Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, September 22, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated September 22, 1864 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

THE DAILY PRESS. roaruurm. Maun. Thursday Morning, Sept 22, 1864. The circulation of the Daily Frees it large* then any other Daily paper in the State, and double that of any other tn Portland. fuel-St,00 per year ta advance tar Mutter ee ell Pear Poaer. UNION NO HI NATION!, roi FBSIIDIIT, ABRAHAM LINCOLN, or ILLINOIS. POB PIOB-PRBSIDBSRT ANDREW JOHNSON, OF TMNNMSSMN. JOHN B. BROWN, of Portland, MINER SrKTSON, ol Damariacotta. u, O «|.-1UCH ABU M CH Am AN of Blddefora id O.l-r.iOUASA U FBSdEJiUBN of Aaburo ■H Din -OlHSu UAI H'»BN Of PitUlold. It* Out -BEN I P. UlL.AH, of Oroao it* Out_JOHN I. SWtZCT of Boot,port. Jinscription" and Arbitrary Arrests. Scarcely a iy thing hu been more ofleusiv to a clast of so-called Democrats than th “Dr *li," the conscription of American citizens, and tbs forcing of them to bear arms in thi army whether willing or otherwise; to beat arms perhaps against their “erriug brothers" in the South of kindred political faith, and en gaged, as some democrats base atrenously milntained, In flgh’iag for their cherisber rights. Scarcely a political meeting of the democratic party baa been held for the las two years or more, that the draft has not been denounced as an unlaw.ul, unjust, op pressive sod uncoustiiulioual interference with the rightful prerogatives of Americai ci.lzius. Companies have been organized t< resist It by force, and threats ofa most omin ons character have been uttered against ibh alleged despotic mode of compelling mon to defend their country’s flag. We all remember the howl of indignation with which democratic journals met the cou ectipiion, although they had themselves clam ored lor it, more than a year. It was denounc ed at lyraunlcal, unjust, un-American,barbar ous and disgraceful, with so much vehement that In New York a formidable riot was aroused ugsiuat It, which mob cheered for Jt. ferton Davis. Now are our Democratic friends, who hav< so vehein'eutly denounced the draft, but wh ere throwing up their cape for McClellan, aware thar their standard bearer was the very first of our prlucipal military offi :ers to pro pose tbe resort to a draft t We will refresl their memories. Iu August of 1801—just a month after the btitle of Bull Kuu—when volunteers wer pouring into Washington by regimenta am brigtde-, he wrote to the President as fol lows: “Washington, August 20, 1801. “Sir: I have just received the enclose dl p.».ch iu cipher. Col. Mercy kuowt what h •»j “■ and is of th a coolest j u-lgmeot. I recoui m ud that tue Secretary of War ascertain a ouce by telegram bow the enrollment pro Coeds iu New Yoik and elsewhere, aud Ufa1 K it is not proceeding with great rapidity draft* to be made at once. Wo mini i„v. Bke-i wf-hoMt delay. “liespcetfslly, your obedient servant, “Ueojsgk B. McClellan, “Maj-Uen. U. 3. A.” The following ia a copy of the urgent not of Uliteral Marcy, his father-in-law and chhf oi tun: “New York, August 20.1881. “[ urge upon you lo make a positive am uncmlitionul demand tor ao immeillat draft 01 tile addiiiunal troops you requir. Mru wi 1 not volunteer now, and drafting i th ■ '>idy successful plan. The people will ap plawl such a course, rely upou it. 1 will o> in Washuigtou to-morrow. “R. B. Marct.” Now we hope If the draft should have to b “tried on ' iu Ibis State in order to flit up th' q ioia», that no McClellanite will shrink frot i'.fw the father in-law ofG-*n. McClellan sa ► “it u tJke only successful pitta,'’ that it ahou c be "posi Ive aud unconditional,” while tl t G meryl himself recomm ;uiL that it “be mate at once I” But there has been ooe act of the Goveri • mint even mure offensive to good copperhes< D.nnocrau than the draft. We allude to “ai bltrary arrests.” Was not the patriot Vallat. dLham arrested, tried, sentenced and set t S >utb, among his friends ? la not his the oi - ly case ou record of a traitor “going to b a own place” aud not slaying there? Anu haven’t some of the democratic patriots near • r home been accomodated with lodgings ii Fort L Payette ? Has Boh. Elliot been I6r gotten, or the Yarmouth martyr been suflereu to die out of memory? Impossible. But are the opponents of arbitrary arreilu, who now shout for McClellan, aware that the most high handed, wholesale, arbitrary, and exorbitant of all acts of th a kind—the ten ure aud imprisonment of the entire legisla ture of a stale—of the sovereign state ol Maryland, was ordered and to a certain extern execu ed by General McClellan ? Banks wm at that lima |u command at Baltimore, and at It was suspected that the members of the leg islature might take measures to carry the stab out of the Huioa into the Coufederacy Me Cleilau wrote la this wise: 11 ooSJenUal ) HKAT*JtT»MT US AkmtPotovic ) Washington, Sept 1 j, igei. { “Mai. hs.< .s »*. das as, 0.3 a —Vj* n era!: Aber a full cousuliauou with the l’ies ldeuf, Secretaries of State, War 4c., it hi beeu de bled to effect the op< raiiou propose, lor tUe 17ih. Arraugemeuta have been u ad lo nave a goverumeul steamer at Aunapoli. to receive the prisoners aud convey them u their destination. • “Basse four or flve of the chief men In the affiir are to In arretted to dty. When they meet on the you will pl -ase have every tiling prepared to arrest the whole party. aud he sure that none escape. is understood that you arrange with duTnn roldl^t k ,ver,lor Seward the rao ihstTbi“ h™" ‘“Htnated lo me that it might take place ou the 14 h; please b -prepared. I would be glad to hive vim advise me frequently of JouFarrangement regard to thia very Important matter “If it is successfully carried out it will wo far biward breaking the back bone of the billion Ir. will probably be Well to hive a sp-ctal train quietly prepared U> take the Dri». onem to Ann p ills. ■ v “1 leave this exceedingly important affair to your tact and discretion, aud have but one thing to Impress upon you—the absolute ne cessity of secrecy and success. With the highest regards, I am, my dear General, your sincere friend, Geo. B. McClellan, Major-Gen. U.S. A.” This was, It must be confessed, a pretty summary and effective way of dealing with state rights, sad McClellan went into It with a gusto. It cannot bo said that he wu merely carrying out the orders of bis superior* 'or he appears to have suggested the plan him aeK, merely “consulting” the President about U, and landing it bis warm and earnest ap proval. His iaxiety to get It done with com plete sacoess, end the importance he aserlhee to that success, says the Evening Post, show Jiat his co-operation was more than wil ing; it was zealous. He seizes those suspected legislators—these representative* of a free, independent slate-which was not at war with the nation, wi;h as much avidity as a log catches at a bone. He jugged them ail it a swoop, and there was an end of the mat ter. Mr. Liucoln's seizure of a poor unof fending editor here and there, or of a pecu lating contractor now and then, is a pitiful .roceiing beside this nabbing of an entire legislative body. Cromwell's dispersion of lie Long Parliament has become historical; t has been both paioted and sung; but it was i tame affair compared with McClellan's nethod of getting rid of the Marylaud Par i ament. His “democialic" admirers, especi slly those who are champions of state rights, would do well to put the scene upon their ransparancics and banners. It would mas*" m extremely picturesque aud effective cm •>lem of political consineucy. Opportunities Forever Lost. “There to s tide in the slsirs m*n Whieu, Uhea st the Hood. •*** <*" to fortune " Gen. George 13. Met’lellau-we suppose we uuat call him General, for he still holds on to ,u commission—has, like many other men reater by ftr tbau he is, lost a golden oppof juky to establish and reputation ou j , .olid basis which no assaults of traitors or ; aunagogue* could havu shaken. Tula tide >n us affairs was at its flsod wuen he was uomi iated for the Presidency atCbicago aud placed j ipon a deceptive aud rickety plallorm by s j nod oi political jugglers, broken-down polili nans, heartless demagogues and quati traitors j Wo have never known in the political his ory ol this or any other couutry, nor in tin ecords of any political organization the world <Ver. a baser attempt at political j igglery, a 1 ronger effort to deceive the people ,and a wore letei mined and corrupt purpose to secure . rotes under false pretences lUau were uilut es led at the recent Chicago cooveulion. : Some of these platlorm makers must have been -.roubied with ibe “doldrums,” a disease which the celebrated and witty Irish orator, Curran, j •nee deflued as Ja confusion iu the head ai i>ing Irom the corruption of the heart.” To ifttrrow a term Irom geology, this Cbica go platform may be characterised as a/ornt 1 f on with different strata or layers, one upon another,all so carefully arrauged and bestow al that the makers were flattered with the be lief that the people would not be able to see t te incongruous nature of the materials that 3 imposed iu In that they are sadly at fault. The people of this country and of this eniighl med age are not so easily bookwinked and leceived as politicians are faiu to believe they ire. There may be eras in bumtu life in which he craft of a conspirator can lake the place if a statesman or a patriot, but we dout live a one of those eras now, as all copperheads vill find to tbelr sorrow and regret. Victor Hugo says “The characteristic cf eveiie is to gain at darkness so intently that t brings light out of it.” But the loyal men md women of our country need not such a icculiar state of mind to bring light out of the Isrkuess of this platform, or to comprehend ts true lutent and meaning. Goethe rein irk s I that Shakespeare’s Hamlet was intended o represent the effects of a great action laid upon a soul unfit for the performance of it. So ve may say of these plaiform-aiikers, there vasa great burden laid upon souls totally un it to bear It, and h°nce Its failure to accom plish the thing whereto it was sent. It required great tact, skill and canning to -onstrucl such a platlorm, aud the miking hereof, no doubt, greatly troubled the butld sri; but to no person in these Uuited States ns it beenso much trouble and perplexity is to him who was compelled to uiouut it aud •how himself to the American people. The mauuerof McClellan's mounting this at isaic platform reminds us of his military t cues, aud the mode in which he has always a iproached rebel inlreuehmeuu aud foriilica t ous. Fust, there is a spteudid military pir a le, aud secoud, a bold marchiug as if the strong holds ol the enemy were about to be -torrned and toppled down, aud tubd, a dead tilt at a safe distance from rebel shots or s mils. Xow the spades aud pickaxes are In • oil play, eiioti regular siege, lecttiulum artiin. is commenced. D.ggiug aud leui-pitchiug ire the order of the day. l'arallells aud zig zigs are auuk iu the earth aud, by St. Faul, the w >rk goes bravely on! After weeks, and som -limes months, of we iry labor, the soldiers are ordered from the t eucbea, the noble General appi are on hi p iwlug steed, witching tbe world with U • a rrsemauship, and fearing no dangers, for the memy had gone, bag and baggage, and the -birpsbooters had cons dowu from their orkouts. Thus several sieges, planned by AcClellan, have ended wi b notuijg gained b it many important victories lost. In a manner somewhat similar, so far as cir umslances would admit, McClellan approach d the Chicago platform. I, was a lormidable rork, and be viewed it as such. He was alraid > take it by storm, but for several days alter i s rection, he began to dig parallels and zig z igs, tad employed Gov. Seymour and some other Vew Turk politicians as a corps of miners and appert to assist him In the work, la fact they -——- —— »w. t .vw®. auuMiug u«>w nucb be needed them in such au euiurgeucv, tieycame cheer lull y to tbe rescue and held • weet council with him. Seymour knows the teak places iu the structure, for he had a hand n making It; therefore Ms advice could uot b swell dispensed with. Many modes of at Uck were di-cussed, many plans concocted, ind much lime used iu consultation ere an ail • ance was made. Little Mac, although a sci j sntiflc engineer and knows something alioui ! ailroads, was exceedingly cautious how he idvauced, and very anxious to approach under 1 cover to as not to be killed or wounded. Sey- j oour told him he niu-t mount It, or, at least, j >eens to mount it, or those who erected it would ! ■>ult. It was agreed among those those who , sat in council that Little Mac should climb up m tome way and stand upon the outer edg-, wave a flag and mike the best show he could inder all the circumstances of tbe case. lie lid mount aud reach the “outer wall”, and ■here he stands flourishing before the nation a white dig loonehiodand theaters andstiipis in the o her, virtually saying to the voters. “Here's a flag of truce” which means an armis tice, or “imnidiate eff iris for a cessation ol loetllilies” so at to give the rebels a chance to ricruit thair energies for “a more vigorous W weeution of tbe war”again,t the gove-i. oent, or to come back into tbe Unio i wiib their millions of slaves amf again control our ittioui affairs and push slavery iuto all th* J'"****' ' Atul 1 ho'd in my other band the old Union flag which is intended to flatter the war I lemocrats and secure their votes.” Thu, stands Llule Mac before tbe nation -Sever wa, a candidate of a great political par ty presented to tbs voters of any country whose principles hang to loosely „bou him, or whoae policy is to lud,-Unite au , so little known, and yet those who have emu jailed this candidate to dim i up to such a platform and staui there in such »n united have the unblushing impudence to tell the p80’ P1* that lie will be elected. Such effrontery, 1 such&oahle dealing will never hoodwink ths loyal voters of the irce Stales, or put out tbe fires of patrons,,, vrlaleli are now burning so | brightly on the altars of the hearts of tbe peo 1 pie. y Now if George B. ncGlellaa ha!, aaid to j tQ6B6 platform [Qiiki'fi **r >ii . , . ,Icr,» 1 Hill never content j to aland on the Chicago platt,rul. You can't compel me .o blow a trumpet ,1?e. out »° UDC®r“,Q in a ensia like ,uis My | voice It still for war until ibe rebel int'u put : down, and the rebel- ask fnr peace, i wM,ot I to degrade thia nation and iu gov. rumeut in the eyes of the world, as to a-k rebels in arms for peace. Let them ground the weapons or oi their rebellion and sue for that boon.feg j the laws regulating human conduct demand that they should make the first offer." If McClellan had thus spoken to tb<w* cop perheads, he would have established a name rud a lame of which any man mig,lt ** Pr®ud. ^ But he has let this flood tide 1» his affairs pass, ! and a golden opportunity is tost forever. ' ( blnce writing the above our eyes hays fallen ' wi what Fernando Wood says of George B. j , McClellan wherein be attempts to illuminate the position of the Gone™1- We call the care- j , ml attention of our readers to the artful dodg ing ol both Woe* aud McClellan. “Why did I appose his nomination? Because byhA public record 1 knew he was lor Uie war. winch I was sgaiust. Yet the Conven tion— ib» liihuual to determine the matter— tue bo*) lu which D.