dreueh our land with blood. But they were animated by intolerance and aiiatici-m, and blinded by an ignorance of ihe spirit of our institutions, the character of our people and the condition of our laud. They thought they might safely Indulge their pa - sums, and they concluded to do so.” None of our readers who can recollect the the proceedings of the Convention which nom inated Mr. Lincoln can fail to see the falsity of this assertion. New England, which is sup | posed to be nothing if not radical, was a unit i in favor of Seward, for he was put forward as | the only practical representative of the ad j canted anli-xlacery sentiment of the Worth. Mr. Bates of Missouri was the “conservative chap” supported by Horace Greeley, the dele gate from Oregon, simply as a means of de feating his hated euemy the present Secretary of State. Notwithstanding Thurlow Weed’s efforts, Tom Hyer’s torchlight processions aud the understanding with the “Albany Re gency", Seward had not the ghost ol a chance. iMfl—r-ir ifTiolinii—in—n iniaa-iTT !!)■■■ mu Mini I Lincoln was selected as a compromise can didate, and his chief recommendation was that | he was a faithful and devoted disciple ol j Edward Bates ami that school ol conservative whig politicians. Not until after the first guns were fired on Fort Sumter did the anti-slavery element begin to have any influence In the at- j fairs of the nation. Who first began to find fault with Mr. Lin- : con’s administration? The Abolitionists. Who ; were first in the field during the preseut Pres- ] idential campaign? The Abolitionists, with Fremont at their head. They have complain- j ed every year, every month and every day, I that Mr. Lincoln has been too slow. We do ! not propose to discuss at present the question I whether he has been too slow or not, but we j only wish to point out the utter absurdity of ■ the prologue to (lovernor Seymour’s long and prosy speech. To say that passion am^l'anat icism controlled the Republican Couventfon of 18(10 is mere drivelling nonsense. If the ac tion of the Chicago convention, either in rela tion to resolutions or candidates, is based on such puerile falsehoods as this, all honest and oaruest men wilt he mortified and disgusted. We had hoped that a real live issue would be placed before the people; but it seems that the democratic party have no stock in trade but their aucient reputation, and that they can fiud no better expedient than to turn back the wheels of time and light over again the battles which have long ago been decided. "Mr. Sweat or Mr. Lynch." With the above caption the Argus of Tues day indulged in a leader of a column and a half, in a spirit of unusual caudor lor that pa per. The object of the article was to satisfy its readers that the interests of the First District will be safer and better cared for by the re election of Mr. Sweat than by the election of Mr. Lynch. Whatever views the readers of the Argus may take of the matter, it is very j doubtful, to say the least, if the people of the District will see it in that light. The Argus, true to the aristocratic instincts ol its party since its demoralization by be c >tning the protege of southern slave-holders, iu effect sneer# at Mr. Lynch for his humble origiu, and lor not being a head-and-sboulders above all those engaged in kindred pursuits, while it extols Mi. .Sweat without stint. This is according to the genius of Democracy as held by the Democratic party of 18(14. Now we are perfectly willing to submit the question to the people of Portland, or the peo ple of the District, to decide which of the two men baa succeeded best in his chosen pro fession or calling. Which has altaiued the most eminence, as compared with those in the same line of pursuit? Mr. Sweat has bad the advantages of what is called a liberal ed uv.«biuu| auu in \.vuuuv ku vmu n caiuij I am i lies, aud yet as a lawyer lie never became more than third-rate, aud is never rated above that grade in the Cumberland Bar, of which [ he is a member; while iu politics, which has been a special field lor bis ambition, he never liecame more than an ordinary caucus speaker' till accident—only an accident—threw him in i to Congress. Mr. Lynch has given bis attention to mer cantile pursuits, aud though a poor boy, with out wealth or family aid to give him a Jift, by dint of his own indomitable energy, incorrupt ible honesty and business tact, has become one of the first luercbun's of this city, with i few men belter versed iu anything relating to the details of commercial business, and as,a man of yentral iuf i-mntioA upon all practical topics, or even upon questions of civil policy or political economy, he is far, very far before his lion, competitor. Mr. Lynch’s life has been wonderfully successful. It affords a flue ! illustration ol the workings of our free insti tution*. Kew men have shown more talents in the field which he has ch jst n for spicial cultivation. « The Argus refers to Mr. Sweat’s speech up on the reciprocity treaty, to show his thorough mastery of the subject. Ou this point we in vite a moment's special attention. The ques tion of the reciprocity was before our legislature. The Governor in tits messs had suggested work for the legislature in this matter. Mr. Lynch went before the commit I tee having the matter iu charge, succeeded in getting their report modi lied, aud then in the House, by his clear exposition of the question, got a resolution of his own drafting passed with wonderful unanimity, when the whole feeling of the Ilona', before his effort was made, seemed iu favor of a contrary expres sion. Iu fact, the resolve of Mr. Lynch was regarded by many as a reversal of the decision of the House of two years previous. Now for the fact; it was thin very resolu j fion of Mr. Lynch, and the argument by which he enforced it, that affjrded Mr. Sweat , the material for the speech to which the Argus refers. Mr. Sweat read the resolution, referred to the unanimity with which it passed, said it was a later expression of the legislature than j that which had been quoted iu opposition to the treaty. Such is the history of this mat t-r. Mr. Sweat took his cue from Mr. Lynch, 1 and used his resolution aud his arguments ! out of which to spin the warp and woof of j his own speech. The Argus refers to Mr. Sweat's speech in favor of tlie Northern Pacific Railroad. We have no disposition to disparage