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The Portland daily press. [volume] (Portland, Me.) 1862-1921, October 06, 1862, Image 2

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THE DAILY PRESS.
PORTLAND, MAINE.
Monday Morning, Oct. 6, 1802,
Practical Test ol Hie Loyalty of our People.
Nearly a century ago a small tax upon tea
gave rise to tlie greatest tea-party of which
history gives any account. The Bostonians
took their harbor for a tea-pot, put in the
precious weed by the cargo, and the thing was
done up in a style to astonish the children of
the Sun, and in a manner of which the disci
ples of Confiiciue never even dreamed. From
that day to the present, there has been no sub
ject upon which tlie people of this country
have been more ac.it ly sensitive than luxa
tion. At the very mention of taxes or taxa
tion, the great masses have been quick “to
•cent a mice,” and eagle-eyed to spy “a cat
under the meal.” With such antecedents we
were quite curious to see with what spirit the
new tax lately levied by Congress would be
received by the people. We are happy to
learn that thus far it meets with a prompt,
cheerful and hearty response. First came the
enactment requiring all the traders of differ
ent grades to be licensed. This they have
promptly complied with. In some few cases
It may be found that a person inadvertently or
unwittingly may liave taken out the wrong
license, that is as a retailer, when a wholesale
dealer would have been more proper, but these
will be found to be isolated cases, tlie excep
tions not the rule. Tradesmen, manufacturers,
and others reached by the license enactment,
have come promptly forward, stated the nature
and auiouut of their business, and takeu and
paid for the llccuses required. There ha* been
no suarliug, whining or croaking; on tlie other
band not a lew have been the expressions of
honest patriotism which have come out as
thesa licenses have been paid for. Said oust
•warns, in AMP IlMriltP tin willinir to nav tin*
tax W ao dgcct, only pul down the rebellion
and reutore the government.”
Next a/ten tte license* came the stamp duty,
which was intended to take e«-et the flrst of
Octohar. but a* yet the go-a am ent ha* not
beea abta to furnish the stamps. The stamps,
we learn, have beea called lor by all classes of
pemous from the men In poor jackets up to the
men with gold beaded canes and iu alee broad
riotk—and the reaeoo given baa invariably
been, that they niahrd to comply with the law.
These bru show that we arr a law-abiding
people, amt lasatioo, however obnoxious it
may have been la days past, is cheerfully re
sponded to wltea levied by the proper consti
tuted authorities of the land.
b baa attest been sueeriugly told that a re
publican government raunot be a strong gov
ernment; now era maintain just the opposite,
that It la a strung government because it has
Its origin and existence In the consent of the
governed. Every voter mu be beard at the
ballot box, and having there exercised their
prerogative of voting tor law-makers, they feel
honorably bound, cheerfully to obey, and
promptly abide by, those law* which are enact
ed by men whom the majority of the jieople
have placed iu power.
The Argus' Sense of Justice.
Hon. H. J. Raymond, editor of the New
York Times, and formerly Lt. Gov. of that
State, recently made a speech In the Republi
can State Convention, in which he did not dis
guise tlie fact that the loyal men of the Slate
bad got to work, to prevent the State from
being placed in a false position by the opposi
tion. Mr. Raymond's favorite candidate wag
not guccessful iu the Convention, and he nat
urally felt that it would require more effort to
elect the guccessful candidate than it would
have required to elect the manufhischoice.aud
hi* language implied that he felt as much.
The World took the matter up, and gave a
travesty or burlesque of Mr. Raymond’s re
marks, as follows:
Gentlemen, we’ve got a hard row to hoe. It
will be a desperate fight. My own impression
is that, if my candidate had beeu nominated
we should have carried the State. As it is, I
think we shall be whipped. At any rate.tlie on
ly salvation for you is to go home aud lie like
the-. We mu«t call everybody who votes
for Seymour a traitor. Perhaps that wiil save
us. Nothing else will.
The World did not pretend to give Ray
mond’s language, bnt the Portland Argus,
knowing the facts—for an iuteliigcnt journal
ist could not have been ignorant—copies this
ounesque language ortlie World,—not a word
of which Mr. Raymond uttered,—and repre
sents it as a part of Mr. Raymond’s speech,
and then lugubriously adds:
A very pretty exhibit of leading republican
Journalism, and of the spoilsmen who are run
ning the government to chaos. Raymond fol
lows out the advice he gave the convention,
however. He Is consistent iu that at least.
We have no language to express the disgust
we feel lor any person who will thus willfully
and wickedly deceive his readers, with no
higher object than to misrepresent and expose
to contempt a political oppouent.
Mr. Tenney, of the Brunswick Telegraph,
betrays anything but good humor because one
of bis own townsmen, for whose political opin
ions he has never been guilty of showing even (
the slightest degree of respect, was allowed to
•peak of his unfairness, in our columns. He
resorts to the most unbecoming epithets to ap
ply to our correspondent; styles him “a com
pound of the sneak and the scoundrel,” a “vil
lain,“ an “assassin,” and much more in the
eauie slraiu; and he will not believe us, per
haps, when we Ml him that it is precisely such
•lang, hurled at as good men as Brunswick or
any other town ean boast, that has done much
to keep down his circulation. We assure Mr.
Tenney that our correspondent is neither a
“sneak” nor a “scoundrel,” that no more hon
orable, gentlemanly or high-minded man re
aides in his town, and from hi* uniform mild
ness, his unvarying gentlene-e of manner, his
perfectly unassuming spirit, and the general
high estimation In which he is held, lie is per
haps the very last man that Mr. Tenney would
• aspect of giving him such a deserved though
severe scourging as he lias administered. Mr
Tenney's fraternal intimation that we were over
er readV to admit to our columns a vindictive
end malicious assault upon himself; that no
fair dealing would be accorded to him by us;
that our taste is depraved, and tiiat we were
all too eager to allow a personal attack to be
made in our columns upon a “brother editor,”
is duly appreciated. It seems to us that lie
has no special claims upon our courtesy, con
sidering that lie has denounced us as au abo
litionist, whom he hates as he does a secession
ist, and who should swing on the same gal
lows that is erected lor the traitors. Bro. T.,
have you so soon forgotten your own frater
nal expression-, o regard?
A special despatch from Washington
to tlie Journal says, “reliable refugees who
have reached this city from Various points in
\ n ,11..a, represent tli u the rebels are enforc
ing a general conscription of white men, who
are marched off toward WinelmsU-r. while all
the negroes, bond aud lice, are seat to Rich
mond to get them out of the way of the I'niou
forces. Over six hundred white inen have
li.wn taken from Fredericksburg to reinforce
the rebel armies."
