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The Portland daily press. [volume] (Portland, Me.) 1862-1921, September 26, 1862, Image 2

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THE DAILY PRESS.
PORTLAND, MAI.NK.
--■«. - —
Friday Morning, Sept. 20, 1802.
Curiosity No 2—^Renunciation of the Fed.
rral Government and Opposition to it,
justified by a Portland Paper.
A few days since we took occasion to pass
briefly in review an article in the Advertiser,
from the pen of its Dew editor, Ifon. F. O. J.
Smith, entitled “God and the White Man, and
the Negro Race.” If there was any point more
distinctly exhibited in the article under re
view than any other, it seemed to our mind to
be this,—that, as in the caption to the articlci
“God and the White Man” are arrayed in oppo
sition and antagonism to, and in conflict with
the “Negro Race.” If such were the case,
Afric's sable sons might well lift up their dus
ky hands in utter despair, and exclaim, "(ear
ful odds! unequal contest!” The “White
Man” alone has proved a terrible foe to the
quiet of Africa, and lias pursued and hunted
the less favored black man with a merciless
ness and ferocity that have seldom been
equalled by the wild beasts of the jungle ; and
now if God is to la* joined will) the White Man
in fencing in and weighing down the poor
black, then indeed is his situation and destiny
a hopeless one. We shall not stop to combat
the idea that the “White Mail” is tile natural
antagonist of the negro,—though we by no
means admit tile proposition—but liefore we
shall concede that God lias become his ally in
in such a contest, we must wait for lietter au
thority and more con vineing proofs than the
bare, unsupported assumptions of the editor of
the Portland Advertiser, albeit that editor and
the princely proprietor of “Forest Home” are
one and indivisible. At the present time.how
ever, our business is with another matter—a
matter of far more transcendent importance,
at tlie present juncture, to the American peo
ple, than the simple question of negro si a lux
or negro emancipation. We have to deal now
with an open, dellanl, unblushing declaration
of hostility to the Federal Government itself,
and of open justification ofthosc who renounce
and oppose it.
The article in the Advertiser to which we
have referred above, closes with a promise to
resume the subject, and to exhibit and ex
plain the difference between using and abolish
ing slavery iu the suppression of the rebellion.
In the Advertiser of Wednesday morning,that
promise is redeemed, and it is i<|>on the doc
trines and monstrous propositions of that sec
ond article that we propose to say a brief
word. The article commences with t he fol
lowing sentence, with which we make no con
troversy:
Slavery is a fixed, legal institution, in the
rebellious States; as much so, a- the constitu
tions of those States, or any vesteii corporate
right under those constitutions.
We fully agree with the writer that “in time
bf peace it would lie a degree of madness and
folly to assert the right, iu the Federal govern
ment. to abolish slarcry ill any of the States;'’
but we utterly deny and repudiate the idea
that—
In time of tear no greater authroity is im
parted to the Federal Government than exists
for it, in time of peace, in rerqiecl to its power
over State rights and State institutions
The very first thing required of the Presi
dent of the United States is to take an oatii to
“preserve, protect, and defend the Constitution
of the United States.-’ This is not an oatii to
observe the provisions of the Constitution in
his own official acts—not an oath to support
the Constitution—though the duty is impera
tive upon him to observe it according to bis
best judgment; a duty which he cannot
disregard without incurring the hazard
nf IIMlinuokmiini • knt Ilia aalli is ta --
protect, aud defend the Constitutionto do
this against the attempts both of foreign invad
ers to overturn it, and of domestic traitors and
rebels to subvert it In time of peace—pro
found domestic peace, as well as peace with
foreign powers — the Federal Government
could have neither excuse nor apology for
many things which, in time of rebellion, it is
imperiously necessary to do to prevent the utr
ter overthrow of the Government. In time
of peace the Government cannot even quar
ter a soldier in any house w ithout the consent
of the owner; but in time of war no private
house can claim exemption from being turned
into either a hospital or a barrack, if the pub
lic exigencies require it. In time of peace
martial law could scarcely be proclaimed in
any city or State; but in time of war all civil
authority may be required to bend to the ter
rible necessities of the occasion. In time oi
peace no state Government can be interfered
with, and no officers acting under a State con
stitution are to be molested; but in time of
rebellion State governments, aud State con
stitutions, and State institutions and laws, may
all be suspended, and a tenqiorary provisional
government established, as was done in Mis
souri- for a short season; as is now done over
portions of Tennessee, Louisiana, aud North
Carolina; and the Portland Advertiser, under
the control of F. O. J. Smith, is the tlrst paper
that we have yet seen on the North side of
Mason aud Dixon's line—if possibly we except
the New York Day book, and a few of its
class, that have been excluded from the U. 8.
mails or suppressed—that lias denied this doc
trine, and virtually pronounced tin- exercise of
power by the Federal Government in the
States referred to, an usurpation and outrage.
but we have not time, at present, to pursue
this train of thought, nor do we deem it twees
sary that we should do so. We will only re
mark upon this point, that the Federal Govern
ment being the natural guardian of the Con
stitution, ami that Constitution being designed
for perpetual observance, it follows to every
loyal mind, it seems to us, that no matter what
rises up against that instrument, and threat
ens its overthrow or subversion, whether it be
individuals or States, legislators or institu
tions, it must be removed out of the way, tho'
that removal involve the utter destruction of
theforcetbus arrayed against the Government.
And we say further, that, in the lace of such a
doctrine as is laid down in the Advertiser—as
the events of the last eighteen months have
shown—the salvation of the Constitution and
the Union is an utter impossibility, and, as
against the rebel States, tho Federal Govern
ment lias no more power than a rope of sand.
President Lincoln having issued his Eman
cipation Proclamation, us a military necessity,
the Advertiser, in its very next issue alter its
publication, says:
There can be no such thing as a military
necessity, on the part of the Federal govern
ment, for tlestroying any Stale constitution,
or any Slate institution, rightfully existing
under such constitution; for its duty and obli
gation is, to preserve all. When the Federal
government yields to the destruction of either,
through weakness or revenge, it yield* to n
tqeirit of revelation; and it can no longer claim
to fulliij tire mission of the government of the
Union as it teas. It is no longer that govern
ment, hut .a failure supplanted by a substitute.
The italics in the above are the author's.
The President in the proclamation referred to,
says, that on the 1st of Jan. 18(13, ail persons
held as slaves within the States then ill rebel
lion, “shall be then, thenceforward and forever
free;” but the editor of the Advertiser says:
He has no moral or political right n> abolish
the existence of such property, or assert that
it shall not again be recogniz' d as property
In the land, either under the shallow pretext
of a military necessity, or by right of capture,
or conquest.
m ..■iHMaiMHIMMniia miymnnr^y
The claim of military necessity i» here styled
a “shallow pretext!” The President is not on
ly a tool,in that he Is “shallow,” but he is made
a knarc, for none but a knave would resort to
pretexts. Which arc but false allegations, pre
tentions, or excuses, to cover a base or unw or
thy purpose. The editor of the Advertiser,
who tints disposes of the President, goes so far
as to say that:
The whole theory of proclaiming freedom to
tile slaves in the rebel States is against the ac
knowledged rules of civilized warfare. And
no art off'ongress, and judgment of the Execu
tive can impress it with the nature of a milita
ry necessity.