-inociate of ail shades nave submitted the question—decided tbat, without regard lo bis peculiar views or aule ;edeuts, he should be toe standard bearer of .ue party at the coming great campaign. That >ody did not, by resolutions, attempt to ln iorse bis seuiiments. On the coutiary, it de clared principles which, it is thought, were op posed lo those he entertained. Yet, while de- j daring those seutiinenls, it also selected him as its candidate. 1 adhere to the principles, and on those principles shall support McClel lan. Because thus conquered as to my support of the man, I do uol leel c mstrained to give up the views 1 entertalu as to doctrine. The Convention itself took this very grouud. Its uominee aud its plattortn were appa- ' reuily inconsistent wilh each other; and yet, j tor paramount reasons connected with its -iicccss, it deemed such a contradictory po-i ■ ion reconcilable wilh good policy. There- ! mre, having nooe other to vote lor but the I mail thus selected, and haviug becu a party io the effort lo select some other person, I I im precluded from opposition to him. lie sides if elected, 1 am satisfied he toil! enter ; 'ut/t the dews an I execute the principle* ef he {/real party he will represent, without re '/arei to those he neay hieeese lf possess. He will ill n be our agent, Ibe creature of our voice, aud as such, cannot, it he would, and would uol, tl he could, do otherw ise than ex eerie the public voles of the country, which with the Constitution aud laws will tie the commanding general over him, clothed with supreme power. My friends, 1 have said thus much ou the assumption that McClellan is opprsed to oeace. Tuere are those who de ny that he is opposed to peace. Many lntelll inn. nwu uuucai iii<~ii U" nut biiuwui iu tun "p n on that McClellan will continue the war ; if elected, Ac., Ac. There, tbe whole matter D as plain as a turnpike, and if any voter wants a President j who is a consenting party to such a confessed swindle as is here exposed, than McClellan is his rnau beyond question. Pkbsonai.—We received a call yesterday j •rotn Mr. James Laky, a native of Gorham, j a graduate of Bowdoin, and a college mate ot \ Hon. Win. Pitt Fessenden, who, for tbe last . forty years has been a citizen of Virgiuia, : and the most of that lime engaged in teach- , lag. Mr. Lary owned a small (arm on which he resided, at or near Coat Harbor, fourteen i miles Dortbeast of Richmond; a property suf flcient, with bis personal efforts, to give him t and his family a comfortable living. But he has suffered severely irom the war. i He has been undeviating in bis devotion to j the Uulon and the old flag, and, wbat may ,eem very slrauge, has never been overrun by -be rebel army. But the Union armies have ■ encamped all arouud him and ou his farm,uu 1 ill every tiling has become a perfect waste. Djriug the Peninsula campaign of '02 Me- i Clellan’s army overrun him, and the past sea son, besides ibe exposure from raids, be in forms us that four or live of our general ol tlcers bad their headquarters on his land, and that one was encamped within two rods of his Douse. The terrible battle of Coal Har bor was (ought within a mile of him, and at 1 .i»t 500 of the slain, be tbiuks, have been buried iu bis tlcld. He was advised by Gen. Grant to come to a place of more sately with bis family, which advice he has followed. HU wile, quite iudrm, la with a relative in Oxford couuly, and Mr. Lary is anxious to Dud tome employment suited to bU age, by which he may earn an honest livelihood. The blast ot war has swept liimsioiten that he is with out tbe means to help himself, and we bojjl ihat he may not be loug wilbout receiving those substantial manifestations of regard hat will enable bim to feel above dependence, for be U uo mendicant seeking to subsUt up on public charity. OuVM v/a" X'tUbiUlill. Another meeting was held last evening at j the old City Hall, M*. Charles H. Fling pre siding. Additional subscriptions were re ported to the amount of about (1200. About i (4000 more Is wanted to complete tbe tbing, ! sod it is hoped that at tbe meeting this eve ning it can be announced that the whole sum ; oi (40,000 is subscribed. It is requested that those who have already subscribed should hand their money to some member of tbe committee to-day, or pay it over at the meet- . ir g to-night. Tne recruiting committee opened their office yesterday la the new City Building, in the ante room of the Common Council Chamber, where they may be found at all hours ot the day. . Since writing the above wo have been re quested to inteit the following notice: PAY UP YOUK SUBSCRIPTIONS. Enrolled men, exempts, aud other subscrib- ; ers to tae fuud lor (1 ling the quota of Port- j land: Will you plea e call on the committee to day, or at the old City Hall this evening, and pay over. It is impos-ible for the committee to call half a doz-u times on the same indi viduals to collect this money. Per order. ___ Maine Officers in Prison in Savan- | xah —Mr. Daniel Gordon ot Phillips, has re- I c-ived a letter from his son, Lieut, Charles O. J Gordon, of the let M ilne cavalry, dated Con ederate State Prison, Savannah, Ga , Aug. 25, 1304. Lieut. G. was captured on the 24th oi Juue last, with Capt. Carson of the same reg- i i neut, and after remaining in the Libby Prison one week, was taken to Macon, Ga., and theuce to Savannah. The letter contains the names of tbo following officers ot Maine regi rneuta now held as prisoners at the same place:—Capls. Vaughan and Carson, Lieuts G >rdou and Johnson,1st Maine Cavalry; Capt. L. C. Uisbre, Lieuts. G. A. Deering, J. U. Child, G. D. Bisbee, M. C. Wadsworth, 10th Maine; Capt. S. K. Pillsbury, Lieut*. J. H. Stevens, G. A. Cliaudler, 5h Maiue; Capt. Benson, lat D. C. Cavalry ; Lieut. Coffin, 31st I Maiue; Capt. Burpee, 10 h Maine; Lieuts. : Wnilden aud Bixby, y h Maine; Capt. Mud gett, 11th Maiue; Lieut. Larrabee, 7ih Maine; Capt. A. K Miller, 8 h Maine. They arc all In good spirits, expecting to be exchanged soon. Tins Bounty Question.—In our article • yesterday, hastily written late iu the evening, *e mentioned that tbo Mayor or Bath con •tilled with the Governor dtc. We did not intend to say that any official or formal cou sultatlou was had, only that In a casual in terview with the Governor, he stated that cit'ns aud towns would of Course act in such a way as best to till their quotas; that the evident design of the law was to aid them i iu th s work, and that no embarrassments 1 ahould needlessly be opposed to their efforts, i We will add, that we know of several In- j dances Iu which the State bounties were paid yesterday, for men enlisted on board the Sa j bine, although they had received city bounties of $4tX) each. What duss ir Mean ?