Official Report of the late Horticultural Ex
hibition,
The following are the awards made by the
several Com in it tees:
To Mr. E. Coburn, Gorham, best twelve
varieties Apples $5,00
Capt. J. 11. Coyle, Westbrook Mr. Pow
ers, gardener, best six varieties Ap
ples, 3,00
Sami. F. Perley, Esq., Naples, best three
varieties Apples, 2,00
Warren Sparrow, Esq., Westbrook, best
di-play of fruit (comprising eighty-five
named varieties Pears) 5,00
S. L. Goodale, Esq., Saco, best six varie
ties Grain's, open culture, 6,00
Nathan Wood, Esq., Portland, best three
varieties Grapes. 4,00
Mr. Joseph H. Cobum, Gorham, best sin
gle variety Gra|ies, 3,00
T. C. Hersey, Esq., best six varieties
Grapes, cold grapery, Peter Morrison,
gardener, 6,00
Hon. William Willis, best three varieties
Grapes, 4,00
Hon. J. 15. Brown, best single variety
Grapes, John Bell, gardener, 3,00
Sami, ltolf, Esq., best eight varieties Pears, 5,00
T. C. Hersey, Esq., best four varieties
Pears, 4,00
Byron Greenougb, Esq., best three varie
ties Pears. 3,00
Whi. L.. Southard, Esq., best single va
riety Pears, 2,00
Hon. J. M. Wood, A. Pickard, gardener,
best three varieties Peaches, 3,00
Tli" Misses Jones, P. Letnard, gardener,
best lour varieties Plums, 3,00
J. N. Marr, Esq., best single variety Plums 2,00
VEGETABLES.
T. C. Hersey, Esq., for test display, 4,00
F. O. Bailey, Westbrook, best twelve
stalks Corn, 2,00
; T. C. Hersey, Esq.,best twenty-five Eng
lish Turnips, 1,00
T. C. Hersey, Esq., best twenty-live Car
rots, 1,00
CapL J. B. Coyle, best twenty-five Blood
Beet*. 1,00
T. C. Hersey, Esq., best twenty-five Pars
nip", 1,00
T. C. Hersey, Esq., best twenty-five
Onions, 1,00
C'apL J. B. Coyle, best six cabbages, 1,00
Capt. J. B. Coyle, best twenty-live To
j matoes, 1,00
T. C. Hersey. Esq., best cherry or straw
berry Tomatoos, 1,00
*» • " • AUAllia, UOI Ulirc
Squashes, ]jOQ
T. C. Heraey, Esq., best three Hubbard
Squashes, 1,00
Walter Cutty, Esq., best twelve eats
- Corn, 1,00
| Vegetables from William Moulton, Esq.,
and Chinese Yams and Sweet Potatoes
front J. W. Adams, Esq., received hon
orable mention.
i Edward Stevens, Weethenok, for fine
mauunot > Mar o i Squ sh -. gratuity, 1,00
ri.AXTa ax it rLuwrst.
lino. J M WtMtd, A. Pickard, gardener,
b>»t six varieties Puscliias, 3,00
T. C. Mersey, E»q., Peter Morrison, gar
•ieuer, I test three varieties Fuschias, 2,00
Alliert lferwauger, best six varieties
Pansies, 2,00
T. C. Mersey, Esq., best display Carnation
links, 1.00
Alliert Derwanger, be«t Pickotee Pink, 1,00
Mrs. Jordan, best single specimen Plants
in biussotn, 1,00
T. C. Mersey, Esq., Iiest new specimen of
Plants worthy of note, 1,00
Allien Derwauger, lor best display of
Asters, 2.00
John Bell, gardener to Hon. J. B. Brown,
best floral design, 3,00
Win. S. Ward, of Elmwood Xursery, for
handsome ornamental design for coun
try scat, 3.00
J. W. Adams, Esq., best Verbenas, 2,00
C'has. F. Bryant, lid best Verbenas, 1,00
A. Derwanger, tine collection of Verbe
nas, gratuity, 1,00
A. Derwanger, fo best parlor boquets, 4,00
Win. S. Ward, for second best parlor
bouquets, 2,00
A. Pickard, gardener to Hon. J. M. Wood,
for best band bouquets, 3,00
Win. S. Ward, second iiest band bouquets, 1,00
Miss L. Andrews, best basket wild llow
«■«. 2,00
Miss Ella Crosswell, second best basket
wild flowers, 1.00
Alexander Pickard, iiest basket cultivated
flowers, 2,00
Edward Pennell, best twelve named vari
eties Dahlias, 2,00
Albert Derwanger, for best display of
Dahlias, 3,00
W in. S. Ward, for best display Cut Roses
and Flowers, 6,00
Charles F. Bryant, for tasteful burial de
signs, In Wreaths, Crowns and Bou
quets, 3,00
J. W. Adams, for fine display of Japan
. Lilies, 3,00
A. Pickard, gardenerto Hon. J.M. Wood,
for fine collection of plants, gratuity, 3,00
Edward Pennell, for very tbrilly speci
men of Tritonia Uvaria in bloom, 1,00
Alliert Derwanger, for very handsome
and vigorous collection of plants, gra
_ tulty, 3,00
The Committee observed many flowers
and plants worthy of special notice,
among which were beautifully arranged
wreaths of Immortelles and Autumn
leaves, with a cross ol tiny variegated
Maple leaves, by Mrs. Henry Bailey of
Westbrook; 149 varieties of Cut Flow
cio iium mrs. James u*. remain oi r,ast
Westbrook; very line collection of
Sweet Peas from Mrs. S. P. Baker;
new variety of Zinnia, double, from
Mr. C. F. Brvant; tine parlor Bouquets
from Mrs. John Doherty und Mrs. Pe
ter Morrison; elegant hand Bouquets
from Mrs. Fox; collection of tasty
Stocks and Balsams from Mrs. King;
Burial Wreaths and Bouquets from
Mrs. Fraser; and vase of flowers from
Mrs. Gegenheimer.
Gratuities were awarded to Mrs. C. S.
King for preserved Strawberries, Rasp
berries and Blackberries, uud recipe
for making, 1,00
Min. Daniel Floyd, for nice Apple Jelly, 50
The few articles not called for may be found
at Messrs. Lowell A Senter.
Hy—Tbe Society will meet at the Mechanic's
Library Room this (Monday) evening for the
purpose of arranging for the winter discus
sions.
Who are not AbolitionistsT
Certain papers are constantly flinging about
alKiliiiouists, as though there was something
really disgraceful iu being obnoxious to such
a charge. We think the disgrace is on the
other side, and that not to be an abolitionist at
the present time, and in the Maze oflight now
beaming upon the pathway of human duty, is
a position fur fl ora enviable. We quote below
the Southern Literary Messenger, by De Bow,
published at Richmond, Virginia — the best
literary magazine ever printed south of Ma
sou and Dixon's line,—to show what consti
tutes an abolitionist; and with this definition
iu view we repeat, Who are not abolitionists ?
De Bow says:
An abolitionist is any man who does not love
slavery for its own sake as a divine institution;
who does not worship it as a corner-stone of
civil liberty: who does not adore it as the only
possible condition iu which a permanent re
publican government can be created; and who
does not, in his inmost soul, desire to see it
extended and perpetuated over the whole
earth, as a means of human reformation sec
ond iu dignity, importance ami sacredness to
the Cristian religion. He who does not love
African slavery with this love is an abolition
ist.
ZS That man is really to be pitied who im
agines that the constitution and laws of his
country, to which lie owes allegiance, are ad
verse to his truest moral convictions, and stand
iu the way of his conscientious views of duty,
and of the realization of the holiest aspira
tions of his soul. Men who take this virw
must have mistaken their own party creed, or
their owu prejudices, lor tile leajliiiigs of the
cun-tit utiou.
ZF" A clergyman remarked to us a few
dal» since, (bat be d.d not can* enough alsult
publishing deaths and marriage* to pay twei •
ty-flre cents for so duiug, each time. To all
who are interested, we would say that the
Daily Fre»» lias never made any charge for
such publications, or for religious notices.
