Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, September 27, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated September 27, 1864 Page 2
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TUB DAILY PRESS. POKTLAJTV, MAIN*. _ . .—' ■ Tuesday Morning, Sept. 27,1864. -—— The circulation of the Daily Press is larger than any other Daily paper in the State, and doesble that of any other in Portland. runt—SS.OO per year fct advance. or Reading Matter ea all Tag* VNION NOniMTlO^S. ERECTION TUESDAY, HOY. 8th. ros pbbbidxyt. ABRAHAM LINCOLN, or iLLiroa. ton noa-rRStBumm, ANDREW JOHNSON, Of T8NJYB33MM. — Pot Elector*.' JOHN B. BROWN, of Portland, ABNER STETSON, of Damariacotta. Iff Diff.-RICHARD M. CHAPMAN olBiddelord id oi*t.—TilOMAb A. U bUibUNDEN ol Auburn bd DUt—GOING dATUOUN of Pituleld. if* /Aft.-BENJ P. GIL HAN, of Orono. ttk DUt_JOdNN. BWaZLY of Buossport. From the Chicago Tribune. The Imaginary and the Beal McClellan. Never did mortal man have greatness sc thrust upon him as George B. McClellan. Without examining his military record, whlcl was destitute of interest, without even * glance at his face, which shows him equally destitute or Intellect of any high order, with out stopping to weigh the fact that any om who could pass through the Mexican wat with no other promotion than a brevet Lieut enancy, who could be used by Jeff. Davis 01 secret aud unlawful flllibustering spy servict ■ gainst Cuba, who could claim the glory with out participating in either the responsibility or the danger of the battles in West Virgin!*, had no elements of the hero, yet the country so needed a hero, the war so needed a repre sentative, the people so needed a demigod upon whom to lavish the great American dis position for hero idolatry, that all united in crowning McClellan with a paper crown, ai d hailing him as our General-in-Chief before be had led a squad into a skirmish or rendered any other service than to telegraph the bat tles in West Virginia which Bosecrans plan ned and fought, omitting the name of Rost - crans from the dispatches. This veteran of s thousand cheers and not a single charg>, greeted by Napoleon’s hurras, though inno cent of Napoleon’s battles, this calico hero, this knight in pantalettes, did the people <1 the North without distinction of party at d their President yielding to their voice, to their everlasting shame be it spoken, predestinate to begin bis military career at a greater ezal tatloa of fame than that to which the worl< s greatest Generals Us Marlboronghs, Welling • tons and Washingtons have been content lo climb through a long succession of hard-eari - ed victories. Ever since that date, the peop e have been separating the Imaginary from the real McClellan, and as fast as that which it Imaginary is removed, that which is real siuls Into insignificance. The imaginary McCh • lan, is a fierce looking youth, with an ea{.le eye, Roman nose, a compressed lip, and (I e expression of a hero. The real McClellan hs> a mild eye, a pug nose, an animal lip, and the mediocre expression of a man not to be en trusted with any other than very ordinary is sues. The imaginary McClellan fought a bril liant battle at Rich Mountain. The real Mc Clellan sent a subordinate to fight the battb while he remained lo sign the dispatch. Tin imaginary McClellan organized the army o' the Potoipac according to the most approver modes of warfare. The real McClellan foi nine mouths refused to organize it or to pro mote any of his Generals beyond Brigadier ships, for fear of elevating rivals who might outshine him. The imaginary McClellan w»f in the front of the battle at Williamsburg, on a fiery black charger, leading the troops on t< victory. The real McClellan was at Ycrk town, seven miles to the rear, under a eher, waiting for it to stop raining, and responsible wholly 'or their defeat. The imaginary Me Clellan was always contending against a supt - yior force, and thwarted in all his efforts to ol - tain reinforcements. The real McClellan ht-d at Washington 185.000 to contend against fron. 60.000 to 80,000, at Yorktown 107,000 agaiesi 7,000, at Williamsburg 80,000 against 25,000, at Fair Oaks, Gaines’ Mill and other battles, he had a force largely outnumbering that < 4 the rebels, of which he brought from a thiic to a fourth into battle; wLile he failed in every battle to so handle his force as to use mor< than a small fraction of it. uiner departments were stripped of the forcer which McClellan had certified to be necessary for their protection, to provide him with rein forcements when he already had in every bat tie many times more than he knew how to put Into the fight. The Imaginary McClellan had a deep personal sympathy with the common soldiers. The real McClellan led them with out any other plan than to avoid battle, into swamps where he lost Id a few months from thirty to forty thousand men by disease and desertion, without firing a gun at the enemy. The imaginary McClellan desired “only to Share the fate of his soldiers on ihe field of bat tle.” The real McClellan never, from York town to Antietam, was under fire. He was ab sent from Williamsburg, absent from Fair Oaks, absent from Gaiues’ Mills, absent from each of the Seven Days battles, which were fought only by his corps commanders, absent from Malvern Hills, and with the reserve— there being no other place, not even Wash Ington, so safe—at Antietam. The imaginary McClellan was full of deep laid, tar-seeing plans, to the failure to follow which all the disasters of the war are due.— The real McClellan never had any olher plan Uian the dog-ln-the-iqanger plan of neither fighting battles and reaping honor himself, nor allowing any one else to. To the lm„,_ nary MeClellan Is duo the capture of New Or leans. The real McClellan advised that it should not be undertaken, as It would require (0,000men. (Butler and Farragut accomplish ed it with 7000.) The imaginary McClellan Is ready to sacrifice personal aggrandizement to the military success of the country. The real McClellan withheld his army from com ing to the support of Pope, fourteen days at Harrison’s Landing and two days more at Al exandria, suggesting to Hallecb the wisdom of “leaving Pope to get out of the scrape as he could, and stated that “he was personal ly responsible” (as he was) for the very ads of criminal treachery to a brother officer on the battle-field, for which Fitz John Porter was cashiered. The Imaginary McClellan was the h ro of Antietam. The real McClellan left Hooker and Burnside to fight tbe battle as best they could without Reinforcements, and only came up after the victory was won and In H»e to prevent our army from reaping the fruits of victory by pursuit. In short sum ming his whole life the imaginary McClel lan la an exploded sbam, from all faith in which the common sense of the country has fallen off. Sensible men were sorry to give him up, because, to acknowledge that McClel lan was a military nobody was to acknowledge that they had been fooled. The President hung to him till every military man who had been brought into contact with him—Kear ney, Wool, Hooker, Heintzleman, Sumner, Keyes, Hitchcock, Wadsworth, Halleck, and Sedgwick—condemned him. Even his confi dants and participants in at least one crime ol military treachery—Fitz John Porter and Franklin—have in conversation condemned McClellan’s system of fighting battles by tele graph. In short, the dregs only of McClellan’s reputation are left. Those who have no knowl edge of the real McClellan admire that Action of *he imagination which we were all content with before the war had developed any actual Generals. As a civilian, McClellan has no other merit than that he adheres to policies which have been faithfully tried with great pa tience and long