that effort. ■ It was no more, however, than auy northern j man, especially a man having the interests of his own State at heart, would tie expected to | do; no more than Mr. Lynch would have done, and from his large practical experience it is safe to assert that lie would have done it with even more credit to bis ability than did Mr. Sweat. But there was another Railroad speech of Mr. Sweat, which the Argus has passed in silence. Why tlsir neglect of the Camden and Jmboy road? Perhaps it was a mere accidental omission ol the Argus that Mr. Sweat’s distinguished efforts in behalf of this gigantic •orporaliou were ignored. We call the Argus’ special attention to this omission ; ask ft to explain Mr. Sweat’s action; to har monize it with democratic regard for the pub lic good; to show how his constituents were Did under obligations to liini by that etfort. If the Argus neglects this matter we sLrali be Obliged to attend to ii. Important Historical Explanation At the copperhead meeting in Market Square the other night, E. F. Pillsbury, of the Farmington Patriot, was introduced as a speaker, having been sent for at the Preble House by an august metallc committee. The j Argus Btyles him lion. E. F. Pillsbury, though | 1* would puzzle a Philadelphia lawyer to tell why this prefix is attached to his name, as he never has occupied any position w hich, by j custom or usage, would entitle him to wear it. Pillsbury made a brilliant effort to rescue from reproach the memory of that iuiinacu | late patriot, John B. Fioyd, and to show that , the stealing of the national guns from the i North was a justifiable act. He said—we hope the^Argus will take note and copy—that owing to the peculiar atmosphere of the South ' the guns kept there required cleaning twice a year, while in the North one cleaning in three i years was sufficient; showing, though he did not say so, thut the South Is just six times nastier than the N For purposes of economy the guns were stored North, though the States have a right to demand their equitable distribution. But, said the Farmington orator, warming up and swinging his arms like tiro fans of any other windmill, when i id John Blown made his raid into Virginia, and commenced the slauglr i ter of her innocent inhabitants, tbe South saw ! her danger, and then it was that the guns rightfully belonging on her soil were demand ed, and Mr. Floyd—that eminent Democratic Cabinet Minister—transported them thither ward. Profound! I3T The Richmond Examiner says Geo. Price | is moving on Missouri. The Copperheads Mean Disunion, The evidence of the disunion tendencies j and proclivities of the copperhead politicians ! Is daily multiplying. Few of the leaders i openly express their sympathy for such an is sue from present trouble, but the bolder and more h'vnesl members of the party do not hesitate to avow it. During the great week of conventions at Bangor, a Ratification meetiug was held in the big tent in the even ing, and among the speakers was Mr. Mar ccllus Emery, the editor of the Bangor Dem ocrat. Mr. Emery is an out spoken, honest j Disvniouist. We find in his own paper—the j organ of l’euobscot county Democracy—the ! following report of his speech. The italics , and capitals are ours: Mr. Emery spoke most earnestly in favor of ! an immediate peace. * » « |je showed the folly ol any further attempt to subjugate the South, and said that the hour had come when tile brave men of the North should meet the brave men ol the South in council, aud should urge upon them a restoration of the Union of the fathers; but that, if, in view of the seas of blood that had been shed, 1 the South could no longer consent to a ; POLITICAL UNION WITH THE NoKTB, he ! would have the North say to the South, “we j shall part, with you in sorrow and in grief; hut YOU HAVE WON YOUR INDEPENDENCE ON A HUNPKED WELL FOUGHT FIELDS; the flir- ' tlier prosecutiou of this war is absolute ruin i to both sections; GO IN PEACE; LET US SHEATHE THE SWORD.” Mr. Emery’s ! speech was listened to with profound atten tion. This is frank, distinct, unequivocal. The 1 Southern rebels—“the brave men of the ! South”—may not consent to live longer with us because of the “seas of blood” that our ! soldiers have shed, in which event wo will take leave of them in sorrow, confess that they have lairly “won their independence on a hundred well fought fields,” and say to them, “go in peace; let us sheathe the sword!” This comes from no obscure, irresponsible, unrecognized member of the party, but from its leading editor; from a man who was hon ored with a place on the State Coinmitte of Resolutions; a candidate last year for the State Senate, and a inau whose name has been mentioned for gubernatorial honors! This disunion doctrine comes from a representa tive man of the party; a man whose paper has a wider circulation by two or three fold than any other paper of kindred politics in the State. Mr. Emery has much to say about Peace and peace men. He has not left us in the dark in relation to what he means by peace.— He means a disunion peace. He means >1 id ing to the demands of the rebels. He means giving up all we have wrested from them, and striking our glorious old flag in every slave state. This is what he means. All this is EMBRACED IN HIS DEMAND FOB PEACE. Aud does this view represent the party of which Mr Emery is a member? He informs us that his speech “was listened to with pro found attention." It called lorth no demon strations of disapprobation. It was satisfac tory to his auditors. They listened with pro found attention! We ask the people of Maiae’to bear in mind that such a man, taking'suc'u views of peace, and believing peace to embrace disuniou; such a man we say, endorses Judge Howard, de dares him a consistent Peace man, always opposed to the war, iu favor of immediate Peace! Can any one with such an endorse ment of Judge Howard from such a man, con sent to vot• for him without he himself occu pies the platform ot disuniou ? And voters of York and Cumberland—of the 1st District—remember that the same au thority endorses L. D. M. Sweat; praises his speeches; says lie is sound on the Peace ques tion, and then vote (or Sweat if you will; but remember, that in doing so you vote for a man who quietly listens to disunion doctrines with out a word of reproof or remonstrance, and by his silence if not by actual words, consents to and endorses