For the Tress.
Reminiscences of Personal Political His
tory.
The “imperious? editor who has recently
thrust himself into public notice, through the
columns of his own-speeiul organ, as the unen
enviable champion of negro slavery and
“Southern rights,” and has, with characteristic
assurance, given his affirmative answer to the
scriptural interrogatory,—“Kuowest thou the
ordinances of heaven i’ canst thou set the do
minion thereof in the earth ?” and who lias set
up the “ebony idol” for his worship, and with
all tlie zeal of a crusader is laboring to “blot
out” all those who worship the strange god of
“abolitionism,” since he abjured all connection
with political parties, and became ail “inde
pendent” no-party politician, reserving himself
as a “balance of power,” to be cast into the ]>o
iitical scule in favor of first one party and then
another, as “justice” requires, has given tlie
public some remarkable exhibitions of politi
cal gymnastics, that would make even ihe “In
dia rubber man” feel stiff. For tlie last two
years his political career has been as crooked
as tlie “fibrous ramifications” of his personal
interests, and his opinions and “convictions,”
upon the great national questions that have ag
itated the public mind, have undergone chang
es accordingly.
Tne Leopard changing his spots, and the
Ethiopian his skin, would tie a poor “show”
compared with what this expounder of the
“rules of heaven” lias done with his princi
ples. Tlie "beauty of (Ids) holiness” is best
seen and appreciated in tlie light of his own
record. As an illustration, in lSoO he address
ed a letter ton Republican Committee, which
was read at a meeting held in this city.torat
' ify the nominations of Freeinont and Dayton.
ill which, alter assuring them of his “cordial
I and earnest sympathies,” lie said: “Tlie slave
powers have already exacted too much of the
North. They arc like spoiled children, already
! indulged far too much by the North, in exac
j Cons. The North have been iusulted upon
I each floor in Congress for years,” and then ac
luMHK uuiiunu nik'ii ui na> in. |ici iimicu
themselves to be bought ami sold iu the mar
ket, like slaves," and citing Pierce, Cushing
j and others, a* illustrations, and ailudiug to the
, South’s using "the pistol, the horse-whip and
i their yutta percka canes, upon the persons
. and bucks of freemen, regardless of statioujtnd
almost of sex and age, as they do upon their
| slaves,” with the declaration, "we will make
| you submit,” be Indignantly asks, "Wital has
| not this imperious temperament of tlie South,
demanded iu behalf of their slarery at the
| hands of the free States, ever since the early
j articles of confederation, dawning with tlie
j revolution of 1778? What has not the tame
j ness aud sulwerviency of the North yielded to
this slave power during the same period?” lie
then adds—"1 almost sicken, as I read our po
litical history. Bat let ine recapitulate a few
outlines from which eloquence might preach
sermons, and over which the patriotism of a
freeman might weep tears of humiliated pride,
reddened w ith blood fresh from the heart.”
He then “recapitulates" the “odious demands”
and “unjust exactions” of the South, and tlie
“tame submissions” of the “freemen of tlie
North,” from the signing of the Declaration of
Inde|>endeuce down to the date of his writing,
picturing with words glowing with indignation,
the spectacle of the “manaced victim, never
allowed a trial by jury to test his right to the
fVee use of his own limbs and labor, und to tlie
utterance ot Ills own soul’s griefs,” being
marched back under the guns of the freemen
of old Massachusetts, into slavery, “upon tlie
demand of one of these negro slave hunters of
the South!" After some further “recapitula
tions,” lie closes his letter boldly aud deliantly
as follows:
“Gentlemen—These are some of the points
in our political history, ns a nation, and as a
Union ol States, tliut the North and free States,
ought now, out of respect to themselves, to
consider and adjust. If we are to submit lor a
longer period to these humiliating exactions,
let us call ourselves the white slaves of the
South, that we may not, by our lower relative
degradation, dishonor the black slaves of that
imperious population.”
"But if we are not to submit longer to such
infamous demands upou our subserviency aud
love of peace, let tlie freemen of the North^uid
the wives, and suns and daughters of these
freemen awaken themselves to thejust dignity
of their position and their strength in the Uu
ion, and demand the recognition of our rights,
and tender their readiness to encounter any
alternative the South may a»k for, to test con
flicting claims for superiority. If we must
have white slaves in the Union, let the issue
lie made for determining whether tlie North,or
the South, shall constitute that white slavery.”
Now this stickler for “State Constitutions”
and “institutions,” and the rights of the rebels
in the midst of the present gigantic rebellion,
is furuisbiug the rebels proof that there still
exists at the North, some subservient lovers of
peace, who will “tamely submit” as soon as
their masters can furnish them with un oppor
tunity.
This loud mouthed, i>olitical exliorter, and
“freedom slirieker” of 1856, seems since to
have become wonderfully impressed witli tlie
“Divinity” of that “peculiar institution,” which
he then declared had become “less respected
by the world at large,” as its “horrors became
more and more apparent.”
His recent affected zeal for the preservation
of tlie “Constitution as it is” from tlie destroy
ing “abolitionists,” furnishes a lltting illustra
tion of the truth of a remark once made by
one of America’s purest and ablest statesmen,
whose language he has recently attempted to
distort into a support of bis special pleadings
in behalf of the rebels, but whose brilliant his
tory is a living and imperishable denial of all
his ungodly theories—John Quincy Adams,
who once declared in his place in Congress
that “tlie great men of tlie Revolution were
abolitionists,” and if any man denied it he
would prove it, and also said, “every man in
this couulry bus a right to lie an abolitionist,
and that iu being so he offend* no law, but, in
tuy opinion, obeys the most sacred of ail laws,”
—made this remark:—
“There are, sir, some men in the world who
make great parade about their devotion to the
“dear constitution”—men, sir, who make its
sacred character a hobby, and who, neverthe
less, are perfectly reckless of its violation, if
tlie ends of party are to be accomplished by its
abjurgation.” Forest City.
Hersey’s Trial.—We have received lYom
the publishers, A. Williams & Co., Boston, a
full report of the trial etc. of Geo. C. Hersey.for
the murder of .Miss Tirrell, boibre the supreme
court of Mass. Hersey was executed iu Ded
ham jail on the 8th of Aug. last, two years and
a quarter after his arrest. The publishers say:
No case of poisoning ever created so great
an interest in this country as that which forms
tile subject of tills re|Kirt. Aside from the
questions involved in the case, the socinl |«osi
tion of the murdered girl, and the confidence
| which her family hud placed in her seducer,
| ma»le his acts so atrocious and ungrateful, that
: the attention of the public at no time subsided,
but throughout the proceedings was on tlie
strain to know if a man could really lie so guil
ty. This is one of tlie most remarkable and
, conclusive eases of circuiiistai.tial evidence ill
the annals of crime, and a case where the vir
diet is confirmed by the confession of the pris
oner. To the sciences of medicine and chem
istry this case is of great im|mrtauee. It is
lielieved to Is* tile first ease of poisoning 11v
etrichiiiiie cur published iu this coun r .
This is al.o believed to lie the only case e\e
published In which strychnine wiis found by
chemical antialysis in tlie liody of the deceas
cd.
