Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, September 3, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated September 3, 1864 Page 2
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Union «uilNil io a» FOB PBESIDE.NT, ABRAHAM LINCOLN, OP ILLINOIS. FOB VICE-PRESIDENT, ANDREW JOHNSON, os rsNrtssasM.. For IOHJT B. BROWN, of Portland, ABNER STEPSON, ol Damaritcotta. ■*< but. -KICKAKU U CHATMAN ui Bldd.turr W HI—T .O.lAlA U lb sKN LIKS it A ujhil. I' l)it‘ —ontlNu i t'U ill , ol i’ii loo. Id. 1*1 but —BKX ' T. i, IL i A N, uf Uronu *k Oo,l —Joil <i N. xW L V o' Hue .port State Ulec.tou iMudu). sept. 19. FOB OOVuJBNOa. SAMUEL CONY OF dVVUSTA. For M•mourn ol Oongreaa. .* OUt.-JOHN LYNCH, of Portland. PI Oo*t.—MONEY PLUdAkl, ol Pan*. id Out — JAMha li. bLAlNK.ot Augusta. i h OUt— JOHN a KICK, 01 PoacrolU . dbh PKKOKKL.K A. PIKK,ol Calais. Senator*. CtafierfjiU-OtObuE * * oOL> MAN. Pori land dAxlbL A liOLttkooa. Freeport tkOuub Piatt a, u«r i -Sun Uii'i. I itleilslioSUX ttiiilwin. A+4ro*c *gg*H — JbUbMi A « ul.NOLbl.Js. F.4C S/iA-/ S*S C.L.I U3 J liALt, F-aC.Otl. -1 .oiU) J jOt 1 ilAtti>, Uichmond. /VstMdi/l- JOO UJ.N it.AOblliC.'p liijjac.d. Ati it jl >3 U JIA.NjI jjt. bsufeur. L .iVlt b.Uabii ole. ou. Ktntsohcc —Jo>c.Pli A 9AA.U vA, > vsdflelJ. JO si * a I KUb, i-i Cij&e.d Cti <aoY iii.N 'O, buiiiuu. Franklt*—<wUii.Nkt.iCd sIuAC Jay. *Ta« -e- iVtuoiA A Uc jI a-V c-ttl. Is 1A3 alutlbbA. ForS-hs let r a BA^5 lllidetortf, bU xtA a JaA bf i, domn Berwick, L-ltir.b 3A.> O.jtt-N. PaiEoaueia. JTeoe- . M. LwLi A lo. Too • t.< on. JO iN B tVALAtott, luion. rtEc^/s-tVttifci i ff si fciouV ol Dataaraeol* gifmna-lrioilAa «VAkUc.xN,oi beer i«le. r-BKA M. tUUOk Of baeu. Washing tom—Lc» 'is L All j WO alii, Jr. oAHIJbL U • *Lbuf. »oA-l»ABttp.U P. UUUlUua, Linneut. Oxfjrd— .V ILL! AJd ii. Vikjl.c Norway. fiioMAa lili'k, Buckn«.a. Somtratt—DA \ 1 L» L> sTtWAul, JollA S. ■nnfTi dmterland—OtUho r. ** . a a UK LB. born am t*9C Aiiquu— iU W AUu Jr.rttil, bang'i wile, a <fad t* *o—l*A4L1C u K MIL AY . bjaaoluham /*•* 6«e <— JvitiN H WlLa N, Bangor. X**.fte-J"U) it A i c 4l, China. tr*4Hd*«— >kL* AkLo UlcL Ftiiaipa. 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K-.f'khoC — * 4 4iA4b*, ilftLoWo i Pr .okiiM-PulLLlP Jt 'Ileus, B’roDf. eWo-Jlstea iV.kSUi*i,rjJi r>rk-4 >41440 4. 4Uo4.SK Ae.tiuliuBk. 4'e.ue—.V r lAoUOl //-MO Cl—Klknt.1 ru K, of Buck.pert Ifoinylu.-IUMl HA.' clpl ljicoir. Lima. -<ui.e * j.iVeHs , e If ,t.i Ke. ieui fcfc-iltliKI K. D'liVJ&s, irckuilie HoMiri.l—J AlUs li. WaiciI. Ba nnmi of frobtlk. imVCMl-ill.if, , liukl'.iolir d.i'-ueop.iA—oKoKliS >. AO/UJUk. * K A *> — i'A li.rctlr.I L, Mjll.o;-Ci.lMd UPloN, belli /* » >»c .1-JjoKPii > ill OK. 1', beapur. P*AA I C-J Ibl'li ' U -tr 1.1, Au.uil Wofe-BO AS P. 1 iK .11. PV* — .4 i t'll 4 B..SO .» LIOS, olddeford. Feu.— n.l V 4* U. ii ALL U <*« -'k -U eMli A. jl k ol Frmuk.ln. ' a— 4A80.S U. 4 • ■ - O Po lb A A. UoeiloB. 0«fvl -J >81 A . UO J4-i l’» i . WM'M - jltl'UUl U Ukillkf. OommieAloaerr. i.««*Ai-/»d—CACbd >. liaei H>'. Bridftos. lol > c>pp>»-Lit sIKICKLaMI. <c»l i>ai. — .IbdLIS niAS n c-iViiLUk 41 lit. Bnrdolahmu. — AiAnb «F dcil i lO.s. U.a.Uiu. A*S 1 tL uK - Vte, Vi.ulu e.4f li-o, cae.iAr.iile. Well.. THE DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND, MA1NM. , _- ‘ ■ Saturday Morning, Sept 3, 1864. _-—-— The circulation of the Daily Press is larger ten any other Daily paper in the State, ant! ‘ouble that of any other in Portland. ('■BUS—*5,00 per year in advance. r Reading Matter an all Fear Page*. ANOTHER GRAND UNION RALLY! E. B. TURNER, Esq., OF TFXAS, WilladdreM tl»e eitisMkt of robtlamo at \ew City Hall, This Saturday Evan’g, Stpt. 3, At 7j o'clock. Patriotic IQ util by ITiIiIJ. S. Bund. 8HAW’S QUARTETTE CLUB. Cy* Proscenium reserved for ladies Per order of Union CUy Committee. The War was made by Democrats! We use the word Deinoctaliu Ihe same sense that it was understood at Chicago, ami with this definition we assert, and are prepat ed to maintain the assertion, that the wai against the National Government for it. sub version aud to breaK up the National Uni u. i was commeuced by I) tmocrats, aud that ibis vandal work was well uuder way before Abra ham Lincoln was invested with any official au thority, aud while the entire control aud man ig-ineut ot the affair, of the Government wer iu the hands of the Democratic party. More than this: the fact stands out on the page of history, to be read by all but the grosr- i ly ignorant, to be understood by all but fools j aud simpletons, and couceded by all but tin willful aud perverse, that the Democrats who made the wai aie not the obscure, the uuinflu e.iilal aud the uurecoguii-d portion of tin party, hut, ou the contrary, they were the i leaders, the controlling spirits, the nun with out whom, it was contended at Charleston in | 1860, there could be no Democratic patty ; I that is, no parly possessed of any efficient pow Those who will take the paias to turn bactt t) the proceedings of the Democratic Couveu- j tion at Charleston, April, 186,1, will find it was stoutly mainlatued that, as the fifteen elate States were the only huudu Dsmockat IC States, and as they were tue chief reliance j of the party to secure success, they should j have the coulrol of the platform, and that it j was unfair, immodest and impudent in such I hopelessly anil democratic states as Massachu- i setts and Vermont to presume to coulrol the c taracter of a platform for the support oi Which they were powerless; iu other words, ; t te fifteen slave states being th: Democratic S ales, they should be allowed to make such a j platform as they were willing to fight on. | This claim was not only set up by Southern j Democrats, but there were many Not the! n j Democrats who conceded the justice of the ' claim, and papers even iu this State justified the claim and iusisted upon the i, justice of its denial by the friends of Mt. Douglas, who j ware principally from the free states. The result of the election proved that tbo claim was at least based on facts, stid that the j •lave states were the ouly reliable states for the Democratic party. Outside of those ft - teen stales but three electoral votes were givt n against Mr. Lincoln, and these were from New Jersey. Bow was it with the D teen states? Ece y j one of them gave their votes iu opposition to J Mr, Lincoln. Eleven ol these s a'es pa-». ■ oriinai.cea ol