— Yesterday the ! loyal people of 11 atb and Brunswick (lung a | good deal of hunting to the breeze in honor j of Sheridan’s splendid victory over the rebels, j but the McClellan flags fo both places, which had been kept llyiug f(,r some tune, were all taken In! Have the copperheads iu those places surrendered, or did they take iu their Hags to drape them in black, in mourning for i foe heavy bases inflicted by Sheridan upon j foe Democrats of tbo South? Ey It is dow understeod that Yallaadigkam will give McClellan his silent support, bat he 1 positively refuse! to do more. ORIGINAL AND SELECTED. - o tyThc Jreft in the Fourth District, oom- > icnoed with Dexter and Levant. o jy The type founder* throughout the ooun- * ry, have again raised their prices 85 per cent. | « fir A school house is being built in New Haven or colored children that will cost $10,000. , - jy Rebel deserters are coming imo our lines >y hundreds. I CT"Botli of President Lincoln’s private sec- ^ etaties have been drafted. {y Mr. John Q. Tbaxter, a broker in Boston, ra« killed by a railroad accident, on Monday ' ( * !, jy .V Washington correspondent states that | he story about the armed rebel stt amcre at large in Lake Erie has very little foundation. |y The draft in the Third District commenced , sith the towns of St. George ami Waldoboro, in ! Lincoln County. iy The Lowell Machine-shop Company is , Itting up machinery for a new cotton mill, in he West of Mexioo. The mill will contain 1280 ipindlee. jy Mr. Owen Thompson, acattle dealer, was robbed and murdered in a retired section of Al bany, New York, on Friday evening. He had about $5000 in bills, checks and drifts. ar riiero it talk of running a speci il train of ; ;ars between the Kittery Navy Yanl and Oreat Pall* to accommodate the workmen at the navy yard who cannot find teuements in the vicinity, j grit it said that the overland mail service ; will be returned forthwith on the other tide, the | reports of Indian troubles on the Plains having i been greatly exaggerated. gy Rebel General Gordon, killed in the recent battle in the Shenandoah Valley, wa* a graduate of Yale college, and an Attorney at Law in Sa vannah, Ga. |3T The gold and produce markets have given way under the influence of the newt of the glo rious victory over the rebels by Gen. Sheridan on Monday last. HP Well executed counterfeit greenbacks of the denomination of $50, are in circulation. One of them went the rounds of three banks in Bal timore last week, before its bogus character was discovered. QTThe War Department at W’ashington had out its big flag on Thursday in honor of Sheri* dau's splendid victory and a salute of one hun dred euns was fired, the city generally was a irood deal elated. |7*The furlough of the 15th Maine, reenlis ed veterans, having expired, the regiment will leave Augusta, on Friday next, being attached to the 19ih Corps, now with Sheridan, in the Shenandoah. iy The idea that kerosene has anything to do with the prevalence of diptheria ii absurd and ridiculous. Diptheria has now been prevailing extensively for about forty years in France and England, long before kerosene was used at all. fyThe news of Sheridan’s splsndid victory in the Shenandoah vatley fell upon copperhead ears like the euuud of a hammer driving cotfin naila. Such news is the knell to all the hopes of copperhead success. jySiubbs said to one of his debtors: "Isn't It about time that you paid me that little bill T” "My dear sir,” was the consoling reply, “it's not a question of time, it’s a question of mon ey.” CT-'-Let me say,” said Senator Sherman a j few days since, “that before this canvass is over, this jugglinz platform will be spit upon and de nounced by thousands of thoss who may vete for the candidates.” . iy Many of the Democratic newepapere •peak of the Uuion soldiers being “Lincoln's” hirelings.” Is nut this a reflection upon General McClellan, who draws tbs salary of a major general ? fyThe New York Tribuns says, “a bet is no argument, bat if any one knows of persons who want to bet that McClellan will be our next President, we happen to know a man who will bet S 100,000, in sums of $1,000 to $5,000, that he will not. jy New York is blessed with a mayor whose head is as full of copper as any of the localities near Lake Superior. lie objects to bringing im migrants into the country at the preseut time, because they enter the army and aid in defending its flig ! iyGen- Grant on his recent trip northward, expressed himself pleas el with the excellent prospect for the re-election of Mr. Lincoln. He said plainly that he considered his defeat in November would result in a total disinteevstion r _~.j, n hu us uiretul attendant evils. fyi grand mass meeting of the Union men of Springfield, 111., is to be held on the 5tb of October. It will be one of the largest political gatherings ever held in that state. Arrange ments are being made to accommodate 50,000 persons. lyTUe cotton famine has nearly ceased in Europe without the aid of the southern crop. The manufactories have nearly resumed their wonted activity, and continue to supply most of the world’s markets with their products,though at considerably enhanced prices. ty.MijorGen. McCall of Pennsylvania, sn oi l soldier, and steady Democrat of many jeare* standing,as well as the Democratic candidate for Congress in the Chester district in 1809, is now opposed to the election of George B. McClellan te the Presidency. gy Miss Emily Sedgwick, sister of the late M ijor General Sedgwick, has sent to Governor Buckingham the sword of that able and distin guished son of Connecticut, that it may be prr tl.- C.-t.. ,1.-.,L ,1.- ti_-_1 t _ sembly. Hf The wheat crop of Minnesota is stated to I b: two million and eight hundred thousand bushtls in excess this year over that of any pre vious crop. At tCe same time that young Stale has sent twelve thousand of her laborers in:o the field as soldiers. orThi Bath Times records the death of Fred erick, only son o( Roland Fisher, Esq , Collec tor of that port. He died in Oardiner on Tues day last, after an illness of five weeks. He was I connected with one of the military departments ' at Augusta, and in the discharge of his duties , wis prompt and faithful. QTThc Madawaska plantations, settled mainly by French Canadians a ho can neither read nor write, voted almost unanimously against the soldiers in the field having the privilege of vo ting. It must be mortifying to the soldiers te know that such uien have the right to vote on such a question. iy Hon. Robert C. Winthrop (who was the first Vice President at the Faneuil Hall meeting on Saturday evening) was, at the time, addres sing a McClellan meeting in New York city. Ii seems quite odd to his Boston friends to see bis name associated with Fernando Wood and Iaaiah Flanders —[ Transcript. iy Tbs New York Daily Times has followed , the course of the Tribune and other papers and dismissed all its compositors belonging to the Typographical Union. Besides these New York papers several western dailies have also decidsd to employ no members of the “Union” hereafter. iy A correspondent of the Richmond En quirer, iu a description of thepresmt cond lion of Charleston, says: “In one of the widest and i handsomest thoroughfares, a space just wide ! enough for the cart wheels is all that can be seen ; of the paving atones; all else it covered by tall I grass and weeds, reminding you of a pathway j through an old field in the country.’' 