But we pass all this for the purpose of mak
ing one more extract, which we venture to say
lias never beeu matched in the Saco Democrat,
the defunct Bangor Union, or any other paper
in the loyal States. It is not often that we
have found a man Iwdd enough, even though
sufficiently disloyal to do so—to defend the
right of rebellion, the right of citizens to re
noiincc and oppose the federal government, or
to deny that such renunciation and opposition
constitute the crime of treason. But Hon.
Francis O. .1. Smith—the editor of the Portland
Advertiser—does all this, and to show that we
do not misrepresent him, we give, ami invito
critical examination of, the following:
When the Federal government shall, of its
own measure, assent to, or aid in the destruc
tion of any State constitution, or of any state
institution rightfully existing under such con
stitution, as does tile institution of slavery, it
becomes itself a party to a hkvoi.i"tion ; and
every citizen is justified in renouncing and
opposing it, front that instant, as an usurpa
tion, and a despotism, and no longer as the
government acting tinder, or by authority of,
the constitution of the Union. There is nei
ther rebellion, or treason, or crime, or derelic
tion of duty, in fighting such an usurpation, by
all the means that God and nature have put at
the command of the States, or of individuals.
The President, as the Executive head and
representative of the Federal Government,
having issued his Emancipation Proclamation,
uie very iiiiug nas occurreu wincu me vvrirer
of the above declares mukes the Federal gov
ernment a party to a revolution, and "JUSTI
FIES EVERY CITIZEN IN RENOUNCING
AND OPPOSING IT, AS A USURPATION
AND .V DESPOTISM!” The President hav
ing “assented” to the destruction of the State
institution of slavery, the editor of the Adver
tiser declares him to be a usurper and despot;
that every citizen is justified in renouncing
and opposing the government',aud that there is
neither rrheltion.or treason, or crime.or der
eliction of duty, in fighting such a usurper
by all the means that God and nature have put
at the command of the States or of individ
uals!
We don't kuow how this may strike the
minds of our loyal jieople, but to our mind
more unblushing encouragement of rebellion
was never uttered in Charleston, Savannah or
Richmond. And yet all this is in the paper
that has claimed to lie pur excellence, the sup
porter of the Administration, and whose col
umns are now crammed with the patronage
of the very government which It assails and
denounces as worthy of being renounced and
opposed by every citizen, for its official act
done by its federal head. But we stop. We
don't know what great sin our people may have
committed that such unpatriotic and disloyal
doctrines should lie pro|«igated among them.
We don't know what offence the Republican
party has been guilty of that its late organ
should thus go over to the enemy; but unless
we greatly misjudge both our people and the
Republican party, they will most heartily, in
view of such a scourging and its further con
tinuance, join iu the petition: “Good Lord,
deliver us.”
Falling away Irom Grace.
The correspondent of the New York Times,
writing from New Orleans, says:
A day or two ago my eves were attracted bv
it diminutive little man carrying the significant ■
shoulder-strap of a Brigadier-General. I had I
great confidence in his skill and courage, and
in his military knowledge, fur I knew that
Makion was very small in body, and so was
Dr. Watts. The General came up to iny ho
tel and proceeded upstairs. In a few moments
the attentive landlord, hearing that he bad a
live Brigadier General in the bouse, without
asking the clerk for his name, only asked for
his iitimlicr, which obtaining, said landlord
rushed into the bar-room, and had a julep
mixed, of standard strength, and ornamented
with an immense amount of “greens,” which
ostentatiously stuck up, making the “institu
tutiou" look more like a tlower-pot than a ge
nial beverage. This chemical and vegetable
combination, sustained by a waiter of unusual
isiliteiii'ss, was handed into “21,” with the
landlord's compliments. In due course of
time the tumbler returned as dry as a gourd,
the mint all wilted; in line, it seemed as if a
sirocco had passed over it. And what of that ?
Only, gentle reader, that the General was
General Nkai. Dow, the author of the Maine
Liquor Law, and Commander at Fort Jack
son.
Comment by the Brooklyn Eagle:—
This is frightful. Nkal Dow, who a few years
ago, was not content unless all mankiud fore
swore eternal enmity to mint juleps and all
other “peculiar wanities” compounded by H<|- |
nor sellers; Nkai. Dow, who called out the
police of Portland to shut tip the liquor shops;
Nkai. Dow, who was never weary of poking
his nose Into other people’s business, like a
true New Englander: Nkai. Dow. succumb
ing before the seductive iullueiice of a mint
julep! Olt tell it not iu Gath, and proclaim it
not in Newr England.
The above is from the Philadelphia Inquirer
of July 9th, and is going the rounds of Amer
ican and British papers not friendly to the
cause of Prohibition, or its principal advocate
in this country
It may seem a work ol supererogation to do
SO. hut we are authorised to denv in nuniiali.
fled terms, the truth of the charge thus mali
ciously brought against Gen Dow.
The correspondent of the Times had the
grace to add that Gen. Dow's orderly disposed
of the julep, but this is wantonly suppressed
by the Brooklyn Eagle.
When Gen. Dow falls from the grace of
Temperance, his maligners will doubtless have
a jubilee.
The loth Maine in the Late Hattie.
We are indebted to Mrs. George 11. Nye for
a private letter from her husband, < apt. Nye
of Co. K,( Lewiston Zouaves,) 10th Maine Reg
iment. which furnishes us with an account of
the part that the loth took in the battle of Au
tietarn on Wednesday of last week, w ith a par
tial list of the killed and wounded—all the of
ficers in the Regiment and all the privates in
Co. K. The brigade was drawn up in a solid
column at 10 A. M. and went into the light
about noon, on the right to aid Hooker in re
pelling the attempt of the rebels to outflank
him. The regiment fired 40 rounds while they
were under lire, meeting with a pretty severe
loss as follows:
OFFICE Its.
Col. Beale, slightly wounded.
Lt. Col. Fillehrowu, slightly wounded.
Capt- Furbish, <‘o. 1, Portland, killed.
Lieut. Wade, do. killed.
Lieut. May hue, do. slightly wounded.
Lieut. Turner, Co. B, Portland, do.
Lieut. Brackett, Co. 1), do. slightly wound
| ed.
Lieut. Kingsbury,Co. K, Lewiston, slightly
wounded.
PRIVATES, CO. K.
James I). Eaton, Portland, killed.
Asa Reed, Danville, do.
John Lee, Lewiston, severely wounded.
Elmer Chipumii. Poland, slightly wounded.
Ervin G. Martin. Rumlord, do.
E. T. Robertson, Weld, d<>.
Capt. Knowlton was in Washington sick at
the time. Lieut. Butler of Co. F, was acting j
Quartermaster. Lieut Rankin is safe, also
Capt. Emerson and Lieut. Blake of Co. II.—
[Lewiston Journal.