suffering, and, after such tri al, have been discarded. The Platform and the Candidate' The Freeman’s Journal ia the leadiug and most influential of all the Catholic papers iu Xew York. Its editor, Abbe McMasters, went to the Chicago Convention, influenced ,by the interest he felt in the results of that conven tion. Oa the Oth inst., before McClellan’s let ter was published, he thus Bpoke of the plat form : Beggars must not be choosers. We are re duced, as peoples, to a beggarly condition, and may, therefore, take a beggarly platiorm. It is not even “ half a loaf;” but better the heel of a sour loar, oil a dirty table, than absolute starvation. We had no right to expect much better from the Chicago convention, composed of the order of politicians that, in most of the States, secure the majority ot places as dele gates. So we are prepared to put up with the action of the convention, in regard to the pro gramme of “principles.” What we cannot accept, is not practical, but mere dead rubbish of a ruined past. Of the nomination of McClellan he dis coursed od this wise: Let no mistake be made as to facts. Mc Clellan’s nomiualion fell oh the West like a cold equinoctial storm. On the eve ot his nomination, when it became certain that be would be the candidate, thousands of West cm men left Chicago in disgust. They have yet to be re-assured, or no political manipula tions will secure their support, or that ot the multitude they represent. There was no in telligent observer at Chicago who did not see and know that the crowds there assembled were determined on peace and no more fight ing with Southern States. The peace candi date is the only one that can win in the corn lug contest. Having thus spoken of the platform and the chief nominee, he calls upon that nominee to face the music or take the consequences, as follows: Under which banner, then ? Are you for peace, or for “ war for the Union ”—or going to hell to gain heaven 1 We demand the blunt answer of an honorable soldier, and we expect it. On that hinges the action of two hundred thousand enrolled voters—sold at Chicago, but uot delivered, by spurious political leaders. Nobis Tribute to Starr King. In the Universalist Quarterly is a beautiful tribute to the late Rev. T. S. King, from the pen of Hon. Richard Frothingham of Charles town, Mass., a parishoner of Mr. King wheD the Utter was settled in that city, and the chief political editor of the Boston Post. Refering u> Mr. King, he says: “I have not felt,” he wrote during the last presidential campaign, “the first stir of an emo tion in politics in this campaign. I should not know there is a campaign.” But his feeling' changed as things changed from an ordinary contest of party iuto tbe vital question of coun .ry ; and when the rebellion rose he entered tbe field of politics as achampion of the Unioo. He no longer repined that he could not speak extempore. He won new faith in his capaci ty. He did not depeud on bis notes, but as tbe theme of country possessed bim, be rose nto tbe vehement passion of the great orator. He riddled the fatal heresy of secession. He met in mortal combat the incipient suggestion >f a Pacific republic. The formula of freedom, which, lourteen years before, he developed with academic calmness and philosophic in sight, at the base of Bunker Hill, he sounded with magnificent energy over California and fregon. He was belore loved as the man, ind now he was accepted as the patriot. “A great and good and generous man is lead,” are tbe simple words of the jonrnais as they announce this event; and their mourning :olumus, their gushing tributes, their recoru lay after day of what was said and done in memory of the departed, will be a faithful and snduring mirror in which the after-time will see the general and deep sorrow, the passion and the pathos of the public grief.” Such is the testimouy of a manly Democrat ic editor. How different from that miserable ibartion in Portsmouth, the mouth-piece cf a few rich, ignorant, coarse copperheads, which innounced Mr. King’s death in these chaste words: “We have news from California that Rev. Thos. Starr King, a ranting abolition traitor priest, is dead.” Bemarkably Oool. The New York World, in speaking of Sher idan’s recent victory over the rebels under the command of Early, says: “The political significance of this victory is too important to be passed by. Coming bo closely upon tbe presidential election, it lurn ishes one more reason why Mr. Lincoln should oe retired from the presidency, and a compe tent person, like General MClellan placed in tis stead. While we all rejoice at every vic tory which crowns our arms, we must not for get that each one furnishes additional argu ments for the election of the Democratic can lidates in November.” The above is the coolest, most impudent most ridiculous thing we have yet seen in re lation to the Presidential election. What does the writer mean ? Does he suppose tbe peo ple are allfools? What does the Chicago pta - form say ? It tells us McClellan ought to be elected because tbe war under the present ad ministration is a failure, and yet the World pretends to think that the brilliant victories of our armins furnish good reasons why the “Great Hesitator” ought to occupy the White House! What consistency and logic ! The truth is, the World knows that such victories are killing off McClellan and his Copperhead supporters so last that they will hardly be able to make any fight at all next November. A few more such victories and Little McClellan will be nowhere. The Soldiers vs. the Copperheads. From a Chattanooga paper now before us, we learn that one Augustus A. Starr, of Indi ana, went down to Chattanooga to procure colored substitutes for Indiana copperheads who were liable to dralt. The 4th Indiana Battery, of which Starr was formerly a Lieu tenant, knowing his character, held an indig nation meeting, and denounced him for his disloyalty, for his complicity with certain cop perhead resolves opposed to the government and denunciatory of the draft, and setting forth that the war was a failure, and protested against allowing any such disloyal persons to come within the Federal lines, and respect fully requesting the General commanding the District or Department to furnish the said Au gustus A. Starr with an escort from wherever he may be found to north of the Ohio River. Nothing is half so offensive to loyal soldiers ** the traitorous northern copperheads. The Bangor Whig learns that Charles E bean, formerly associate editor of the Bangor „inocrat, was taken prisoner a few days since >y 1 e e eral army. Bean was intensely democratic while there, and enlisted under Jeff. Davis, in the 2d Virginia Cavalry. Nearly all of his former associates would be pleased to follow his lead if they only had the courage. They furnish sympathy, but dare not, like Bean, furnish the material. iy One man in Vermont has grown nine tons tobacco this year. Brigadier General George 8. Beale. Portland, Sept. 26,1S64. Mr. Editor:—It is very gratifying to the numerous friends of Col. Beale to learn of his promotion to Brigadier General. No of ficer In the army has the credit in military circles of having performed his official du ties with more bravery and efficiency, whilst acting in the capacity of Captain In the 1st. Maine Regiment, Colonel of the 29th and Act ing Brigadier General in the Department of the Gulf. Three of our Maine Colonels commanded Brigades in the Red River Campaign—Gen. Fessenden, then Colonel of the 30th, Col. Beale of the 29th and Col. Rust of the 13th. Col. Beale has been in command of a Brig ade from that time to the present, except a short time when he was in command of a Division. He was very popular with his su. perior officers, and his promotion was earnest ly solicited