1 For sale in this city by H. L. Davis.
ORIGINAL AND SELECTED
rjr- A steam grist mill lias been erected at
Maple Grove, Aroo-took County.
Late despatches say that Gen. Harney
l has been assigned to a command in the West.
A Washingtonian being asked the
meaning of syntax, wittily replied, “the tax
one has to pay lor getting drunk.”
The People’s State Convention, for
Massachusects, is to come off tomorrow, at
Faneuil Hall.
S3T" The Boston Transcript says the reason
wliy trout are so sluirp sighted, is that they all
weur specks.
Zlt"The report that the perpetrators of the
foul murder in Otis, Mass., have been discov
ered, proves to be without foundation.
Rev J. C. Snow, of Norway, has been
appointed chaplain of the 23d Regiment—Col.
Virgin's—now at Camp Abraham Lincoln.
“ A new asteroid was discovered on
Sept. 20, by Henry M. Purkhurst, of New
York. It is in the constellation Pisces, and is
of the eleventh magnitude.
Ex-President Buchanan is said to be
lavishly expending money, to defeat the re
turn of Tliaddeus Stevens, from the Lancaster
disttict of Pennsylvania.
t & ~ An interesting explanatory letter in re
lation to I be operations of the Sauitary Com
mittee on the battle-fields of Maryland, will
be published on the 1st page tomorrow.
~#“A large meeting was held at Chicago
on Saturday last, to endorse the President’s
proclamation. Two war Democrats were
among the speakers.
yoke of oxen belonging to John Ilas
lam, Jr., of Waltham, weighing ggAJU pounds
only, hauled on the Fair Grounds. Tuesday, a
drag load of stones weighing 4,U37 pounds.—
[Ellsworth American.
jy~Dr. Colton is to give another of his
Laughing Gas exhibitions in Augusta next
Thursday evening, and at Lewiston ou Friday
evening- He will more than please all who
nttoml
The Aroostook Times learns that a
■nan in Moluukus who had volunteered as one
of the quota ol that place, deliberately cut one
of his bands off at the wrist, in order to evade
soldiering.
ZW~ Mr. Edward Carswell, the famous
Temperance lecturer, is doing good service
'‘down east.” He is heading towards Bath,
where he W to lecture on Saturday evening
next.
” Periey ” telegraphs that Geo. Banks
has personally taken measures to remedy the
abuses prevailing in thecainp for convalescent
soldiers at Alexandria, which have excited
much indignation among the soldiers and their
| friends.
Fatal Accident.—A man aamsd Helves,
residing in the viuity of Oak Point, took out a
gun a lew days ago lor the purpose of shoot
ing some pigeons, when by some mishap the
piece went off, lodging the whole charge iu the
unlorluimie rnau's throat, immediately under
tlie chin, and causing instant death.—[St. John
Globe.
I^JT" J udge Holt says thas “no one can
doubt the power of Mr. Lincolu to issue a
proclumatiou of emancipation.” He had not,
probably read the comments of the Advertiser
and Argus, upon the President’s proclamation,
nor the Age's sage remarks about his “cutting
loose from the moorings of the Constitution.”
E3T” Hon. William L. Dayton, Minister to
France, writes home that there has been a
perfect rush to the legation in response to Mr.
Sew ard's note Inviting emigration to this coun
try, which was published iu French papers.—
Tilt* eager Frenchmen thought they were to
have their passage paid to this country by the
government, and were much disappointed on
learning the contrary.
'F* The Washington correspondent of the
New York Evening Post says:
Governor Stanley still lingers here, unless
he lias departed this afternoon. He had a cor
dial interview with the President yesterday
morning, and with Mr. Chase later in the day.
He does not seetn to be at all “put out” with
the emancipation proclamation.
Bownoix College.—The annual catalogue
of Old Bovvdoin, for the year 1862-63, just is
sued by Gritfin, of Brunswick, shows a total
of 255 students—senior Sopbislers 41; junior
Sophisters 88; Sophomores 44; Freshmen 53;
in the Medical School 68. The College Libra
ries arc now among the most extensive in the
country, embracing in all over thirty thousand
volumes.
£F“The Calais Advertiser says that on
Tuesday week a barn belonging to Mr. John
Grimmer, in St. Stephen, caught fire and
burned down. It contained a quantity of hay
and tire wood, which was'destroyed. By the
timely assistance of the engines Iron Duke
and Washington, the dwelling house near bv
was saved. Loss $500; insurance $200.
ZF“ The Cumberland County Agricultural
and Horticultural Society will hold its thirty
second annual exhibition at Bridgton, OcU -
ber 15th and 10th. The receipt of two pieces
of “complimentary pasteboard," as Bro. El
well calls them, serves to remind us of the
wide gap between here and the place of exhi
bition, which another piece of the pasteboard,
properly inscribed, would serve to bridge over.
ar- An exchange is informed on w hat is
regarded os reliable authority, that there is a
“manufactory” in Cincinnati, where one bar
rel of whisky is “rectified” Into three or four,
by the aid of tobuccn,soapsuds,arsenic, strych
nine, and several other "palatable and w hole
some" ingredients—which “rectified" article is
declared to be decidedly nuperior to the orig
inal.
ZF“According to the accounts given of him
in the Cincinnati uapers, Gen. Nelson, who
was shot by Gen. Davis, was a coarse, ill-bred,
ungcntlemanly man, without the first quality
of heart to recommend him, ami from his lan
guage aud bearing towards Davis, one ceases
to wonder that the latter,stung to madness by
his insults and indignities, shot him like a dog.
Davis will undoubtedly (be (acquitted,—as be
should be.
ZF~ We learn that a difficulty occurred at
Bowdoin College a few days siuee, growing
out of a violation of the rules, and that the
whole Sophomore class were either suspended
or expelled. A portion of the refractory
“Sophs” backed dowu aud returned to their
allegiance, but eighteen members remained in
corrigible, and left town in the cars on Friday .
The retiring students were cheered by a large
crowd at the depot, when they left.
ZW~ Parson Brownlow is in Michigan, and
at the State Fair, a few days since, he made a
speech, in which he said:
“ Regarding Mr. Lincoln's proclamation, I
will say, that if he means to free the slaves of
rebels in arms, and pay loyal men for them, I
am for it out and out, I Enthusiastic applause.)
I think the proclamation well timed, and for
tunate at tins moment. If it had bccu a
month or six weeks later, the rebels would
have made a proposition themselves to Eng
land to take their negroes and colonize them,
and 1 thank t;<>d that old Abe has taken the
March out of them. (Cheers.)
ZF" The Lewiston Journal states that an
Irishman by the name of Sliehun, who resides
in ihul town, being troubled w ith the rheuma
tism. having lieen informed that turpeuth e
w is a sovereign remedy, one evening last
hi ek stripped himself, and with one baud ap
plied the fluid, while in the other he held a
lighted lamp. In the process of applying the
remedy he unfortunately brought the lamp too
near his body, the turpentine took lire, and h f
body was enveloped In flames. His screams
brought assistance, and the flames were
quenched, not, however, before his limbs were
terribly burned.
New Business for the Corn Exchange.