Secession, took up aims agalu-t t in Government, and precipitated the blood) j struggle iu which we have siuce been engaged, ; Alabimi, Arkansa-, E.orida, Georgia, Louis- j tana, Mississippi, N <rtu Carolina, South Caro- | diiaauJ Texas, with sixty one electoral Votes, I gave their entire vote for liieckintidge ano j Ltae. Tennessee and Virginia, with twenty •eveu votes, gave their electoral vote to John Beil, who is now a traitor, and wilbiu the reb | e. lines. Though the vote for Bell was in oy- ; position to Lincoln, and for all practical pur- ] posst was a Democratic vote, yet in the two l -tales named the Democrats proper were In s powerful majority, aud failed to secure the electoral votes for their own ticket only be cause they were divided between .wo i Democratic candidates. Iu Tennessee theii vote was 6.7S5 more than Beil's, Ol aclltn iu Virginia would ily of 1S,'J31. These state, every one authority, ars and reb ! ready to Join In It when opportunity pre- I touts. 6. In I960 all the Democratic party ot the i free states was able to do for their cause was to sympathize, with the efforts of the Southern j “reliable Democratic" states, without the pow- i er to give an electoral vote In their favor, and ; to-day they ate occupying the same ground aud with the same measure of power to wards tho rebellion; sympathizing with It, but unable to Are a gun in its defence! C. The Northern Dumoeraey occupies to wards the South to-day precisely the ground it did in 1830—sympathizing wilh, wishing well towards, and cheering on the work in which they arc engaged, but without tho pow er to render practical aid 1 Let honest men pouder the foregoing les sens. They are no Agments of the brain, but the recorded facts of history or tho plainest deductions of reason and daily observation. They show who made the war—that the war against the Government Is a Democratic war, and that the greatest struggle and the blood lest warkuowu in the aunals of the human race, is the war of 1801—4, in which the Gov eminent of a free people is eugazed to put down the gigantic rebellion of the Democrat 1: party— a rebellion to regain lost power! Such is the issue, aud such tho parties to it It L a contest to break down Constitutional Government by the Democratic party. Great Union Demonstration—The Cam paign Fairly Opened. The City Hall was literally packed last evening—Ihe-gnilcry with ladies—and a mote attentive or enthusiastic audience we never witnessed. The meeting was called to order by N. A. Foster, E q , chairman of the City Committee, on whose motion Nathan Webb, Esq., was called to the chair. Mr. Webb was greeted wilh rapturous cbeei *( and wi ll a few eloqiieut words iuiroduied Hon. Wm. D. Kt.LLLV of Philadelphia, as the speaker of the evening. % On rising to speak there was such an out burst ol applause, long continued, that it was some tnomeuls before Mr. Kelley could com mence. It was evident from the start that the old camp Ares had been kept burning, aud that uo lagging of patriotism has beeu suffer ed to embarrass the spirit ot the loyal, Uuiou ioving citizens of Portland. Judge Kelley spoke lor about two hours ' aud a quarter, and uo audience was ever more ompletely rlvited to their s"ats. His review o our national affairs; ot the history of the War aud the causes that led to it; ot the men wao precipitated it aud the criminality of the aiiuiiiistraiion lha' saw the wutk nf ruiu go ing on without an effort to avert it, was faith ful aud just. We will attempt no sketch or abstract, for no words of ours could do justice ta the eloquent speaker. His heart was in the work aud the hearts of the vast audience were with him. Some of his allusions to Me Clellau were perfectly withering; all the more stfrom their truthluluess. His account of tie action of the House of llepresentalives on tie proposed amendment to the constitution, siasto settle the slavery question by the peaceful action of the people at the ballot-box and the defeat of the i Oort through Democrat ic votes, including the vote of the Democratic K pfeseutallvo trotn this district—thus show tug that the Democratic party North, as well as South, is iu favor ol slavery and its perpet uity—was exceedingly interesting, aud could not have failed to produce great effect. The closiug paragraph of Ibo speech was one of the most eloquent passages that we have ever listened to, and the applause which iol lotved was perfectly deafening. A fine patriotic song was sung by a quar- > t ate of gentlemen led by Mr. J. L. Shaw, aud i the spl ndtd baud of the 17th U. S. Infantry, furnished some of their best music. Hundreds went away being unable to get 1 istde (be hall or even to obtain a standing place outside where they could hear the speaker. Duriug Judge Kelley's speech Mr. Lynch, our candidate lor Corgress, entered the hall and took n seat on the platform. He was greeted w ith loug and enthusiastic applause, so much to that Judge Kelley, who had not noticed his entrance, was at a loss to account for such a sudden outbreak. But on being in formed by the chaiunan, Mr. Webb, of the purport of the applause, gracefully remarked, he should greet Mr Lynch iu Congress, as cordially as he bsd been greeted on Ibis occa sion. The meeting adjourned with three rousing c teers lor Lincoln and Johusou, acd three m >re for Judge Kelley. This evening the ball w ill be kept in motion by a speech from that noble and patriotic ref ugee, E. B. Tubs'eb, E-q , of T< xa*. The hill wilt no doubt be agaiu crowded to its ut most capacity. The Sectional Party! In 1861. upon no single fact did the Demo crats oftener or more loudly or more persist- ; ently ring their changes, than upon the sec tional character of the Republican nomina tions, Messrs. Lincoln and Hatnliu being both residents of Northern and free States. The , Democrats bad always, or lor loug years, bal anced h Southern Presidential candidate against a Northern Vice Presidential candi date, or ci ;e i^rsc. They had had their Jack son acd Calhoun, it is true, both Southern, but the treachery of the latter, aud his efforts to ace the Democracy in the same attitude of towards the Government that It oc ay, suggested ihe propriety of the subsequently obtained. Since 1 Jackson and Van Buren, nsoD, Polk aud Dallas, aud King, Buchanan :j~e aud Lane, and ry case one of " th and the usually ob tion in of the i tes j Who Oommenoed the War ? Abraham Lincoln was clothed with Execu tive authority on the 4;h of March, 1801, at 12 o’clock M. Prior to that time for eight, consecutive years, a Democratic President had occupied the Execntiue chair,surrounded by a full Democratic cabinet. For tbe four consecutive yens Immediately preceding that 4th of March, not only had a Democratic Pres ident occnpie-1 the Executive chair, with a full council of democratic ministers, but botli Houses of Congress had been controlled by democratic majorities, while the Supreme Court was in lull sympathy with the adminis tration in power; so that all three branches of the Government, the Executive, the Legisla tive and the Jucicial, were all coinbiued in support of the democratic party. Such had been the character of the Government for full four years prior to the inauguration of Mr. Lincoln. Now what had been done daring this time, or before Mr. Lincoln was clothed with Ex ecutive power? In auswer to this question we submit the following statement of‘'remark able events,” published in a Southern Alman ac, of which a careful reading is solicited; Dec. 27, 18(51.—Capture of Fort Moultrie and Castle Piucaney by South Carolina troops. Capt. Conte surrenders lire revenue cutter “Aiken.” Jau. 3,1881— Capture of Fort Tulaski by the Savannah troops. Jan 3.— lue arsenal at Mount Vernon, Ala., witn 20.000 stand ol at ms, selzt d by the Alaba ma troops. Jau. 4 —Fort Morgan,in Mobile Bay, taken by the Alabama troops. Jon. 9,— l be steamship “Star of the West" fried into and driven rtf by the South Carolus batteries cn Monis Island. Fail lire of lbe attempt to reiulorce Fort i>,.in ter. Jan. 10.—Forts Jackson, St. Phillip, and Pike near New Orleans,captured by tbe Louis iana troops. J»n U.—Capture ofPensa o'a Navy-yard, and Forts Uairancas and McRie, Majoi Cnase shortly alterwaids takes command, and tbe siege of Fort Pickens commen ces. Jau. 13 —Surrender of Baton Rouge arsenal to Loui-iana t poops. Jac. 31.—New Orleans Mint arid Custom house taken. Ft b 2.—Se izure of Little Rock arsenal by Arkansas troops. Feb. 4.—Surrender of lbe revenuo cutter Cass to tbe Alabama authorities. Feb. 8.—Provisional Constitution adopted. Feb. 0 —Jefferson Davis of Mississippi, and Alexander H. Stephens, of Georgia elected President and Vice President. Feb, 18—Gen Twiggs transfers public proper y in Texas to the State a ithorilie*. Col. Waite, U. S. A , surrenders San Anton io to Col. Ben. McCulloch and bis Texan ran ger*. Mar. 2—The revenue enttor Dodge seized ny uie lexas authorities. Iu view of the foregoing a frlendlv paper iu a foreign country—the Montreal Witness —very pertinently remarks as follows: “Now all these were warlike and treasonable acts, and nil were committed before Mr. Lin coln entered office. It is sirnpiy ridiculous to say that he commenced the war. Ou the 12ib of April, Fort Sumter was bombarded,-on the. 13th It was surrendered, and ou the 14th it was evacuated. It was not till the last named date that Lincoln issued his first call for volunteers, to put down the rebellion in the United States. With these facts before them, can any one continue to call the pres ent struggle iu the States Mr. Lincoln's war?" We need add nothing to the above fearful record. It is a terrible catalogue of the crimes of Democrats, and shows what kind of a legacy James Buchanan bequeathed to his successor, lie handed over to Mr. Lin coln a country in revolution ; a country divid ed, and iu ail the horrors of civil war; and all this woe had come upon the country uu der his administration, wuiie he, clothed with ail power, and having aii departments of the Government in sympathy with him, took no steps to avert the calamity. We hope our Union friends will preserve the record ; put it up iu their counting rooms aud ollices; slick it iu the crowns of their hats, and have it always at hand tq brand the copperhead lies with which the friends ol McClellan expect to promote his cause. Mr. Sweat on the Eights of the People. It is only wasting words to discuss the sla very question before Xew England people. Years ago every mau had made up bis mind on that sut j.-ct, and the msjori’y was luily c. tnmitted to freedom. Wneneveraud where ever the slavery quts .ion has become an ele ment of importance in national mattets, the instincts of Xew E lglan 1 have been as cer tainly and radically in favor of freedom, as t lose of the South have iu favor of slavery. Tune have been occasional disgraceful ex ceptions, among whom wo may reckon Mr. Sweat. It any proof of this assertion were needed it could be found in his vote on the constitu tional amendment to abalish slavery, proposed bv the last Cougress to be submitted to the ; legislatures of its j States. It was generally believed that all, except the most radical pro slavery men, would be willing to submit to the people of the United States the simple question whether slavery or freedom should be protected by the organic laws of the laud' The following amendment to the const tutlon was proposed at the last Congress, under the forms provided by the constitution itself, this being simply a preliminary step in the process necessary to get the question before the peo ple: ^ AHT. XUl. Sec. 1.- ‘Xeliber slavery nor involuntary servitude, except as a puuishmsnt f>r crime wbereol the pai ty shall have beeu duly con victed, -ball exist wiihin the United States or any place subject to their jurisdiction. S\c. "1. Cougruss shall have power to enforce this article by appropriate legislation.’” The resolution was lost for waut of a two tbirds vole, the vote being 95 to 0b. Mr. Sweat voted la the solid column of the demo cratic minority. Xow both parties agree that slavery baa been the cause of all our troubles. The one side complains of the aggressions of those interested in favor of slavery, the other com plains of the agitation of those opposed to it. Had there been no slavery there would have beeu uo rebellion. Could we get rid of slave ry we should be free from au element which ight possibly in future create disturbance# the same sort as those which now Uneaten national existence. True to the instincts of -day democracy, Mr. Sweat voted for 1 i, and refused to allow the people an <nity to express their opinion ou a aub is vital importance, r. Sweat aud bis parly Insist is the opposed hostility of the Xorth to J * sole cause of the duratiou as of this cru-1 aud destruc lie