by Generals Emory and Wright. We learn that Quartermaster Thompson and Adjutant Gould of the 29th will be as signed to duty ou the General’s Staff, as Brig age Quartermaster and Assistant Adjutant General. Certainly no more efficient officers could have been selected for those responsible positions. Lieut. Thompson has long been in the ser vice as Regimental Quartermaster, the duties of which he has performed with marked abili ty and promptness. He in now at home on a short leave, his health having become very much impaired by c oustant hard labor as Brigadier Quartermaster in the Department of the Gulf. We hope he may soon regain his health, and be able to resume his duties in the field. Adjutant Gonld is a special favorite in the army wherever he is known. He has won his popularity, not only in the very efficient man ner in which he has discharged his official du ties, which are very onerous, but also by his special acts of kindness and efforts for the ac complishment of good among the soldiers. Whilst I was in the Department of the Gulf I was at Morgan zia, where the 19th Army Corps wa3 in camp. As I was riding along the line of the encampment, it being on Sun day evening, I noticed quite a crowd of sol diers collected and heard in the distance the singing of sacred music. Approaching the crowd I heard some one addressing them up on religious matters. Upon Inquiry, I was told that it was “Adjt. Gould's prayer meet ing” It was very interesting to see a young man in the army so zealous in his efforts to encourage a good moral sentiment among the soldiers. The officers of his regiment informed me that it was his uniform practise every Sabbath evening, in the absence of a Chaplain, to lead in devotional exerciese among the soldiers. How commendable such a developement of Christian character in the army. We hope he may continue his efforts in this direction, and induce many others to join him. Gen. Beale’s Brigade is still in the 19th Army Corps under Gen. Sheridan. J. M. Canada and the United States. Montreal, Sept. 23d, 1864. Tj the Editor qf the Preta: The following is clipped from the Gazette of this city: Departure op Confederate Soldiers —On Monday evening at 6 o’clock a large crowd collected on the Que bec boat wharf, to witness the departure of a number of < on federate officer* and soldiers, by the steamer Montre al, on route fop the South. The band of the 1st or I rince of Wales Rifle Regiment kindly volunteered their services on the occasion performing several pieces such as * The Girl 1 left behind me.” “Old Lang Syne,” ‘‘Dixie,” and other appropriate pieces. Among tho-*e who left were Lieut Joe benedict on the late Qen Morgan’s staff, Lieut. * ilii&msou of Alabama, Lieuts Murphy and Anderson of Tennessee,Chan. D Kirk, v*m. Bis. op E. T. 0 borne, Mr. Harrington < f Kentucky, Mr Brace, of Wharton’s I scouts, Mr v\ estbro e of Texas and a number of others, The affair was entirely impromptu, and must have been highly gratifying to the young men going to their South ern homes, who were loudly ebeered as the boat took her departure. It may be added that Lieuts. Murphy of Teunessee, and Williamson of Alabama escaped from Johnson’s Island, the others having made their escape from other Federal prisons in the North. The above paragraph may be copied into your papers as evidence of the state of feeling in Canada. It indicates that confederate sol diers left the wharf of Montreal to fight a na tion with whom ire are and hope to be at peace, attended by crowds of citizens who wished them God speed and honored these sol diers with the presence of a Band belonging to one of the Regiments of Volunteers, the Prince of Wales Regiment.' The real facts are, that a few refugees from the South and escaped prisoners from United States prisons, left for the Quebec boat at the time indicated, for the South, via Halifax— that their friends, not over fifteen, also South erners, accompanied them to the wharf and that the Fife and Drum Corps of the Prince of Wales Regiment not in uniform, did play for these men on the wharf. The leader of this band is in a broker’s office, which is head quarters for Southern financeers, and withwnt the sanction of the officers of the Regiment and without a thought of the impropriety, went to the wharf with the band, as private citizens, not as a band of a Volunteer Regi ment. This paragraph appearing in the Ga zette, the Government organ, excites no sur prise here. Since your troubles commenced, this paper has systematically vilified and de nounced the U. S. Government, and evinced the strongest sympathy with the Rebels. It never alludes to your government but to sneer and ridicule. This paper, not edited with the ability of the Telegraph, which is the organ of the Confederates here, is nevertheless more mischievous, as it has a circulation in the Uni ted States, and misrepresents the people of Canada, who allow Federals and Confederates to come and go without notice, and certainly do not consider the departure of a half dozen confederate subalterns and soldiers worthy of a public demonstration with bands of Mnsic. Whatever may be the opinions and sympathies of the people iu regard to the rebellion, Cana da will not by any public act, violate the neu trality enjoined by the Queen or inconsistent with good neighborhood. Montreal. Extract from a Letter from the Army. Dear Press : The following letter is from a friend of mine who can show the scars ol more than one rebel bullet. Yours, C. C. E. Camp of 17th Mk. Voi.8.,Neak Pb- I teksbubo, Va., Sept. 17,1804. J Deab- * * * “1 got up here the lltu inst. We were put ou picket duty in front ot the rebels. We then had no firing on the picket line, aud talked, aud traded cofiee, papers, &c., with the rebels; but duriug the nignt of the 12th, we advanced our line and drove them back after a sharp fight. Part of onr line occupied their abandoned rifle pits, but our Kegimeut dug new ones lor onrselves during the darkness. At daylight we found ourselves snug in to the rebel works. Here was a fix. The Johnnies ordered us to surren der, and as some of us were so situated that we could not get back, a few surrendered. I stood in my hole a few feet from them, and j tried to make terms with them. They told ! me 1 must come in, or they would open fire J ou me. I told them to fire if they wished, and laid myself down, in my hole and let them I blaze away. They did not dare to come out to me, as onr men kept up a hot fire upon them. I stayed there two days and nights; but one dark morning 1 crept up to qpr pick et line and got in sale, though the rebels gave me a hot fire in the rear, and our men opened on me as soon as I came in sight, but I called to them and they stopped. I thought I would tlsk being shot, rather than surrender, and be starved to death in Libby prison. * * * ir boys had divided my tbings among them selves, but my unexpected return rather broke arrangement. Since theu we have b . h p!‘“.Dti'—though none of us have yet been hit while on picket. We keep in our holes and hve most of the time under ground. .1 ! fr0m tb® el«C tion in Maine. It was just the thing for us.