A good tiling came off on Tuesday, when the
Corn Exchange’s last corps left Philidelphia
for Harrisburg. Among tile men was one who
had a young wife. While they were waiting
for the order to march, the young wife was
taking leave of her husband, in accents broken
and eyes that lay bedewed in tears, like violets
in a summer shower. The man carressed her,
but the tears still started; he told her of the
patriotism and munificence of the Corn Ex
change Association, yet the crystals continued
to fall; be told her of the. country’s danger,
but*her anguish was not soo h d. At ad,
weary of his endeavors, he tried another lack.
“Sally, said he, quit- crying. You see tvliat the
Corn Exchange has done. They’ve paid you
my bounty, fitted me out, and everything.”
“Yes,” the girl sobbed, “but—
“But what ?”
“But if you get killed, what, then ?”
“Why,”—the man hesitated for a moment,
until a lucky thought struck him—“Why then
the Corn Exchange will find you another hus
band!"
The ludicrousness of the idea changed the
current of the girl's feelings, and a sinile
wreatlted her pretty mouth and dimples in a
manner that was pleasant to behold. The last
tear rolled away, and as the word “forward”
was given she gave the young recruit a last
kiss and departed in good cheer.—[Philadel
phia American.
The Hocklaml Democrat announces
the death of Hon. Cristopher Young, Jr., of
Camden, by diphtheria, after a sickness of on
ly four days, Mr. Young was one of the
most active business inen in Camden.
BY TELEGRAPH
-TO THE
KVE\I\fc PAPERS.
--
Episcopal Convention.
New York, Oct. 4.
The Episcopal Convention yesterday was
very interesting. A debate took place on a
subject introduced by Kev. Mr. Brunet of
; Philadelphia, that the Convention record some
r »I*QH IfXIIIIH WIUI IrJCilrU
to tlw rebellion and tlm action of those of
their order engaged in it. The resolution met
with a derided opposition, hut waa on the
other hand most alsly supported. The resolu
tion was laid on the table by 47 yeas to 17 nays
ou the part of the clergy, and bv a vote of 28
yeas to 14 nays on the part of the laity.
From Washington.
Washington, Oct. 4.
Jackson the letter carrier, recently arrested
by the military authorities on his return from
Richmond, charged with complicity with the
rebel*, has l>een release^ aud restored to the
performance of his duties, by the Post Master
of this city.
The MilHtary Commission, of which Gen.
Hmiter (s President, is understood to be Inves
tigating all circumstances attending the sur
render of Harper's Ferry, and ha* summoned
a Urge number of witnesses in the case.
Sailing of Steamer.
Montreal, Oet. 4.
The steamship Nova Scotian sailed from
Quebec for Liverpool, at 10.15 this forenoon,
with 47 cubin and 83 steerage passengers.
Head Quarters Camp Abraham Lixcoi.m, (
Portland, Oct. 6th, 1HH. |
All absent members of tlie dittereut Regiment* in
this encampment, arc hereby ordered to report rheiu
•elres to their respective commanders forthwith.
Towns that are atili deficient in ailing up iteir
quota must make up their dcliciency at ouce.
Per order Commandeer,
E. 8. Morris, Pott Afljt.
Dr. J. CLAWSON KELLEY, and J WE8LF.Y
KELLEY, Fouxderb op to* Analytical Svstsm
op Medioixe—Alt the preparations of Medicine
recommended iu tills system of practice, aud which
originated with the fouuders of the system, can be
obtaiued of
Mrs. E. II Chambeei ix, M. D .
214 Congreaa Sire*, cor. of pearl, Portland. Me.
Dr. Kelley, of liostou, will visit the office, 114 Con
gress 8trect, to consult and give advice to all persona
laboring under any form or description of disease,
on Tuesday aud Weduesday, the 7th aud 8th of Oc
tober. Advice free. All are uivitcd to call — 214
Cougress Street, corner of Pearl. [uctSdlw*
Dr. H. L. DAVIS, associated with Dr. J. Clawson
Kelley, of New York city, will visit their Portland
Office, No. 8 Clapp's Block, Congress Street, Thurs
day and Friday, Oct. 9th aud ldili, aud cau he con
sulted on all diseases free of charge. Ill Dr. Davis'
absence S. B. Unwell will be In attendance at the
office, to look after the welfare of the patients and
promptly attend to all orders for medicine. Dr.
Davis visits the office the secoud Thursday and Fri
day iu every month. [oct8dlw*
A Good Spluxg Bud has become an almost india
pcusable article, not only of cumfort and necessity,
with every family, while the united testimony of
Pbysiciaus has placed their heaJtbftilucss beyond
question.
No invalid should be without ene.
As an evidonce of the superiorly of
COREY'S ••PREBLE” SPRING BED
over all others, is the fact that the demand for this
Spring Bed is quadruple tlust of any other kind.
October 1, 1892. tf
“The Copper Tip.”—Parents who wish to avoid
the annoyance and expense of but tug a new pair of
shoes every month for their children, can do so by
buvinir the Metallic Tinned Shoes One nsir with the
tip* will wear a* long a three without. The Tipped
Boots and Shoes are sold by all Shoe Dealers iu the
Uuited State*.
American Shoe Tip Co., 108 Pearl Street, Boston.
sepl*6w H. M. BEARCE, Treasurer.
DR. P. P. QUIMBY. would give notice that he ha
returned to Portlaud, and cau be fouud at his Room,
No. 13 International House, Tuesday, August
12th, where he will atteud to all wishing to cousul
him.
First Examination at office,.92 00
Each subsequent sitting at office,.50
City Patients, first Examination at residence,. 2 50
Each subsequent visit at residcucc. 1 00
August 16, 1832.—tf
Dentistry.—Dr. JOSIAH HEALD. No. 241 Con
gress Street, first door east of 1st Parish Church,
Portlaud, Me. augidly
Dus. LOCKE & KIMBALL, Dentists, No. 117
Middle Street, Portland, Mu. augl5—ly
Physician and Sukoxon.—H. A. LAMB, M. D.,
Office, corner of Congress aud Cliestuut Streets,
Portlaud, Me.
Particular atteutiou paid to Surgery, iucluding
diseases of the eye aud ear. aug7—d6m
BROKERS’ BOARD.
Salk of Stocks.—Boston. Oct. 4. 1862.
! 30.500 United States Coupou Sixes (1881).1041
K2.50O. .do .1«>4
54.900 Uuited States 7 3-10 Treasury Notes.105
10,000 U. S. Cei silicate* of Indebtedness . 99?
j 1.513 United Stales Demand Notes.119'
1 >5.do. 119j
1 30.15* Aiuericau Cold. 122
2 Boston and Lowell Railroad. l'ttj
11 Western Railroad.137
10 Bostou and Worcester Railroad. 127
36 Eastern Railroad. 60i
JIAKKIEn.
In Bo-ton Sept 25th, Cant. Samuel N. Prince, of
Falmouth, to Miss Mary J Merrill, of Cumberland.
In Farmingtou Sept 17th, Jos. M Puleiier to Miss
Harriet K Lo^ejov.
In Lewiston Sept —th, E isha Baker of Litchfield,
to Miss Susan Elweil of Bowdoiu.
Iu Lewiston Oct 1st, Prancis A. Conant to Miss
Martha L. Brown, both of L.
In B-ui swick Sept 20th, Lemuel L. Carter to Miss
Susau E. Freeman.
_MED.
In Boston Oct 4th, Henry Herbert, only son of
James L. Pond, of Bath, Me*, aged 16 year* 8 month*.