people ou the question ■ation by ballots instead really desire peae - ted for submitting peaceful ballot Mr. Sweat w. s luue aud i i ■ *r O&WIXAL JffD •SELECTED. YW Two deserters, nar Jej EagaI1 auj Clin denuon, wen* captured is. Calaisou Tuesday. £T General Butler ^ oa hu way b,ck to hi, command. TW Secretary Sewa- -J haa jeft Washington, on a short visit to his he mein Auburn,N. T. ar The quota of Massachusetts is full, so the Boston papers claim , by virtue of naval enlist ments. or The iron stea mer Rouen, seised by a U. S. gunboat oil Rockland, was released, and went on her way to St. John. ST George E. Bead, of the 1st Me. Cavalry, of Livermore Falls, was killed iu the late opera tions on the Weldon R. R. J3T There was a terrible tornado passed over Idaho city on the ‘27th ult., sweeping everything before it. Josh Billiugs is at Cape May, sharpening up his wits He is said to be a perfect specimen of a New York Yankee. . YW Col. Thomas D. Robinson, of Bath, is the Democratic candidate for Elector, for the '2d District. L# The rates of admission to the New York theatres have been raised. How can the poor of that city stand such a pressure ? t apt. D. F. Sargent, of Brewer, of Ba ker's Cavalry, was killed in the battle at Reams’ Station on the 20th ult. -if* Seven deaths from diptheria occurred in sixteen days in one house occupied by two fam ilies, in the town of Shafubury, Vt. '.-Or The Bangor Whig says Graut has cap tured more rebel pritonert than McClellan ever commanded loyal soldiers at any one time! The church bells in Bath were rung by the copperheads in token of rejoicing over their treasonable work at Chicago. No doubt the : Devil laughed outright when he heard the noise. ' £2*" The New Bedford Mercury learns that 1 Admiral Porter is to take command of the North Atlantic Blockading Squadron, in place of Ad miral Lee. jST There was a fight among the crew of the ship Lady Emily, at Philadelphia, Thursday, during which the boatswain, Mr. Mc.Masters, of Belfast, was killed. ty* A Coal-at-Cost Company in Brooklyn, N. Y.,scut a committee to Pennsylvania, whieh reported that coal could be delivered to subscrib ers At 1 Hit ton. ~.W A man named Stackpole, of Biddeford, committed suioideon Tuesday, by hanging him self. He was about fifty years of age, and leaves a large family. y Darius N. Parks, of Bath, of the First Maine Cavalry, reported killed, it appears has been a prisoner at Richmond, and is now at An napolis Hospital. 3r The Argus spaaks of the Newburyport Herald as a Republican paper. Its Republican ism is of the samo stamp as that of the Boston Courier and the Portland Advertiser. y Mr. Freeman Herrin while at work on the dam near the flour mill in Skowhegan, on Satur day last, fell a distance of twelve or fifteen feet, striking on the ledge, considerably bruising and jarring him. ar Papers in the Rockland telegraph office were fired by lightning a few days since. The Free Press say s it apparently ran along the wire like a ball of fire, and burst about twenty or thirty rods from the telegraph office. y Prof. 8. R. Neal having resigned the pro fessorship of Mathematics, in Bates College, Mr. S. 11 Morrill, of Rhode Island, has been ap pointed Tutor in this Department, and has enter ed upon his dutits. Gen. Woodbury, who died recently at Key West, of yelh.w fever, was a native of New Hampshire, and a graduate at West Point. He j occupied the highest rank as an engineer and an officer before the war broke out. Wilkes' Spirit of the Times has abaudon ed the Fremont flag, and now swings its hat for Gen. Grant. That’s what every loyal man is now doing. All are ready to hurrah for Grant, Sherman and Farragut. y We understand that Mr. Rogers, the Supervising Architect of the Treasury Depart ment, is expected in the city within a few days. He cumes on business connected with the new Custom House. ST The democracy of Abraham Lincoln is the democracy of Jetfirson and Jackson, based on the recognition of human rights and the preservation of the Union; peaceably maintain ed if possible, bat at any expense maintained. y According to the new act of Congress, passed July 4, 1S‘j4, the remarriage of a soldier's widow terminates ail claim to a pension from the dateof such remarriage, although she may again become a widow. Tyihe ladies in Boston having taken the no tion to hold their dresses so high as not to be available for street-Bweeping purposes, the city is about to introduce another kind of sweeping machine. y JeB. Davis has plenty of work on hand. He runs the Confederate Government at Rich mond, and then, through his agents at Niagara Falls, runs the Democratic party of the North for the benefit of his special fiieud McClellan. ,/ "’ho can furnish us with a bound file of the Argus, covering the Presidential campaign of 1SG0? We want to copy several articles show ing the sectional character of a party and its treasonable designs, which takes both of its can didates from the free States. jy The Richmond Whig told the Chicago 1 Convention if they could not nominate Buelto 1 nom'Date McClellan, and it did so. Never were •laves on the plantat on more obedient to their masters, than arc the copperheads of the North i to the wishes of the South. y “One Pint” asks the editor of the Wash- ' ington Republican: “Since we have had refresh ing rains lately, and the streams are pretty I well filled, why should the milk manufacturers persist in demanding Gfleen cents a quart for milk ?” jy Gen. McClellan's success depends upon the defeat of our army—the triumph of Hood over Sherman, and of Lee over Grant, and the defeat and consequent slaughter of our brave soldiers on every battle-field. Is anj Maine man willing to urge it on such conditions." T2T A despatch received in Gloucester, Mass., dated Charlottetown, Aug. 89, says no vessel of the description of the Tallahassee load been in the bay up to that date, so that the story about the burning of the twenty-two fishing vessels is untrue. iuo wuur ui me x>ain times very ais tinctly intimates that there are some settled cler gymen who are very far from being the right men in the right places. He argues this from their excessive dullness. Would the editor of the Times be willing to be tried by the same rule, to test his fitness for the editorial profession ' i3T George H. Pendleton, the Chicago nom inee for the Vice Presidency, was born in Ciu oinuati in July, 1825. By profession a lawyer, be became a member of the State Seuateor Ohio in 1854. He was elected to the 35th Congress, aud re-elected to the 3tith Congress. Mr. Pen dleton is a disciple of the ultra peace,Vallandig ham school. J5T Iu 1850 the liemocrats had to hold two conventions, indifferent places, one the adjourn ment of the other, in order to make their nom inations; first at Charleston and then at Balti more. They have followed the same rule this year, meeting first at the Clifton House, with their Southern car\frtrts, and then adjourning to Chicago to complete the work. 12*" The corps of instructors in the Maine State Normal School, now in session at Farm ington, is as follows:—Prof. Ambrose!’