— What we want is, to keep Old Abe for Presi dent for four years longer, and all will be well Tbe rebels have no hope of success but in the election of McClellan. * * * The rebels like him too well for me to vote for him. Wo have talked It over with tbe rebs.and their on ly hope for themselves Is in his election. But it wont go down. Let our folks put the draft through, and give as the men, and we will take care of the rebellion In short order. B F H Co. G, 17th Me.'Toll. ORIGINAL; AND SELECTED. y A first class locomotive now costs $25, 000, against 8000 before the war. iy Charles Mason, of New Haven, sold a merino buok at the Vermont Fair for $3000. ty A single battery threw 900 shells into At lanta in one day. iy The quota ef Bangor has been filled with out a draft. jy At what time of life may a man be said to belong to the vegetable kingdom ? ft hen long experience had made him sage. y It is estimated that at least one-third of the newspapers published in the United States, four years ago, have suspended publication. Eg* A fifteen pound percussion shell and two iron bands were found in a bale of cotton at Lowell, on Monday. iy In a riot at St. Louis between soldiers and eivilians, the former smashed up a McClellan meeting. Our soldiers are death on the rebels. ty Col. W. H. Seward, jr., son of the Secre tary , has for gallant conduct in the field, been made t Brigadier. y A vote of the publishers attending the New York trade sale resulted as follows: Lincoln 41; McClellan 7; Fremont 1. iy One hundred guns were fired in Boston on Saturday, and a general display of all the na tional flags, in honerof Sheridan’s vietory. y The Government has one Peace Commis sioner who is now on his way to Richmond. His name is P. H. Sheridan. y-The New York Herald advises Pendle ton to withdraw and give MoClellan a fair chance. jy Theodore S. Fay, late American minister to Switzerland, has besn preparing anew school geography. y Mr. Arnold, of Illinois, who has been | speaking in Western Pennsylvania, says the republicans will carry the state by 50,000. y Fifteen hundred Minnesota soldiers at Fort Snelling have sent in their presidential votes —1800 for Lincoln and 400 for Mc Clellan. y The injunction on the New Nation news paper in New York has been removed, and Gen. Cluseret will edit and publish it as an adminis tration paper. jyThe Argus seems troubled lest the Cabinet should be made a unit. Perhaps Mr. Lincoln should oousult with the copperheads before ven turing to reconstruct his executive family. y The Richmond papers oomplain that the people in the Shenandoah Valley will not take southern currency, and demand Fessenden’s Greenbacks. jyThe Treasurer of the Sanitary Commission of Bangor, acknowledges the reoeipt of $80.75 from the Charleston Division of the Sons ot Temperance. y Cotton went down on Saturday to $1.20 per pound—a decline of 60 cents during the week. Cotton cloths deolined 15 per cent., caus ing a great panic. jyThe Cattle Show and Fair of the Far mers and Mechanics’ Club of Minot and He bron will beheld at West Minot, Oct. 10th and 20th. y The railroad bridge across the Kennebeo at Augusta, took fire from sparks a few nights since. The fire was discovered and extinguished before much damage was done. yThe Illinois Historical Society has just re ceived gifts of several battle-flags, and has elec ted Professor Goldwin Smith an honorary mem ber. y Col. Jacob McClare, of Rockland, late Capt. of 2d Sharpshooters, has been authorized by the War Department to raise a battalion of Sharpshooters in this State. yThe system of “money orders” in the Postoffices is to go into operation on the 1st of October; but it will require several months to get the machinery in complete working order. y Earl Russell says that the “Georgia” case must go before the American Prize-Courts, and the owners must defend their interests there. y It is rumored that since the last “failure of the war,” under Gen. Sheridan, McClellan is about writing another letter, as his “record” in no instance applies to that class of events. yThe Chicago platform is found very slip pery Bince the late Federal successes. Even Pen dleton does not dare write a letter of acceptance squarely endorsing it. jSfRev. Dr. Bellows, who has been doing good service in California and Oregon, in behalf of the Sanitary Commission, is now on his way to New York. yThe steamer Elizabeth, Capt. Fowler, re cently sailed from Philadelphia for City Point, Va., with luxuries and necessaries for the sol diers from the Sanitary Commission. The cargd was valued at $45,000. y A soldier in New Orleans says one evi dence that Gen. Canby is a man of business is that he has been there more than three months, and has not yet found time to havo his photo graph taken. J3f There is an excess of females over males in five States in the Union. Connecticut has 8,000, Massachusetts 37,000, New Hampshire 7,000, York 11,000, Rhode Island, 5,000; in Pennsyl vania the numbers are nearly equal. yThe editor of the Gardiner Journal says professional boot blacks have appeared in the streets of that city. In some seasons of the year they will find it necessary to use a hoe before applying the brush. jy Warrants to complete payments to the army and navy to date have been signed by Secretary Fessenden. The entire armies of the United States will therefore receive payment in full as soon as paymasters can arrange details. y George C. Clark, a graduate of Amherst college in 1858 and Latin teacher of the Chica go high school since his graduation, has been elected professor of Latin in the university of Chicago. yThe Bangor Democrat calls the so-called Democratic party ofMaine“The Spartan Band." Would it not be more appropriate to call it the “Smarting Band,” in view of the severe “lick ing" it got last Monday week. [yThe clerks m the different departments in Washington number upwards of ten thousand and all dress in uniform and do military drill two hours each day in the week, armed and equipped. ijyj'he Montreal Herald denounces the con duct ot those pirates who have taken advantage of the asylum afforded them in Canada to make war on the United States, and calls on the gov ernment to prevent such acts. jy The Temperance Convention at Dunstan Corner, Scarboro, Wednesday, 28th inst., com menced at 10 o’clock, and continues through the afternoon and evening. Gen. Neal Dew and other interesting speakers are expected to be present. gyThe Sherbrooke Gazette sajs that on Sat urday, 17th inst., a freight train was run into twelve miles west of Belville, and five cars smashed to atoms, the engineer killed, and the fireman so badly hurt that he is not expected to live. QTRear Admiral Lisovski and the officers of the Russian fleet lately in American waters, have made a formal visit to the American minister in St. Petersburg, to express their acknowledg ments for the distinguished marks of friendship which they have received in this country. gy The New York World is reminded by General r remeat’s letter of the old story, that when John Tyler’s party finally went over to the democratic organisation, they went over in an omnibus, thirteen voters, all told, compo sing the party. ST*Mackerel are reported very abundant near Newburypert and Portsmouth, and large num bers have been taken. About $5000 worth were taken at the Isle of Shoals on Monday and Tuesday. One thousand barrels were caught on Tuesday. Gf The practice of locking the doors of rail road oars after the passengers are all in, is found by the late aeoident on the Pennsylvania road, to be a very dangerous one. The cars took fire and the frantic passengers found the door locked, in oonsequence of which a large number perished in the flames. iy We have received a very neatly got-up pamphlet «f 24 pages, printed at the Lewiston Journal office, containing the Oration and Poem delivered at the consecration of the “ Class Tree” at Bates College, J uly 28, 1864. The ora tion was delivered by Albert H. Heath, Lewis iston, and the poem by J. A- Shurtleff, Tur ner. Another Lincoln Ratification meeti«, in the Shenandoah Valley,” mid an enthusiMtic Republican, upon receipt of the great victory by Gen. Sheridan; and from the long face* and glum looks of the MoClellan men, itwa*pweat they regarded those reports as the deatfcknell ef Chicagoism—[Lawrence American. jy*Austrian papers acknowledge that diffi culties'have arisen in the settlement