Iii North Windham Sept 25th. John W., only son
of John and Joaua W. Batch, aged 2 years 7 months,
attth. Ida M., only daughter of E. M. aud Maria
Chaplin, aged 3 years.
In Norway Sept 23d, Marv E., daughter of William
and Elizabeth A. Hall, aged 10 year* 4 mouth*.
In Norway Sept 24t!i. Edna F., daughter of Ansel
and Julia Towiie. aged 5 year*.
In Augusta Sept 23d. Mr. Jo-hua Ward, aged 56
years.
lu Little River Village Sept 27th, Charles F\, only
child of Ceo. W. and ilauuah U. Hail, aged 11 year*
9 month*.
Iu New Sharon Sept 21*t, Lillie, aged 2 vears; 29th,
Clara, aged 12 vears, children of of Rev. H. Preb’e.
In Brunswick Sept 25th, Mr. John llcrsey, aged 73
years: 29th. Mrs Jane Toothakcr. aged \ears.
InTopshain Sept 22tl, Octavia M. Scribner, aged
24 vears.
In Harp? well Sept 27th, Mrs. Margaret Bishop,
agisl 67 years 6 mouth* 24 days.
imports.
IlII.I.SBultU MJ—Ur sch Windsor—15fi tuna coal,
to order.
SAILING OF OCEAN STEAMSHIPS.
Mails are forwarded bv every steamer in the regu»
! lar lines. The steam* rs for or from Liverpool call at
yuTOMtown. except the ( aiiadian Hue. which call at
! Londonderry.
TO ARRIVE.
City of Washing'n.Liverpool.New York. .Sept 34
Ju>».Liverpool.Quebec.Sept 26
Persia.Liverpool.New York Sept 27
City of New York. Liverpool.Quebec ..Oct 1
Asia.Live pool.ttostoo.Oct 4
H ammonia.Southampton.New York Oct 8
Kangaroo.Liverpool... .New York. Oct R
Australasian.Liverpool.New York Oct 11
Arabia.Liverpool.Boston.Oct 18
TO DEPART.
Etna.New York.. Liverpool.Oct. 4
Nova Scotian .Quebec.Liverpool.Oct. 4
Borussia.New York.. Hamburg.Oct. 4
Scotia.New York Liverpool.Oct. 8
City of Baltimore. New York. Liverpool.Oct. 11
Anglo Saxor.Quebec.Liverpool.Oct. 11
Europa.Bo-ton.Liverpool.Oet. 16
City of Washing’u.New York Liverpool .... Oct. 18
Jura.Quebec Liverpool.Oct. 18
Persia ...New York Liveipool.Oct. 23
Saxonim.New York Hamburg Oct. 18
Persia. New York . Liverpool Oct. 22
Fop Havaaa.
Steamship Eagle sails from New York 11th inst for
Hav ana direct.
Steamship British Queen sails from New York for
Havana via Nassau NT, 13th mst
Portland Poof OSrr Moil Arrangmorots*
WESTERN—Arrive* at 12.40 and 8 PM Close* at
7.46 AM and 2 I’M
EASTERN -Arrive* at 1 45 I’M Close* at 12 M
STEAMBOAT .M AIL—Arrives (him Eas'port Me. St
J*>hn N B and the British Province*. Tuesday and
Friday mornings, ('loses Monday* and Thursdays
at 4 l*M. 7
El.RoPE, via Quebec -(’lossevery Friday at 12 M.
CANADA- Arrive at 1.45 I’M Cloae* at 12 M
COl’N"TRY MAILS'-Arrives about 5 I'M ( loses at
9 I’M
MINIATURE ALMANAC.
Monday.October 6
•SUN. | 11 loll WATER.
Rise* 6.02 I |Set». 5 33 I Morn’g 9 28 | Evou’g 9 50
MARINE NEWS.
PORT OF POKTLAVD.
Salarday. Oclwker 4.
ARRIVED.
Seh Windsor. (Br)Cxrr, Hill,bum NB
bch Klylihc Cloud. Hill. 1’urt.muulb.
Mummer Daniel Webater, Wood, New York.
ricauivi ruivai VHJ, l.U-’twmu, llVflUU.
CLEARED.
Ship Charles S Penned. Melcher, Baltimore, by C
M Davis.
Brig ( harles, (Br) Smith. Windsor NS. master.
Sch Avon, i Bn Kenner. Barrington NS. master.
Sch Swordfish, (Br) O’Brien. Walton NS, master.
Sch Win li King. Campbell. Maitland NS, master.
Sch Eineliue McLain. Bucklin, Baltimore. Estes A
Libby.
Sch Fannie Mitchell, Hamilton, Boston, by J B
Browu k Sou.
Sch Jerusha Baker, Barbcrick, Boston, Oriental
Powder Co.
October k.
ARRIVED.
Sch Ada Ames, Ame*. Phi a< e phia.
Sch D .mout, itiBii, Philadelphia.
Sea L lobe. snowman. li«rtou.
Sch Brilliant, Noyes. Bo»'on.
SAILED—wind N— Ships Ocean Pearl, and Chas 8
Peuueli; bark* U H Knight, Onward, N M Haven,
Sarah B Hale, and Ionic, brigs 1* K ( urtis. Denmark,
J D Lincoln, II H McLilverv, and Martha Wasliiug
ton; sch Albert Treat, and others.
MEMOHASDA.
A fine ship of about dliO tons, calied the “Aleeta,"
was launched from the vain of L. A. Knowles, at
Addieou Point, on Tuesday. 3r»tli ult. She is to be
commanded bv Capt James Lallison, of Harriugton.
Mr. Kuowl's lias another ship, of about SOU tons, on
tbe stocks, wliicb will be ready for launching about
the first of November.
A fine ship «f ll'JO tons, called the *T J Southard,"
was launched from the \ard of T J Southard, at
Richmond, Me., on the 2d inst. She is owned br the
builder and others, and is to be commanded by Capt
J T Harward.
A ship of 825 t ms. now build;n.' at Newburyport,
by Charles Curner A Co., has been purchased for a
Liverpool house. She will be ready lor launcliiug in
about two mouths.
DOMESTIC PORTS.
NEW ORLEANS—Ar22dul!.(by tel) bark L’udine,
,from Bostou; 2<kl, bark Leu Warren, from do; 24th,
brig Beaver, do.
WASHINGTON DC—Sid 28th, sch Ocean Bird.
Berry, lor Phi adelphia.
BALTIMORE— Ar 1st, ich Juniata Patten, Parker,
Fortress Mon toe.
PHILADELPHIA—Ar 2d. schs Paran. Clark.from
St John SB; Kohius, Love, fioin Eastport; Citixen.
Drink water, Viualhaveu; L W Dyer, McDuffie, New
York.
Cld 2d, schs Damon. Pitcher, and Julia Maria,
Smith, Bostou; X Stevens. Haskell, do; Cartbageua,
Kel ey. New Bedford; James t a celon. Anderson,
ilu.erhill; Lizzie W Dyer. l>cDuJLe. Portland.
Ar 2<l, brig Mi wnttkie, Brown, New York, and
cld tor Portland; sch Nautilus, Truccy, Thouuutou,
(and chi on return.)
Cld 2d, schs Elouise, Kelley, Portland; W A Crock
er, Endicotr. Providence.
ELIZABETllPORT—CM 2d. sch Brilliant, Norton,
Bostou.