disunion as a means of secur ing Pkack. The conclusion of the whole mtater is easily summed up. The Democracy-of cGOm ns i w _ _J_. M ...... - * ^uwtrr, IS on lUfc 1 Slot OF AND WILLING FOB DISUNION ! Judge Howard, Democratic candidate for Governor, by the fairest and most irreslstable inference, is shown to be iu favor of disunion as the ultimate means of securing peace. L. D. M. Sweat is endorsed by the advocates of disuuion; sits still and hears disunion preached in the state convocation of his par ty without a word of remonstrance. The Party, its leaders and its candidates, will cousent to conclude a peace treaty with Jeff. Davis on the basis of disunion; to surren der half our domain to the dominion of trai tors, and to strike the national flag at the de mand of rebels! The Basis of “Peace" Negotiations. j A prominent and representative Democrat of this city, in conversation with a Union { man a day or two since, was talking of the Peace sure to result from a Democratic vic tory at the polls iu November. The Union man was iuquisilive to know on what basis the Democrats would compromise, and said to the Democrat, substantially, “I suppose you would assume the Confederate i debt." “Of course," said the Democrat; “that would be fair. The United States would as ' suine their debt and pay it the same as our OiPu is paid! That would be fail—It would be just. It would be equitable !” What say the capitalists, the tax-payeis, the holders of Government bonds; Ire they ready • to pay the rebel war debt? Are they ready to double the nalional burden? More “Eternal Fitness of Things." The Secesh Ratification meeting of Wed nesday eveuiug was quite worthy of the can e;—in numbers small, in < uthusiasin low, iu spirit treasonable. The most salient part ol the leading speech (Mr. l’ill-bury's) was an elaborate defence of the honmty and good faith of the thief and traitor, Floyd! Can there be auy doubt that Fits John Por ter’s bosom friend, “Little Mac,” and Vallac digbam’s colleague and bottle-washer,George il. Pendleton, are lit candidates lor men whose ay mpatbies and speeches are iu behalf of theii | country’s enemies? I i "The Voice of a Canadian.” i On the first page will be found an articltl with the above caption, to which we Invite’ special attention. It Is an article that wil richly repay the labor of perusal. The write# Is a clergy man of Toronto, C. W., who spending a brief season for the beuefit of hi# health on the seashore of a ueighboiiug town1 Let no one fall to read it. We understand that Messrs. Donnell and Talbot, who went to Raymond on Moudayi with the expectation ol addressing a crowe, of Black Republicans, came back with a (let , iu their ears. The number of their audience1 j may be represented by an interminable row o" cypher*.—(Advertiser. i “Fog” is decidedly brilliant; but he will noil make much for the copperhead cause out o: 1 that failure. Owing to a misunderstanding! 1 between the Town Committee of Raymond and the chairman of the Coufity Committee'! as to the time of the proposed meeting, the! notices were not posted. ---I Constitution a i. Amendment.—’The votui on the Constitutional Amendment, providing: for the soldiers to vote in their regiments outli ol the State, is to he taken at the time of tbel annual election, Sept. 12th. The Resolves! thcm8lve» provide for the form of the ballot. The ballot will coutalu the simple word “Yes”1 or “No;” those in favor of the amendments' voting “Yes,” those oppossed voting “ No.”1 The above will answer the question put to us' in our friend’s letter from Biddeford. ---__ I IF A young lady should take heed when an admirer bends low before her. The bent beau i* dangerous.—[Prentice. • OKIOIXAL AXD SELECTED. y Ladles' dress bonnets ooat #500 in Rich mond ; in New York a trifle leas. y A convention of colored men it to be held in New York on the 4th of October. y Recruits ere offering in Pitdadelphia fast er than they can be examined. y The worms are damaging the cotton crop in Louisiana. y The Kearsarge is on her way home. The j Iroquois takes her place. y A rascally bachelor calls the friendship of two women “always a plot against a third.” i-jf~ Hon. F. A. Pike is addressing large meet ings in Knox and Waldo counties. * tlf' Gen. Nickerson has been assigned to an important command. y The pay of female nurses in the Hospitals is forty cents a day and one ration. y It will be remembered that the New Eng land Agricultural Fair commences on Tuesday next, at Springfield, Mass. y Wilmington, N. C., is now the only har bor the rebels hold, with any reasonable chance of running the blockade. 13T A house owned by Charles Foster, Esq., at East Machias, was destroyed by fire on Tues day night. yThe Quarterly Session of the Waldo Coun ty Temperance Association will be held at Jack son Village, on the 21st inst. iiT Five hundred persons made an excursion from Lewiston to Boothbay on Tuesday last, and were joined by as many more on tho route. Itf Mr, David Niles, of Niies* Dover Ex press, was robbed of $10,000 in the Boston and Maine Depot, on Wednesday last. y We learn that the quota of Augusta is now full, several having been recruited in the rebel States. y A daring attempt was made to rob the safe of Mr. P. M. Blake, broker, in Bangor, 1 Tuesday night, as we learn from the Whig. y A man who courts a young woman in the starlight, probably expects to get a wife in a twinkling. Hf"The hostile Indians in theWest are mount ed on the fleetest horses, and are armed with long-range guns. tySolon S. Beedle, son of Rev. John Beedle, of Gardiner, was killed in the battle at Deep Bottom, La., on the 14th inst. y Freddie Baxter, Gardiner, a little lad of souieti or 8 years, had two ribs broken, by being run over by a cart on Tuesday. y Some one wishes to know if, when the poet spoke of “taking no note of time,” he re referred to doing a cash business foy fear of los ing by bad paper. y Gen. Sherman suggests that an efficient force might be obtained by organising the re cruiting officers of the different States into a brigade and giving it active employment y Gen. Grant declares that if he had a hun dred thousand fresh men, he could in fifty days do all the fighting that needs to be done during Sf" A New York journal learns by private information that Mr. Soule has left the C'anled eracy for the purpwse of fixing his permanent residence probably in some part