A Golden Gill, worthy the Golden State,
California, as will be seen by the following
correspondence, lias generously sent a truly
golden gilt to the Sanitary t Commission, for our
sick and wounded soldiers; and the telegraph
tells us that (illy thousand dollars more has al
so been collected for the same purpose.
We thauk God that the gold of her moun
tains and rivers has not hardened the heart of
our young sister of the Pacific; and we are
ready to say, applying the language of our
Rev. Mr. Stehbins on a kite occasion, “your
sister States ail rise up, California, and greet
thee witli a holy kiss.”
Tile officers of the United States Sanitnry
Coinmissiou received the following dispatch
from San Francisco, announcing that that city
has made the magnificent contribution of one
hundred thousand dollars for the relief of our
sick ami wounded soldiers and seamen:
San Francisco, Sept. 20.
To 11. IF. Bellow*, President, unit Georije
T Strong, Treasurer, U. S. Sanitary Commis
sion;
We liava this day forwarded to yon, per
steamer, darft.- on Eugene Kelley A- Co., New
York, for one hundred thousand ((100,000)
dollars, contributed by citizens of San Francis
co for tile relief of sick and wounded soldiers
and seamen of the federal army and navy.
The committee w ish, if there are branches
of tin: commission in St. Louis and Cincinnati,
independent in their organization as regards
money, that a portion of this sum go to them.
Arrangements have been made with Eugene
Kelly A Co. to pay at once, if necessary. See
them and inform us by telegraph.
S. H. E. Tkscuenmacuer,
Chairman Central Relief Committee.
James Otis. Treasurer.
1)U. bellows’ reply.
Rev. I)r. Helloivs, president of the commis
sion lias sent the following reply.
New York, Sept. 22.
To .S. II. F. Tesehenmaeher, Chairman Cen
tral Belief Committee, San Francisco:
Your niugiiitlccut contribution will electrify
the country. Thanks to God and to San
rranctsco lor such unparalleled generosity.
We shrill make equitable ilistrilmtion of your
bounty. It will l>c stanching wounds and cool
ing levered lips before this reaches you. On
the strength of it. I telegraphed our agent to
spare nothing on tile battle-tield* of Maryland
and Virginia, where we are disbursing hospi
tal stores at the rate of live army wagon loads
per day.
Your example will reanimate all our cities
and towns. We shall lack nothing from New
York, Boston, Philadelphia. Cincinnati, St.
Louis, Chicago, when their already noble ex
ample is outstripped at a bound by the young
est great city in the nation—furthest from the
seat of war and already nearest to the sick and
wounded on her battle-llclds.
II. W. Bkllows,
President of Sanitary Commission.
Seventh Maine Regiment.
A letter from C. C. Hayes, Esq., states that
the 7th Maine regiment went into action Wed
nesday, 17th, under command of Major Hyde.
They were ordered to charge upon a rebel
regiment. The position was such that every
officer and man saw the danger. There was a
slight hesitation, but the word “30” was giv
en by Col. Erw in, commanding the third brig
ade, and on they went, and met with a severe
cross fire from the enemy. Major Hyde seeing
the dangerous position he w as in. immediately
moved his men toward an orchard, and there
lie met the storm of bullets from another reliel
regiment which was endeavoring to flank him.
The fire from the enemy was terrific, and made
sad havoc among the men. They, however,
retreated in good order, but not without meet
ing with great loss, the numlier killed, wound
ed and missing amounting to 104.
Killed—Lieut. Brown, Co. 1; Lieut. Good
win, Co. I).
M’oi/ndi d--Oapt. Cochran, Co. K, in foot by
a shell—doing well; Citpf. Cook, Co. I, flesh
wound in leg—is getting along well; Lieut.
Haskell, Co. B, acting Adjutant, shot through
Imtli knees—w ounds serious, and he lias been
sent to Philadelphia; Lieut. Shorey, Co. F,
wound in foot—is doing w ell; Sergeant Major
John Parsons was shot and died next morning;
Harvey Campbell, color bearer, was shot and
fell upon the colors, which were, however, se
cured and brought oil' the Held by one of the
color corporals; Capt. Jones received a slight
flesh wound in the back part of the neck,
though he is able for duty.
There is hardly an officer or private but
what had bullets pass through his clothes.
Lieut. Warren, Co. II, and Lieut. Baker, Co.
A, were taken prisoners.
Mr. Hayes states that he went out with
C'apt. Jones, under a Hag of truce, to obtaiu
the wounded, but did not succeed, as they
were Hred upon by the enemy. They made
several attempts, but were unsuccessful. The
enemy disregarded the flag and wounded quite
a number of our men w ho were carrying ofl'
their wounded.
The Meeting ol the Governors.
The Argus looks upon the meeting of the
Governors of the loyal States, at Altoona,
Penn., as a “Hartford Convention, No. g," and
says:
What these sage men are about to attempt
we do not see. They have no more business
to leave their posts than have so many other
military commanders. Suppose the chieftains
of the army were to follow the example with
Gen. -McClellan at their head, w hat W ould be
said ?
It was perhaps, very wrong for the Govern
ors to assemble for council w ithout informing
our neighbor, and then perhaps lie would see
what they are about. This attempt to raise a
suspicion that some deviltry is to be concocted,
1st U'nrtliv /tf ltd nittlxtrilt'_uurtlti' nf tknaa
who never engage In uny straight-forward po
litical action, who can see no patriotism ex
cept in voting the democratic ticket, and
w hose highest ideas of policy, is to cheat some
body or to gain a strategic advantage. The
truth is, oil democrats an* not of the Argus
stripe. Among the assembled Governors are
several Democrats,—from Ohio, Maryland,
Virginia, Kentucky and Missouri, and the in
telligence received from them is that they arc
acting in the utmost harmony. An article in
the Boston Journal closes as follows:
It may tend to reassure those who have
been alarmed by the* seosatioiiUts, to learn
that the meeting of tin* Governors was called
at the instance of Gov. Todd of Ohio, a Dem
ocrat in poll tics, and as true and loyal a man
as can Im* found in any of the Northern States.
It was sanctioned by Gov. Curtin of Pennsyl
vania. and by Gov, Pierrepont of Western Vir
ginia—InJtli conservative men and true patriots,
its object is simply "to take measures for the
more actire support of the f/orerninent"—an
object which will commend itself to every
loyal citizen. The friends of the government
w ill have ample assurance in the character of
tin* men composing this gathering, that no
treason will be hatched at Altoona, but that a
more united and energetic support of the gov
ernment will Ik* initiated.
2: 'Richard Busteed, the well-known Dem
ocrat ic lawyer of New York—now engaged
in raising a brigade—writes a characteristic
letter to the Tribune ou the President's proc
lamation, closing as follows:
“Slavery is dead, and flu* Republic lives!—
Lives a new lile, graduated by the principles
of God's eternal justice. The footfalls of ad
vancing Freedom throw their forward echoes
upon the gladdened ears of liberty-loving men,
ami soon the imprints of her mighty tread w ill
Im* discernible over and upon the prostrate and
mortal remains of the haughty but doomed
slave power. The American Republic hence
forward is free in fact anti ip name. ‘God bless
Abraham Lincoln!’
Yours for liberty, Riciia«i» Bcsteed.”