of the Danish question, and say, that England, France and Russia are working together with a view to save North Sohleswig to Denmark and to effect the re-union of the Duchies with that power. , portion of the Inebriate asylum at Bing hamton, N. Y., was consumed by fire last Friday evening. Fortunately the main building, with the south wing, is not damaged, and the loss, which is estimated at about $100,000 is iully covered by insurance. The ruined wing will be speedily rebuilt. gy Holders of pork are in a most uncomforta ble state, with gold dropping down from ten to twenty per cent daily. Flour speculators are notmuch better off. We advise those who are holding on to potatoes, butter, etc., for a big price, to hustle them into market before they go down to alow figure, as they surely will. gyln the list of deaths of Maine soldiers in the hospitals in and around New York, during the week ending Sept. 22d, we find the follow ing: Moses H. Judkins, 9th; Nekon McCall, A, 8th; Tbos. B. Perkins, F, 17th; Fred. A. Wey mouth, 31st; Woodbridge Webb, died at Fort Columbus. j^Rev. Dr. Todd, of Pittsfield, Mass., has sent to the Christian Commission the sum of $8,341.30, which lias been raised in Berkshire through his influence and labors. About $500 of it was given by the operatives in the factories in Pittsfield, and $1,350 07 are the proceeds of a children’s fair. (jyFrom present indications the call for men now being filled is the last the government will be under the necessity of making. Those pat riotic young men who have been intending to do something for their country before the war was brought to a close, will find no better time than now to rally round the flag. |7*Tbe Maohias Republican says Washington County has done nobly in this election. She has done better than last year, which was not expec ted by the most sanguine. Considering the superhuman exertions made by the other side, and the liberal offers of money to voters, we have done a noble work for human progress and freedom. jy“F. 0. ,J.S.” says it was a blundtr of bis incoming out for Lincoln. The Union men greatly rejoice to hear it. They felt in view of supposed close communion as the Missionary did when the greasy Nubian attempted to hug him; that the embrace would be altogtther too over powering. y It js amusing to hear the Democrats com mending ueo. B. McClellan as a statesman; a man who never held aoivil office of so much im portance as a selectman of a town or a Justice of the Peace, and yet he is candidate for Chief Mag istrate, made so by a party which was unsparing in its abuse of Gen. Taylor, because he had no experience of matters in civil life ! (yThe Bates Manufacturing company, Lew iston, in addition to two mills, of about 30,000 spindles, has recently put in operation a woolen mill containing eight sets ef machinery. Its profits the past year on sales amounting to $2, 137,800 have been $287,000, or upwards of 28 per oent. on the capital, 20 per cent of which has been paid to the stockholders in two semi-annual dividends. y The ringleader of the pirates who seixed the steamers on Lake Erie is a man named Chas. H. Cole. He appeared in 'Cleveland about six weeks ago, made a large display of gold, en tered into negotiations for the purchase of two sohooners, pretended to be very loyal, made the acquaintance of the officers of the United States steamer Michigan, gave them suppers, and crea ted a sensation generally. y At Manassas Gen. McClellan displayed his prowess by being held in check, 180,000 strong, by a handful of rebels manning a fortification guarded with wooden guns ! At Munson’s Hill he distinguished himself in a similar way by hal ting and shovelling before a stove pipe battery ! These were achievements in military affairs never dreamed of by Napoleon; never attempted by a Field Marshal. xyMoClellaB is thirty-seven years of age. It has been discovered, says an exchange, that this is a very unfortunate age for genius. It is the age when precocity dies. Byron died at thirty seven. So did Burns and Raphael. Geo. B. McClellan will be added to the number on the 8th of Nov. He can’t survive that point. The wooden gun and stovepipe hero will then be laid low. His last battle will tbeu be fought; his last sleep will then be comment el. Gy We read frequently in the police records that officer so-and-so made a descent upon some obscure shop in an obscure street. This may all be well, but why pass by the more conspicuous offenders T A friend had occasion a few even ings since to wait half on hour in the office of one of our second class hotels, and while doing so counted twenty-nine young men, in that short period, making a straight wake for the liquor room. |y Seme people do not understand why Rob’t C. Wiathrop, the old Websterian Whig, should now descend to the platform of Rynders and Fernando Wood. They forget that he is a man of disappointed hopes and soured spirit; that he could not endure to see such men as Charles Sum ner and Henry Wilson occupying posts in the United States Senate, while he was passed by. So, instead of standing firm with Everett, he goes down, down, down among the filth and slime of eopperheadism, to become the com panion of men steeped in damning infamy. gy The Chioigo Journal says: “Rev, Dr. Evans related in his sermon last Sunday the fol lowing incident: The spot in our lake can be pointed out to you where a young lieutenant of the United States army was once well nigh drowned. He went down, as it was supposed, for the last time, when assistance reaohed him. He was rescued, and after muoh difficulty restored to consciousness. That young lieutenant is now the President of the insurgent 'Confederacy’— Jefferson Davis. ’ ’ There is an old proverb whieh says “he who is bora to be hanged will never be drowned.” Exhibition in Readfield. Readfield, Sept. 23,1804. n the Bditor of tht Portland Prut: The annual exhibition of the Eaton Board ing School for Boys, took place in Gile’s Hath in this place, last Thursday evening. At an early hour the Hall was, as usual, densely filled by the people of the adjoining country, who were attracted hither by the ex tensive reputation of this institution, confident that a rich intellectual treaV was in store. Nor were they disappointed. The exercis es consisted of Declamations and Dialogues, interspersed with music furnished by the Win throp Brass Band. In regard to the character of the entertain ment, it is only necessary to say that it was second to none of the previous exhibitions of the rchool. At the close of thoexerciaes for the evening, the prizes for the past year were awarded by the various committees as follows: The first prize in declamation to Charles H. Torrey, of Sacramento, Cal.; for composition, to Geo. H. Ware, of Waterville; for greatest improvement in penmanship, to Frank A. Champlin, of Wa terville; in spelling, to Francis H. Hale, of Ellsworth. It is needless to speak of the high character of this school. Established in 1856, it has al ready won for itself a reputation' seeond to none of the similar institutions of New Eng land. It numbers among its patrons many of the most influential men of Maine, and other New England States, and has thus far given entire satisfaction to all those who have fa vored it with their support. Its present proprietor, Mr. Hamlin F. Ea ton, is a gentleman whose long experience as an instructor of youth, has admirably fit ted him for the position he so ably occupies; and one has only to mark the affectionate re gard bestowed upon him, by all his pupils, to be convinced that he is a teacher of uncom mon merit. To those who would secure lor their chil dren the advantages of a superior school, and at the same time a quiet and well order ed home, this Institution affords unparaleil ed attractions. Its next term commences on the second Monday of November, under the the most fa vorable auspices. We trust that the school, under the able su perintendence of its present instructor, will receive the support from the friends of educa tion it so richly merits. Amicus. Suspicious.