of Europe. QT The New York Herald says that coal in that city has come down in price two dollars per ton by wholesale, and that large quantities are accumulating along the docks. ST The academy at Lewiston is overflowing with patronage. It is believed, says the Jour nal, that over 200 students will be in regular at tendance in a few days. An accommodation “Train” is now run ning over various roads to abuse President Lin coln. He will soon learn that he is on the wrong track; possibly get switched off. I3F* The Paris Pays asserts that Secretary Seward did make a demand on the English Gov ernment for the extraditicn of the pirate Se mines. QT McDonald, the soldier who killed Fenton at Burlington, Vt., on Sunday, has been com mitted for trial for murder. He is a young man of twenty-five. iy “ That’s what I call repetition,’’ exclaim ed a wag the other day. “What’s that, Tom?” said his friend. “Why, look at that sign across the way—J. E. Weller, jeweller.” nr a robust mamma tried to smuggle her sou, a likely lad of thirteen, over the Stonington —n ..lr.aa.l tx {*- J - -— --.aav„..rc — Jle was detected when the cars reached Provi dence. £y A foot race recently took place in England in which the winner ran a mile in the extraordi nary time of four minutes, twenty and a half seconds, being the fastest time ever made in run ning that distance. £y An Irishman on board a vessel when shs was on the point of foundering, being desired to come on deck as she was going down, replied that he had no wish to go on deck to “see him- i self drowned.” or Sir Robert Peel says that the farmers of Ireland have £14,000,000 sterling in the banks, and despite all that has lately been said and written, there are abundant evidences of the glowing prosperity of the country. 3T The scenery around Portland, says the Progressive Age, is much admired by the numer ous visitors. A popular author, now in this city, declares the view from Bramhall’s hill, at sunset, the finest he has ever seen. T3T The Thirty-Third Annual Exhibition of the old Kennebec Agricultural Society will be held on the Societ, ’s grounds at Readfield Cor ner on Wednesday and Thursday, Oct. 12th and 13th next. rfT Any person selling friction matches on and after the 1st of September, without revenue : stamps upon each box or package containing tne 9,ime. is subject to a fine of ten dollars for each offense. ar The East Somerset Agricultural Society will hold its annual Cattly Show and Fair at their Show grounds in Hartland on Tuesday and Wednesday, the I3ihand 14th of September nevt. y a man of great-research, who has prob sbly devoted his life to the investigation of the mailer, has come to tbe settled conviction that :he end of a spotted dog’s tail is always white, and that ot a spotted cat black. y Edward R. Ruggles, of the olass of 1839 it Dartmouth, has been appointed instructor in noderu languages at that oollege, in place of Jrof. Packard who is transferred to the chair of Greek. y Senator Wade was recently censured in a bruial resolution by the I'nion convention of lis own county in Ohio, for his manifesto with Vinter Davis. The Congressional district where le resides follows in a similar expression of entimeut. y The Wilmington (N. C.) Journal of the 8tu ultimo expresses fears that the remarkable ininuuity which that place has had from attack, iow that the Mobile forts are taken, will not be •mg suffered to exist, and accordingly it ad ises immdiaete preparations for defence, y During the year 1863 eight barques, four ' rigs and eleven schooners, total tonnage of i 303 tons were built in the Machias District.— luring the same time one ship, lour barques, ] *u brigs and two sabooners were sold to for- ' igners. y Mr. Eugene Vv aters, a soldier in the Me. ‘ th regiment, was found dead in his bed, in ockland, on Saturday evening last. He was a orthy young man. His death is supposed to »ve resulted from eating heartily of berries hen kis stomach was out of order. 1 y w lien gold touched 232 on Tuesday, the d ibilant Democrats said it was going down be- ^ mse of the prospect of McClellan’s nomina- * an, but strange to say, when the nomination ! ‘ scume a certainty, gold rose to 2431-2! The ct cruelly extinguished a copperhead argument, ■fore it could be used on the ratification stand. < 3T Two barns belonging to Gen. Wm. Ayer, *' Montville, were totally consumed by fire on 1 a inday morning, together with forty tons of *" y, a large quantity of grain, a yoke of oxen, a! rec cows, a new horse-wagon and harness,and his farming utensils. Loss *3300; no insur- r« ce. ai y Startling is the fact, yet a fact withal, ys the Woodstock Sentinel, that in the last *cn years this Province of New Bi uuswick al s lost—in great intellects; in minds of no turnon order; in qualities to adorn, and im- „ ave, and elevate their country—words cannot I. figures cannot compass how' much, and ~ it through the direct instrumentality—cover the fact as you will, call it by what name , # will—of an appetite for drink. tei £7* A lady In New York, well known fcr her splendid lace* and other coitly article* of dreu, ha* laid aside her laces and diamonds during the war, and appears in the strwts in a plain white oalioo. IT" The Commissioner of Taxes and Assess ments of New York value the real estate of the city at 8410,774,435 for the year 18*14, against 8402,187,382 in 1W53. The personal estate amounts to $223,920,505, an excess over 18*53 of 831,953.34. The net increase is 840,540,397. The Bath Times says that Assistant Pay master. Edwin Putnam, son of Mayor Putnam, of that oity, of the U. S. steamer Portsmouth, has received §1,908 prize money from the cap ture of the “Atlanta.” This shows one of the inducements to enter the Navy instead of the Army. The Supreme Court of New Hampshire has decided that there are no constitutional ob jections to the bill recently passed by the Legis lature, authorizing soldiers in the Federal ser viceto vote for electors and representatives to Congress, wherever they may be on the day of election. Will you please to permit a Indy to oc cupy this scat?” said one gentleman to another in a railroad car. “Isshean advocateof women's rights?” asked the gentleman who was invited to vacate. “She is,” was the reply. “Well, then, let her take the benefit of her doctrine and stand up.” TV The world is coming to an end in 18*55.