. Kelsey, of the N. V. State Normal School, but Preceptor in Farmington \ca le Mr. George M. Gage, of the Bridgewater School, iMass.), who has recent of the A lams Grammar School, Miss A. E. Johnson, recently a Framingham Normal School, by letter front Monbegan that of that island, was ruu down Saturday morning last by the that his boat was stove and by clinging to the pieces, taken by William Willey, shore which was about two learn that although he bang, and shouted for paid to him, the steamer ' In her oourse.—[Rockland Remedy for High Prioes. Tho World, at the close of an otherwise ex cellent article upon the printers’ strike, refers the hardships of the times not only to the nec essary consequences of the war, but—“the greatest part”—to tho Administration, “which has mismanaged and almost ruined tho n - tlon's finances.” Aud it adds: “A strike will not help the piinteis. Tho right-vote next November will.” Yes, the right vote next November will do much to relieve the bur l. , s of us all; ouly let us be sure that the vote U right. Shall the laboring clis<ea return to power the enemy of honest toil? Does a slave holder pay higher wages than the mean est capitalist ? Will bread he cheaper under Jefferson Davis than under Abraham Lincoln ? Will it be economy to neutralize all that we have gained at the expense of so much suffer ing, life,and means? Shall they who work flud offices for those who steal their earnings? Slavery Is not tire mother of prosperity aud easy times. We indulged a mistaken belief to the contrary, five years ago; but this Is not prosperity, neither is it ease, which is upon us, and yet it came of slavery, Is part of her regimen, Is inseparable from her existence. Prick the bloated slave-aristocracy by your vote next November, and the I nil. ted priers of the necessaries of lil<f will collapse simul taneously. Vote as Tht Il'orlJ would have you, if you would swell those prices for tie rest of your natural lives, aud saddle your selves and your posterity with the war-debt oi both sections instead of but one.—[X. Y- In dependent. A Beautiful Parlor Ornament. When a man who is exempt by age from 1 military duty, patriotically furnishes a repre sentative for the army, he receives a beauti fully engraved certificate of the fact, hearing Uncle Sam’s coat of arms, and officially sign ed by that old gentleman’s authorized agents. ; It is a neat picture in itself, aside from the as sociations which will naturally cluster around It. A good many , of our patriotic citizens have secured these official diplomas, and no j doubt will highly prize them. Oue of them, Joux C. Pboctexi, K-q., has received such a picture, for which he has pro cured a frame, aud it now acorns his parlor wall. This is a Capital idea; and with what pride will his decendants look upon that me mento of ancestral patriotism, aud with what care will they preserve it and transmit it from sire to son down the line of the future. What a rich legacy for a man to leavo lor bis chil dren. How different from that copper headed medal which many are having struck, to de cend as a memento of dishonor, to make the child curse the memory of the parent that withheld his sympathy from his country in the hour of iu peril. Is Judge Howard for Disunion ? Mr. Emery, of the Bangor Democrat, eu- ’ dorses Judge Howard as a man after his owu heart, perfectly sound on the “peace” question, who denies the poicer and the right of the national government to enforce its owu au- j thority, and who has ever been opposed to the present war. Mr. Emery, in the same paper It which he thus gives Judge-Howard the risut hand o( fellowship, defines bis own views of peace and what it embraces, and says, if the brave meu of the South, because of the seas of blood we : have shed, will not consent to come back and live with us, then, while he would separate from them in sorrow, he would say, “de part is peace; we will sheathe the sword.” Query. Is Judge Howard a Union man, or is he willing to mako peace at the expense of the Union? Will the Argus please an swer this question? We call upon that "dumb dog" to open his mouth an 1 speak. Why have a hundred eyes and no tongue ? — The Northern MoNTBLYYor September Is on our table. Its typographical appearance Is very creditable, and ranks well with aDy American periodicals. The Quadroon's Daugh ter, A Review of Uauuah Thurston, British American Coiouies, Sex Real and apparent. Augusta, Lte-Awakes No. 4, A New Way to Repentance, and several other articles, Inter spersed with some poetry, form the contents of this number. We have not had time to read the articles, but we think it is one of the j best issues yet made. We are glad to see it on the full tide ol successful experiment, and trust it will still increase in circulation. Gorham —Tbe campaign in Gorham open ed in handsome style Thursday evening. The town hall was crowded to repletion. Gen. Gantt addressed the audience in his usual el oquent and fervent manner, and aroused their enthusiasm to a high pitch. An impromtu quartette club was organised, which sang sev eral patriotic songs, adding much to the en thusiasm of the occasion. Gorham promises to give a good Union account of herself on the 12th of September. Good News from Batli Au Intelligent, well-posted geutlcinau of Bath write us, in view of the approaching election: “Our friends are all firm, confident and ac tive. We cannot learu of a single instance of ilesertiou, but anticipate changes in our favor. It is true, however, that quite a number of our voters are leaving for the army, but the trait ors in the rear will bs uken care of, neverthe less.” SPICUL NOTICED. Carriers thv Daily Press are not allowed to sell papers on their routes. Nolice. The cisco Street Society and freed* dccJra to thank the officer- o the steamer Casco lor making an ex ra trin »»d briuging thtui safely to tha city kfi«*r the accident to rue sre*m»*r Ma-eeua Johnson wh ch was unabtf to bring then* back Also to the ti-h< i men and others who were so prompt la their small boat* to help the pas«euge’s a-hor . •*P*8 Per order o CeinioitUe. Notice. ffMiK unconditional L'mou voter# of Cumberland 1. are requested to meet at the town house in said town ou Iue*day. Him 6th day of September next, at £ o’clock, P. Ml., to nominate a candida'e for Representative to represent the towu iu the next Legislature ; also to choose a town Committee for the enduing year. Per order of the 1 own Com. 1 Cumberland. Aug. 30 1S64. augdl dtd. Nonli Inrui'inih. Tax unconditional Cniou voter* of North Yar mouth. are requested to mod at their Town Hon e, at 4 o'clock. P M on ‘*’atnrday, the third nay ol Sept . to nominate a candidate for lienresen lath e to Legislature Per order Town Committee North Yarmouth. Aug. 29. ltdH dtd Windham. TUEUoiou voters «f Windham will meet at the Town House, on Saturday September 1 st Bve o'clock in the afternoon to nominate u candi date? to be supported ior Representative to the State Legislature. Dr. ^VatsonV OiotlieriH Cure, OttKBLis, May « b, 1S64. Sir — Having cund four casjs ol Dipther^am my house, an 1 watched Us wonderful Mice? aa m ma > neighborhood* iu aiy travels; 1 call Dr. Watson s Diptheria Cure a sure cure for that awful scourge. No ouu umm ah) takes it .u » aeon; aril 1 may ay it ;ire^ah who an thorough iu usi g it, even alter | !.e d.-* a- l- call d la' Dg , h) :< . u • 1 ohallai ge a <y one »o show n, Iu lure wh*re the medicine has a * chance. W ho would not lisve it io the hous ; it they kuew its power. A CeUbrated Dnggist here w ho 1 eared to try if for a while dually tnei it fur every member ot hi* family aud told me he would uot taka 10 >.00 dollar* tor (he jure ju*' for fits family, aud 1 dont bedere he would ;ake it in g j’d even at its highest premium It re miuds mu of t» • *• Rraaen Serpent*" a sure cure Vert Respectfully Yours, K. M .HrsNCix. H. H. HAY. Druggist, Portia id, general agent ror Maine, to whom ail orders must headdress, d. Aug30 eodkwtt ‘L. F." Atwood’* Hitter*, Pi ce 3? Cl* Thokkuisb, Me., April 2*. 1*63 Orar Sir:—A l*dy of my *cqu,iDf*ticr wt, roubied with severe attacks of sick besdach tor a lumbar ot year<i,and coniu find no relief until the ried L. F. Atwood’s Bitters, which efitettd a ptr aaneut cure. Mv daughter was troubled with attacks of severe leadaehe aud vouutin.. which have been cured >y these bitters. 1 have in vs* If be n troubl'd vith dyspepsia, which has already been *elieved by hi* remedy. I always keep It on hard, as 1 believe t to be a speedv cure for all d**rargement* of the t uiach a. d iiv* r . aud f >r f. male complaints w hen truing from debility ot the digestive organs. Yours truly, C«a». Wbitwby. Counterfeits and base imitations, in simi- 1 ar bottle and label are iu tbe market and sold by j inprincipled ilealers. The genuine is signed L. F. Atwood, and a!so have in BXTCia LABBL. on whits priser. counter signal J. M. HA T. Druggist, Portland, Me., sots ileneral tgent. Sold by respectable dealers in medicine generally. jaiyltkodHwS t SPECIAL NOTICES. I A New Perfume for the Handker chief* Phalon'a "Night Blooming Cereus. ’ Phalou's "Night Blooming Cereus." Phalon'n "Night Blooming Cereus." Phaiou'a "Night Blooming Cereus.’’ | Phaiou’a "Night Blooming Cereus." Phaloa’a "Nlgl# b.ooming Cereus." Phalou a ' Night Blooming Cereus." ‘ KAbUiaite. Delicat* uni Fragrant Perfume, i» i!r,<ni t,ie Bara aud beautiiu? Flower from it rakes its name. Mimulactim-a only by PffALON t SON. N T. totmerf. ,(«. lor Phaion, r.tkenn Other. Hold by Draggl.i,-iron* r»lly JaurtSVCldlni Portland Photographic Gallery, *• JtIDDLK ST., PORTLAND, Mt., A. S. DAVIS, Proprietor, rsrllaiid. May II, 1VM. maylldtan Htop, Drunkard ! 8PKKANZA. an Italian preparation to destroy the appetite lor intoxicating Liquors It can be administered with perfect safety. Price One Dollar per box. THOMAS G. LOKING, Druggu'. Cur. Lxchauge aud Federal Sts., Bole Agents lor Maine. Portland, Aug. 25— dtfw THOM UG. LORI1G, URI'GGI NT, —aitd— PRACTICAL TRUSS FITTER, j Ceraer of Giehnngr k FederalSl's* A perfect fit guaranteed. 1 be poor liberally coi sidered. rach25dtl < 44A Mligbt Cold." Cough*. Few are aware «»» the importance •» checking a . Cough f>r “sliout col•»" in its first stags; that 1 whleh la the beginning would yield to a mild reoae dy,if neglected. toon attacks the luug# “llrotcn $ Urvncksal itvches” give sure aud almost imoe ! diate relief. JJ nit ary Officers and Sol-users should have them, as they can be carried in the pocket and I taken as occasion requires. aujdaelm A Woud to ’•Smokiss.”-’Tis not cur intention j to preach a reform agaiust the growing and sociable use of the weed, for it is a luxurious comfort. What j genil-man. we ask, old or young, who is addicted ' to this habit of eujoying himself behind a good Us* ’ ▼ana, particu ariy alter a hearty meal, will dispute j us. we «peak from experience, for we often indulge I in a good cigar narsMvc*. but what we wish to sug- j gesti« try that jus ly popular, fregram . convenient and Htic scions Deutifrice SOZODON I just the thing i after -rooking: remove* instantly the uuplea>ant tasie aud odor* attendant ou the use of tcbaoco; ’tis j refreshingly agreeable and leaves the mouth coo and sweat ▲U Pnigghtsie l it, price 75 cents per bottle. mch23ult . Bay Your Station ry Package* AtDreeser’k, 99 Exchange utreeti <2 per dozen, or 25 cents tack. w**«*ed, address L. DRESSER, Port 1 and,Me., Box 122. aagliddw OTIfyou are in wantol any kind ol PRINTING ail at ths Daily Frees Office. * ti SAILING Or OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. ftTEAlfB* THOM FOB SAILS China.Liverpool.Boston .... Aog 17 Jura . Liverpool.guebec-Aug IK Europa.Liverpool.Boston. Aug2t* j Kangaroo.Liverpool.New York. AagSO Germania.. southamptoa New York . Aug 24 Uaraascus.Liverpool- gucbec -Aag 26 * Liecia. Liverpool.New York.. Aug 23 ' •Scotia.Liverpool.New Y'ork . Ang 27 i Pennsylvania.UTerfioo)... New York Aug JU Uorumiia.Bout ha mu ton New York. Sept 7 j North Star.New York Aspinwall... Sept 8 Peruvian.gut*b*<.Liverpool_Stpt 8 Etna.New York Liverpool.... Stpt 3 ( China..New York. .Liverpool_sept 7 | Yazoo.New York New Orleans.Stpt 7 Louhmaia. New Y'ork.. Liverpool.... Sepi l*1 Jura.Uuebec. . Liverpool.... Sept lo Edinburg.New Y'ork .Liverpool . ...Sept 10 Europa...Boston .Liverpool . ... Sept 14 City Washington. New York..Iiverpoo!.Sept 17 ! Scotia..New York. Liverpool ...Sept 21 . Arabia .boston -Liverpool.... Sept 28 La Fayette ... New York Havre.S pt 14 j MINIATURE ALMANAC. Saturday..September 3. Sun ri*es.6 2* j High water (a m)_12.10 ! guu *©t*. 