—A drafted man from the coun try informs us, that he was boarded by a man on the street, who appeared very solicitous to get him clear, and said he could do so through a friend of his in the office. Afterwards he re ceived a printed card, from a suspicious petti fogger hailing from an office In this city, offer ing his services particularly at this juncture, to all drafted men entitled to exemption for non-appareut causes, and he found out that all the drafted men in his town were favored with similar cards. A friend of his—also drafted— was told that he could be cleared for $100! Our informant went to the office from which the aforesaid pettifogger hails, and there he found the fellow who had boarded him in the street and claimed to have an influential friend iffithe office. He saw there only copperheads, and several of them of the worst type. The thing looks suspicious. And it looks particu larly so to And men claiming respectability prostituting their professional offices to the uses of those who, for a fee, will lend their en ergies to defraud the Government out of the services of men to which it is entitled. Pertinent Question. — At the Brady House, Harrisburg, a few days since, two friends were conversing, and one of them ask ed: ‘‘By the way, S-,what are your poli tics?” “A democrat, sir, because my father was a democrat,” answered the person address ed. “And what is your religion?” “A protestant, sir, because my father was a protestant.” “And why are yon a bachelor?” “Because my father was a—” At this moment S—happened to think wbat he was saying, so he turned away mut tering: “Oh, darn! what’s the use of talking? —Don’t bother me with your silly ques tions.” SPECIAL NOTICES. vr Carrier, qf the Daily Pre„ are not allowed to eellpaper, on their route,. SELECTMEN, ATTENTION! Seleotmen would do well to communicate their highest Town Bounties immediately to No. 106 Fid eralstreet, SIS AD, DAMS t BUTMAN, as we hare a few good men on hand. Sept 22—dl« THOMAS G. LORING. DRUGGIST, -AND PRACTICAL TRUSS FITTER. Cwrmer ef Exchange St PedernlSt’s. A perfeot lit guaranteed. The poorllberally con sidered. moh2£ dtf DB. TBBBETT8’ ' PHYSIOLOGICAL HAIR REG BNERATOR! ITS MODUS OPEBAVDI: Immediately beneath the eoalp there ore very small bodies called Glands ;or more commonly Roots of the Hair. It is from these Glands tnat every hair of the head is formed and secreted As long as the scalp is tree from ;diesase these bodies also remain healthy, and the hair keeps i<s natural appearance and noior Hat when humors a*>d other diseases af fect the scalp these glau os become involved in the same disease, and the litir gradually turns gray, dry and brittle. Sooner or later the hair begins to fall off, and in many cases, it not arrested, will prodace complete baldness. To remedy this pathological condition of the glands, and create a new and healthy action, the Physiological Hair Regenerator has proved a per fect success. It is not a “Dye," and will n*t stain a particle. It wilt positively "UmtobkGbiy Uaib’’ in all cases to its original color. It promotes a growth of new hair in ail caste on Bald Head4 when the glands or roots of the hair are not complete)v disorganized.— It prevents the hair from falling off, and removes all dandruff, beat, humors and itching from the scalp. It keeps the hair soft, moist and perfectly healty ,and gives it a glossy and beautiful appearance. It is highly perfumed, and as a dressing it has no superi or. The " Regenerator" is warranted to produce the above results |in all cases, if not the money to be refunded. With it every "Gray Head’* in Mew Eng land can be restored Id less than thirty days. Price 75 cents per Bottle, TIBBETTS BBOTBEBS, * Druggists and Chemists, Proprietors, Manchester, N. H. Sold at wholesale and retail by W. W Whipple, 21 Market Square. Portland, Sole Agent, and by Druggists everywhere. septs 64 epdtolanl MEDICAL ELECTRICITY Good New* lor the Sick! DR. PORTER. A member of the New York Eleotrioal Institute, Nos 242, 244 and 246 Fulton St.. Brooklyn, N. Y., will (providence permitting) professionally visit Portland, and take Booms at the Elm House, on Monday Sept 26, and remain until Monday, Oct 17. Three w. eks only. Dr. P. will reoeire patients at his Booms daring the evening, when and where he will examine all casss of disease by his new Electric Magnetic Ma chine Witn this Maohine he can at once determine what the disease is, and wnere loomed, and the pro gress it has made upon the system wj bout anv guess work or uueer.ainty. It matters not wheie the dis esse is located, wnetberon the lungs, heart or liver, or any other organ, this new machine will instantly point out any pain or discomfiture to tbe pa lent.— The Doctor will, after he has ascertained the disease audits locatim, prescribe the best remedies>iow known bjr toe immediate cure ot the patient, to those who wish it dll female oomplaints especially treated. Particular sttepiiop paid to r aralj sis,Con sumption Catarrh, Scrofula, Bheamatism, Neural gia. Cancers, Ac Diseases of tbo Eye and Ear treated sueoegsrully. The slot of both sexes are respectfully invited to visit tbs Doctor, at bis rooms on the above menti n eil days only, and cousuit with him, as all consulta tions are entirely free. Gentlemen received from 9 to 12 a. if , and Ladles Irom 2 to 6 P. si. Patients visited at ther own houses after 6p.m. sept 19—d&w8w I A New Perftune for the Handker , chief* Phalon’s “Night Blooming Cereal." Phalon's "Night Blooming Canos." Phalon’s “Night Blooming Cereal." Phalon’s “Night Blooming Coreas.” Phalon’s "Vight Blooming Cereus." Phalon’s "Night Blooming Cereus.” Phalon’s “Night Blooming Coreas." A most Exquisite, Delicate and Fragrant Perfnme, distilled from the Bare and Beautiful Flower from it takes its name. Manufactured only by PBALON t SON, N. Y. gy Beioarc of Counterfeitt. Ask for Photon's— Tate no Other. Sold by Druggists generally. june24’64d8m “L. F.” Atwood’s Bitters, Price 30CU Thorn dike, Me., April 25.1863. Dear Sir;—A lady of my acquaintance was troubled with severe attacks of sick headach. for a number of years, and eoulo find no relief until the tried L. F. Atwood,’t Bitten, which effectod a per manenteure. _ My daughter wa* troubled with attacks of severe headache and vomiting, which have been cured by these bitters. I hare myself bean troubled with dyspepsia, which has already been relieved by this remedy. I always keep it on hand, ael believe it to be a speedy cure for all derangements of tbe St. maob and liver; and fir female complaints when arising from debility of tbe digestive organs. Yours truly, Chab. Whitnbt. ty Counterfeitt and base imitations, in simi> larbottle and label are in the market and told by unprincipled dealert. The genuine it signed L. F. Atwood, and a! to have an betua label, on white prper, countersigned B. B. BA T, Druggitt, Portland, Me., sole General Agent. Sold by respectable dealers in medicine generally. lanyl6eod&w6 Dr. Watnon’ei Dipt her 1st Cure, Obeblin, Hay 6th, 1864. Sir:—Having cured four oases oi Dlptheria in my house, and watched its wonderful ruceeae in mat y neighborhoods In my travels; I call Dr. Watson's Diptheria Cure a sure cure for that awful scourge. I No one dies who takes it In season; and I may ay it euro*all wboar* thorough in usiug it; even utter the disease Is called fatal by attending physicians Ioballange any one 'o show a failnre where the medicine has a rcasonab'e ebanoe. Who would not have it in the hoas'-; tl they knew its power. A Celebrated Druggist here who feared to trv It. for a while finally tries It for every memher of his faml'v and told me he would not tike 100,00 dollars tor the cure just for Ms lajnlly, and I dont believe be would take It in go d even at its highest premium. It re mfods me ol tbe Brazen 8erpenf,” a s«re cure. Verv itespectfolly Yours, E. K Sfbnce£ HAY, Druggist, Portland, general agent ^AugaowdAwti*1111 order*m"* ** Portland Photographic Gallery, I 80 MIDDLE ST., PORTLAND, Me., A. 8. DAVIS, Proprietor, Portland, May 12, 1864 may 12d Sat Wlljot araln want of any kind ofPSUmHO all at the Daily Preaa OOlon. tj tj CARDS and BILL HEADS neatly print# ittMinflim. Boston Stock List. Stu at thb Baoxxiu' Boabd, Sept, 25 6.000 American Gold. 5.0 lua 600 .do.