— Prof. N'eumayer, of Munich, says so. He odds that a comet will run against the earth and ab sorb it, as one drop of mercury absorbs anoth er. If this prediction is likely to prove true, the recognition of Southern Independence will soon become a matter of secondary impor tance. ty The Journal of Commerce admits that there is no hope of opening negotiations for peace with Jeff. Davis except with a view to sep^ aration, and takes'ground againtt an armistice. It bolds that if we make an armistice with the rebel authorities, we give a guati recognition to them as a government, or at any rate our action would probably be so construed abroad. FT" *ln Tuesday last, says the Maine Farmer, as workmen were engaged in plastering one of the new Hospital buildingsbeing erected at Camp Frye, the roof gave in, completely demolishing the building, and injuring several person*. Mr. Andrew Lyon was severely injured internally and has since died. Henry Blake and several others were more or less injured. ty A Philadelphia paper is of the opinion that the new method ot advertising medicines Ac., by stenciling rocks and fences with “Try the Flummux Pills,” “Use Dr. Blazer's Bolus es,” Ac., don't pay, as it receives from sensible people no other consideration than contempt.— That is no proof, however, for sensible peopl* never take such medicines. iy A decoy vessel, the ship Horace Beals, left New 5 ork last week Wednesday in search of the pirate Tallahassee. She has, says the Hartford Times, a strong armament concealed under the guise of a merchantman. Capt. King, thecom mander, has been for three years attached to Admiral Farragut's squadron, and is anxious to have the pirate send a boat's crew aboard his ship to seize and burn it Then he will show his teeth. special notices. uM Carrieri y the Daily Prett are not allowed to tell papere on their routee. Norih larinoulh. Tan nnoondpioual Union vutere or North Var month, are rrqoe.trd to meet at their Town tlon-te, at 4 o'clock. P. X.. on Satnrdnr, the third day ol Sept., tonominete a candidate for RenreMn tatire to Leyolatara „ ___ _ Per order Town Committee North Tarmooth. An,. 29. ls#» did Windham. THF, UDion voters of Windham will meet at the Town Home, on Saturday September I. at 8ve o’o'ock in the afternoon to nomiuate a oandi dau to bo supported ior Representative to the State LegDlatu e. Bay Yoar Stationery Packages AtDresser’s, 9Q Exohangestreeti S2 per doom, or Ik and each. R^Agents wanted, address L. DRESSER, Port land, Me., Box ltt. angltJ4w A Eew Pawftime tern tlu HxnHkar. chief* Phaloa’s “Night Blooming Cerens." Phalon’s “Night Blooming Cerens." Phalon's “Night Blooming Cerens." Phalon’s “Night Blooming Ctreas.’’ Phalon's “Night Blooming Cereus." Phalon’s “KigUt Biooming Cere us.’ Phalon’s “Night Blooming Cerens." A most Bxqnisite. Dslicnte and Fmgrnnt Perfume, distilled from the Rare and Beautiful Flower from il take* its nams. Manufactured only by PHALOS f SOS, N T. tr Beware qf Counterfeit!. Ask for Photon'e— Take me Other. Bold by Druggist# g*ui raUr Portland Photographic Gallery, <• MIDDLE ST., PORTLAND, Me., A. S. DAVIS, Proprietor, Portland, May 11,1(04. mayI3dbm Stop, Drunkard ! SI EBAKZA. an Italian preparation to daatroy tba appwtita fur Intoaieatlac Liquwi,. It un be admluDtcred with perfect lately. frke Una Dollar par boa. THOMAS 0. LOSING, Draggle*. Cor. Enohange and Federal SU., _ . Sola A,cut, for Xalua. Portland, An,. 3b—dtw THOM IS Q. LORING, DRUGGIST, PRACTICAL TRUSS FITTER, Cwrwnr af(iclma|,fc rederwlSi’a. A perfect fit gaarantaed. The poor liberally eon ildarad. mchlbdtf lb . tlf I a . . . —B nrrm v^urp, _. __ , Bbuli». May 6th, 1964. Str.—Hivingeur^d four ease* ol Diptberia in my hoa*e an » watched its wonderful puccf s* in mahv netgtiho h><•<!• in my travel*; I call Dr. Watson’* Diptberia Car* s »ur* cure for that awfol scourge. t No one uie* n !>.» t*k* it in season; and I msy *y it sure-*all whoa'* thorough in using it, even atter the disease i* called fataJ by a'lendiug physicians. I challai ge any <>ne »o *how a failure where the medicine baa a reas mob * chance. Who would not* hive it iq the hou* ; it they knew it* power. A Celebrated Druggist here who leared to try it for a while dually met it for every member of hi* family j and told me he would not Uks 10 >.00 dollar* tor the . sure ju* for Ai* family, and 1 <1ont believe he would Lake it in go'd even at it* highest premium It re mind* me ot ti • “ Brazen Serpent," a i»rr rurr Verr Keipeetfuliy Your*. K M branca* U. If. HAY, Druggist. Fortiard, general agent ror Maine, to whom all orders must be add reset d. Aug80 eod&wtt “L. F.” Atwood'* Bitter*, Price 39 Cl» _ .. Teoe* diii, M*., April », ISM. k of Acquaintance was ronbled with severe attack* of sick beadach for a lumber ot years, and eoulu And no relief until »he ried L. r. Atwood’s Bitters, which eflecied a Der aaneut cure. Mr daughter wa* troubled with at+acks ef severe leadaehe and vomiting. which have hreu cured ly these bitters. 1 have myself be-u troubled •ith dyspepsia, which has already been relieved by hi* remedy. 1 al ways keep It on baud, as 1 believe t to be a speedy cur# for all derangements of the t mach and liver: and for frmale complaint* when rising from debility ot the digestive organ*. Your* truly, Csa». Wiitiit. YF" Counterfeits and base imitations, in *imi sr bottle and label are in the market and sold bl mprincipled dealers. The genuine is signed l. W. Atwood, and also have |* »*TUA label, on white prper, countersigned f H. MAT, Druggist, Portland, Me., sole General t gent. Sold by respectable dealers in medicine generally _ lauylAeodfcwfl “A Slight Cold,” ( ought, Fsw are aware ot the importance ot ehecklng a ough or “blight colo" in its first stage; that hieh in the beginning would yield to a mild reme y,if neglected, *<h>u attack* the lungs “Brown s rone hint Troches” give sure and almost irame late relief. Military Ofleers and Soljiers should sve them, as they ean be carried in the pocket and \ken as occasion requires. augfdftwlm A Word to • S«oK*»8."