—We learn that the Store of A. G. Houston,
Esq., in Munson, was broken into oil Friday
night last, and goods absiracted to the amount
of £200.—[Dover, Me., Ocserver.
1
ORIGINAL ANI) SELECTED.
S-J?°"Tlie Patriot thinks that Franklin Coun
ty has sent, first and last, nearly 1500 of her
hoy> to sustain the Government, or about one
in seven of her entire male population.
Zff~" Our attentive correspondent at Port
Royal has sent us several copies of the “New
South,” a little “7 by 9” published at that place
by typos connected with our loyal troops.
Thr New York World assails the Proc
lamation w ith a zeal that would do credit to
the Journal of Commerde. The Herald be
comes respectable along side of it.
DT#“The Prince of Wales shocks the Eng
lish counters by his w arm expressions of sym
pathy with us in our contest with rebellion.—
So says the English correspondent ot the N.
Post.
I'ff ■ We are informed that Mr. James Pay
son of Cushing, stood up like a man and a pa
triot in that town against threats of shooting,
for the strict enforcement of the draft, and
that the draft was successfully made. “Hon
or to whom honor.”—[Rockland Free Press.
Zff‘ Yesterday we heard a very good look
ing mail talking to a room full of listeners, and
stating in all soberness and honesty, that Pres
ident Lincoln’s hast proclamation ordered the
arrest of all persons who should disapprove of
his proclamation for emancipation!
Cy'Tlu! Argus copies a lot of regular Inco
foco papers on the President's proclomati m,
and styles that the voice of the press! We
would as soon quote the Richmond Enquirer
and tlie Charleston Mercury on the rebellion,
and style that the voice of the press.
Iff ' “Perley” telegraphs to the Journal
that the audience that serenaded the Prcsi
(lent tlie other night was the largest ever seen
there, ami iucludcd many officers and soldiers,
who joined heartily in applauding Mr. Lincoln
and Secretary Chase.
5JT' We learn that Rev. E. YY. Jackson,
Chaplain to Armory Square Hospital, has col
lected in this city, towards relieving that insti
tution from debt, the sum of $250, anil that to
this sum Hon. Abner Coburn, the Governor
elect, added $50 more.
:f The Kennebec Journal suggests that I
the President’s emancipation proclamation has
placed the hangman’s ro|>e around the neck of
the movement to strike down Governor An
drew and Senator Sumner. Those who feel
the halter draw may not liave a very favora
ble opiniou of the law!
»3T“ The friendly notice copied from the
New York Tribune, of the Argus, yesterday
morning, by careless handling got dividedaind
parts of it were placed in different columns.
For this reason, and not to cheat our neigh
bors of a deserved compliment, we insert it
correctly this morning.
The New Y'ork Herald has an article
in relation to its unexampled prosperity, and
says,—“Such a record as this is gratifying as
an expression of the estimation in which the
New York Herald is held by the public. It
has been attained only by our strict adherence
to the truth.” That is the richest joke of the
season—Bennett boasting of his strict adhe
rence to truth!
£3?" The chilly mornings of the last lew
days have had a very significant squint tow
ards furs and overcoats, dotdile windows and
glowing grates; but alas for those who cannot
indulge in such comforts, they have been uu
plea-aut reminders of long cheerless nights of
cold and gloom, of piercing blasts, and all the
dread accompaniments of a drear winter to
the poor and unfriended.
I The New Y’ork Post states that Gen.
Cassius M. Clay ha« definitely abandoned all
idea of returning to Russia, ami will serve his 1
country unconditionally in the field, wherever
the Commander-in-Chief may send him.— 1
Mr. Cameron, ids successor as Minister to Rus
sia, is expected back to this country early in i
November, and the duties of ttie legation w ill
probably devolve on bis secretary, Bayard
Taylor.
Restobed.—We arc happy to learn that the
friends of Paymaster .lames Maim have receiv
ed a dispatch from Washington, announcing
his restoration to office, he having been aide
to give satisfactory explanation for the brief
absence from his post of duty at the Capital,
which led to his dismissal. We are glad to be
able to announce this action of the President,
Major Mann living so well and favorably known
in this state as a most worthy gentleman and
an efficient public officer
SJ^The Washington Correspondent of the
Tribune says that, so far from the President
having been driven into the issuing of bis pro
clamation by the radicals, as alleged by some
of the Democratic pa[iers, lie was on ihe point
of issuing such a proclamation a number of
weeks since, to take effect on the first of Dee.i
and was dissuaded from it by two members of
the Cabinet. The present proclamation Is an
improvement on the rejected one, and lias the
approval of all the members of the Cabinet,
unless Mr. Blair is to bt^excepted.
'y“The Portsmouth Chronicle think' Mr.
Sweat, Representative elect from this district
to tile next Congress, cannot be loyal, because
lie is approved by the Saco Democrat. No
doubt tlie support—constrained,and reluctaut
antly given though it has been—of such papers
as tile Democrat and Argus, and such politi
i inns as endorse those papers, has done tnticli
to throw suspicion upon Mr. Sweat; but of Ids
real, heart-felt loyalty wo have not permit
ted ourself to doubt. Personally, we feel free
to say that we think he is altogether too good
a fellow for such company as he has been in.
New Pt nt.iCATlox.—We are indebted to
lhuley & Noyes, Exchange Street, for an early
copy of a hook, for sale at their counter, entit
led "The Hospital steward's Manual; for the
instruction of hospital stewards, ward-masters,
and attendants, in their several duties; pre
pared in strict accordance with existing regu
lations and the customs of service in the armies
of the United States of America; By Joseph
Janvier Woodward, M. 1)., Assistant Surgeon,
U. S. A.” Published by J. I’. Lippiueott A
Co., Philadelphia, IStB. The lxx>k contains
824 pages, is neatly executed ami bound, and
its title is sufficiently expressive of its object j
and character without further explanation or j
remark.
tine day the present week we received
a call from a gentleman, an old acquaintance,
w ho for the last dozen years or inure has been
a resident of Kentucky, owns property there,
aud was recently driven out by the invading
rebels. He is now visiting the State of his na
tivity. He is an intelligent gentleman, and
gives it as his deliberate opinion, that there is
next to no I uiiiii sentiment In the rebel States; !
that the people hate the North with an inten- 1
si tied hatred; and that the truest policy lor j
tin* Government to adopt, is to lay aside all
s« j lie amishness aud kid gloves, and make clean j
work with rebellion, so far as it can penetrate j
the South, sparing neither slaves, nor other j
property; and, if Union men cannot be left !
in the rear of the Union army as they advance j
to be sure that no rebels an* left in the rear.— i
lie says that the people of Kentucky complain !
of the tenderness that has beeu shown towards
the rebels, and of the protection which has been
extended to their property; acts of kindness
which they have never been disposed to recip
rocate.
BY TELEGRAPH
-TO THE
EVEXIAU PAPERS.
REBEL LOSS Iff THE LATE BATTLES
The Enemy Fortifying Winchester.
THE MEETING OF THE GOVERNORS.
New York, Sept. 25.