1 lyThe Philadelphia Press, in speaking of a McClellan ratification meeting iD that city,says; “the absence of Jxmuisox Davis from the ; meeting on Saturday evening was. we are re- - quested to state, occasioned by circumstanoes 1 over which be had no control. That eminent Democrat is laboring earnestly for the triumph of bis candidate." . jytlen. McClellan regrets that we havefailed to reap “the benefit of our many victoriea." It seems to us that the Gun Boat General has failed to use his reaper quite as much as any i one who has been at the head of the army. At Fair Oaks he could have harvested Richmond ) without trouble; many of his officers were anx- i ious to gather it with their reaping hooks, but | be would not consent to have them put in. At Antietam, also, where his friends claim that he ' saved the nation, no one will deny that, if be did not save the enemy, he certainly did not reap any great advantage from his victory. He silowed the rebels to recross the Potomac, and did not even send his friend Fits John Porter, ; with 'S3,000 fresh troops to bar rase their rear. ' Gen. MoCleUau s name to me*.. „ board 1 ieCWIan,” because he wxa six hours o*. • . ae ot the Gun Boats at the Malrern Hill flgu., ad don’t remenibfr anything aVout it. | SPECIAL NOTICES. mW (\irriers of (Ae Dai Ip Prett art not a Homed ! si i toil papers on their rvotes. SELECTMEN, ATTENTION! ! ' Selectmen would de wel to communicate their ight.tTown Bountlealmmtdiately to No. 106 Fid ral atroi t, MS AD, DAUB tf BUTS! AS, ss we hare a few good men on baud. 8 ptffl-dlw Wanted. it P. B Frott i, II Exchange street, 4 or $ good .oat Maker*, to whom the highest Boston prloee rill be paid. eeptWJw Portland Photographic Gallery, gO MIDDLE ST., PORTLAND, Me.t A. S. DAVIS, Proprietor, rortUB4.MtyU.lW4 mtyUdte fir. Sparrow vs. Hf.Y. Life In*. Co. Mr attentioo has bfen diree’ed to t “Card” in the Cornier of the 8th inst., bearing the signature of Warren Sparrow; alto oue signed John Neal. Truth and jtulle'j require some notice be t.kea of the above. Mr Sparrow did not (as M*-. Neal states) larrender the agene) of the N. Y. Lite at a great pecuniary saenflee; his agency of that company waa revoked for what we ej&tider a dishonorable trans act on. lie (Sparrow) says that after more thorough inves tigation o' later reports, he., be wawindoced to ac aept the a^eucy of the Mutual Benefit. Mr. Neal states hH discussion with Sparrow con vinced him of the superior advantages of the Mutu al Benefit. ▲re either of the above the tree reasons* Ua« Mr. Nea given the true reason why he allowed twenty years'busin •» to be tranefered from his hands to Mr sparrow's? Neither of those cover the groand. Mr. Sparrow has stead lastly contended for months atter his con troversy with Mr. Neal that it was a tiiumplf for the H. Y. i-ife. Why with his professed scruples con tinue to impress ibis iaot upon the public? Why so assiduously claiming everywhere the N. Y. Life to be second to uoojmpauy after being thui convinced? was he honest then,aud now? Mr. Neal’s artiole had no hing to do with It! this Mr. 8. knows. What does he mean by later reports of the Maas. andN Y Insurance Commis<t«norsT ilM*h« AoytbioiUiertbaaJta 1864? No! tor none have been iaued of later date by those commission ers. lias he not studied those reports carefully for the past live months prior to enterin., the empl »y of the Mu usl Beuefit? Luring that time, uot a day has l awed ii^ whic o he did not present th > S. Y. Life to to the business m n of Toitiaud as safe, reliable, and cheep as any company In tbe country. Is th*re any thing in the later reports *Q which ha re'ers, differ log ia auy degree to the former reports ot ta£* time oommi.'siuners, to the prejudice of the K. t. k ife as compared with the Mutual Benefit, or any other Co? la taot, does not the Mass. Ins. Com mit loners* report of 1864 shew the growth of the N. T. Li e to have l sen g eater, the past year, thsn any to. doing ha iness in tnat dta'e? Does not Mr. Sparrow know that the nett assets, to value of the N. Y. Lie, has largely iaoreased the past year, until it exceeds that ef the Mutual Bene fit over turee per cent.? lie ought to know it, and does. Ue knows tall well if h* Is competent for his ousiuts*. that so far (roes ihe last report of ei.ber of tbe above commissioners teiug in any way constru ed to the end he implie , it is quite to the contrary. It is not a little singular, that after jour years of exasmnaiiou and tabor for tbe K. Y. Life—ia con stant competition with the Mutual Beucflt. and put lie e >ntroversy with its agent, cmlad each day to elo«e Investigation of the merits oleach Co—that be shculd remain firm nod decided in his convict-on', ia regard to the former, uutil the General Agent of the latter approaches with the proposition to trans fer iweuty years’ business of Mr. Keal, te his hands, if he wiil advoeate tbe Mutnsl Benefit. Thus in one night, all the investigatione of years vanish —admitting all he has said heretofore tor years antrue. Ihe arguments of Mr. Neal which the day before were mere sophistry, be earns a tower of logic, not to be o’erturned. Twelve months hence, should auy other Co. offer inducements,may he uot flud ttosno lattr report which wiil require a denial of all he to-day states in re gard to the Mutual Benefit? If four years of investi gation resulted In so completely deceiving him, how long wi.l it require to properly enlighten him? The nh le matter is too transparent tedeceivoany sensible s ersou. Its a question of dollars and cants. i admit his right to a ail himself of any such ad vantage. but let him bemaaly, and henorab.e as well as truthfu . UU Um mmm mm .. <k. mmmmr>mm V* assigns. Ue states the amount received for interest by ibe Mutual Benefit during the year 186S •440,676,79 Am’t rec’d by X T. Lif. ,«smo fixes. 19s 861.76 By re tnng to tbe IrUttt rep rteof the Mass ins. Commissioners (1864) page t-4. we find the amount sho" recet ed by the Mu uoJ Bent fit 9396 077, 8 or •U4.499 80 less than he states, while the N. Y. Lite »u *7,079,10 xuoro than he sialos, an tutor of only •162.177 92 iu on. item, as shown by tbe authority he invokes. 6o in the master of expsnsee—taking same author ity. N Y Lite for 18 4. 