-'Ti« not cur intention * reform against the growing and sociab’e i >e of the weed, for it is a luxurious comfort. What . ’?kiold or J,ouu*- wlio i» addicted ' ( thi« habit of enjoying him.elr behind a good lla ma, particularly alter a hearty me.1, alii dispute j , we speak from experience, for we often indulge a good cigar ourselves, but wbat we wish to »ug- 1 st is try that justly popular, frsgrant. convenient t defficactous Dentifrice SOZoDo.Nr. Just the thing 1 Ler smoking; remove* instantly the unpleasant ( vte and odors attendant on the use of tobacco; ’tis 1 freshing]y agreeable and iSares the mouth coo d sweet. A all Druggists sett It, price 76 eeuts per bottle. h mchttdlt ti CP-Ityou arein want of any kind of PRINT INU P at the Dally Pro.a office. ti 1 _P 7*- CARDS and BILL HEADS neatly prlate m this oScs. tt - H IMPORTS. VINDSOR NS. Sob Mary Fraser—110 toss plat* j Bi , to 8 F Randall. | T Boaton Stock Lilt. Sale at tu Broeers' Board, Sapt. 1. 8.(V¥) American Hold.244* 22 000 .do.244* 600 0 8 Coupon Sixes ilKfll.1081 1-600.do.in8} * 000 United States 6-20s.109 30.500 .do. km 1®** United State. 7 3lotbsjoeti.li* „5®5 United states Currency Cert flcatee. 94} •i.wu .do. 94 3.000 United State* len Fortie.... .. . . .. .. . . . . . 97* 12.000 Ogiti-usbijrit2d Mortgage Bond*. SI; 10 L astern Railroad ....... .110 1# Button aud Main. Hailroed,.13S Brighton and runt bridge Cattle Market. thItm'112rtwe0k^Vt m*rV,'‘ w“ better than that ot lit h< ck ai^tl the price* remain unchaufle*! the demand was active tor all grad.-* One lot of IS extra cattle averaging 15-7 fC! wld MlS® ft i here was a fair .upply of working oxen at market and the demand good. market The tollowiug sales were made at Brighton Xsssnbcr. (■rice. Fr It ,-heinlc *, ir-, One lot. . 4.12;. .00*.. ll-j do 60. 13}. 32 . I^i do 10.13j 84 .1175 do 17. 12}. Onj. 121* do R. .10. 40 .. 831 do 24 . 9 . 42 7*1 do 04. 14 . 81. 12*0 do 29 .11 .00}.1013 do ,18.12}. 00*. Hits do 111.10. 38.911 do 25.13}. 30 . 1271 Working Hj-.a—Sales, *12n, 130. ISO. 180 and 196. Stores—Yearling ihini *13 to 24 per brad, Two l'eurs Old 925 to 40. f'rir*—Sales 880. 45, 62,65. fit. 75 Sheep and t.amhs—Sales of Lambs at M 60. 4 60, 5 62, 8 25; Old Sheep 8} to 9c per lb. Fat Hops—12(512, e Calf Skins from 28 to 26c per lb. Sh*ep .vfr.ns—1 60ujM 00; Lamb skin», 81 60-92 00. Hides—12 c. Tallow—lAS^Hje. MARRIED. la New Sharon. Aag 21. Joha Roberts.nl Bruns wick. and Miss Lydia S Porter, of N s . 2stb Asa S Duly and Miss Ito-alina K Brown lnA»*u?U Aug 28, Orren P Smart and Miss Ly dia McFarland. 1 In Mercer, Aug —. I)r J French Moses, of Farm ington, and Miss Melissa C Whitcomb, of F; also. Henry A Smith, of 13 li Me Keg, and Miss Helena P Smith, of New St aron. In Albion. Aug 5. Geo l( Dearborn and MU* Fan , uy 11 McLaughlin both of Auguste ! In Gardiner, Aug 16. Kolomou L Peacock and Min* | Cyrena E Coolidge. ot Dix field. pro, lu this city, Aug 31, Mr Charles Plummer, aged 12 years. tF*Famoral this (Friday) afternoon, at 31 o’dlk, at No 101 ttrackett #tr**et In Uamptou Hospital. Fortress Monroe. Aug 25, of typhoid fever. James Henry U-b?rne. aged 13 yrs 9 mouths—member of Co L. 1st Dist Columbia Cav airy, and son of and A P and Lucv A > Osborne. Iu South Berwick. Aug 31. Mrs Sarah Oram, wife of Hon Elisha 11 Jewett, and daughter of the late Thomas Jewett. i^M|t aged 44 years, lu Wilton, Aug 25 « apt Gammon Brown, aged 71 In Gardiner. Aug 29. of typhoid fever, Miss I*a vioia Richardson, aged 22 year*, lu Windsor, Aug 30, Mr John I ynn. aged 33 yr* . In South China, Aug 8, suddenly Mrs Betsey G | wife of Ebeuezer Meigs, aud daughter of Rev Wm ' Bowler, aged 48 vears. , In Freedom, Aug 29. Mrs Phebe, wife of Wm 8 i 1- alter, aged 27 years. In Sydney, Aug 22. Mrs Sarah Kimball, aged 64. I SAIJ.1NO or OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. 1 mt«ii mom rot uru China.Liverpool.Boston.Aug IT J«r»...Liverpool.Quebec.Aug 18 Kuropa.Liverpool.Boeton.Aug 2l Kangaroo..Liverpool.New York. Aug 2f> Germania ........Southampton New York. .Aug24 Deraaecu*.Liverpool.... Quebec.Aug 26 Hecia.Liverpool.New York Aug 23 Scotia. Liverpool.New York . Aug 27 Pennsylvania.Liverpool.New York Aug»> BorusAia.Southampton New York.. Sept 7 North Star.New lork. Aepinwall. .Sept 3 i Peruvian.. Quebec.Liverpool.... Sept 3 ! Ktna...New York Liverpool.Sept 3 China.New York . Liverpool_Sept 7 Yazoo.New York New Orleans. S« pt 7 Louisiana. New York. Liverpool_Sepi 10 Jara. Quebec.Liverpool_Sept 10 Riinburg.New York Liverpool.... S« pt 10 ' R iropa .. Bom ton.Liverpool_Sept U ' Citv Washington..New York.. Liverpool.Sept 17 ! Scotia .New York Liverpool 9 , ; Arabia.Boston ... Liverpool... .Sept 2* ! La Payette . New York. Liavre... Sept 14 1“-r Ml VI ATI RE AL.M 4NA< . Friday. Sepetaiber 2. Sun risec.6 27 I High water (a m)....11 90 Sun sets.. 6.30 I Length of days.13 03 MARINE NEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND. Thursday..September I. ARRIVED. Steuner Montreal, Knight. Boston. Steamer New F.uglaud, Field, irom Boston for i St John NB. U 8 .Survey steamer Corwin. Pt-elps. New York. Sch Mary Fraser. (Ur) Pettis. Windsor N8. Sell Delphi Smith. New York Sch Splendid 1 Damariscctta. cm do:re. Davis, Ell.wuilti nil Boston. CLEARED. Barque Ada Carter, henuey. Pictou NS—master Brig James Crow. (Bri sheely. Halifax-master. The A2 brig C F O'Brien. 2s3 tons, built at Thom aston in 1866. has been sold tor 214 too. A brig of 267 t'nr. called the "K Richardson " was launched from the yard ot Cspt F. Richardson at Jonesboro, on the 17th Iraou ocit coRKte eon Dxtrt:} FiF.NNF.BL NKIVRT, Sept 1 — Ar. brig Caroline from Virginia; sch Snow Squall, Hutchinson Bar ! Chaieur, with 860 .|tls dsli. v * ' Sid, barque BW M s, [Dew, tons; u A Webb of and lor New York ; rehs Martha. Creiilford. and Superior, Robinson, Boston. NOTICE TO MARINERS, a tv a raTHAu mans el, aiixn tuixii. Trinity Hcuse. London. Aug 10, 1864 Notice is hereby given that the Middle i.rouud Sand bat ing eat ndedtolhe South, a Buoy chequer ed black and while and marked "South Middle” has been placed in 12 leet at low water sprtug tides, to the West of the Middle tiround Beacon, with the following marks, Ac. lhe tree E of Berne Mill in line wilh the E end of Herne Buy Coast l.uard Station, SSE j s. Wert Spaniard Buoy ju t open to Southward of Minster Mill. W 1 W. Middle I.round Beacon, twice its length open S of (jirdler LigbtveMel. E northerly. East Middle Buoy E by s 1 8, distant 1 mile. Weet Middle Buoy. WNW, di.taut 11 mile. Middle Spaniard Buoy sE , E. di.taut 1 mile. Disasters. On the 26th ult. part of a ship « hull, hair of the broadside, with bowsprit attached the bottom gone was discovered on the sooth Beach, at Edgartown; aud ou tbeikxh twelve mile, from shore, what ai^ peared to be the other had, with a pi.ee ol the main must and sards mud anmu n.. ... .. _• -a-. »e-sal w»* apparently uew, ot about luu tom, and nicely built, wi'h paauelled bulwarks and gilt billet bead There n< nothing to lead to the tiucovory of her name or dcrtinakiou. Barque Aauie, or Newcastle. at Bouton from New Orleans, repor », 31»t alt. at 4 AM. struck on Long Ledge. Sciluate, but came off without damage or ueiutaace. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Ar29th, ship Intrepid, Win sor. New I ork Ar 27th. ship K 11 Taylor. Lord, New York NEW ORLEANS-Ar 22d. ship Mary E Riga, Lowell, Bath, barque Conquest. Hatch, lm Boston • brig Hope, fr. m Mata:./as Below- 2.Id barque K B Walker. OEORUETOWN—Od 27th barque E Williams, Sleeper, Philadelphia; uch Ben Banks, Rider New York. iJALriMUKEr— Ar 19th, sch Express. Elliot, from SMtoD C d oOlh. sch F A Bailey, Freeman. Boston. Bvio* 29th, baruuo Adelaide, from Kio Janeiro PHILADELPHIA—Ar & th. bugs W.lliJm Alien (Brj from Jamaica; lUndo-tb. Prwsev, from New Orleans C!dS.‘th «ch Siruh Wooster. Lord. Portland. NEW YOKK—Ar-: th *Llp hibtlit. Harbor. from Miiuila; barque Chiltou, IVuue I. Sagua; schs tieu Knox. Barter St John Ml. Lochiel. Elizabethport tor an E.-tern i»ort; Empress. I mery, Koinlout for Boston; b K llart. Lao*ii. Port Eweu lor do; Jed* die*. Kred, Calais: 1' L 8mi.li, Strout. boston; Dr Kaue. Kyder. New iiaveu. Ar 3lat, ships Adelaide, Cutting, Liverpool; Alex Mar-dial Maisbal. do; btig 1 iss • J 1 ro*t. Miner L'ngau CB; *ch* Keokuk. Muaii.do; Jeddie KoU erta. Calais; John Adams, Match, and I rader. Pratt Kockland; Oakes Amre, French, .Maryland* il T l'u*hiug, Providence t; r Neaburg. Cid 31-f. ship Jacob A Marnier, Sams n Havre* barqua- Y.uug Turk Uaidii g. Malaga: lluntcr; I; ' kqw l-o u Btew.ur, Bout, u; seba El ea. Mcbarlaud.aad Rainbow. piautaev do Bar. and. Norton Philadelphia. 1 ' jNEW HAYEN-Aslist, brig t^eorge Perkins, fm Ba"igorV1UEXCt—Af 3ln’ K!l Br' m<,n' French, am b*ri"ue Fowbattaa, PeadUton, Pic'oa. NewdY?,k "ta J u v»»1k>u. Lane. *ch* Je.M Freeman. Ryder. uT"' M»r> L Fit rce. Shea. Baa jor tor Phi adefphia '■* i'^E-Ar 30th sch Chronometer. [iilcbn*t, Nantrcoke lliver lor 'IhotnaMou. Md. §ohs Kutau < urtia.fui Boston tor .New York; in 11 Mitch-dl Eaton, f u >bu'te Nb for do Dela* rare. 1 rocke t. Koeklat-d for do; Boundary. Vouuz Aaclaas f’»rdo; U S Boynton, Herrick 11 iai.e s ore for I hiladelphia. Laura t ranees, Higgles fm lix'kland for Baltimore NEW UEDFOKD—Md 81st, sch He ary Curtiss, laskell. for Kew k ork BOSlON-ArBit, barque* Burmtde. Taylor, fm Dchaugel; Able;kai«r. Edridge. Co.li/; *ch* Yhite Se , Luni, N. « York. Alice. Doidthwaite. laco; A!i«ia York, tilouccster Cld 3Dt, schs U W Fry e. Cat tea. Gsspue; Amy :h*e, Wl sou. Kockland Ar 1st iu»t, ship Hope. Hancock. Ca’cutta baruue i'me, Chase. .New Orleans; schs ErancDco Ki by. lorns Liver; U N Earn ham, « *»ker Phi adelpota; L Snow, Achoru, Koudout: Novel. Swill, < rau erry Isle*; (iesinloa, Wincbenbach. Waldoboro; li!e,O iver. Augus a: t’arne M KicE Brier, Beifhst; lide HxsNell.K cklaud; Comet.kiowr,Bath; Ulive fizabefh, 11 aim ton. 1‘oitlard Cld 1st sl ip LyttJeiou/lay or, Ly'.tUton NZ. brigs buer Taylor. Gu lifer. Alexandria; Belief, trow y. Addison: schs Ann Elisabeth. Perkins N\ Uvi is* Marv E Walker, A!!eu. Cape llaytien Abbie uighf. Georgetown; Saratoga. Piukham. Pbiladel lia; Yautle. Harding. Baugor: Anta Elisabeth, utchmson. brankl rt; I',vllion. Parker Buck,, irt; Jose, h. Cobb. Maltha. Vineyard SA1 EM Cld 30tb, sch Statcuman, Clark, for lUlOe A J» ULOIM ESTER-Ar 27th, schs Harriot Rogers, “ht. f« New YortU,d‘b<’r0i *'*”• l tU,Ch tm riVuik ,cl1. R*ch«l Moor*, Philadelphia. KmM Moor* Calais. BANBOR-Ar aith. ship Anna Camp Drummond, dh, to load for Liverpool; sch Leader, Alloa, New *Cld lift, ship Ella. Nickels. Liverpool. bri Allen, Graves. Port so Prinoe; sch Ocean Freeman. 8c Croix GARDINER—81d 29th scba II Pecker. Marsfl^l Washiugton: Buena Vista. Clark ; 8 Furet, Hobson T?** L 8 L“veri.:. Carson, and L 1) Borden. Eldxidg#, lor ” ■ Baltimore. Bid 90th, W Tebbetts. Dealing, and D F Smith. Cobb. Washington: SearBviJJe, Sears. Baltimore BATH-Ar 8lst. brig Phillip Larrahce, Dally, fto Portland. 81d 81st, brig Rio Grande. Lawrence, Havana. FOREIGN FORTS. Ar at Marseilles 16th, b rone Onward, Treffy. New York. Bid fm Queenstown 17th, ship Richard 111, Green ock’h, (from H«»#ien) for Amsterdam. 81d fm Bristol L lstts. ship Sandusky, Linnekin, for New York Ar at Malta, no date, barque Omega, Coater. from New York. 8'd fm Java Jane 21, ship Fredk Warren, Phln ney, Rotterdam. Ar et Bueno# Ayres 16th, bamue Voyager, from New York Ar at 8t Thomas July 20, sch Baltic,Grant, Frank fort (and sailed Aug 11 ou return ) At Cow Bay CO 18th uit, barque E Wright Jr, Sears, for New York « days. At Rtcbibucto Aug 20, ship Pacific, Kay.for Green ock. to sail tame day. Bid fin St John NB 20th, ship Sapphire, Hatch, for Liverpool. Ar Js>th, brig Anuandale, from New York. SPOKEN. JUDO 18, lat 37 » 8, Ion 43 W , .hip Courier.43 day. rroro f liincbaa lor Antwerp, June»i, let 338 ,lonl7fc. abipJoaah L Hal*, fin HanKoou for ialmonth r . i„» iTe?6.'1,f331,1 •lon 37 "*• -HJd Elizabeth Coah , in, 103 day. from Liverpool for Antwerp, pA"***; '»« 81. Ion 73 b. it J W Sawj er. 16 da ja fm j Philadelphia for N**w Orleans 10,114 bn* Belle Bernard. Cook. from lhiladulpld. tor Tampa Bay. F'ddl,,0Be’f,Ora !new advertisements. PROPOSALS vox MK Tixo Tam Custom House at Portland,Maine. TasAtrmr DmsTiiKkT. i August 28, 1864 J • Proposals win be ieceiv#d at this c* payment umil the 2oth ot B«pu-mber, ifcfri, at 1„ o’cloak l nuon, for the construction 01 tbe < usiom House *« ■ th irutu to be elected at tortisnd, Me, accoidin* to tbe plsnsaud sp«ciflcaiioi * prepared at this Depart meut; said proposals to be either tor the whole building, or separate tor dill«rent kinds of work : the Department leserving tbe right to rtjict or accept | proposal* berth > invitee, or any pari thereof, ! w here it (letms the luti rest of the I'nii «d Slat s re i quires it. the Department also reserving ihe right te txc ud«Mhe bid of any poison or pervous, whom ' there s just cause to believe will not txithfully t>er j luimtae contract, a 1m, ail bids that upon inve.li gatiou are below a fair price lor the wora. ; Bids will not be rtoeived in gross, and the Depart ment having prepared a schedule o> the appr xi mate quant1t.es of each