„.. 12,01) 1901 500 United Sates Coupons. . jgg1 5'*0 U 8 Coupon Sixes,1881)... ' li7( 2.600 .do.'.'.!l07 2.000 United States 6-20’a. 108! 8.0 (Coupons off).;i02J 10,000 United States Currenoy Certificate,. % 10 Easlorn Railroad.lots 6 Western Railroad..»..._1671 5 Bates Manufacturing Company.1(S6| MARRIED. In this city. Sept 24th. by Rev Dr Bhaller, Albion D Hutch neon and Miss Penelope E L Woodward, both of Portland. In North Yarmouth,. Sept 22, bvKevTNLoid, Daniel 11 Cole and Miss A this C Skillin. lu Belfast. Sept 20, Capt John Sanborn, of Knox, and Miss Caroline Farrell, of WaJdo. In Montville, Sept 10, Thomas R Clement and Miss Mary Foster. In Rockland, Sept 19, Capt John U Bennett and Mi.s Adeline S Graves. In Bangor, 8ept 22, Chariot B Wyman and Hiss Carrie P Brown. __DIED._ 1b Chicago, 111, Sept 25. of typhoid fever, Green leaf M Moulton, fc>q. oi the firm of Bradly, Moul ton 6 Rogers, of thin city, aged 82 years. In Boston, Maes, Sept 23, Mrs Lydia J, widow of tho late Roger Paterson, and daughter of Alexander Miliiken, of Portland aged 40 years. In Litchfield, Sept 18, Mrs Lorahama, wife of Jos Osgood, Esq. formerly ot Durham, Me, aged 78 years 11 months 21 days. In Westbrook, tept 24, Mrs Elisabeth W Sawyer, aged 83 y*ars. G9~Fun.ral this (Tuesday) afternoon, at 2 o’clk, Relatives and friends are invited to attend. In New Gloucester, Sept 7, Mr Ca.eb Richardson, aged 82 years. In Georgetown, Sept 24, Charles Wesley, son of James E and Mary E Riggs, aged 11 years. In Woolwich. Aug 2», Mr Ralph E Currfs, aged 76; Sept 24, Freddie T W, only child of Mrs Lydia A Dunton, aged 2 years 6 months in Harrison, Sent 18, Mrs Polly, wife of the late Jonathan Rosa. [The memory of the just is blest.] rBoston papers please copy.) In New Vineyard, bept 14, of typhoid ferer, Mr Sam’- Libbey. aged 46 >oars. in North Fryeburg, oept 18, Mr Timothy Batters, aged 74 years. In Lovell, Aug 30, Mrs Joanna, wife of Gen Benj Hartford, aged 66 yeais. IMPORTS. HILLSBORO SB. Sch Banner—110 tons coal, to Kerosene Oil Co. Sch Welcome Home—180 tonacoal, to Keroeene Oil OO. MINIATURE ALMANAC. Taeaday.r..Sepfcaaber *7. Son rises.. 6.64 I High water,(a m)— 8 31 Sunsets. 6 46 I Length of days..11.62 MARINE NEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND. Monday,.September *6. ARRIVED. Steamer Chesapeake, Willetts. New York. Steamer New England, Fields, from Boston for St John NB. Steamer Lady Lang, Roix, Bangor. Steamer Scotia, Kimball. Augusta. Sch Welcome Home. (Br) Merriam, Hillsboro NB. Sch Banner, (Br) Ejgett, Hillsboro NB. Scb Pbenlx, Henley, Boston. Sch Ellen Merriman, Hamilton, Portsmouth. CLEARED. Brig Sarah Crowell, (Br) Crowell, Guantanamo— H 1 Robinson. BrigThos Connor, York, Cardenas—Chase Bros A Co. Sch Talent, (Br) Merriam, Windsor NS—master. Boh Maria coosios, Rankin, New York—George Gwynn. SAILED 8UNDAY—Barune Mary C Fox; brigs Altarela, Clara Brown, Caledonia; scbs J C Ricker, Dacotah, Engineer. S L Stevens, Eugenia, Mary, land, Cora, and others. [ Be.oie incorrectly reported sailed Saturdays (FBOM ODB COBBBsPONDElIT: ] KENNEBUNKPOHT, 8ept 25—Ar, scbs Frank, Chard, aud Martha, Crediford, Boston Sid 26th. barque Antelope, (new, 366 tons) I R Sta ples. Bangor, to load for mini Cruz. Sid 2(Jih, sobs Wm Penn, Cun is. and Edwin, Hill, Boston; Concert, Drown, Portland. Capt James Jenkins, of ship Wm D Sewall, died July 7. on tbe passage from Callao to Queenstown. Capt Treat, of Frankfort, goes out to take command of tbe ship. Brig Centaur, 226 tons, bul.t at Machias in 1860, has been sold to parties out of the State. Launch an—At Brunswick 24th inst. from Hum phrey's yard, a brig ot 400 tons, intended for tbe California trade, bbe is owned by parties in San Francisco, rad will be commanded by Capt Ray T Lewis. • NOTICE TO MARINERS. rlXID LIGHT 09 BIOBIBOCTO HSAD, GULF OF ST. LAWHBBCH. Tbe government of New Brunswick bas given no tice that early in the spring of 1804. a light will be exhibted from a Lighthouse rroently erected on Riehibueto Head, Northumberland Strait, la tbe Uni of 8t Lawrsnoe. The light will be a fixed white light, placed at an elevation ot 70 feet above the mean level of sea and will be visible in clear weather from a distance of fourteen miles. The illuminating apparatus is dioptric, or by lenses of the fonr b order Tbe tower is tqoar”, about 60 feet high from base to vane, painted wuite. and stands In lat 46 S3 4U N, Ion 64 42 80 W of Greenwich By order: W B 8HUHRICK, Chairman. Treasury Department, Office Light-house Board, Washington, June 9, 1(64. FOBTH ATLANTIC—NOgTH COAST OF SPAIN. Hydrographic Office. Admiralty, I London, Aug 11.1864. I Tbo Minister of Marine at Madrid bas given notice that on and after tbe 16th of September, 1864, a Light will be exhibited from the lighthouse recently erected on the summit of the eastern part of Saota Clara Island, in tbe middle of the en ranee of Port Sas Sebastian, north ooast of Spain. The light is a fixed white light, placed at an eleva tion of 171 loot above the mean level of the sea, and visible in clear weather a distanoe of 9 miles. The Illuminating apparatus is dioptric or by lenses of the sixth order. The tower is 2T f> et high, cylindrical, built of bine limestone, and is attached to (hp north side ol tbe keeper’s dwelling. Its position is given as— Latitnde.48 19 80 N. Longitude.... 1 59 36 E of Greenwich. -At one aud a halt oablee northward of the island is La Banpts, a rockv skoal of 3 to 6 fathoms water, whleo breaks tn any snail. To avoid tlaeasieru end when entering the port, do not bring the light to the 8 of 8 by W J W. All bvariogs are magnetic. By command: GEO HENRY RICHARDS, Hydrographer. DISASTERS. A dispatch to the Merchant's Exchange states that sch Charlesion Packet, from New Meadow's River, of and for Bath, (before reported abandoned off Cape Small Point) was towed to Bath 261 h full of water. FISHERUEM. Ar at Boston S6th. ech Lola Montez, Snow, Boon Island, 200 bbla mackerel. Ar at Newbury port 23d Inst, seb John W Dodge, Joy, Labrador, with S O qtla coa Hah,—reports cod fish and herring very scarce. Out of a fleet of flvo hundred v- sseia there will not be a loll tare. The average will not bp over 300 q Is. Spoken—Si pt 16. on Bank Due can. seb Black Swan, (of Hampden) Mullen, w.Tb 1S,(I0U fish. DOMESTIC PORTS. HEW ORLEANS—Ar 13th, barqae R B Walker, He.rimau, Coast of Texas. Ar 17th. ship John Sidney. Southard, Boston. Cld 12th, brig J M Sawyer, Minot. Philadelphia. Cld 16th, ship Lisbon. Brown, Philadelphia; )8th. barque R B Walker, llerriman, Cardenas; 17th,ship Harriet, Mooney, Boston. BALTIMORE—Ar 22d, sch B Fowler,Oliver, New rCld 23d, brigs Kolereon, Caboon, Portsmouth; Lark, Bullock. Rio Grande PHILADELPHIA—Ar 23d, schs Tennessee, Woos ter, Hillsboro NB; Ocean Ranger, Poland, fm New York. Cid 23d. schs Mary Patten, Phillips, Salem; Loui sa. Haskell, Boston. Ar 34th, ship Sebastopol, Savin, Mobile Bay; brig Castilian. Harden brook. Matanzas. Ar 24th, sob C M Carver, Treat, Warebam. Old 24th, brigs