ALBANY—Ar 2d, sch Oliver $ pel man, Brown,
Providence
NEW YORK—Ar 2d. bark Sherwood, Grmv, Car
donas; Cavalio, Spates. New Orleans; schs Eastern
Belie. Turner. Lingau CB;; Viola. Haskell. Fortress
Monroe; Lert ilortou, Jamcaou, Saco; J E Pratt,
Larnage, Boston.
Also ar 2d. barks Mary A Gardner. Thou as. from
Alexandria; T B Partram,Nichols, Foitress Monroe;
scl • Maria Foss, Cary, Portland; Abeoua, Dexter,
Bo-.ou.
Cld. bark Xantho.Chapman. Aspiuwall. brig Mon
ica. Phillips, Portsmouth* schs D Smith, Bostou;
M S Shropshire, for Bath
Ar3d, ;>hip Resolute. Freeman. Liverpool Aug 80;
bark inoma* T .etclier, >*>uie, Bath; schs Loftie.Tay
lor. Fortress Monroe; Edwiu, Mitchell. Eastpori;
Baltimore. Lardmer, Portland for Hudson.
AI»oar3, ship Jeremiah Thompson, from Liver
pool.
Cld 3d, ship Harraseeket, Waite, London; brig C
Hopkius, Humor, Philadelphia; schs E Herbert,
Ciaik. Eastport; Hero. 1 arter, Bostou; I L Suow,
Achoru. Eugariown.
Ar 5th, (by tA) barks Linda Stewart. Bn Remedies;
Zei.os Cott n. Irom A»| iuwall; sch Abbie Brackett,
from Frontero. Lelow^ ship Catharine, from New
Orleans.
N EW HAVEN—In port, schs Benj Willis. Low.
from New York for Wiuterport; Packet. Davis, do
for Bangor; Hepzibah. Lunt. Bangor for Southport;
Ada, Wiswell, bound East; Georgians. Teel, from
New* York for Bath; Leu Waircu, Berrv, for Wis
ICliWl.
PROVIDENCE—Cld 2*1, sch Owunt, Johnson, ftn
Philadelphia.
| Ar 3*1. sch R B Pitts. Flanders. Kockland.
Md 3d, sch Jacob Kav uiuitd. Long. Gaidiuer.
DLTCH island Harbor—a r 1st, *ch* samh
Helen, Sherman. Bangor lor Alcaa dria; Del Norte,
Dinstnore. New Ymk for Rounebunk.
NEWPORT-lu port 2d, brig Financier. Eaton,
from Calais lor New Y'ork; sch* Trader, Piston, fm
1 Rockland for Providence; Juno, Robinson, New
York for Thomxstou; Lamartine, Hutchinson, do
for Boston; Neptuuc.Riliings, Calais to. New Haven.
Cornelia, Blaisdei!, do tor New York; Gen Mar
ion, Gritt'u, Portland for New York; Florence, Can
dage, fm Kockland; aebusetts. t.ott. New York
tor Rockland; R H Pitts, Flanders, Rockland for
Providence; Watchman. Tarr, Bangor lor Provi
dence; Henrietta. Joues, PhnutleSiiitia f»r Portland;
Convert. Coomb.-, Bangor tor N Haven; Sardinian,
Rumbuli, Philadelphia, (stove bu.marks, and lost
deck load); Dr Rogers, Drink water. Dightou for N
York.
BOSTON—Ar 3d, ship Rambler, Carlton, from San
Francisco; bark* Florence, Randall. Live > pool; Ric
her, Bigelow, Cardiff; Vivid Light. Blanchard, from
Pictou.
Cld 3d. schs A Colby, llarriman. Cardenas; Har
riet Newell, Slicrmau. Machias; Lejok, Whitmore,
Philadelphia; Morea. Keller, Thoiua-ton.
Ar 4th. schs Auu S Browu. Brown, Philadelphia;
Forest City, Lo»ed, do; Cameo. Rian, Be.last.
Cld 4th, ship Prii ce of Wi «*. Morse, Callao; bark
Essex. Reed. Havana; sell* Central America, Berry,
Havana.
Also c’d 4th. brig H B Emery, Perkins, Bangor;
sclis Zoe. Cottre 1. Fortress Monroe; Leonora, Jones.
New liavei.; Lue.la. Ciosbv, Bangor; Snow Sou a
Shepherd. < anuieu; Messenger, Snow. Rath; Emily
Fowler, Willard. Fortress Monroe: Elleu Pei kins.
Eld ridge. New York; Fiances Edou, Ryan. Bellast;
D R plater, Philadelphia.
NEWBL'UYPoKT—Ar 3d. sch Melrose. Kent, ftn
Baugor.
BANGOR—Ar 2d, ship Genghis Khan, (Br) Phe
lan. D<*maruia, to mad for Liverpool.
ELLSWORTH—A r 1st. schs Barcelona, Holt, fra
Uoston ; Het.-ev Fierce. Pickering. Portland ; Chris
tiana Chat to. Bostou.
Ar Sell, sch Connsellor, Whitmore, New York.
Cld 30th, *c:i R P Wa:re». Jordan, Boston.
BATH— Ar 3d, »ch Alma. (Br) McCann, Cumber
land NS.
Cld 3d. sch Adeline, (Br) Pettis, Pmrrsboro NS.
FOREIGN IMPORTS
Sailed from < a cutta August 16, ship Regent. Ham
lin. for New Yo k
At llombav August 27. ships Star, Thompson, from !
Boston, disg; Sea L' on. Alexander. Ruin Mauri'us
for Maulmtiii. wline she wou’d load timber lor Bom. '
bay at Ra 11 pis t<>. ; Witcli of the Wa.e. Hiamha.:.
Srobab v tor nee ports, scckiug; Contest, Jcnuiugs. |
ir Liverpool. Fielgh's dull.
At Kurrachee Aug 27th. shin Moro Castle. Roes,
from Leghorn, (ar 10 h) for New York; «ch Julia
Anna. Harding, fmra Baltimore, disg. for Ma:aga
Sailed from ( aPao prev to S«*pt lOtli. ships Borneo.
Reed. Clnucha Islands; Windeld Scott. Rogers, for
France; J G Richardson. Kendall. Antwerp
Ar at Rio Janeiro Aug 21. brig Brothers. Brooks,
from Moutcveido.
Sailed August 23. bark New Light. Reynolds, for
Baltin o e.
At Si l'homas9?h ult, ships Globe. Baker, laid up;
Saiuoset, ( hapman. fm Liverpool. ar 6th, with part
cargo, disg; brig A J Ross, Small, from Martinique,
j arHth.
At St Stephen l«t inst. brig Lizzie Barnard, Bar
nanl, for New York soon.
(Per steam-hip Jura, off Cape Race.)
Arrived from New York. Sicilian, and Courier, at
Gloucester; Zouve, at Blank; Samorer, at Stock
holm
A j rived from Nassau NP, Spirit of the Wind, at
Dea\
SPOKEN.
Julv 10, lat 32 01 N, lou 45 25. bark Cora. Munroe1
from New York for Shaughae.
July 23. lat 10 44 N, Ion 33 10, ship Sarah Newman,
Colvb, from Boston for Shaughae.