491 Length of days.13. 0 MARINE NEWS, j i’obt or roaTLAia. Friday . Sepetmber 2. ARRIVED. Steamer Potomac. Sherwood. New Y'ork. Steamer Forest City, LHcomb, Boston slearner Lady i ai.g Koix, -'auger Ste .nier Scotia, Kunl>*!l Augusta j Steamer New Brans wick, Winchester, St John NB, tor Boston. hch Ade.iue, (Br> Pettis, Windsor NS. * Sell Mary Laugdon. < obb New York. : Sou Jo* Turner, Hodgdon. Boston. CLEARED. Brig A return*. (Bn Stile*. Hillsboro NB—master, i ltiil 1 hde.(Br) W 0*1, ml -burn N B—master sch Debouaire, ( ‘i) Hina, Walton NS—master. Sch Ida F Wuti.tjr, Dyer, Gaiuinei —Chase 4k Lit tlejohn. LAixcum-At iiarpawell, Aug 2Jth. from the yard ot (apt a S Mrrnman. a &u« barque of fro j toa-. bui.t of white oak copper fattened, and is iu ©very respect a superior bum Teasel. She is owned 1 bv Me*Lewi* Dver 4 to. Lewis 4 smith. the builders, and Capt W 11 lewis, who m to command her. she i» intruded lor the 8mth Amt ncau ira .e and will load immediately at this port lor Buencs Ayres. Sch Globe, of Portland, 138 Dos. rating Ai. and built at Loug l^and iu 16 4 lm b-*tu purchased by » part e* iu Boston and lreu’on, Me. lor f 3iu0. and is to be commanded by Cap: Tr*e/, ot tu© latter ' place. Ship Frank Pierce. Com New York for Panama, was abamloneu at sta June 8. No particulars. Crew : saved. FISHERMEN. Ar at Castine 29 th u^t, ach Highland Lass, Joyce, Graud Bauk. Spoken—An/ IS. off George* Shoals, sch Tarquin, with 2VJ00 H*h. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Ar 31st,ship Belvedere Jack sou New Y'ork. NEW BERN XC-in port 10th, sch J W Lindsey, Kenny. New York. GEORGETOWN—Ar31«t. brig Crocus, Mansou, New York, *>cb E Blake. Freeman. Bouton. BALI lMOttK—Ar 3t)tb, barque Aiiilaide. (Argon) WiiUair *. Kio Janeiro. Cld9)?h barque l raveller. Rio Janeiro MilLADLLl UIA—Ar 3Ut. -eh, W B Butman, Bi«e. Bangor; FJ «• Perkins. Perkin*, do. Be! w. brig Hampden from Orehida Below 3tat. ship ew England, from Pensacola. Cld 3 *t. hvi.» Julia 4k M-itha, Bound t. Bath; Ms tail/**, J ohi:-ell, 1 oitland. NEW YoUK—Ar dl.-t. brig A B Patterson, from Porto Cabe’.’o. Cld 3Ut, baiqne J Bovuton. Ree«l Calais; scha Su san Sears, Phi ado pbia: Harriet, Neal, Bos‘on. sld S4»th barque i uxie Dyer, i• i;*»\ int mat), and Trenton, Mtrti-!. New Y'ork. PAWTUCKET—Ar 1-t, s.h Bremen, F.each, fra Bangor NEWPORT— Ar 31 t. brig J II Coeuoe, Cox. from Bangor tor Fall River: scha Chas Henry, Kerris, and Trenton Martin, Providence tor New York ; FALL RIVEK—Ar 1st iaet, sch Lets burg, Biake, Plulade obi* NAN it’ KET—Sid 24th, *.ch Levant. Smith, for Bangor HOLMES'S HOLE—Ar 31»t. sch* El ira Franc a B gart. Philadelphia tor Boston; ld.>ho Lambert, Koudout for d*<; iiurd. Snow. New York lor Xow bury port; Bal'ic. Grant, do lor Frankiort. Agues. Stapft *. Koudout for Saco. Ar Ut, scha Judge Icnney Inane fm Koudout for Boston; Porto Rico, Wentworth, ini N-wburg X Y* for Portsmouth; Fleetwood. Gardiner. Bridgeport ‘ ( B for New York; Line W Dver, Sumner, Port laud for Philadelphia, (and Bailed.) llostou Stock List. t Salk at tui tiROKKRa' Board, Sept. 2 i 3.000 American Gold, ...?o8 , 2.000 .do....248* l,4tX> Cmted Sate- Coupon*.ttS* <» U $ Coupon Sixes 1681).1j' 10.000 .do. lt»7i 2.500 United Slate* 7 3 lotos-D ct,.Ill i * - 4 i>m United States S-20 *.Ho 0 U00 do J.\Wi Oiski U'uited State- (. nrrency U'ertiflcau* ... 984 500 Vermont Slate Sd. ». ‘ 13 \ 00 Ogdeuaburg 2 ! Mortgngc Bonds. 3*» 3,<XK) 2d Mortgage Bonds. £»} 16 Boston aud Maim* Kailioad. ltf» 1RAKKIED. j lu Boston, Aug 20, .’as ¥ Ro;er?, of Arson, Me, 4-id lli-c, of <• r lu Bath, Sept 1 by lie* <»co I* Matthews, Stephen Snow aud Miss Fannie Al eu. lu B ttdeford. Aug 31 oilbcrt Kastman, of Card!* m r, aud Mi.#Ril» u M Rises. In i orni-h Aug 23. t’ba- I. llcCtb aud Miss Mary 1. Dudley, both ot Limerick. • lu l oruvill*. Aug 19. Mai tin V Whittier, ot C, r ind M<»* Mary K MidMf, of Atheu*. 't Kendall * Mills. Aug 21. l*re-ton Finery and Miss Ann Keller, both of Falrtl* Id wp. * In ibi city, Sept 2. Albcrteca K. infaut daughter >f fapt Deury A and Auuie A l’at ter so-, aged 8 north* 10 days. — .y Funeral on Suaday afternoon, at 2 o’clock, it No 2 Croas street Intblscitv, Sept l. Hannah I owell. daughter of / v ag , \ lu I*o‘a u. -cf»t 2 Mbs ua< \ meuan, aged id n SVFuneral this (Saturday * afternoon, at 3$ o’clk. n rttfeoboueoo; Mr Amo* 1.rover. 419 Cuugre>s St! d {elatim aud friend* arc invited to a'teud. " o In Dixfield, July 29. of CoL-umption. Mr Fdwin c { K-i !,♦ aged 3i vears 3 mo, th* n * U At>jru»ta. Aug 19. of dipt hern. Ueorgiana. aged 1 yearly months; 22d, Lucy Ann. aged 13 year* 9 south*—children ol Josiah and hauuait Dana — lu Augu ta. Aug 26. of dlptherla b Maria Spauld ug. a<tu 22 year-4 months IMPOBTS. J W1XD8QB H8. Sch Add ne — 105 tons piaster, i C( } Uto Uwynu. j U* Ar1»t Inst, barque Winona, Fickett, Marseii.ts. brig Juliet C Clark, White. Cow Bay t B; sehs Fan ny Keating. Rich, do; Dresden Davis. 8hule? Nd; W M Mitchell, do; Crusoe Kellar. Machias, Ben gal. Uott, Rockland; L D Wentworth Kteno. Ban* tor; i rude Wind, Dill, Saco; American Chief.Frea* •ey; J o Ire and. Hutchins, and * imoo, Fi char, Boston; Jaw ‘1 Freeman, Ryder. Fall Kiver. Cld 1st. ship Industry Linnet!. Liverpool; barque Edwin, Lindsey, Hamburg; brig Avondale, Due, Portsmouth. SKW UKDFORD-SId lat. tch Sophia Jainwon, lor New Yo k. Ar l.t let. brl* Cyclone. (Br I McDon **•“ Harriet bamantba, Aiey, Vinalhe 1’>*'vi?,?' M?v*'Auaueta; Lucy Jane. Bounin*, Portland' Ul"uon-Lowe, ba'.h; Oaeco, Coat, far Stockton’ Gt0 Bell, Perry. Qnebcc: brig, PoOlam ' t^“Uo,“’ ' barlena. N.ckel«, tm •oil. I rl.'ue^r, Cur C,">; ,?!h’f Oo^Bartoo. E5W& Ar^rie'rrK Ar',1 nT/f*a<J,*' 5SE|T; ?<4,J?b,£8i b*'k Victory. Mover Blneblll Ciiar5v*K’ ! I olO, Pray. MtDeacrt; £‘, « Lo«ld»beeo: blottoii: Champ! McDermott £?*'Afe’J°k‘ Arey. and Yacaee, CoU.n. Uuck.Mr'f°i:.