The Times’ Washington dispatch says the
rebel prisoners captured by Gen. Sigel's scouts
near C'entreville, were brought here to-day.—
They give the loss of the rebels iu tlie late
battles iu Maryland at about 20,(KM).
Tlie rebels have concentrated their forces at
Winchester, which place they are fortifying.—
These prisoners report the loss of rebel officers
in tlie late battles as very great.
A di-patch from the Times’ special corres
pondent says that Lieut Kerney has just re
turned from a scouting expedition to Leesburg
and vicinity. The rebels have cavalry iu all
directions iu that neigliliorhood.
There are no rebel soldiers between Wash
ington and Centreville.
Several refugees from Richmond hire just
arrived here. They state that there are no
rebel pickets lietween Hanover Court House
and the Potomac river, and only twenty men
were stationed along that railroad lietween
Hanover and Richmond. Great apprehensions
of a famine prevail among the lower classes in
Richmond, tlie price of provisions already
1 icing so high as almost to place them beyond
their reach.
The Herald’s special dispatch from Altoona
is to the effect that tlie principle object of tlie
convention was to discuss the conduct of the
war. Two propositions had been made and
discussed. One for tlie removal of Genetal
McClellan and tlie other for tlie approval of
the President’s last Proclamation. The first
proposition caused some debate, Governors
-enure w ana tsprtigue arguing in lavoror uen.
McClellan’s removal, Tod, Curtin and Brad
ford opposing it. During tlie evening session
tile debate was very amiiinatcd, but resulted
in the throwing over ol the pro|tositmn for
the removal of Gen. McClellan. The conven
tion finally decided upon the approval of the
President’s proclamation, and urging upon him
a more vigorous prosecution of the war, and
calling out the reserves. Gov. Morton declin
ed to lie present, not considering the meeting
politic.
Private information leads to the belief that
the entire Ueraid story relative to the
meeting of loyal Governors at Altoona is bas
ed upon incorrect outside statements. Au ex
plicit anil authoritative report of what was
said and done Is 1io|kmI for.
Tlie Argus has done us the favor to
quote several “friendly notices”—over the
loft—for our benellt, and, not to be outdone in
this kind of courtesy, we give the following
from the New York Tribune of the 20th iust:
The Eastern Argus blossoms with unusual
fragrance in the following passage, containing
at least a dozen deliberate falsehoods to the
square inch:
The New York Ikihi;ne which iias been more
than once upon its kitts-s legging public opinion to
overlook its tla.star.lly lalseliooiis anti its nictations
to the Arlministratioii, is again playing at that ol.l
game its instincts lead it to, ol detraction without
proof und calumny tinder the gaise of patriotic ne
cessity. Having op.-n.-d tit.- raid on l.en. McClellan,
ami urged a not over-sirong Administration into the
disaster of the first Hull Kitn. (for which tin* editor
publicly begged pardon,| it n—ailed Pop,- and Mc
Dowell for their inefficiency . Now that they arc dis
placed amt McClellan re-instated, it again commen
ces its insidious attacks upon McClellan, but in a
more dastardly way than ever.
—Boy! take the tongs and throw the foul
sheet out of the w indow,and never let another
come into the otiice. Miscreants who w ill lie
like that are to be loathed and shunned like
tlie leprosy. It were idle to correct them—
they will tell two more such while you are re
futing one.
” j^* In allusion to an article in your paper
of yesterday, permit me to say that if Dr. Bel
lows hail examined tlie records of the New
Jersey Railroads, he would have found that
up to the first ol tins month the New Jersey
and New Jersey Central K ill road Companies
have transported over their roads more than
100,000 troops of the first call for 300,000.—
These men are all in the vicinity of McClellan
and his army. The records are accessible to
any one who wishes to make the inquiry. *
Economy is Wealth,
And the |*tireh**er* of the (' W. Williams k Co.’*
(formerly William* & Orris) #25 Family Sewing Ma
chine* find it so. These uiaeliine*. for simplicity, du
rability nud ease of management, are not excelled
by anvother. A straight needle is used and the driv
ing wheel can run backwards or forwards and new
just as well, aud in the mechanism are to tie observed
a number of ingenious contrivances peculiar to Ibis
machine only. The manufacturer* say that ifrcostlv
machine* are wanted, they make them equal in style
and finish to those of any other makers, but good
faith nsiuiros them to say, that so far as respect* the
practical tire* of a sewing machine, their #25 ma
chine* arvjiint na flood and jtmt ha reliable oa any
marhine* urhirh either thnnaelrea or onybody elat
ran make. Please call and see them at 84 j Middle
Street.
Portland, Sept. 12. 18*52. eod2w#
“The Coffer Tip.”—Parent* who wish to avoid
the anuoyauce and expcn*e of buying a new pair of
shoes every mouth for their children, can do *o by
buying the Metallic Tipped Shoe*. I >ne pair with the
tip* w ill wear a* long a- three without, The Tipped
Boot* and Shoes are sold by all Shoe Dealers in the
United State*.
American Shoe Tip Co.. 108 Pearl Street, Boston.
»epl*8w II. M. BEABCE, Treasurer.
DR. 1*. I*. qUIMBY, would give notice that he ha
returned to Portland, and can be found at hi* Room,
No. 13 International floras, Tuesday, August
12th, where ho will atteud to all wishing to consul
him.
First Kxainiuation at office,.82 00
Each subsequent sitting at office,.50
City Patient*, Hr*t Examination at residence,... 2 60
Each subsequent visit at residence,. 1 00
August 1*5, 18*52.—tf
C'p~rnii*umptiou and Catarrh, and all diseases of
the Throat and Lungs, successfully treated by Inha
lation, By (’. Morse, M. D.,
auis ‘02 eod Corner Smith aud < ‘ongress Sts.
Dentistry.—I)r. JD81AH UEAU), Xo. 241 Con
gress Street, first door east of L»t Parish Church,
Portland, 3te. augTdly .
Dr*. LOCKE k KIMBALL, Dentists. Xo. 117
Middle Street. Portland. Me. augl5— ly
Physician asp suiiokon.—H. A. LAMB. M. D.,
Office, corner of Congress and Chestnut Streets,
Portland, Me.
Purticular attention paid to Surgery, including
diseases of the eye and ear. augT—dflin
iioftlis* HOARD.
Salk ok Stocks.—Boston, Sept. 25, 1862.
lrt Michigan Central Kailroad. 76
1 Northern Kailroad.60
70 Vermont and Massachusetts Kailroad .... 14]
lo Eastern Kailroad. 77i j
lo Boston and Providence Kailroad. .119]
37 Boston ami Maim- Kailroad.118
50 Fitchburg Kailroad...Blfti
0 Portland. Saco ami Portsmouth K. K.1»»7r
146 Old Coloiiv ami Fall Jflvcr Kailroad.IBM
5 Western Kailroad.133]
6 Boston ami Lowell Kailroad.9S
ion United States 7 3-10 Treasury Notes. 1041
2.0*10.do.1042
17.000 .do.114] I
5*JO U. S. 5-20 Coupon 6’s. . .994 and int.