Tiberias. Bruce, Cienfuegoa: Rival, Applegate, Tampa Bay; sch G W Carpenter, Ed wards. Hath. At Delaware Breakwater 21st. brig K P Stewart, irora Philadelphia tor New Orleans, and others. ALBANY—Ar 23d, brig Trenton, Atherton, from Portland. NEW YORK—Ar 23d, schs St Luca, Bond, Rock land; Trenton, Martin; Betsey Ames, Ball, and Pennsylvania, Warner, Providence; Springbok, Haskell. Newport. Cld24'h ships Douglass, (Br) Hong Kong; Cbaa A Far well, Gerard, and George Baynes. Bachelder, San I- inncisco; Galena. McNear, New Urleant; brig Ellen Bernard. Burge s, Philadelphia; Jeremiah Lord, South Amboy Ar 24th soh Rio. Plnmer. Providence. BRISTOL—Ar 23d, brig Shibboleth, Johnson, Fall River 'or Portland, to load for Western Islands. Sid 23d. seb Jane, Loud. Bangor. PROVIDENCE—ArS4th, seb Pair Wind, Smith. Ellsworth for Newport, (and sailed I £id.52t,b'S’b S‘rK' Conary, New York. Philadelphia-"^ ***’ brl* 8hll>bo:ath, Johnson, Yro?A',0h A“gU5U' CrOWell'trom 84*8' fotui Marion A Gould, Trim, Frank Ibyt for Fort Delaware; Kendrick Fib, Wall from Gardiner for Baltimore; Btoomer, El well. Boaton %. d°l Na'han Clifford. Sbute, Calais for Pbiladel plua: Volant, Cousins, F.lizabethport for Ilos'on DIGHTON—Ar 23d, seb Plaice, Jones Zto, Bangor BEUF0R1,-Ar Mlh' «** CesmoTSSi^n. pSi0A^l.^rMth' b,i* J Means,Wells. Brookltn lor Philadelphia; sch Wm Jonee. Monroe. Dix Islam] for Washington. s.B?7.ERKLY_Ar 22,1 ■ ,ch Ked Jacket, AverUl, from South Amboy. K°?^y*~Ar**tb' brt* Urania. Coombs. Pieton; seb-John Adam*. Hatch. Plattsbnrg N Y ; Ligoala. Rich, Tremont; Mareeilne, Bray, aad Heaa-or. Con ary Eilsworth; Leukerrae, Lawry. Bangor; Robt Rantoal Jr, Warn. Bristol CM 34th, snip Fearless, Homans. New York; bark Almira Coombs. Sylvester. Iia>aua Ar 26th. tens Cornelia, Henderson It Oakland; Elm City, hills, Gloucester. ArMtb.barqno Witch, Load, Pietoa; soh* An**- | due, Moore Celt It. Hadron, Amee, Tremoat; Vln.-. Frye. Northbav.n: Globe, Clerk, Biogor; Shooting 8ttr. Mar,ball. New River NB Cld 26th, .hip Ann* Kimball, Moore, Montevideo end lluenoa Avree; eob* Cheviot, Cole, cherlottu t0"“i Hroetor. Saco. BALEM—Auiora, Berry, Hampden; U>“®n. WeMoboro V„ f?‘h' *eb; Semi Nath. Thompson, fm Callia for Fort nil.*”' Wm HcCobb. Chtpman. Frinkiort tor ll»™ iTV*' Highlander,W 1 Iiama. Bangor; Jno f“ Sedgwick lor Boetou; Jv*d B . h i' jVSneton ror>enob»cot. Mh w H Sargent, Ccm “ HeCebb, Vandovl Samuil New*?orkR8-Ar mh' *Ch A<U Herbert, Crowell, Ar 231. »«h Pearl, Thayer, Rockland GLOUCESTER—Ar 231. seha Onward HifKiui, Calais for Bridgeport; Albert Joyce, Machia? or Providence; Ban. Whelden. Bostoi I,wSU BATH—Cld 26th, brig Harriet. OtU, iortresi Monroe. FOREIGN PORTS. At Calcutta Au< 1. ships Coringa. Bogart, Tor Bos ton ; Sia n, Graves, for New York: bantee, Parker; Polar Star. Gornam. and Canada. Wvinan. for Lon don; Oxenbridge,Berry, for Hull; Eeme aid*.York; Richard Busteed. Mitchell; Renown. Howes, and booloo, Hutchinson, one. Bid tin St Helena 10 h ult, ship Henry Uarbeck, True, (from Calcutta) for Boston. Ar at Mauritius July », slips Calliope, 8immons, "jfyj4; Aug 3. Ellen Foster, Robinson, do. Bid July II. barque Coarser, Griffin, Penang. M^l^Ca«llari 24th ult, barque Money nick, Smith. Crillia,*for New York. bAr<*u® J U Brookm^.Mc ('arluw*!!? hi.!?’.h *5**' *hlP Mercbgnt, Sprague, lor T,, J°fdN,w Y‘rk t«dy. cJeenMk! b®°“'*• ,hiP Bell<l Creole,Knowlta, SPOKEN. P^d^o^,r.t7 b— NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. MASS MEETING FILL THjTqUOTA! A eitlaens’ meeting will be held it NEW CITY HALL, Wednesday Evening, Sept. 28th, AT 7 1-2 O’CLOCK, To assist la filing the quota of Portland and to secure the Five Thousand Dollars More Wanted for that pnrpoae. | Those Subscribers who have not Paid up WiU pleaae pay over to tbe Committee before tbit l time, that a report may be made. t oquent Speakers will Address the Meeting A Band o< Music will be Present. sept27 td PicfURE_FRAMES I CLEVELAND Sr OSGOOD, No. 147 middle St j» EVAN’S BLOCK, Have oa hand the largest assortment of MIRROR, PICTURE AND OVAL la New Englsnd.—porcbssed before the very greet adranoe la a'l klads or material, are prepared to sell at WHOLESALE OR RETAIL, Lower Than any Other Establishment la the oity. The serrieee of Hr H. Q. SMITH, formerly of Boston hare bean secured tu superintend the GILDING DEPARTMENT, and they can assure their customers and the public generally that all work will be done in tbe NBA T BST ami molt WORKMANLIKE MANNER. OLD FRAMES RE-GILT, To look equml to new. Portraits &> Pictures, Cleaned and Varnished In the best tty la. They hare alto received a fnsh supply oi French imitation of EBONY AND ROSEWOOD FRAMES, which they off.r at lowest rates. Rosewood, Black Walual,and all Kinds o< OILT FRAMES. oonstsntly oa hand. Looking-Glass Pla'es of all Sizes Be-Set. They here else s large variety of Photograph Stock and Chemicals, Caeca, Comoros, fc., fc. M i nth aa» Plan Q L assas mods to order. With the facilities afforded them they csn get ap any piece of work la their depaitment of business as well and as cheap as can bo done in Boeton or New fork. Liberal eisoeunt made to tke trade. Sept 27-dtr Eating House for Sale I One-half of tha Establishment No. 77 Middle St., ATKIKSON & INGEBSOL, Csn be purchased at a bargain. This is the mott central Eating Honse la the oity, and baa a full run of customers, It hss also one ft Dow’s Celebrated Seda Fountains, Which draws orowds of customers. FOR A FIRST-CLASS EATING HOUSE, Thareis no hotter loot lion, or ran ol custom la this oity. For one seeking borincM it will be found the beet opportunity ever offered in this class of business la Portland. Parties wishing to purchase will please apply at ATKINSON ft INGKBSOL’S, sept27dtf to Tt Middle ■> treet. MOURNING GOODS. ALPINES, B-A.ROTHEA.S, 2-4 and 3-4 Wool D’Lains, Thibets, Canton Cloths, Shawls, Glens, &o, AT B. F. HAMILTON ft CO’S, • Corner Confrere end Preble >U. •aplTtodlm RE An Y TO-nA Y l A NEW STORY BOOK, BY FANNY FERN. 310 pp. 16m«. Illustrated. $1,50. r® TENDED for the ycung, but InP resting to *11; containing mostly trie etorler ot the youncer deyr 01 real perrons ot distinetiou; aa Walter neitt, Ha POJeon and • saphine, Lord Byron. Dr Johnton, Lord ChMterflrld'e Ban, Robert Boms. Charlotte Bronte, Andrew Jackson. Geo. Stcih.nron, John •I',0’!?' ?,her,< rotated la the inimitable style of this distinguished authoraaa. MASON BROTHERS, •ep27d3t 7 Mercer-tt, .Vr>r York. SKINNER d PC LMONALFS immediately relieve Coughs, t’o' ds, H oureeness. Loss of voice Bronohitie, Lassitude, Thirst, and every sympttom < f theflret stage# of, u'monary Conenmr tiou. < hey are whit- in form of a wafer, and aa suitable for the infant in tbecradieas aim. tient of three score years and ten. Ormtoraandall who over Instant relief by their nae. Sola*byY* DruiutLt* Prepared by fc. K. Skiukub, Chsmlst, 17 Treniont street, Boston. H H. Hay, eor. Free and Middle streets, supplying agents. *ep27eodfc#w6m Brig Manzanllla Cor Sale. lffi ‘«™. bunt in 18*1, tales AS good, well found iu sails, figging, Ac, flJr.,»1® ■P°B reasonable terms For | ar t 0f J.8 Wi»8IU*, septSOdlOt t Central Wharf. Applts and Potatoes. 500 BBL8 APPLES. >>■■ 100 BBLS CHOICE JACKSON POTATOES. For sale by _ F A. EMITH. eept27 d4w 1» A 11 Stiver Street Butter and Cheese. 25 TUB® FAMILY BWTTBB. 1000 NICK CHEF SB. For sale by F. A. SMITH. eeptlT <14w IP A 11 Silver Street Wanted. By a Young Lady, a situation to tand In a FaPF • iood« S’oro, or to tor ■ 8$wia# MftohiuiN Address. B. Portlinti P. O- *op2id* Wanted •• Kent AFBW pleasant Rooms t*•.family of tree p-r son* D Press OSes .p/7<l l»* Wanted to Real A HOCUS lasdaMrebla loeaPou Red from *HW loSWO. Addreaa, Bos IMS, Fortlaa< Po«« CiHee, lllATSf

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