Sept 29. lat 42. Ion 62 40, ship Geo Hurlburt, from
New York for Loudon; same time, ship Geo Green,
I from Philadelphia for Liverpool; also, ship Kitty
Floyd, from New Y'ork for Liverpool.
Sept 21*. lat 42. Ion 2***. ship Constitution, from New
York for Liverpool.
Oct 1. lat 37 44. Ion 68, bark ('onvov. Woodward,
from Guir Mexico for falmouth E. for orders.
Oct 1, PM, lat 34 50, Ion 69 20, ship Brazil, steering
East.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
LANCASTER HALL I
POSITIVELY TWO EIGHTS ONLY!
BII.IT AID SATIKBAV IVEMJW. OCT. 10_|L
In returning their grateful thanki to the eittarne
and aojournera In Tartland for tba literal patruuara
extended to them, and the heartr manllNtattoni of
appro! al beatuwed on their effoitt dnilag their Irak
two Concert!, ooald nioat reapectfhll) aunoanen
Two More E ntertainments,
On the date* above-mentioned
ADWIMIOft, 93 Cta. Children, |5 CU.
tWCoxcxnr ruaiiaru itloruri r*
A GRAND MATINEE!
On Saturday Afternoon, at 3 o’clock.
For the arcoamodation of School,. Kamilie* and
Children.
CHILDREN TO MATINEE. ONLY 10 CENTS.
Get. 0—lar
FOR BAXGimr
ON THE ROUTE AGAIN!
» The fovorire steamer DANIEL WEB
Til Cap! Albekt Wuou, will
^Y^^^^^leav* Railroad Wharf, foot Stale St.,
THIS EVENING, OCT. G,
At 9 o'clock, for Bangor Bud intermediate stations
tafi.fi.lMl C C EATON.
.nunnery and Mraw Goods at
Auction.
YVE ■hoB sell at public auction, on Thursday. Oct
Jj.. »;li. at lO o'cloek A. M., at chambers No 1M
Middle Strwt, all the goods iu said rooms, couistiac
in port of Straw Goods, Luces, Ribbons. Tarlatans,
French and American Flower*. Feathers, Ritcbcs.
trapes, silks. Headdresses, cirnameuls. I’lan a* But
toua. Under aieeves, Large Mirror. o&ee ansi Desk
Chairs. Large Cases of Drawers. Ac. This is the bal
ance of a Jobber's stock about closing up busiuoao.
It will be sold in small lota to accommodate retail
buyers.
oct0-td HENRY BAILEY * CO., Aucta.
Another Lot of Monitor Hats!
S OH E T IIIS G SEW
for a Silk Hat, last out at
HARRIS’, Opposite Poet Office.
1 wed is
600,000 matloes0LlTmaue aoe^
LLOYD'S NEW STEEL PLATE COUNTY COLOR
ED MAP OF THE UNITED STATES,
CANADAS, AND NEW BRUNSWICK.
Front recent surreys, completed Aug. 10. ISO; euat
•20,000 to engrave it and one year's time
Superior to any 810 map ever made by Colton or
Mitchell, and sells at the low price of fiBy cents; *70,
000 names are engraved on this map.
It is not only a County Map. but is also a
COUNTY AND RAILROAD MAP
of the United Stales and Canada* combined in one,
giving
EVERY RAILROAD STATION
and distances between.
Guarantee any womau or mao (3 to (6per day, and
will take buck all maps that cauuol be sold and re
fund the money.
Seud for SI worth to try.
I Printed instructions bowtoeanvaa well, tarnished
all oar agents.
Wanted—Wholesale Agents for our Maps in every
State. California. Canada. England. France and
Cuba A fortune may be made with a tew handled
dollars capital. Xo Compeiiliim
J. T. LLOYD, No 1«4 Broadway. New Yorh.
The War Department nses our Map of Virginia,
Mary laud, mud Prnnsvlvauia. coat •100,000, on which
is marked Autietam Creek. Sltarpsburg, Maryland
Hights. Williamsport Ferry, shorersvifle, Noland’s
Ford, and all others on the Potomac, and every other
place in Maryland, Virginia, and Pennsylvania, or
money refunded.
LLOYD’S
TOPOGRAPHICAL MAP OF KENTUCKY.
OHIO. INDIANA, and ILLINOIS,
is the only authority for Gen. Baeil and the War
lie pertinent. Money rtfanded to nay one finding aa
error In it. Price SO cent*.
From the Tribune. Aug. X.
"LLOYD'S MAP OF VIRGINIA. MARYLAND.
AND PENNSYLVANIA.—Thin Map la vary forgo;
its cost Is but 25 coots, and it u Ike Seat whir* can So
pwrck'eeed "
LLOYD’S GREAT MAP OF THE MISSISSIPPI
RIVER—From Autusl Surveys by topts. Bart and
Wm Bowen. Mississippi River Pitots, of St. Look,
from St. Louis to the (.ulf of Mexico—1.360 mi I so
ever* sand-bar. is’and. town, landing. amlaMplac**
•) miles back from the river—colored in couuties and
States. Trice. *1 in sheets, ft pocket form, aad
*2.50 on lincu, with rollers. Ready Sept. 20.
Xayt DWABTHm, WABHixoTox, Sept. 17, 1M1.
J T. Lloyd—Sir Send me your Map of the Mi**»
iswippi River, with price per hundred copies. Rear
Admiral ('harles II. Davis, commanding the Mississip
pi squadron, IS authorised to purchase as many as are
required for use of that squadron.
GIDEON WELLS, Secretary of the Nerv.
Oct 2d.' it.
S5 YEARS.
Tor more tti.n twenty-five yew tuu the well known
FURNITURE HOUSE
or
WALTER COREY,
Furnished the mansions of the wealthy and the
dwellings of the lowly,
THE PUBLIC HOUSES.
MERCHANT SHIPS,
AND STEAMERS,
Not of Maine only, bat of other States, with articles
of Furniture suited to their various wants.
AND NOW,
At the old stand,
52 nnd 34 Eirkaags Street,
With increased facilities for manufacturing,
MY STEAM POWER,
With good workmen and thoroughly seasoned stock,
he can furnish the largest assortment of
CUSTOM-MADE WORK,
(Or made, at short notice, to any pattern customer!
may direct,)
Than can be found Elsewhere in the State.
Purchaser* for Cash mav rest assured that goods
bought at this house will be made perfectly sadefae
to.y in price and quality
At this establishment may be found an extensive as
sortmeat of Efegaut and Tluin Furniture, of the
most desirable styles, comprising Rich and
Medium Triced Drawing Room. Parlor
and ( hamber Furniture, of every de
scription Feather Reds and Mat
tressesof all kinds. Common
Furniture. Chairs, Look
ing iilaasis. Ac.
Thr Best of Extension Tables, Ac.
Rosewood and Oilt Mirrors.
Spiral Spring Reds, &o.
Upholstery Work Attended to aa nonnl*
N. B.—SHIP FURNITURE made to order.
October 1st. 1W2. tf
International Bank.
TIIE Annual Meeting of tlie Srockholders of the
International Hank will l*e held at their Bank
ing House, on Monday, (>ct. 6th. at 10 o'clock A M.,
for the choice of Directors and for the transaction of
any other business that may legally couie before
them.
Bv order of the Directors,
WILLIAM E. GOULD. Cashier.
Portland, Sept. 19,1962. sep20—eodtd

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