5.ini U. S. Treasury Sixes, 2 years.". 117
15.000 U. S. Certificates of Indebtedness.s 3 99]
22,1*00 Cnited State# Demand Notes.115j
142 United States October Coupons,. 119
4.3’JO Americau Cold.1204
10.000 .do.s 30 119}
JO,000 .do.1204
2.200 .do.1202 i
2.000 .do.129}
1,UU0 Michigan Central Eight* jl869).109 j
C’i«itibri«lge Markfl-Srpt. 24.
Whole number of Cattle at market 1937: about 1200 i
Beev es and 757 Stores, consisting of Working Oxen,
Milch Cows, and one. two aud three year old.
Prices of Market Beef—Extra *6 25 « 6 50: tirst i
juality *600; m-coml quality 85 00; third quality
143 75.
Working Oxen— fc> pair. *90 to 150.
t ows and Calves—*22. 30 >• 42.
Yearlings, $7 00 «j8 60; two years old, *14 & 16;
three years old, 918 •> 19.
Sheep and La mbs- -6255 at market: prices in lota
?2 25. 2 50 <» 2 75 eacli: extra 93 00, 3 25 « 3 60.
Hides—71 •• 71c p lb.
Tallow—7] <' D tb.
Pelts—87c <• *1 each.
Calf Skins— 8 <» 9c p lb.
Number from each state:—
Cuttle. Sh’pA l/bs. Swine. Horses.
Maine .. 354 . 640. .
New Hampshire. 489. 17JT7.
Vermont. 619 2059.
Massachusetts,.. 5»J..... 77. . ...
New York.136 «J0.
Western. 31. . .
L'anada. 252-.1162.
X. B.—Beef, extra and tirst quality include# no
thing but the best large, lat, stall-fed Oxen.
Second quality includes the best grass Ibd Oxen, I
the bent stall-fed Cows, aud the beat three year old ■
Steers.
Ordinary consists of tin* Bulls, and the refuse lots.
Sheep, extra includes < onsets, and when those of
inferior quality are thrown out.
There were 7«> ears over the < trend Trunk and
Kastern Railroad; 208 over the Boston and Lowell;
and 5ft over the Fitchburg; — of those over the Fitch
burg were from Albany.
^—
MARRIED.
In thh city 25th in»t, by Rev. R. Clark, llcnrr g.
Ijiwrcnce, of Knxburv, Max., to Mlaa Harriet M
S. Shaw, daughter of Rev. Katoa Shaw, of thl. city.
Ill Lewlatou 2nth iual, 1'homaj A. Small to Mlaa
Klltu K. Wight, both of L.
In Warren 15th. Frencia M. Atkina to Miu Kill*,
betli J \aah. both of W.
Ill Frankfort 17th iuat, Albert Tbomiwon to Mlaa
Annie M. Benson, both of F.
DIED.
Ill this city 22d. FI I a Flora, eldest child «,f IVter H.
and Rachel L.Trask, aged 10 years 11 months 14 days.
Her death was occasioned by a tall iu the School
House on Spring, near State street, by w hich the spi
nal column was so injured as to destroy all sensation
below t!ie point of injury, and although she was free
from pain and seemed to retain full possession of her
Menses, death followed the accident in a little more
than three hours. She was a very interesting and
promising child, uud the blow falls with severe
weight upoii parental hearts.
(California papers are requested to copy ]
At Beaufort, S. C., in the general hospital, Everett
C. Chapman, of No. 3, Range 6, private in Co. B, 8th
Maine regiment.
In lA-eds 22d. Miss Augusta E. Jennings, aged 20
years lo months.
In Waterville 19th. of typhoid fever, Erauk, son of
John Ware, Esq., aged 15 years.
Iu Waterville loth, Ardra E., wife of Mr. Charles j
Soule, aged — years.
SAILING OF OCEAN STEAMSHIPS.
Mails are forwarded by every steamer in the rega
lar lines. The steamers for or from Liverpool call at
Queenstown, except tbe Canadian line, wfdcli call at
Londonderry.
to arkivk.
Borussia.Southampton . New York Sept 10
Etna.Liverpool.New York. Sept 10
Nova Scotian.Livcrpaol.Quebec.Sept 11
Scotia.Liverpool.New Y ork .Sept 13
City of Baltimore. Liverpool.New York. .Sept 17
Jura.Liverpool.Quebec.Sept 18
Kuropa.Liverpool.Boston.Sept 20
City of YVashing’n.Liverpool.New York. .Sept 24
Anglo Saxou.Liverpool.Quebec.Sept 25
Persia.Liverpool.New Y'ork. Sept 27
TO DEPART.
Edinburg.New York. .Liverpool.Sept 27
New York.New Y'ork.. Bremen.Sept 27
Bohemian.Quebec.Liverpool.Sept 27
A rabia.Boston.Li verpool.Oct. 1
Etna.New Y ork.. Liverpool.Oct. 4
Nova Scotian .Quebec.Liverpool.Oct. 4
Borussia...,.New York Hamburg.tict. 4
Scotia.New Y ork.. Liverpool.Oct. 8
City of Baltimore. New Y ork Liverpool.t>ct. 11
Jura.Quebec.Liverpool.Oct. 11
Kuropa.Buxton.Liverpool.Oct. 15
City of Washing’n.NVw Y'ork.. Liverpool?_Oct. 18
Anglo Saxon.Quebec.Liverpool..... Oct. 18
Persia.New Y'ork.. Liverpool.Oct 22
Portland Post Oflier Mail Arraagrairata.
WESTERN—Arrives at 12.40 and 8 PM. Closes at
7.46 AM and 2 I’M.
EASTERN—Arrives at 1.45 PM. Closes at 12 M.
STEAMBOAT MAIL—Arrives from Kastport Me. St
John Nil ami the British Provinces, Tuesday and
Fridav morning*. Closed Moudavs and Thursdays
at 4 PM.
El1 ROPE, via Quebec—( loses every Fridav at 12 M.
CANADA—Arrives at 1.45 PM. Closes at 12 M.
COUNTRY' MAILS—Arrives about 5 PM. Closes at
9 PM.
M I XT ATI K E A l,M A X AC.
September.Friday 26
SUN | lilt.il WATER.
Rises.. .5.51 | Sets. 5.51 j Morn'g 11 58 | Eveu'g 12.18
Al A KLXK NEW8.
I'OKT Ol I'OKI'I,V M>.
Thursday, Sept. 25.
ARRIVED.
Sch Albion,(Br) McFaddcn, Maitland NS.
Sch Cosmos, Spear, New York.
Sch Vendovi, Bragg, New York.
Sch L I, Wadsworth, ( lark, Pembroke.
Sch Delaware, Robinson, Thomaston.
Sch Wave. Power*. Tremont for New York.
Steamer Forest City, Prince, Boston.
CLEARED.
Sch Lca»der,(Br) Wood, Juggins NS, by George 11
Starr.
Sch Rover, (Br) Brown, Cornwallis NS.
Sch Dau’l York, (Br) llill, Pictoti.
Sch Morning Star, (Br) Miller, Halifax.
Sell Maria Foss, ( arey, New York.
Sch (ieo Brooks, Wallace, Boston.
MEMORANDA.