kind of work and material I required, (which schedule may be bad at tbe office of the supervising Architect, Treasury 1 apartment) tue Wider - ill hi required to affix his price# thereto lor such a- ticleu and aiuds of woik as he proposes to bid for, and then carry the whole out iu one gn se amount. Ninetr per cent, of the amonut of tbe work done and mater.al delivered according to contract price, (raid amount to be a#ct rtained by the estimate (fan Agent ol th# Departm<ni appointed for that pur poee) will be paid from time So time as the work pro gresses and teo per cent, retained until the comple lion of the contract. an<f acc ptance 01 the work by the Agent afores.id, and be forfeited in the event of tbe non-fulfillment ut the contract. Contracts wi 1 te awarded only to Master Builders and Mechanics, and the assignment them,l. except by oonsent of the Secretary ol the Treasury, will ba a forfeiture of the sam? . RKach proposal must be accompanied by a guaran tee. signed bv two responsible persons, (certified to bes> by the Unit'd B ates District Judg* or Attor ne* of raid District j. in tbs ram of «6 000.00 for tbe whole work, or of a proportionate amount if frr any part, that ih< bidder wi.l, whea rujuind, ilbi» pio poaal b» acccp'ed, ruler into a eun.rac and bund wi'h rntleient necariiie* for ita 'aithful performaue. ’. Fo'm< orth* bond and cartitloat* rcqairtdi alao th. plaa*. ap<cideat.<u., and wui kin* orawiav will ba furLia ,ed ou applicaiiou to tbe bau.rvi.laa Ar obltact of :he Llipartmeiit. * No bid will ba conaidered. urlaaa it fully complin ; in uil it. detail! with the rtooiremeula ot tbia aever tiMmast. i be ■ rupoaaN mart ba rent to tbia Department ad drecaed to Itaiah K ‘«er». Suptrvi.iu, Aicb.nct. and '..Ialtjy eudoracd '-rropoaala for the Portland < u.lcm Hcum." Propo-al. wil a *o be received at tba ..me tuna for t u eld t'aetom Houae balding and material, therein itbefuar aranite ccli.mt. on For* a r, at cnrnpteopo be '.muved within .ixty 'CCidai. from da.of lb award, and in caw tbe >a.e of tk* ram* be awarded to the tacceMiai bidder for the new ra*. t >tn Hoot*. 'he amount of .am* will be taken a. part payment of hia contract. • ISAIAH KOGCKK, Sep. 3-d,d Arebitect. Seizure of Ciood«. N'OTRE i» tureby gieeo that the following de *cnb>:«i go d- w.re Mixed at tti* port, on the day* hereinafter mentioned, t« r n violation of the Reveono law Juno 24 1*64 ou wbarf from -team* r from M J«.hn, I*. B., 1 bbl Whiskey 1 ca^c- Wine (of 12 bottle* eacM Ju*y 16, JW4 on b<»ard brig ibo-. Conner, 2 bb:a Moianw, July 2b 1864. on board a team 1 bbl fcngnr, 1 bag Sugar ~ August 6th, 1864. on board brig Martha a. Bfcrry 1 Dbi Molasses August 11.1864. on board brig Cal tnuck 2 bbls Molasses Annual Id, 1864. on beard brig C. H. Kennedy 4 bbls Mouses. Any person cr persons, deniiing t ie same, are re <jO‘ *ted to appear and make «nch c airn,within nice ty d*y*frcm the dnv ot the date hereoi; otherwise the aid go. ds will b» disposed of iu accordance with the act of Congress, approved Apri* 2. 1844 Sep, Gorham 8eminary. THE Fall Tern, of thl. Inatitutloa will comment* oa Taeeday the »rth of Aaguat, tad eoatlnao eieren week,, under the charge of w u. Loan, a m , Inquirie, relative to the echool tbould be add rese ed to the Principal or to „ . J WATEBMAS Sk'i Gorham, Aar. It, 1844 -dAwtoeeptS 1 To Lei. A WELL arranged Hones, partlallr fcrnl.hed und favorably looted, will’bjle. w a .2.1^.: iiy. ol mu,rectory character end aauoubied atill'v to pay rent who will purchase the rarnitare and a» turee. Addre.* with cere, and releteacee Sept 3—d4t UtyLMES. PortUad P. O. KouritltiK. fpilE private board ng hoeee No. 77 Free street X newly papered sad painted. Booms famished and anforuiehed. with board. raieaaa Sept 2-diw* LOht. TH18 morning, at the Ladiee’ entrance of tb* Lnited Stairs Hotel, a roll ol money, the oat. eiue bill a greenback. The Ender will bo sailaoly rewarded by leartag It at the Lnited 8ta.es Hotel, septa Wantrtl. A 8MAll tenement for n family el four persons. Address, giving particulars, Box 2,216Portland, r sep'SJlw County of CumtM-rluutl. _ _ TlJUIPUl'l Ovrici. Auc 1SA4 STATEMEM of Costa of Criminal rrutacntiuna allowed by the Supreme Judicial CmuTSmtW July lerm. A L> 1864. made in conformity with the rpS“1,r'-,‘“«“u “f »ct of the l.egi.liturr ol Mune, entitled Au Act reUting to Kioee end t oet« .if trim litAl ProwntiMii," Approved Mirth 27th, 1868. o |y If !! h o o A- gg S Prosecution!. gw *© ^ x ® ,£^2 Geuaral Bill. #16 34 * 9iateva. Neheuuah C. Bice, 8 74 8 J.C 8 J C Janie* Nowlan. 8 74 “* * F.edenck M Libb) ,8 74 44 Certaiu intoxicate r liquor* claimed by J. KAbboit 4 US Mun.C. Ja*.Bradley jr appt, 4 2g *. Bichard K Duddy . WL 4 23 44 •• laaac Stevens. 3 62 <• .« Inhabitant* o! Cum . LarJand. 6 1® g j c> .. Thoa laateltonalia* Cbar.*<% smith. 18 36 44 •« ▲1 ntoii L. hrnery, a 74 <« •• Same. 8 74 44 •« James Devine, 3 G3 •« *« Isamu W Clark, 3 «2 44 ** Same, 3 63 44 44 Kuntwell J Carter 1 AUretoUaU butei* 10 Mun.C- •• Peabody keudaud. 3 74 8 J.C. ** Same. 3 74 •• •• Georjee s.Twutobl) .3 tul 44 44 Daniel Brown, jr, 3 74 44 44 Same. 8 74 44 44 Same. 3 74 44 44 James Hail, 3 74 44 m 44 Wa, J ilarmon, 3 7 4 4 4 44 John Koluisou, 3 64 44 «• Margaret Wallace.15 lit! 44 «• Sam IU Dote u 4 i3 44 «• FrancisU.J Smith. 4 98 44 .• Richard > Cum miiig*. app'i, 3 74 44 «• Geo. W St. John et ala. appt*, 3 74 44 •< Geo. lUrria, 4 4® 44 .« Johu oailivan at. as. 11 01) 4« 88 John Col.ins, 16 71 44 «• Same. 7*9 .. .4 Nathan Coffiio, 14 07 44 *• W m. a. Mucball, in 1) 44 .. San*4*. 7 19 44 44 Sam 1 Thing at ala. 16 b7 44 44 Same. 7 U9 44 44 John O. Brion at *,# 0 _ 16 99 Mun.C. (baa 8. Newhall, 36 70 44 Jama* Graham, 10 74 44 44 Sami W Leavitt. 16 83 44 44 Nathau Coffin. 7 09 8. J. 0. *• Wm H Hariin, 64 H6 Trial Juatice 14 Wm McKenzie. 16 38 Sun. <J 44 Henry J Morgan, 3n 93 4* .« 8»®a. 7 69 S. J.C. 44 Same. 7 69 4 44 Muni* Dearborn, 13 45 .4 H Marcia Richard a 62 5H Mun 0 Sam*. 7 4® 8. J.C* 44 Frederick H. Weth , 18 18 Man C. Joaeph A Knapp 19 69 44 44 John Cauuou et. »U. 4 2® •* Zadock Sylvester. »I‘pt. 12 08 .. NathlU. Fryearpt, 18 74 44 «• Henry A Juhnea, 7 59 44 •• John Wi.l. 15 72 Nehemiab II. Mur • phy appt. 11 70 44 •• Onaar W Small, 6 71 44 Patrick Dunbar, 6 45 ■* «* •864 97 THOMAS H MF.AP, County I raarurer. Portliad, Al|. *8,1864. ipUdU* * wj*»

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