17,67 pr et. Mutual Benefit, lfidt, 9.74 pr. ct. an excess oi 7,63per cent, against the N. Y. Life, not ot 9 A3 per cent as he states,showing again his error; thus J might juss through the items. A word of (.xp.anatiou on this excess of expenses. Every person at all familiar with LUe Insurance, and Mr. hparrow in particular, (for this point he has explained a thousand time ) knows that the exp*n># ot new business to a Co le lrom three to four times greater than thuiucured oa the old. or. that every new policy Lsued, cost the Co's from three ta four times as much the first year, as in sub.equent years. As a result, a Co that is doing a large new business, mast iLcreatu its expanses; this tbe N. Y. Life has done—and is justified in so doing, every policy hold er beiog beuefitel by that new business, (dee Ins vvui. 1 guiM •> 1 he profits el lull outlay will be felt the pres* ml and in future>ears dome Co’e reach aa high as 10 per cent, aud geod CVa ereu higher; the only question is has it been judicioualy expended. Look at the of ficial report: K. Y. Lite issued in 1S3S. 4077 new policies. Mut’l Usui’t, 147 do. An excess ot 1»J in lavor of the N. Y. Life. Tula tact is answer to thequery, whether or no this dif ference has been Judiciously expended. Ou the point of dividends, I have but Ijftle tosa**, remarking the N Y. Life dec arcd IS per «:uL the last year, aud could have largely increased the same had they do .rued it wise so to do; in the prosent con* dit on cf ;h ags they thought e conservative course wisest, In this the> fiud tbs endorsement of M. Y. Commissioners Stjrs Mr. Barnes, gupt. ef Ins Dep. of N Y , iu his last repo:l, ‘The disposition te cc clare exoe^sive dividends, especially with our no‘e co’e. is audoubtedly a growing evil with Life Ins." The Mutual Benefit is a note Co. le is the N. Y. Lite, the former being more so, taking note tor SO per cent, the latUr accepting but 40 per cent. The hi. Y. I-iie has dene a Issuing business for years, aud th s they have uone without falling lato tie evil to which Mr. Berne* refers, of excessive div idend*. Its Ti arises are boats, and capable men, kuown to bcsucu by tut. y husiue-s mju gf Portland; they have never sought to swell their dividends, in order to procure uew business, but to give to lie po icy holders ail that any Co eaa give iheu», con sistent With ample security aud equity; oa this ba sis they have done this issuing bus nets. ta>s Mr. sparrow in bis advertisement of |>ec fail, "Ibe ntvr l»«sin*st of the N. k. Life Iu the year nearly qua cd the combined business oi auy two Compan ies iu the United States." We are ooutent thus to rsmaiu. Mr. Sparrow ttat s it will cost 9TJ12 less oa S100 premium in the Mutual Bsucfit thxn in the N Y. Liie. Not knowing the plan npoa whkb he base# his.flguies. I cannot examine Its details to show its illusion as xneh I* Is. Does hoc aim thelo ses will average more with the N I Life than the Mutual Benefit or any other Cp.f U ad Iris public statement a short tius siuee, ‘The m rtaLty among it* (N. Y. Life) members has been pr poriimailp lest than that of any other Life Ins. Co. iu Amer.ea." Devs the N. Y Life do less new business* 1fthas told you it do* s more. De they rco ive le-s for that bus toots? He tel.'s us 'hey retain more {s their busioexswell mauagtd* He replies ycat So thinfc the in*. Coiumitsioners of N. Y. and Mass. Why then is it not as safe, reliable and ebsep as the Mu tual Bent fit or auy other Co. The truth is Mr. Spar row finds it for his advantage, lor reasons given, te operate for the Mutual Benefit, hoping te retain . both Cos. Finding his agency of the N. Y. Life re voked. he issues this Card to create dissatisfaction in the minds of its policy holders, trusting to gain some and procure double commission upon the same par ties: thus seeking to undo the work the II. Y, Life has paid him for. This Is his code ef hot or. J leave him to his owu reflections and the judgment of hon srablebusiness men. lu this statement no disospect to the Mutual Ben e9t Life Ins. Co. i* designed or Intended. The N Y. Life can rise without attempting to drag others down. With this statement of (acts, having lees ambition to figure in priut, I leave for good the agent of the Mutual Benefit, hoplrg when ho feet* sailed upon to Issue another Card it will bo more ac curate than hie tost. C. fi. 1UMBALL, T. uriiu. c». I _ - ■«— I . ■ PICUL HOTICII. , . :HOM4.S G. LORIltG, DRUGGIST, i t -AXD- ] > *»AOTICALTRU88 FITTER, j *' •rtUbHft I P«l»rtI1t’«> j Ofratf . i \ **»d. The poor liberally con- > A perfect It gmxrxn- mohSidtl , J derad.___ 1 L Now Perfume for the u.Tndker~ chief* Phnlon’i ‘^Rlfbt Blooming Cereoe." PbmloB’i "Might Blooming CeraM." Phnlon’e ""Might Blooming Cerasi." Pbnlen'e "^Mlght BloomingCerene.” Pbnlon’i "“Night Blooming Ceram*.’ ’ Photon's "SightBinomial Coran*.’’ Phnlon’e "Sight Blooming Cerau.’’ k moat Exquisite. Dellente and Fragrant Perfume, lie tilled from the Bern end Benstifnl Flower (tom II tehee its Dame. Manufactured only by rHALOW t SON, V f ■ iy Beirorr qf 0)«n(er/e»la. Ask (or rhaUm't— Take mo Olktr. Bold by Drnggtst* generally. inaeM’Mdlm MEDIO AI. ELECTRICITY! Good New* lor the Sink I DR. PORTER. A mcmbo’ of the New York Bleotrioal Institute, j Noe 141.344 end Sift eulton Kt.. Brooklyn, N. Y., , will iprovHenue permit ing> professionally vu.t Portland, end take Booms at ibe Blm House, op Mondav Kept St. and remain until Monday, Oct IT. j Titrae tr ike only Dr r will receive patlenle at hie Room• daring ; the eveniaif. when and where he will examine all j rases of diseaae by bis new Electric Magnetic Ms- , chine W im this Machiue he can at one** del* rmine . what the disease is. and where located and the pro | gross it has made upon the eysttm wl bout auv gueee J work or ui.cer ainty. It mature n»*t wne.e tbs ole ease is located, whether on the lungs, h* art or liver, or any ether orgpu, this new machiee will instantly poiuleut any psio or discomfiture to the pa lent — Ihe Doctor wi-1, after he nee ascertained the disease audits local! n, prescribe the best rt'medj#* now kuowu tor tu** immediate cure ot the patient tv • hme who wish it AH lemale complaints cspecitliy treated. Particular atten ion paid to raral>»is Con sutapuoa Catarrh, Scrotu'a, Rheumatism, Neural g>a. Cauc-rs, as Diseases ol the Eye and Ear treated successfully. 1 he sioa of both sexes are respectfully invited to visit the Doctor.a- hi* rooms on the abo»e meuti n •1 dsysouly, and oousult with him, as all consulta tions are entirely free. Gentlemen received from 9 to 12 a. a . and cadlts from 2 to ft p. m. l'auoau viaued at thar own houses altar ft ». m. *>e,t If—da vie [yHfcituii nimuiiUMirunuia *11 at th* Duilr Fr*u»«»*uu 11 ST CARDS and BILL HBADS imUt print* •tthl**S*a. , " Bontoa Block Lint. Sals at tbs Bsoksbs' Boasp, 8«pt. 21 7.000 AmarioAB Gold.21* 2,600 .do.. 17,00 U 8 Coupon Sine* 11181..lO® 2 800 UuIlM oluto* 6-20’*. JJK’i WOO U 8 >iro-r**»nUe* (Coupon* ol).lMj 10 000 .do. .^ • 000 United States Currency Certificates.•*! 1.000 .do (Jan*. U.U00 United Suuee Tea-Forties. 500 .do. 3 Intern Railroad...Jfil 9 Western Railroad.....13*1 (By Stephen Brown k Bona j 2 Portland. Saco k Portsm’tb R U. 10 Boston and Rain# haiiroad.lift* 6.000 Maine State Six** .Io0 1.0ft* Rhode <*land state Sixes. 9* ■inm._ In this city, Kept 20. by Bar Dr Bos worth. Wm B j IIrow88 and Miss F raises C VcnxJo, both of Port* ' land. „ I In Waterriile. Sept 20, by Her Dr Sheldon, Col 1 John K Godfrey, of Bangor snd Mi-s Marv K Milli kan. youngest daughter of lion l) L Milliken, of WaUrvtle In Lewiston, Sept 1, George Marlin and Mrs Sarah i Bagual. In Lcwi-ton. Sept 16, Xathi G Bickford and Mis* Euuice D Noyes. In Richmond Sept 12. ( apt Daniel B Darrah aad Miss Elisabeth K iitbb«rd in eeco. Sept 10 B K Richards and Miss Lizzie F 1 New • tub. buih of Scar bore. In this city. Sept 18. Ellen, only child of William ■ and Mary K Melaugh. aged 11 months In Falmouth, bept 21. Willie Delano, only son of Luther and baran U Kobinsou, aged 2 years and 1 month. (Eastern papers please eopy.l In No»tn Gray, ccpt —, Augusts Sampson, aged 23 years 4 mo-itbs. lu Damariscotta. July 13 Mr William Jents, eared j 77 •'•sin 2 mouths: Sept 12. MrsJaneMF, wile of j Wm Jones, aged 7«S yesrs 2 month*. In Gardens* Srpt .0. Frederick R, son of Roland | Fi-her, Erq. of Bath, agpd 20 years. IMPORTS. ' WINDaOtt NS. Sch Tull«ul- :oO tou* plwter, to j mA.tof, 8B1NIATDK.8 ALMANAC. TharuAaf. 