Steamship Roanoke will sail from New York for
New Orleans via Havana, on Saturday. 27th iust.
The New York Shipping List notices the sale of
A2 ship Levanter, 849 tons, built at Newcastle. Me.,
in 1852, suppos'd at 2R.009 cash.
The A2 ship Champion, uow at Boston ajid hound
to San Francisco, built at Bellast, Me., ha* been sold;
terms not transpired.
Ship Daphne, Havener, which sailed from Hong
Kong July 17th, is to load at Manila for England, at
£4 lo for sugar and £5 for hemp per ton.
Bark Oriental, at Manila, is to load for Now York
at 99 for sugar, and 912 for hemp.
Ship Joseph Holmes, at Calcutta, load* for Mel
bourne at £4 10 p**r HOD tons dead weight, and bal
ance of cargo at £2 5.
DOMESTIC PORTS.
PORT ROYAL 8C—Ar 17th, sch Trojan. Shroud*.
Philadelphia.
( Id 12th, sch Jessie A Woodhouse, Thomas, New
York: 10th, bark John J Phi!brick. Reid, do; neb
Julia A llal.ock. Siuelair. do.
ALEXANDRLV—Ar 19th, sch Ocean Bird, Berry,
from Boston.
PHILADELPHIA—Cld 23d. sch Ida F Wheeler,
for Portland.
At Lewes, 23d, bark J D Ryerson. from Belfast.
NEW xYt»RK—Ar 23d. schs W A Ellis, Nichols, ftn
Fortress Monroe: Harriet, Staples, Philadelphia;
Warrior. Crockett, Rockland; E II Adams. Hinck
ley, New Bedford; Forrester, Jonlau, Hondout for
Boston.
( Id 23d. brigs W J Treat. Park, Mayaguea; l»nn
kirk. Johnson, Lisbon: Harriet. Tit comb. Malanias;
seb* W Carroll, Chapman, and U W C olson, Colson,
Bangor.
Ar 24th. ship-* W S Lindsay. Patten, fin Liverpool;
J J Boyd, Thomas, do; 1tiaucellor, Spencer, do; '
Gov Laugdon, Haling, do.
Also ar24th, brig I’hos Owens.Pcttengill. Neuvitas;
sclis Czar. Hammond. Liverpool; Western Star,
Crowell, Fortress Monroe; Calais Packet, (latch,
Calais; Augeliuc. llix. Rockland; Win Pickeriug,
Perry, Elizubcthport lor Portland; Lamartiue,Grant,
do for Salem.
Ar 25th. bark Sebra Crocker, Staples, from New
Orleans.
Cld 24th, ship* Templar, Martin. Liverpool; Milan,
Weeks, New Orleans; bark Henry Trowbridge,
Duntze, ltarhadoes; brig Dau’l Trowbridged, Neal,
Demararit.
NEW HAVEN—Cld 23d, brig Ncuvita*. Wright,
Mayagin z.
PROVIDENCE—Sid 24th, sch Lookout, Thornton,
Baltimore.
NEWPORT—Ar23d, sch Sylph, llainnidud, Digh
ton for New York.
Also ar 23d. brig 8 P Brown, Hammond, Sagua;
schs Caroline, Dyer, Nautucket for Greeupoft; Mar
tha Maria. Heed, Calais for Philadelphia; Bound
Brook. Emery, Portland for New York.
FALL RlVEK—Ar 24th, sch Julia E Pratt, Pratt,
Philadelphia.
Sailed 22*1. brig Monica, Phillips. New York.
BOSTON—Ar 24th, schs otter Rock. Lane, and Al- j
bort, Parker. Philadelphia; Mayflower, llart, do;
Joseph Turner. Crowell, do; $ It Sharp. Mayo, do; .
Alert, Champion, do; Anna Gardner. Shepherd, and
( apt John, Treworgy. do; Georgia, Neal, do; Kliza- |
both, llall. and Atlantic, Look. do; Alvarado, Allen,
do; Cora, Kelley. Now kork.
Cld 24th. sch* Thomas Albert, Crowell, Gootlvn;
Lamartine, Doane. Barrington; President, Suow,
Bangor
Also eld 24th, brig Keporfer, Ginn, l’hiladi Iphia;
sch Albert Dexter, Doane, Nassau Nr; Juliet, Cros
by. Hartford.
Ar 25th. brig Lydia Stover, Whitney, Port Kwen ;
sclis Harriet Newell, Griggs, Philadelphia; Ariel,
Treworgy, do.
< Id 25th. sch Henrietta. Blanchard, Kichmond.
GtdJl'CEil TEB—Ar 2lst. sch Morgiana. ( onnorv.
Deer Isle for Boston; James tiareelou, Yarmouth;
Laura May, Billings, Bangor for Boston; Santa Ma
ria. GnuUl do tor no.
Ar23d. sells Helena, Harris. Bangor for Lynn;
Geo Davis, Jordan, Calais for Boston.
CALAIS- Sailed 19th inst, sch Maine, Browu, for
Prov idence.
LI BIA —Ar 12th, sch Caroline Knight, Wilson, ‘
Gardiner.
Sid 19th, schs Harriet Neal, Houghton. New \or;
2oth. Willow. Parker, HilLhoio.NB; 21st, Leopard,
Turner, aud Bosnia, Hunt, New York.
BATI1—Ar24tll, sell Pennsylvania, Scott, Boston.
FOREIGN PORTS.
At Shanghai* Juh IS, shine Kortuna, Hanson, for
Hong Kong; Edith Hose, Heinan.for Foochow *»»n;
Beaver, Howard; K F W’illels, W diets; Julia G Ty
ler. Cooper, aud Juventa. Newhall, disg; bark Kate
Hastings, Kingman, for sale ; brig Naukiu, Crosby,
for Tieuchow soon, at $5 per ton; Mary Capen, Sav
ory, disg.
At Fooehow July W. ships Coutest, Steele, from
llong Kong; Eagle Wing. Kelley, for London.
At Hong Kong July 2b, ship Northland, Any. rpg;
bark ( 'hevalier, Johnson, for >haughae at 50 a tiOc pr
picul, aud Art a 7 |*‘r tou inea*
At Manila July 21, bark Oriental. Johnson, (from
lloug Kong, ar 15th.) to load for New York: Bertha,
Tapley, for Sydney NSW.
At Singapore August 5. ships Speedwell. Wiley, for i
riee ports; John Laud, Hatch, disg; brig CarnLcau, j
Winchester, une.
At Batavia July 28, ship Mary' Glover, Hughes, fm j
Boston, ar24th.
At ( alcutta August 5, ship* Abuer Stetson, Setson,
for London, chartered at £4 12*tkl; K II Tucker,
( lark, for Hull; Jo* Holmes, Bangs, for Melbourne; ■
Boston Light, Crowell, for China; Stephen Glover,
Kemmond, and John Haven. Porter, unc.
shin* Solferino. Pendleton, for Akyab, and Para
gon. 11 owe*, for New York, were proceeding down
the river 8th.
At Constantinople 3d inst, bark Armenia, Hamil
ton. for Boston loth.