*di? M*r’ Warreo rhomaaton; ContcSa 1 ^“^d^-r’e^S'1?' Jane. Bpur in*, Rockland ; o t aft£ iMfeSST-B“hi gst sap ”^svrr™srKsimh asa-feteS? ^Mraas PORKIUN PORTS. Pre-l^B^Sai;^ **’ ,hiP C8“k> sleSSSS S®aft*iW6 — tor C£££,'' SRT%£2f Herry ..*«&£» 8pr““*N,w II d.y. ldT1 h'1* J *»r Kew York LDerJ^r1^ SBh ,blP M 8 Ludwi,. Hardla*. be?,; Sow fife” ** *'G bri* ««<». tor -1>r Leam.hlp Kuropa, at Boatoa J saa wa?. wa & ugS'Utaaftr*- y^w*8 M,rT Akyabi d“" 1P,h’ B-uwn., fe loidVrln,^™!!"* CotUr’ 8b,»""b «• rr^»*A*kf,*Jbn‘U“U‘ 1;U* U'*hJ“d tW.Uarrtaa. *•»•*». Lardiner. tor Staltm Cardiff ITth, City of Ban*or. Edaerlr for detT-TeW"C<iUi Wlb’ cEef. Bafy Point iiVtm [“Li?1*' Morphy, for Portland. Id*. Po^iraV^p1^’ “w*m“ Patten, m, N?w4“ llllnd *Z J#°* “* AtU'UW' “L . Baines, for aid iu B<*ii btr July H, gvdeuhsm Hardin* ml* Caleat-a; lUb Ln.»««l Peteraon. do; IStb. ul Cn?cut(a^ker’ U',<‘rpool: 30,b' LL«n Stuart. Ljoi£ At do July a. Ocean Belle. Herriman. for Mini main: Baden. Mi phtu; kdlen Maria, liaii and Wee. tern Kmpire Woodaorth one *'L“*» J»>r U. Cathedral, Meleber from Boatoo told June 2k. 8armh 8tarr. Fletcher. Knrlacd Cardiff. M°u,*video Jaly *. Yoaa* Ka*le, Walker. fartiff Bl° J“*lro Jo1* *LChaa Daren port, Preble, .. Af.y..t,»r™»b— J»>T *. John Matthew,. fl»,. lln. Philadelphia. Mtchaela Jnly 17. David Kmkela, Pieroo. .\>w Yp^**,‘“ Uth **'• Moneyaick. Smith, from Ar at Malarm 19th alt. Wevtrly, Smal1 Marwi 'ie Cld at Oottenbur* prev to the llili alt Indwell Churchill. North America ‘ * Ar at Oeeet. ruttuda loth alt, Marth'a Vlnavard Dick man London. •**/ , Li-tmn"* Klu'bln* la,b Martha Cobb. Plliabnry. . SPOKEN. "-5iS? oe,“chj* Lx^YSk1’ ,hip 8,"‘’ ft»“ U* l4l^f«xiw0TdOr\#,W-L“^ *»• ^ NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. LOAN OJ 1881. Proposal* lor Loaa. Treasury Department, August 30, 1M4. S«a!«d offjr* will be received at tbl< Department, indcr th j act of March I. Ig«3, until noon of F1I JAY. the 9ih of September. 1W4, for bonds of to# ,'aitei States, to the amount of aboat thirty-on. icd a half million dollar*, being the amount of aa locepted offers undisputed of under the nolioe of hropoanle for Loan, dated 6tb Jane leet. The bonds rill beer an annual interest of 6 per centum p*,u. ilo teml-snneallj in eoiaon the am days orjaly ud January of etob year, and r-deemnbie attar tinr 1>*M of J11 CM, Hi. KaolgoStr must be lor Ifty or out hundred dollars, r some mul.iple of one hundred dollar*, and mast tatethe sum, iaeladiug premium, offered for eaoh mndred delta s iu bonds, or lor ifty, whoa the offer s for no more than filty. Two per cent, of the prln irhl, excluding premium, efthewholeamoaat ci*r id must le deposited, as gniraaty for payment of absorption if accepted, with the Treasurer of the : S. at Waldington, or with th* Assistant I'm* Cr ir at New York, Boston. Philadelphia or 8l. Louis, ■ r with the designated Depositary at Baltimore, itubnrgh, Cincinnati, Louisiilte. Chicago,Demit, >r Buffalo; or wi h any h'atioaal Basking Aiaocta-* ion annuitized to reeeie* deposits which may cca eut to transact the bntlnesis without charge. Du > Icate eertiOouUe t>f deposit will be issued to depea tor* by the tffleer or association resolving them; he originals ot wrneh must be torwaroed with the lifers to the Department. All deposits should bu nade iu time for advice of often with certifies:** to vsch Washington uot later than tba moraing of September 8tb. So offer uot ae.o.pealed by its iroper certificate, of deposit will be corn Mated. The Conpoa and Keg stared Bonds issued will bo if the denominations of Mu, Plot) MOO, and P100U. iegistered Bonds of M.000 and *10.0(0 will also bu JSued if required. All cibrs re.tived will be opoccd ou Friday, the lib ol Sep.ember The swards Will be mad* by the iecrelary >o 11* highest offerers, and neliec of ae leptauce or deoleali n wi.l be immediately given o the respective off.rert; ano in case ot aau.ptaace. fond* of the 0* criptious and deeomiaations prefer *d wdl bo sent to the subscribers at the cost of the -Ispanmeat, ou llaal payment of Instalments. I he iriginal deposit of two per coat, will bo reckoned n tue Inst instalment paid by saocemlui oltrcre and rUt by immediately returned to those wbos* offer* azy not be accepted. The amouut ol accepted cffois must bo deposited ri.b the 1 re .surer or other ctbeer or eeeociation aa hmised to act under this notice ol accept-' nee of offer, or ns to.lows: Due-third oa or teiore he ltth; one-third un or before the 18.u; .ad the bai lee, tuending the premium and original two peg eat. • epoeit, oa or befoie ibe :4th ot Hiptember.— nt -r si on bonds will begin with the date of de orit lariies preferring may pay th* acctued inter *t iroiu date of boud, July 1, to date o. ftepusu la oin. . offers under this notine should be endorsed “OCer or losu," and addressed to the Secretary of (ho 'reasury Th* right todec:lne ell offer* not coneid red advantageous it reserved to tb* Uererameut. W. 1*. rESkEHULK, Secretary of the Treasury. The bond* lor this loan ar* ready for ImmuLat* elive-y. x First National Bank. This Bank will coavert the *eveu*tlurty not«« me Bring Atig. 19, and Oct. l.into »lx per cent, bond* f 1^1, in all the denomination* ut which the note r«r« issued, ▼»*340. »100, #400, end il.OUO-at a omoiisaioa of i ptr oeut. W. £. GUILD, Cashier. Portland, July 3 , 1864.—eodti N. s. Oardinor, Merchant Tailor, —1JID DXALKR I* Eeady-Made Clotniug, ind titans’ liiruikkliig tioods, .Vo. 63 iiiddle Si., corner of Liau Street, tpjo. ule tbn i’u»t, FOmi^ND.. Mai*». Alexander II. Reeves, Pallor* Ac Draper, 98 EXCHANGE ST., auufxoiuree to order and In the best manner, MU* Itwy mil Navy Uniform*, and boy*' Gar* moots. __ sept 3 it/ I AM DESIROUS )Y ui iking an arrangement with some famiiy.who ha^ rooui* to *iaiu. lor the acovwoHHiaiivn of > Uuu.y cou*:*ung ot wile, two cauUreo, with tr»v ; wile uul quaireieiiU' oi Uultuuciu«,—chii* eu obedi. ut. i. uvm* and location of more c*. u*e irnce than e bvuntiial table. rt^nnct$ ctm horgood aoo. minouation* *m willing tv pay >eraI2y or«ha> e iiuu •< hold *xpen»t*. kuar. -s i* u. box -iMd, Donaldson. tipi ii—dIf The Good Tims Coming ! llit members and Cady visitor* oi tnurn Star Divtsiou at* requested to be on bai.u at te« otiug MOaNDAV tVbMMi, ^ept. 6ih. at in« il in old City fewer rnneut building, coiner of mgreas a-d Lime St' vote, to take part in th* good lie coming eC Per order. sept* !*•

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