8cpl,.6*r 88. I Sun rlu*.8.69 I Hi*U wmtar (pm)... 4 02 i .«u MU . A 65 I Length or dai*- 12 00 MARINE NEWS PORT or PORTLAND. Wsderadar. SeplcmWr 21. ARRIVED. Steamer Montreal, knight. Boston. Steamer Lady Lang. Roix. Bangor. I 8(• amtr Scotia. Kimball. Auguste Sch Tallent. (Br) Merrum, Windsor NS. Sch Wm Arthur Haskell. Ph iadeJphia. : Soh All iue. Fruasey. Elizabcthport. tfch W 111* Fuinsm, .-tsuley. * aials for New York. Sch Verona. Look. Addison for Boston. Sch Uobt Rauiou'. Wass, Addison for Boston. Soh Four Brother*. Hi h. K*l< a ior Boatou. Soh nal'ie. * aiuter. Ellsworth for Boston. Fell Ligouia, Stanley, Tremont lor Boston. I Sch Hudson, Haines, Trenton! for Boston. Sch Oraloo. Buck. Haug »r for Providence Sch Eiteabetb. Hooper, Bangor for Boston. CLEARER. Steamer Chesapeake, WLletts.New York—Emery t Fox. Brig Altarela. Reed Curdents-G^o 8 Beat. H i.. rVUAn,,U i Hr. Kill. An*.. I!L_ Seta J C Uocker. boevy, IUtiu-Umn, FMch I «r ft CV ■ T TKI.KOSAFI TO SKSCHAST'K KXCBAKOK. NtW YOttK. Sept 21—Ar. »ch W L UaII. Port’ laud; steamer Kails from Havana. Ar at Havana Wth. brig Manley, from Portland. Hid 17th. brig 1‘reniLs Uobbe, for Cabariau and Philadelphia. Launched—At Thomaaton 17th init, from the : yard of Capt Gilchrist, a superior barque of 970 tons. 1 ealtedthe ‘Singapore’ Her dimensions are—length | l&ft feet; beam. 32 fret 4 inches; tenth. 91 f et ft iue Hhc Is owned by the bulkier and will beeommahded by Capt Wm Hughes, of Thomaatoa. NOTICE TO M ARINERS. Notice ia hereby given that the pea!tIon of the two | Buoys maikiog the beat water over Newburvport ' liar have b tn changed. aid the Light UouV low bears W by b fiow Hum both, tua three being iu range. 1 he Bug Light will b* moved 260 feet further North • of which due notice will he riven By order of tbo Light house Board. JyjaS MAKhTON. Lighthouse Insptetor, 2d District. FISHK&M E\. Ar at Newhuryport lAth in at. aeh Native Ameri can, lobiu. Labrador. lfJUO qtla fish. Spoken—3d lnat. on Grand ban*a, ach Risk, Eld ; ridge, 3300 hah. DOMESTIC PORTS. NEW ORLEANS—Cld 8th, ach Brunette. Robim son. Ma'amora-. Adv lift. ship Harriet. Moonry, for Boston with di p.tch; baiquc Robert, t’arter. for do, do; brig j J W Sawyer. Miuut for l'hiladeii him do. BALTIMORE—<r 19ih, hrig C Rogers. Yeaton, la'ii, ach pe mo t. Ginn. Gardiner. Ar lUfh. f-oh hminer. Cot mbs New York PHIL A DELPtilA—Ar i7th barque l i as Brewer, Wtiaon. Matauzas: brig C B M ttbews. lettign -. from Glace Bay CB; aeh L A Orouit, Butler, WaaL iugton Ar 18th, ship L’r c e Joe. Tukey, New York; ach H Staple*. Gibb*. New Bedford Ar 19th. barque Fauui *. ' abler. Ship 1-laud , brig *aatile. If-debt r Po f Royal SC: achaMarv I’att u, Phillip-, Muiaii/iu Jong hau Mayo, Cobb, Utau foil: J P Cake, Fndloott. do. **Ar ldih.ach D P, lhcuipaon, Newburvport, SJak, Inga la New York. t Id 19th,eebs Ma li Roxana, Palmer, Portland; W H N tebe I Faton, ltosiou Cld *9th. ship New England, Kand-II. Pensacola; baruue I- lor del lf«r. W swell. Montevideo. Ar 21-t. barque H*> Mttson. Mobile Bay. Cld 20 h, brigs J W Dri-ko Bouton; Hudson. lor Spa sport: If II Mcl.ilvery Tortsmou li; acha F A Heath Halun; |dg L Howard Portland. NEW YORE—Ar 19th, brigs Annielielder! Coch rane. WludsorNS; Triad. MHcfel. New Haven: acbaJ Morton. Mnth, Wiud-or N8; Nau:ilua, Da ri*. and 1 C Hens. Gray. 1 iugau CB; C Fautauzzl Woo-ter fra Hillsboro NB for Phi adelphia; P ana* Maria Barber. Bangor, Mary I.nugdou. Cobb; Ned Sumter. >pauldinr and D H Bal lwin Ku. wltoa Kpckiand: Silas Wright, Adams, Rockland for Bal timore: Ira Hijra Sprague. Portsmouth lor Now burg NT: Abhy Wrhl. iiujfhiaeom, Middktown C d 19ih. brig Grace Worthingtuu, Lvude, Vera Cruz: ach Ida May. Buck. Cura com * ** Ar 20th, barque* Gazelle. Black. Barbados; Kate Sjamlar Davto, ortugas; brig j West. Hutchins, Mausanilla; ach Surf Maw. Madia-port L’ld 30 h ship America. Mortimer. Liverpool; barques Mgry Ldfgn. liwti Cadiz; 1 bar!as Edwin, 0|r <"li; br,E Talbot, bt Tier re ach | K llimraoud. UBrieu Calm s Bid 19th, barque Casco; brig Kennel eg. {W.brU4CrO*srimn/ PROVIDENCE—bid 19th. ach Shoal Water. Pitta, Havvrstraw NY. NEWPORT— 'rid 19th, aeba Sarah Jane. Gardiner, aud Springbok, Haskell. New York; Frank Maria, Baiher. (Irom Bangor; for uo Chaa A Snow Heath (iron Providence; for do; Victory. Harris (fora PorUauo) tor Baltimore; Hardscrabble. Gregory, 1 (from Rock'and; for Norfolk; Jos Fi-h. Ila I. Lin gau CB for New York; Surah McDonald. York, (fnj Boston) for Bal<ini re: Electric Light, Wallace tm Portland) f>r Philadelphia; b D Hart. Hart, (from Rock port < lor Norfolk. HU - MIF ’H BOLE—Ar 90th, barque Aberdeen, Cochrane. Ruin Key tipr Boston; ach- Presto. John son, Providence for Machiaa; Thus Jefleisou, Foes, Boston fur New York. •ailed, hrig Larch; acha F Warren, Clara JEllam, lUrthn, Jane Fish, Counsellor. K O Willard. Has- ft !• Wmtb ook, E McLain. Col Kddy. Ida F Wheel- " ». N R Heagen Pocahos<as, FHewUn Exchange, a lattie Aunah, Lo Ju-kls. Montrose. Georgians. Fan ia Mitchell. Ma:tha Hail. h. A Stereos, Kicoia. Z A ’aloe. 0«*u Knox, and Pieic*. I WAKfc.i1 am— Ar l#tb, brig Webtter Kelley, (row n. 1'iotoo. E08TON—Ar 20th, US itramer Brooklyn Al<*en, loblle; brig Altro e i ook. Pictca; acbs Beta Ed rards. hockland; kcoixiu), Hasting*. Portland Cld 20th. acbs *arab Jane, Davis, Goree, At; MS 'ortiafy* ***** Rv.kiaud; J Baker, Barber ink, for Ar 2l«t. ship Oeola, (new, 1000 tons) Bennet. New luryport; brig Frtdk fc.ugene. T»el, Philadelphia: bs But • II Baker. Kuiglit Philadelphia; seventy- j Hx, Teel, do; Fidelia, Y< ung, Newcastle. Be'ow. ship Brewster, from ban fcrarcisco. ^’ld 21d, sc be /.iun. Bra’bury, Machias; Wind rnrd,r'*rtr,'tl?*- Stockton; Lion, Ilowef, Rtcklasd; lorca. hel’.^r, lhonm«ou. gaBKM—Ar l»tb, ict* .Northern Warrior. Kent, langor for Boston . Boston Packet, Boothbjr, from Fe*l* for do. (»• d * POKTSMOLTH~Ar 13.h, *«h Ktnmi Furbish,Tor ev Philadelphia. Ar I8tb, ecu A J Bird. Pendleton. Philadelphia. 1 Ar20tb. »cbs Chas Carroll, Klery, Rockland; M lewall, Hoyt. New York. rOEUOK HOET3. At Calcutta Aug 1. •hip* Corioga. Bogart, tor Bom on; Siam. Grave#, for New \ork:eanlo«. Packer; Polar Star. Goruani and Canada Wyinau.forLon Jon Oxen bridge. Be r 7. for Hull; Ksme-alda,Yora; Kichard Bustoed. KRch#ll; R sows. Hu we#, and aoolco, HutchicMir, at e _ . I Aral St John PR lBtb up, brig France# Jas#, I Marlin. Baltimore. At qocbec 16th Inst, ship Alfred Stcrer, Hurting tou. tor Liverpool Ar at Pictou Pith inst, barques Suliote. Pasro, ,Dd FhUca*. Da»i*. Sew Fork; bri* FiduIi. Hub bird. ,nd C II Kennedy. Mark. lor tiled: Tangent. Malthuwa, Wt-careet. «cba I^iaiee. Memeii, | broke; Oertrudt, C alwtil, kutport | lid S h bri*, Ur, la. loomb.. Boaton; Bailie Jloae. rail«».T nibr kr. «eb Annl. Wieoa Be. Ar at Kt John MU 16>b lu,t. *ck Frances Harrlat,, l’ortliiidi 17 h. loador, l’nck. Baa*or; I ttai,:;*. Syr,*!! . Maebiu. „ . Ud 17ih in* Salamo. Bteole, Bear Totk; aek j Caspian, Sprague, Boston. I Per City of Loaaoo, at New York.) Ar at Liverpool 3d L-st, Wa Libby. Bishop, from Rangoon; 4tb, I’rono or, Clark Bombay; 6tu. fcu* • nv Buck, Sweotser, Rangoon ; Eddy stone, Jack, fm Gall# Cld 6tb. Ironsides, Oliver, New York, luiit lor id# 6th. Claia W hewer. W.lmarth, N#w Y<ua; tt-h, Mluue-ota. Matthews. Boston Ar at London 3d. Erie. McK»i tie, New York; &th Jo* ah L Male. Graves. Rangoon. Cld 6ih. Thomas Whttu v. Kelley. Bos‘on Ar at Deal fcb.CU Southard, Madras lor London, , (nnd proceeded.) Aral Falmouth 8d, J Baker. 