At Malaga tlth hist, brig Flying Eagle, Treworgy,
from New York
At Gibraltar 4th inst, bark Fury. Kent, from Mala
ga for Boston. }
At Cronstadt 6th lust, ship Win D Sewall, Tyler,
for Boston : hark Guiding Star. Bearse, do.
At Leghorn 6th inst. bark Brilliant, Colburn, for
Philadelphia; Geiiessee. McIntyre, for Boston; brig
Ganges, Dearborn, for New York 20th.
At Havre lotli iu»t, .hip Oxenbridge, Berry, for
Liverpool, to load for Calcutta 8 7
,„'V Ri? J*«|r» »l Hit. .hip Uncle Joe, Sewn]],
dl«g. brig. rho. ireum.,,,1. lUtbaway, from Montm
veido, repg; Jotnphine. Wood, from Bwmoa Ayraa,
At Rio Lrande fith nit, brig Water Lilv Tilton and
22“f. Harriet Elirnhe,hf do.r^ *°n’*11^
an^.m^MetT^o'SAnn M^mbe7
Hn^,1^ib^l‘ n*C'WrV,»- N>wport: pl>*"'«.
Cld 13tb, bark. Janu Rom, McKemle, Borton. Ma
7 v^Vr*?' .. tv' P”brok“: Oerm, Monroe,
do; N H Noyes, Holmes, do. *
SPOKEN.
August art tot 8 10 8, Ion 34 60, bark Atella. Kerlin,
from Pbilsdefpliia for Pernambuco.
August 31, Hit 43 19, Ion 30 24. bark Kanawha, flm
London for New York, short of provision* and was
•applied.
v pt 2. lat 48. Ion 33. bark Home, Clifford, from
Greenock for New York.
.Sept 18. off Cape Henry, bark Henrietta, from Kio
Janeiro for New York.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
OTolaftw*.
kl,"!/ | 1UIDS Muscovado Molasses,
-*)U do Clayed
early importation. For sale by
GKotoGE S. HUNT,
corner Long Wharf and Commercial street.
sept2»J—d3w.
THE FALL EXHIBITION
-OF TH*
Portland Horticultural Society
— Will be held nl the —
new city hall,
On Wednesday, October lat, 1SSS.
To coutinue through the afternoon and evening
ofthat day on/^.
Liberal Premiums
— ARB OFFERED FOR —
Fruits, Flower* and Vegetable*,
Lists of which mav be obtained of tbe Treasnrer at
I ..moll A Sontnp'a IVobanM ..A -it _
ested. whether members of the Society or not, will
be allowed to compete therefor.
— The Exhibition will clone with a —
Promenade Conoert
MT THE EVENING!
THE OLD PORTLAND BAND
To furnish the Music.
Tickets for the Afternoon, IS cts ;
FOR THE EXHIBITION AND DANCE IN THE
EVENING, 25 < T«
IV The profits of the Exhibition and Dance will
be given to the Ladies' Sanitary Committee.
Articles intended for the Exhibition should be
handed in as early Wednesday forenoon as practica
ble; and none will be received for premium after IS
o’clock. Per order,
•epSBdtd 8. B. BECKETT, Secretary.
REMOVAL.
EDWIN A. NAHBETT,
Retail Dealer
- IX —
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC
DRY GOODS,
BEGS leave to inform the public that be has re
moved his place of business to the new, spacioaa
and well lighted Store,
No. 1 Codman Block,
TEMPLE STREET.
Having made large addition! of
New and Desirable Goods,
— ADAPTED TO —
FALL AND WINTER WEAR,
He most respectfully solicits a share of public pat
ronage. *ep25isdfcw4w
Portland Benevolent Society.
ritHE Annual Mooting of the Portland Benevolent
X Society, for the choice of officers and for tha
transaction of any other business, will be held at tbo
office of the Five Cent Saving Institution, on Wed
nesday the 8th day of l October next, at S o’clock P,
M MARTIN GORE, Secretary.
Portland, Sept. 25. 180. dtd
D. REEVES,
The Tailor,
— MAH JVHT Krri'RNCD FROM —
NEW YORK AND BOSTON,
With a large and well selected Stock of
Cloths, Cassimeres and Vestings!
Also a full assortment of
Military OlotliM,
And i, prepared to make them np at ebort notice.'
Call and See,
AT No. 96 EXCHANGE STREET.
Portland, Sept. M. IKS. dtf
PATTEN’S
Infantry Tactics Bayonet Drill,
-AND ——
SMALL SWOKD EXERCISE,
«T CORDIALLY approve of this work, and raa
X ommeud it to the use of officers of volunteers/*
GEO. B. McCLELLAN,
Maj Gen. U. 8. Army.
For sale in Portland, at 25 cents, by
A. ROBINSON,
sep24—3w No. 61 Exchange St.
THREE PER CT. DISCOUNtT
- OR —
TAXES FOR 1862.
The time alilowed by ordinance of the city fbr
Three Per Cent Discount on Tuxes,
— For the current year, will expire on —
Saturday !N" ext,
SEPTEMBER 2TTII,
And for the benefit of Tax-Payers, 1 hereby annex
an extract from au ordinance of the City, vis:
“Sect. I.—1To *nch persons as shall pay their Taxed
within 60 days after the date of assessment, a Me
cmnt tTkree per Cent, shall be allowed ou the
amount.
‘•Sect. 2.—On all Taxes which shall remain unpaid
four month* alter the date of the assessment. Interest
shall be charged at the rate of Sir per (ent. per an
num, to commence SiMy Days alter the date of aa
seauaent/*
HENRY P. LORD.
Treasurer and Collector.
Portland. Sept. 22. 1862. sep24t37
Pianos ! Pianos !
GREAT SALE
Of Twelve New and Splendid
PIANO - FORTES!
(Including Two Fine (irands) from the celebrated
manufactory of
ALBERT W. LADD A CO., BOSTON*
YVTK. shall tell on Thursday. October Id, at 11 o'
o clock A. M.. at store No. 81 Middle Street, Fox
Block.
TWELVE PIANOFORTES.
Ladd ft Co. rewived the FIRST PRIZE
at the
CiKF.AT WORLD’S FAIR,
Held at Paris in 1866, in competition with the heft
makers in Europe, including
EKAKD, l’LEYEL AND HUL
Every instrument is warranted perfect in every re*
•peet bv the manufacturers; and a written guaran
tee will be given, if desired, at the time of the sale.
Messrs. Ladd & Co s Piano's are extensively used
throughout the United .State*. Each instrument has
been selected us a Sprcimicx Pi ABO, and this will bo
tin* onlv opportunity offered to purchase by auction.
The Piano* will be on exhibition from Monday
morning. Sept. 29. up to tbe hour of sale. All are in
vited to call and examiue.
< atalogue* may be had on application to the auc
tioneer*. Sale positive.
*ep24td UENKY BAILEY & CO., Auctioneer!.
Wanted at Once.
V YOUNG MAN to travel as SALESMAN of
goods to consumers and venders, in such line.
Those wishing such pleasant occupation will address
with ual name, Post Office Box £o. 8W, Portland.
scp!5—lw

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