8tevena, Bassien; Herbert. Creator, akyab (and sailed «tb tor Schie dam): 6th, Southern Chief, Higgins. Akyab. old 2d. II B Wright Park, (I « m Akyab, for Ant werp ; Wm Tell. French, llrom Callao) lor Nantes. Sid m Cardiff 81st uit, Frank Flint, Colby, tor New York Ar at do 34. Lucv A Nickels, fc'ord. Portland Aral Glasgow 3j, snip Flora Southard, Morrill, Portland ^Ar at Belfast —tb, Carri# Davis. Beck. Baltimore Ar at Dubliu 6th. Ken-1 worth. Hutch! son, Callao. Ar at Gueeustowu 6th, Sarah Cha»e,* v-ns Sagua; 7th, De'phin#, Nickels, Akyab; W D bewail, Jen kins. Callao. Ar at Woosung July 8. Mary Crocker, Stubbs, fm Calcutta, Nabob, Patrick, llong Kong, bid Ttli. fatal* | a. Allen, Nagasaki. Ar at Hong King July 15th. White Ragle. Wll I lUms, New York; Ud. Lillie, Knowles, Singapore, bid July 13. Nestor, C loutmau, Bangkok, a air ley, I Allen, Manila Ar at Calcutta Ja*y2Ctb. Sooloo. Hotcbin*on. from Melbourne: Syde. barn. Harding. Bombay ; I Icon deroga. Rice, coo Cathedral. MeTcher. Lane Ar at do July 19. Longwood. Peterson. Bomba- . Sid Jul. damn llluke. Atwood, Boston; 17th, (Jo'conda. Porlugton. do. Ar nt Mauritius July 9, Calliope, Simmons, Cal cutta: Auk 3 Kl en Foster, liobm-on. do. Sid July 13. Courser. Griffin. Penang Ar at Cet’# lift nit, barque Mary C Dyer, Wa’ lace. N*w York .H d fm bremerhaven Id Inst. Mary Goodell.Mc Gilvery, Newcastle Arat Bombay A"g8,Ocean Belle. Ua'rison. from M lulmsin : Wien Maria.Hall, unc: Western Empire, Woodworth, do. bid fm Ccrta 24th nit. 8am*on, Robinson, for Patras b d fm Alicante 2d in*t. Tigress. Stevens. Cardiff. Arat Cagliari 21th alt. Money pick, d*Hth. from Mi-s-i a Ar at EWncur 2D-h nit. Criterion, Coombe. from St Pe en-burg lor tbe Clyde. Sid ftu t ukhaven 3J tost, £tar of Hope, Talbot, Eugland Ar st Bremen Id irst, Blue Jacket, Avery, from New York. ArntAulwerp 8d inst, Rocklight, Cooper, from Callao. Ar at Flushing 6*h inst, Cumberland Waite, from Callao; Prisciba. York, do; H B Wright. Park, Akyab: ttt*>, Cm mod ore, Crowell, and bt Jamo*. Williams. Cm lao bid fm Buenoe Ayers July 28, Voyager, Wylie, for Mo tevideo. Fa month. Sept S. bhlp J Faker, Stereos. from Basaein. experienced a terrific gale from N W to m W I Jun • 13. dur ng wb ch tbe c*rgo shif ed. water casks { st re. bulwarks, n»d every thing moreabt* about : dec • • swept away. Apr>! |. s amen Geo Leaboth ! aud Henry Uemm*rft»t died Liverpool, t>« pt 8 dh p Emily Auguste. Strftrk land, wnlcu arrived 8*t from dt John N B. aftsr be ins on shore at Conigbeg, U be ng discharged, and will b° do ked Tbe wa’er fLws in tnrongb a large bole ip the starboard quarter. / (Per steamship Persia. at New Tork.l Arr from Bangor. CePste Mark, at Liverpool. Arr from i allao, Cumberland, at Antwerp. SPOKEN. Jane 18. hu 24 8. Ion 81 E, ship Nicola, Smith, fta (scuta f*r New York. July 4. lat 18 8 d. Ion 81 50 W, Br ship Archer, (formerly ship Euw U'Mfeo.) Jul* 19, lat t» H, Ion St R ship Valentia. Bos worth, from Rangoon for England. July 28. lat 5 28 N. lou 23 50 W. ship Tw light, fm Liverpool for bhanghae Aug 4. lat It N. Ion 25 W, be qaa Zephyr, Stahl, (from Boston for Mauriitas. An/ 8. Ut 14 4*1 N. Ion *710 W, Yta-qu* Knooh Ben n«r fcnw Ko* VnrV tnr %■<>nte« tdeo. Aoilt, lat 14 3H N. Ion 29 06 W, ship 8 uthampton, from New York tor Psr asia. t Aug 19. lat 3. 33 N lou 31 22 W, ship Grace Sar I gent, from < allao for Hamburg. Sept 18. lat 48 10, Ion 83}, barque Pathfinder, from i Boston fir Pict^e. No date, lat 49 N. Ion 7 W, ship Webfoot, from Shields for Shaugbac. | nbw advertisements! T H EAT RE. Deoring Hall: I C. E. Bid««ll A«i> ii. W. Fl*». Manager*, FOB TWO NIGHTS ONLY! • Friday and Saturday Sept. £8 and £9. | Ou whleh occasion will predaoc in astylen«ver be fore attempted in this city, tbe grtat icusatioa Drama of Undo Tcin'a Cabin, ' In six Ac's and nice Tab trux New and Reau'ifal ! Scenery. S'artling Eff ct ! » hriHirg lab est x ! Ticke t'6 c a Rt ae:rad Seats 50eta. D*m rs open ; at 7; commerce 4 to 8- fet22o8i* PtE MOVAL 1 A. McKENNEY’S rnuiv|rH|mii- rMwmiMimrni 284 CONGRESS STREET. I Corner of Centra, cppcsite Preble House. Uavlug fit fed op Hie Jajgetf and mca*.#:e-ant Photographic Establishment in New Fnft’aud, wi h Reception and Exhibition Room) on the Ground Fluor, and added to It a Frame Manufactory. for all kinds of Framer, both Mioior ate Pictures - also - All kinds of Engravings, FanSg t arda. Fho^griph Album*. Forney mmd < ard Frowns, Cord and Totals. Kn to, fc , fc. He return* Ms sincere thanks for Iitxral patroiag# heretofore, and r jgpocifally •elicit# a ooMtiuuanc« of tee taiue. £TCALL AMD SEE -£X N B Partim ar atte it on oaid to re copyins Pbo torrapki copied fri in ihe -raailwi Locket, a> d made lif• size Also, Co! rin* in Oil and H ater Colure aid Indie Ink tj the but of artists. H ALLOT YPES, Amo t splendid Piet i 'e, mala by no other Artist io Port laud. sept 21 3meod—ltw TRAM MEM S’ PRICE LIST roe Blocking Felt Hats for 1864, AT Sweet sirs Blea-herj. 312 Congress Si. On Saratoga. Ctui tiana aid F.ugtnia shape, 60 cents. On-looky Crown and English •l.ape, CO cents. Blocking Felt Bonnets, So cents. F r coloring, 2m cants addi.ioual to the above priors Milliners prices ia proportion, np Ud f ( BALL L. DAVIS, nivncirui aid duiu ■■ BLANK B30K3, 8TATI0NERT, PAPER HANGING*. Sc., NO. r>3 KXOHANOK Srl BEET. | AH standard sad latest publics* in, # constantly op hand. A;«> Wilting juaiciials, Flue Cutlery, Games, fcr in gran* variety. All order» prompt Iw Jil.ed. Portland, Sept. 22 dlw TASTLFUL AND ELEGANT! W. EM you »*e a gen Mein in wearing a hat which attracts general attention by the beauty of tie fabric and Its rcraatkaMu l ea n ^sai d elegance ef style you may be assurid that It h < ne of jliuiU* Latest Introduction*. IF c tab Uhment is opposite (he Post OAce bepl 12- tt Found. rt City Hall Monday Krt nlng. u 1 ady *• 811 k Scarf wb ch the owuer can bay# by ©ailing at 1'tlIB i UFFlCa ]f | o (BW ADVERTISEMENTS. RECRUITS wanted i —*0*— )NE AND THREE YEARS! worn infantry, CAVALRY, LIGHT k HUH AtTIUEM, AMO MABI1E COBPS. HIGHEST BOUNTIES PAID! APPLY AT M A 1 N SI Recruiting Head Quarters, 105 Federal Street, Near XJ. 8. Hotel, MEED, DAM.ELA] BUTMAN. SELECT IKXgOF TOWXS Saoold Uum Ivory Effort to Eooralt at this Time. Geo. Croat tad G». Skermaa, ■no mu 9»m «■■ FALL CAMPAIGN. Another Call! WtU sooabs Issutd. \ f — Principals Wanted 1 I roa IS Veteran AJfD 100 ALIEN SUBSTITUTES I mmmm InformattoD (leu ooocernlo, l uUn, reaetoat. Out* Aid, A*. Anjr toldiu who hu tarred two jun is the Ar Mf, whether ditcher (td in min^wk. of Iiptrm* iMyire^Hma, or Her Physical Disability, tea sow fo into the INVALID CORPS! | ■T UCUT OADBAI 0» Provoot Karohal Ooaoral. VETERANS AND RECRUITS ' Will dad it to their adraataf* to ecliet with MEAD, DAME t BUTMAN, " \ Maine Recruiting Head Quarters, | 103 Federal Street, Near U. S. Hotel, I ~i POETLAND, MB. WH STILL WANT SUBSTITUTES AXD RECRUITS. MEAD, DAME A BUTMAN, 105 Federal Street, Near TJ. S. Hotel, PORTLAND, RE SE LECTMEN, SfOW 13 THE TIMS TO FILL YOUR QUOTAS! Don’t lo Afraid of Got ting Too Kanrt THE ARMY SEEDS THEM ill! GIVE US A CALL! MEAD, DAME AND BUTMAN, 103 Federal Street, Near TJ. S. Hotel, PORTLAND, MR. kpn-iia

Other pages from this issue: