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The Portland daily press. [volume] (Portland, Me.) 1862-1921, November 07, 1862, Image 2

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Friday Morning, November T, 1862.
The Portland Daily PresB has the larges!
regular circulation of any daily paper in
the city.
The Great Democratic (I) Victory.
The Democrats have carried New York.
They have elected their candidate for Gover
nor, and they have also elected a majority ol
the delegation for the next Congress. Having
thus gained a great victory in a great State, it
is only fair that the victors should have all the
honors that such a victory brings with it.—
What these honors are can be better under
stood by considering the elements w hich are
embraced in the victory; and the character
of those elements can lie very safely inferred
from the men who have been thrown upon
the top of the wave by the great struggle
through which the State has just passed. Of
Mr. Seymour, Governor-elect, we need say
nothing here except that, since the rebellion
broke ont, his course has not been such as to
encourage and strengthen the government in
Its efforts to crush out the rebellion, and to
maintain its ow n integrity. He is unquestion
ably a conditional Union man; one who w ould
be glad to see the Union preserved If it can be
doue consistently with the most friendly rela
tions to the rebel States, the continuance of
the slave institutiou uninjured,and the success
of the Democratic party; but before lie would
see the South severely crippled, and before he
would see slavery permanently injuied, he
would say to the Southern States, “Wayward
sisters, depart in peace;"’ and before he would
see the rebellion crushed out by a Republican
administration, or by a war that may redound
to the glory of a Republican administration,
he would perhaps weelotne Jeff. Davis to
iTiuum^iAui, uic hnet > unmuu
tion, and thus spread the Confederate govern
ment overthc whole Union—thus mixing it up
with Northern democracy, making it domi
nant in the present tree States, and raising to
a political resurrection those effete and offens
ive men that were killed off by Linooln's elec
tion, and entombed at his inauguration.
But there are three jewels in the crown re
cently won by the New York democrats, of
more than usual brilliance, and to which they
are justly entitled, and from which they can
no more escape than can a shaggy dog's ear
from the burs of a burdock. We allude to
three representative men—proper and fitting
representatives of the animua of the organiza
tion in that State—who have recently been
elected to Congress from the city. And
1. Ben Wood. The Democrat* have elect
ed him. At the last tession of Congress the
question of his loyalty was raised, and that,
together with his probable expulsion, were
pending at the adjournment, and will come up
in course in Decemlter. He is the solitary
man who voted with Vallandigham against
the resolution of Mr. Crittenden, declaring
that “the present deplorable civil war has been
forced upon us by the disuuionists of the
South,” and he has proved himself oue of the
most unprincipled men that ever disgraced a
seat in the federal legislature. Let the Dem
ecrats have all the honor of electing him.—
They have got him, elected him in full view of
his well-known disloyalty, and he is their es
pecial representative, and they are responsi
ble for his political conduct
2. James Brooks.—Not originally nomin
ated by democrats, but by “conservatives”—
heaven save the mark—and afterwards adopt
ed and supported by democrats, their own
candidate—a loyal man—having taken himself
out of the way. And who is James Brooks ?
He is the shameless traducerof his own New
England birth-place, who has shown as much
of the ingrate as ever did the Yankee rene
gade, Albert Pike, who brought into the field
a tribe of savages to scalp and tomahaw k the
playmates of bis boyhood! Brooks' campaign
speeches have been published and applauded
in the Charleston Mercury. He was once the
wholesale denouncer of slavery; now he is the
most bitter and blatant defender of it, and the
villiflrr of all who oppose it. Him have the
democrats elected, and hereafter his acts are
to be set down to the credit of democracy.
tebnando Wood.—Last though not
least we come to the head-and-shoulders of
treason in the “empire city”—the man who,
as Mayor of the commercial and popular me
tropolis of the New World, officially urged
her secession from the Uuion, and that she
should, ignoring her relations to the rest of
the country, set up on her own hook, to be the
gigantic broker, middle-man and supply mer
chant of the two contending parties—rebels
and loyalists. He is a man of vast power lor
mischief, and that power he has seldom failed
to exert except for purposes of mischief. His
whole soul is in sympathy with the rebellion,
and to-day he is doubtless as much a traitor at
heart and in purpose as Jeff. Divis himself.
Him have the democrats elected. He is their
man. He is a jewel in their crown. Ifthey
can feel p-ide in the election of such a man,
and the other two named, so be it; but don’t
let those who rejoice in such a triumph iusult
common sense and abuse the Euglish language,
by claiming to be the friends of the govern
ment as it is, or the enemies of the rebellion.

Editorial Correspondence ol the Press.
Visit to to the United States Armory at
Hartford, Conn., Nov. 4,1862.
After closing our letter this morning, our
little party took the morning express train to
Springfield, where we stopped for the purpose
of visiting the United States Armory. After
dining at the Massasoit House (which, by the
way, is an excellent hotel, notwithstanding
the waiters are very independent,) we spent
the afternoon in passing through the various
work-shops of the establishment, and in wit
nessing the operations of the almost endless
variety of machinery employed in manufac
turing the celebrated “Springfleld Killed Mus
ket,” which has stood the test of active ser
vice, and has, we are sale in saying, no supe
rior as an arm for infantry. Major Dyer, the
accomplished Superintendent of the Works,
very kindly provided us with a very pleasant
and gentlemauly guide, Mr. J. B. Fessenden,
to whom we are indebted for much valuable
information. The barrels are “rolled” at the
Water Power shops, some distance from the
Armory proper; these are then brought to the
Works and finished. The rifling machine, of
which there are a large number kept constant
ly in operation, seems to be almost endowed
with an intuitive power of its own, so singu
larly complicated and accurate are ils move
ments. Passing farther we enter long rooms
which arc literally filled with pulleys, bells, and
wonderful little machines,each one a monument
Ol human skill and the inventive genius of
American artisans, and each one designed for
the special purpose of manufacturing some
particular piece pertaining to the musket.
This one is biting a little iron rod into little
bits and transforming them into screws, per
fectly finished, in a twinkling—that one is
plaining down the rough plate for the lock—
here are little lathes and drills and pinchers,
Mi ————
and the little bits of steel are turned and
drilled and punched, apparently as easily as if
they were so many bits of pine wood. Down
here are massive machines that cut the rough
pieces from the bar as easily as if the hard
metal were so much lead. But time passes,
and we must hasten. Every little piece nec
essary to a perfect gun is manufactured by
machinery, and so accurately that it will just
fit its designed place in every musket that is
made. Every piece is, when finished, rigidly
inspected by competent persons appointed for
that purpose. In another building immense
quantities ol black walnut plank are converted
into stocks, and here, as in the other depart
ments, is an almost endless variety of curious
and complicated machinery, through which
these pieces of wood nrc successively passed,
until the unshapely block which entered comes
out a completly finished stock, ready to receive
the barrel. Everything, even to the cutting of
the hole for the lock, is done by machinery.
We were informed by Mr. Fessenden thatdur
■ ing the mouth of October they had manufac
tured 20,000 muskets, and were now turning
them out at the rate of 800 per day, which are
shipped directly to the Government as fast as
they are manufactured. Twenty-eight hun
dred men are constantly employed in the vari
ous work-shops—extensive addilious to which
are constantly being made. The Armory is
delightfully situated on the top of an emi
nence, overlooking the town. It was located
here, we understand, particularly on account
of the peculiar dryness of the soil and atmos
phere. We had made the tour of the work
shops and ascended the tower on the Arsenal
building just as the sun was sinking behind
the Western horizon. The view from this
tower is exceedingly lovely and magnificent.
Away in the North we see Mt. Tom and Mt.
Holyoke—mountains in Massachusetts—al
though dow n in Maine we should call them
hills. In the West the beautiful Connecticut
lingers lovingly around, a scene of rare beauty
and loveliness. Below our feet lies the beau
tiful town of Springfield, aud all about the
country is dotted with groves and farms and
sweet little cottages—a scene, to witness
which, is alone riclilv worth a visit to Spring
field. But we could not linger, and much as
we regretted the necessity, we were obliged
.to hasten back in season to take the cars for
Hartford, where we arrived at half-past six,
and are now quietly domiciled at the Allyn
House. To-morrow we visit the American
Asylum, some account of which we shall give
iu our next. U.
Correspondence of the Press.
Letter front the Maine 8th.
Eighth Regt. Me. Voi.s., I
Beaufort, S. C., Oct. 24. )
Messrs. Editors :—Our camp here is beau
tifully situated. Its location is very pleasant
and is healthful. Our rounds of duty are quite
different from those of the first teu months of
our service. We frequently do advance picket
duty which is an employment that we enjoy.
Then we make our quarters in the fine old
mansions the rich planters have left, and iu
rowing in light boats upon the beautiful wa
ters of the Broad River or Coosaw, or fishing
and gathering oysters, which are very abun
dant, scouting amoug the numerous islands—
passing the hours very pleasantly.
Seven of our companies are now on that du
ty. Our excellent Col. Rust is acting Briga
dier and Commanding this post,while oursuu
ny-faced genial Miy'orHemmiuway,commands
our camp.
During the time we spent on the islands of
the Savannah and at Hilton Head last year,
excessive fatigue and exposure brought on
much sickness and thinned our Tanks. But
lor the last three months, probably no Maine
Regt. has been more pleasantly located.
Gen. Brannon, with a force of some 4500,
landed at the junction of the Broad and Coo
saw Rivers, day before yesterday, and attack
. ed the rebel forces. The first battle opened
with heavy volleys of musketry; the gunboats
commenced firing and the rebels broke and fled.
Our forces drove them some five miles, when
they crossed a deep creek, tearing up the
bridge after them, thus preventing our cross
ing. Then the second fight took place across
the creek and marsh by which it was border
ed. The battle raged learfully for several
hours. The rebels received heavy reinforce
ments. Three very long traiqp of cars were
seen to c<jme up from the direction of Char
leston, loaded with fresh troops. Our men
were probably outnumbered two to one. Still
for three hours longer the fight continued at
short range, when night closed it. Had day
light lasted an hour longer the enemy would
have beeu flanked by a portion of our troops
The enemy having been so strongly rein
forced, anil as Gen. Brannon had whipped
them in two engagements, our forces during
the night leisurely retired to the gunboats aud
transports, and returned to their camps at
Beaufort and Hilton Head. We have about
thirty killed aud 280 wounded. Capts. Jun
ker aud Mickley of the 47th Penn., Capt. Ben
net of the 5oth Penn., Capt. Anderson of the
8th Conn., are killed. Col. Bell of tlie 4th X.
H. and Col, Chatfield of the 6th Conn, are
wounded, the latter severely. Gen. Brannon
captured several prisoners. It is supposed
Beauregard commanded in the second battle.
It is understood that Gen. Saxton, Military
Governor, has been tendered his choice of ail
the Regiments in this Department, and that
he has selected the Maine 8th.
This Regt. is certainly commanded by one
of the very best Colonels in this Department.
_ B.
The Argus publishes ts gross and ma
lignant attack upon Gen. Xeal Dow, the mili
tary commander at Pensacala. He is de
nounced even for stopping the grog rations,
though they have been ordered stopped by the
highest authority; and he is alleged to be un
popular, aud to be disrespected by those tin
der him. This is the consistency of a paper
that has been unsparing in its abuse of the
Press, because the latter allowed correspond
ents, in an open and frank manner, to criticise
the military operations of a commander near
the Potomac. The Argus, alter allowing its
correspondent to make his malicious attack
upon an honored citizen of Portland, who is
two thousand miles from home, devoting his
energies to his country’s defense; after defam
ing the good name aud honor of a military
commander, not only in the face of those
whose duty it is to obey him, but in the faces
of his family and home friends, fries to escape
the responsibility by saying—“If any unwar
rantable assertions have I let'll made, any relia
ble person can put his word In.”
7 The Xew York World says of Mr-Bu
chanan’s late elaborate defence that “it leaves
tiiiimponched the broad tact that Gen. Scott,
as early as October, 1860, urged on the Presi
dent the necessity of putting strong garrisons
on tile souiheru torts, and that his patriotic
solicitations were unavailing.” The only evi
dence we have yet seen in the columns of the
World, that.it has not entirely backslidden
from its indefinite religious proclivities, is the
diet that it still refuses to endorse, exculpate
or even excuse Buchanan’sshaineful imbecility,
and weakness before defiant treason.
Occasional Correspondence of tho Press.
From the 13th Maine Regiment.
Fort St. Phillip, La., Oet. 23,1862.
Messrs. Editors: — We have been moved
again, that is one battallion, since I wrote to
you last, although but a short distance. Gen.
Dow has left us for Pensacola, since which
time we have been under the command of Col.
Goodwin of the 31st Mass, (.’apt. J. L. Saw
yer of Co. G, has resigned. I suppose you have
seen him in good old Portland ere this time
Lieut. Goodwin of Co. K has been appointed,
Capt, of Co. G, and has taken command. We
notice by the “Press,” just received with wel
come, that our fellow soldier, William IT. Sar
jent of Portland, is appointed as 2d Lieut, of
the same—a most excellent appointment, by
tlie way.
It has been some time since we heard from
our Portland friends. We have been expect
ing the pay-master every week for the last six
weeks, but lie has not made Ills appearance
yet. We have been paid but once since we
left Maine! and the allotment money on that
payment has not reached home yet, at least it
had not the last we heard. Petitions have
been signed by the six companies here to have
the roll broke. What the reason is that the
mouey has not got there is more than I can
imagine, unless some one lias got it specula
ting with.
The news of the great battle in Maryland
put us in good spirits, and we should be glad
to hear that the rebels had been followed up
with more of the same sort. We got news
from New Orleans (through rebel sources)
that another great battle had taken place at
Coriuth; according to their account they got
the worst of it. I should be glad to hear that
they had caved in, and the war was closed,
which I think will be the case before spring.
I notice by the northern papers that the Pres
ident’s proclamation does not meet with a very’
hearty approval, at least on the part of some.
What is the reason of it? I think it will do
more to wind up the war than any one tiling
that lias been done, but then I maybe mistaken.
We are having delightful weather now.
Oranges are in abundance, large and sweet;
wc get them for from five to ten cents per doz
en. The health of the Regiment has improved
with the cooler weather and better quarters,
(we are all now in barracks.) Whether we
are to stay here this winrer or move again
soon is more than I can say. We have had all
sorts of rumors about going to this place or
that, but I do not see. that we are any nearer
moving now than when we first came here.
We are very glad when wre hear from our
friends in Maine, and to receive either letters
or papers from them. I hope they will kindly
remember 11s iu these respects during the en
suing winter. Yours truly,
lllou PjtlVATK.
To the People of Maine.
At a period when the most urgent necessity
summons every aid to the preservatin of na
tional existence, action is imperatively de
Tue business of this war upon Rebellion is
to save and strengthen ourselves, as well as to
d-stroy or vanquish the enemy. Operations
iu the field, on a scale of surpassing magni
tude, are liable to obscure Me necessities of
the Hospital, which, however, keep alarming
pace with the progress of this terrible struggle.
Suffering again appeals to us. and demands
that our neighbors, (citizen soldiers’) prostra
ted in battle or by disease, shall receive more
substantial evidence of our sympathy. Wilde
the Administration fulfills its part iu affairs, it
cannot look into an infinitude of particulars,
and apply the needed care; hence philanthro
py and private bounty are lelt to their appro
priate work—qualities which prompt attention
to tlie humblest soldier, searching out and at
tending to his wants.
Ot the twenty-nine (29) regiments of our
State, at the present time iu the Held, the
greater part are in the army of Virginia,and ill
the vicinity of Washington. Here are brought
the wounded and the disabled o! the late bat
tles , and the sick each day are brought from
Maine regimeuts to the Hospitals at Washing
The “Maine Soldiers’ Relief Association,”
composed of citizens of Maine residing in
Washington, has already achieved eminent
usefulness in alleviating distress, exposing
and correcting abuses, and by co-operating
generally with all humane enterprises for the
relief of sick and wounded men in the service.
Hospitals arc daily visited; their management
scrutinized and reported; the name, rank,
command, ami condition of each patient as
certained and registered.
The meintiers of the Association have ex
pended largely of their means to promote
.liese beneficent ends, and tlley will continue,
cheerfully and religiously, to execute the trust
devolved upon them; but they must lie aided
ind sustained by the people of Maine. It is
rour generous patriotism that must replenish
.lie funds whicli enable human agency, under
Providence, to save many a valuable life,
l'heretbre, In behalf of our country, our reli
gion, our liberty, our neighbors, and humanity,
we appeal to every citizen of Maine to take
his matter personally iu hand, that all may be
nstrumental in alleviating the sufferings of
hose who have gone out from among us to
rindicate the works of our fathers.
It need not lie said that where hardships and
I ........ ..I.I .J .1. 11
eers of Maine liave been of the foremost—ev
•r answering to the rn!I-eall of danger; hence
et not their sufferings invoke our humanity iu
tain. The ties of neighborhood, kindred, and
luinin nature, unite to bind upon us the high
jbligation to care for and cherish the devoted
nen who “do and dare” for the country; who
it vast expense of treasure, and infinite sacri
lce to present interests and tender affections
Jf family, have gone forth for us to battle
with the rebelion. Be it our part to sustain
•heir hands while they strive with the enemies
jf the Republic, and so maintain the iutergri
yaud invincibility of our armies.
The Sanitary Commission is doing a tnarvel
jus work, and should be amply sustained by
(very patriot, Christian, and philanthropist,
its labors of love are as broad as the Republic,
ind as universal as light. But, when it is pos
able, soldiers from Maine wish to be visited bv
jersons and contributions from Maine; it makes
■Item cheerlul ami happy. Contributions in !
noney are the chief aids required, as it can tie
nstantly applied to purchase all required, sug
jested tiy the condition of the invalid. All
jther contributions, however, are earnestly
tailed for. All contributions of money should
je forwarded to the lion. Horatio King, Treas
irer of the Association.
The association has provided itself with a
Store-house and Store-keeper. All goods
ihouldbe marked: Maine Soldiers Relief As
lociation, Washington, I). C. And the receipt
wherefore will be immediately acknowledged.
The Association will actively co-operate
with the agency of Maine now established iu
Washington. It will promptly answer all re
piests for information of soldiers of Maine reg
rnents who may he confined in the Hospitals
Hon. E. B. French. President. •
A. B. Farwell, Vice President.
S. J. Kimball, Secretary.
Moral o King, Treasurer.
Executive Committee—John \V Butterfield, S. P.
Brown. Hoiatio King, A. B. Farwell. (. A. Hall.
finance Committee—J. D. Andrews,Horatio King,
l\ J. I>. Fuller, Nathaniel Hatch, E. T. O. Rawson.
A Scoundrel.—Albert W. Lunt.of Hamp
len, is the Maine soldier who has been sen
tenced to be shot at St. Augustine, Fla., for
lesertion to the enemy. The Bangor Whig
lays he is an old offender, has been arrested
tali’ a dozen times for stealing, and the last
time for stealing a horse, for which he was
lent to the State Prison. He enlisted in Co.
I, 9th regiment, deserted to the enemy, in
bruicd of a detachment of Union soldiers to
qiite nil officer who bad offended him, and
whose capture lie wanted to secure. He
nade the acquaintance of a young female, 1
rom whom he stole money in gold and Con- j
ederate notes. She reported him to the |
(Hirer iu command of the Confederate forces, ;
who returned him with a note stating that
iccording to the laws of civilized warfare it
was impossible for them to mete out justice to
Lunt, and he accordingly returned him to the I
tamp of the Ninth for punishment.
EF*"Thunk9giving in Connecticut Nov. 27.
EF“-Vr. Sleeper’s majority over Mr. Rice is
only thirty-four votes.
5F” Col. Burnham of the Maine Oth, is re
i ported sick of typhoid fever at Washington.
EF“ The biggest liar on record—Goliah’of
I Gath.
EF" We are indebted to Mr. D. D. Aker*
; chief clerk in the Post Office, for late copies
of New Orleans papers.
EF“The telegraph reports the deaths of the
following Maine soldiers:—L. R. Kenney and
C. P. Crosby, 19th Regiment; G. J. Scott, 1st
SlF The steamer City of Bath was sold for
$51,000 cash, and not $54,000 or $01,000, as
stated in the marine lists of the Advertiser
and Argus yesterday.
EF* The New York World is exhibiting
Seymour’s election as an “emphatic condemna
tion of the President’s emancipation procla
SF” The Kennebec County Conference of
Congregational churches was held in Hal
low ell last week. The exercises were interest
ing and well attended.
EF* At a meeting in New York on Monday
night, John Van Buren stated that his copy of
the Scott letter was the original draff, and was
given to him by General Scott himself.
EF* A special dispatch to the Journal says
“Judge Taney has postponed the trial of sixty
three Marylanders, who have been indicted for
treason, until April next.
EF” Capt. J. B. Thomas of San Francisco,
formerly a resident of Pittston in this State,
has subscribed $3UU0 a year to the fund lor the
aid of sick and wounded soldiers in the Union
EF’ The Rockland Free Press says that
Rev. Ebenezer Kuow lton, of Montville, lias
been engaged to supply the pulpit of the Free
Will Baptist Church in that city, for the en
suing year.
EF* Tlie Kennebec Bridge Company, and
Freeman’s Bank Company, have issued priut
. ed bills of fractional parts of a dollar, which
pass very currently as change in this commu
nity.—[Augusta Journal.
Cy“The Lewiston Journal says that Messrs.
A. C. Reed and A. K. Stevens of that town,
" bile plowing a field belonging to the former,
a few days since, turned out a nest of 162
snakes of all sizes and colors.
13“ Tlie Augusta Journal and Age have
issued their prospectuses for tri-weeklies dur
ing the session of the legislature. They will
contain the fullest published reports of the
proceedings of the legislature. One dollar
each, for the session.
Z3~” The Xew South states that General
Mitchell died calm, resigned, and even happy,
as only the Christian soldier can die. His
body was interred in the graveyard of the
Episcopal Church at Beaufort, with appropriate
military ceremonies.
t^"•'Contemptible!” exclaims Bro. Lincoln
of tlie Bath Times, in noticing the large num
ber of divorce cases before the courts of this
county. Lincoln is a bachelor, just about put
ting his head in the noose. Perhaps divorces
will not appear so contemptible to him five
years hence.
The Xew Monitor Passaic, which has
just made her trial trip at Xew York, has a
monster gun on board that weighs 24,000 lbs.,
is 15-iuch calibre, and throws a solid east Iron
shot weighing 450 pounds. The gun was test
ed on board, and worked satislactorily.
Z3~ A blatant agent of the Pennsylvania
contractors announced in Western Hampden,
Monday, that he was “going to give Dawes
hell.” We have often beard the expression,
and are glad to know now just what it means
—a majority of 1800 votes.—[Springfield Re
ZZW~ The Advertiser of this city rejoices
over the Xew York election, considers it the
victory of “conservative Republicans and De
mocrats, claims itself to be the organ of con
servative republicans, and then puts down
Senator Fessenden as one of its conserva
tives”! Funny, isn’t it?
ZJ3“ A letter from an officer in the army,
acknowledging the receipt of our paper, made
the following complimentary remarks:
“It certainly is a very welcome visitor. It
is a real live Maine paper, just what the
Maine soldiers like to see. It is an ornament
to Portland, uud to our mother State.”
2y The Bath Times learns that on Satur
day, Xov. 1, Miss Cornelia Sedgley, aged 19
years, in stepping over a shaft iu Macomber's
Mill, in Bowdoiuham, caught her dress, and
before assistance could be rendered both of
her legs were broken and otherwise horribly
cut and mangled. Her recovery is doubtful.
Z~&™ Allowing a solid shot weighing 450
lbs., to be thrown from a cannon with a force
uiiL wi.i e u i jf it uui iiuiiuiny lour nines,
with what momentum, calculated in pounds,
.would it strike a ship’s side at the distance of
one mile? We ask for information; will some
mathematical reader inform us ?
is- The Springfield Republican, anti- !
Sumner, says of the Massachusetts election,—
“The Legislature is overwhelmingly Republi
can, and whether all pledged to go for Sumner
or not, will doubtless do it.” The same paper
says—“Mr. Steeper is an old Whig, was form
erly editor of the Boston Traveller, and was
the writer of the Hawser Martingale stories.
The Advertiser has not yet corrected
its false and mischievous statement that the
public indebtedness of the United States a
tnouuts to the enormous sum of $2,000,000,000.
Mr. Chase, the man of all others w ho should
know best, has stated within the last three
weeks that it does not exceed $640,000,000. It
is by publishing and sticking to such false
statements that the Advertiser supports the
B^”After this week, those who pny for the
Pres* by the week will be charged twetce centt,
payable to the carriers. This is no more, de
livered at their doors, than many citizens pay
who call at the olHce for it—two cents per
number. One dollar and twenty-five ceuts, in
adcance, will secure its delivery three months.
We will udd that the same rule as that enter
tained above has been adopted by the other
morning papers in the city.
^^“Sonie ten days ago the Press denounced
every man a traitor, if he favored the election
of Seymour lor Governor of New York.—
l Advertiser.
Point out chapter and verse, and give the
language, or stand branded as a malignant fal
sifier and deceiver. The Press never did a
thing of the kind. The Press does, however,
denounce as a traitor to the Union every man
who is willing to sever the Union for peace,
whether it be John VaiiTlureu, or the writer
of the ibove from the Advertiser.
Death of < Jen. J ameson.—We understand
that a private dispatch was received in the
city yesterday announcing the death of Gen.
Chaiu.es D. Jameson, at his residence in
Upper Stiihvater, which took place yesterday
morning. Gen. Jameson was taken down sick '
immediately alter the battle of Fair Oaks from
exhaustion and over-taxing of his powers,and
now death has resulted, after a painful illness
of over four months. His age must have been
about thirty-five.
ZW" They say that the fortune of Mr. Glad
stone was made in the slave trade, by his fath
er. This accounts for his sympathy with the
Southrons. Perhaps he iu so much ol a free
trader tha> he would like to revive the trade
in men, and convert them into slaves. Liver
pool, Ills home, used to be the nastiest, dirtiest, I
meanest, and most selfish of all the nasty, dir- |
ty, mean, and selfish slave-trading ports of lib- !
erty-loving England. It was to Africa and i
America what Delos once was to tile East and
Italy, the great entrepot and depot of com
merce iu human tlcsh and immortal souls. Xo
wonder that the vile hole should now desire to
see men succeed who rebelled in the interests
of slavery and the slave trade. The town is
built on negroes' bones, as they used to say that
Amsterdam w’as built on herring-bones.—[Tra
Portland & Kennebec Railroad.—At
a meeting of the 2d bondholders of the Ken
nebec Jfc Portland Railroad, held at Brunswick
on the 5th inst., the name of the corporation
was changed to Portland & Kennebec Kail
road Company. The object of so simple and
slight a change is not stated. A code of by
laws was adopted, and a Board of Directors
chosen, as follows:—Ether Shepley, Portland;
Richard D. Rice, Darius Alden, Augusta; Geo.
F. Patten, William D. Bewail, Bath; N. W.
Whitmore, Gardiner; II. S. Ilagar, Richmond.
A letter from New Orleans complains
that black soldiers are allowed to carry their
weapons, while tile white. imputation is obliged
to go unarmed. “A pretty state of affairs!”
says the letter writer. So it is, and we hope
soon to see the same state of affairs in Charles
ton, Mobile, Savannah, and other Southern
towns. The blacks there being loyal, and the
whites traitors, the state of affairs at New Or
leans is indeed pretty.
Pit. II. L. PAVI8. of Boston, associated with Dr.
.1. CLAW80N KELLEY, of New York, Analytical
Physicians, will be io attendance at their office, No.
8 Clapp's Block, Tkurtday and Friday, Son. 13/A
and 14/A, for the purpose of advising with their Pa
tients. and all others who may be laboring under
any form ot disease, no matter of how long stand
Tilt afflicted are invited to call. ADVICE FREE.
N B. No connection with any other office, and at
no other place can Dr. Kelley's genuiuo Medicines
Ik* obtained in Portland.
Will be at the Elm House, Auburn, Nov. 15th and
16th, and until 11 o’clock the 17th; at the Bath Ho
tel. Bath, p. m. of 17th, 18th, and until noon of tho
19th of November.
fyTbo Portland Office open at all times. Orders
promptly attended to. nov7 dAwlw*
W. C. Robinson. M. D., having been appointed by
the Commssioner of Pensions as Special Surgeon for
the examination of applicants for invalid pensions,
hereby gives notice that he may be found at his resi
dence. No. 260 Congress street, from 8 to 9 o'clock
A. M.. and from 2 to 3 o’clock P. M., prepared to at
tend to such examinations. nov5 tf
Board.—A few Gentlemen, or a gentleman and
wife, cau be accommodated with board at No. 10
Wilmot Street. Terms reasonable.
Oct. 24—lw
A Good Spring Bed has become an almost indis
pensable article, not only of comfort and necessity,
with every family, while the united testimony of
Physicians has placed their healthfhluess beyond
No invalid should be without one.
As an evidence of ihe superiorly of
overall others, is the fact that the demand for this
Spring Bed is quadruple that of any other kiud.
October 1, 1862. tf
DR. P. P. qUlMBlC would give notice that he ha
returned to Portland, and cau be found at his Room,
No. 13 International House, Tuesday, August
12th, where he will attend to all wishing to cousul
First Examination at office,.*2 00
Each subsequent sitting at office.60
City Patients, first Examination at residence,... 2 60
Each subsequent visit at residence,. 100
August 16, 1862.—tf
Diseases of the Urinary Organa.
jyj. C. MOTT, 31. D., Operating and Consulting
Surgeon and Physician, attends exclusively to Dis
eases of the Urinarv and Genital Organs, and Female
Complaints of all kinds, and the more obscuie dis-.
eases of the Pelvic Viceia, as Piles, Ruptuies.llvdro
ceie, Varicocele, Fistula. Early Decline of Maufiood,
Ac. Dr. M. keeps himself posted in all the improve
ments in the cuie of Disease, made in this country
or Europe, and spares no expense that his patients
may have the best medical and surgical treatment !
the world afTbids. Advice free, Office 86 ;
Court street, BOSTON. Hours from lu A. M. to 2
P. M , and 6 to 8 P. M
Mrs. M., who is thoroughly versed in the afflictive
m:i adies ot her sex, can be consulted by ladies.
Patients tbrnished with board and experienced
nurses. octSeodOm
Physician and Surgeon.—H. A. LA3IB, 31. D.,
Office, corner of Congress and Chestnut Streets,
Portlaud, Me.
Particular attention paid to Surgery, including
diseases of the eye and ear. aug7—dfiui
Dentistry.—Dr. JOSIAH HEALD, No. 241 Con
gress Streat, first door east of 1st Parish Church,
Portland, 3Ie. aug7dly
Drs. LOCKE A KIMBALL, Dentists, No. 117
Middle Street, Portland, 3Ie. augl6—ly
Sale of Stocks.—Boston, Nov 0, 1862.
5.000 United Statas Coupon Sixes (1881). 104
34,660 United StJPs 7 3-10 Treasury Notes.Iu51
17.000 .do...106
8,500 U. S. Certificates of Indebtedness.(April) lUOj
1.000 .do (.arge). 99
10.000 .do (Sept). 99*
2.000 .do. 99*
5.000 United States Demand Notes.126*
22.616|Auicricaii Gold.131
590 .do. 1311
6.000 .do.131*
r, Mi'oM.ran ul ’
1 Western Railroad.140 I
4 Fitchburg Railroad.111$
8 Eastern Railroad.8$
Cambridge Market—Not. 6.
Whole number ol Cattle at market 3084; about 2000
Beeves and 1081 stores, consisting ol Working Oxeu,
Milch Cows, and oue, two and three year old.
Prices of Market Beef—Extra $6 00 a. 0 50; first
quality 35 50 a 5 75; second quality 34 60; third qual.
34 00.
Working Oxen—p pair. 360 to 150.
Cows aud Calves—$22, 28 ft 44.
Yearlings, $7 00 « 9 00; two years old, 313 ft 15;
three years old. 319 « 20.
Sheep aud Lambs—6240 at market: prices in lota
$2 5*> ft 2 75 each; extra 38 00. 3 50 ft & 75.
Hides—6$ ft 7c p lb.
Tallow—74 ft I* p lb.
Pelts—31 00 ft 31 25 each.
Calf Skins—8 ft 9c p lb.
Number from each State:—
Cattle. Sh'pA L’b*. Swine. Horses. !
Maine., 550. 8b>.
New Hampshire. 860.1558.
Massachusetts,.. 60. .
New York. 280. 620 .
Canada . 275. 870.
N. B.—Beef, extra ard first quality include* no
thing but the best large, fat. stall-led Oxen.
Second quality includes the best grass fed Oxen,
the best stall-fed Cows, aud the best three year old
Ordinary consists of the Bulls, and the refrise lots.
Sheep, extra includes Cossets, and when those of
inferior quality are thrown out.
^ 1‘here were 94 cars over the Grand Trunk and
Eastern Railroad; 170 over the Boston and Lowell; !
aud 203 over the Fitchburg;—of those over the Fitch- ;
burg were from Abiauy.
In this city Nov 5th, by Rev Wm S. Pcrrv, William
L. Aldeu aud Miss Louise, daughter of Josiah Lib
bev, Esq , all of this city.
lu Allred Oct 22d, by Rev. A. Moore, Samuel H.
Sargent, of Pittsfield, and Mis* Lizzie A. Roberts,
of A.; Oct 429th. by same. William h. Shack ford, of
Alfred, and Miss Aphia K. Drown, of Lyman.
In Pembroke Oct 25th, Oeorge l>. Cosseboom, tele
graph operator, and Miss Laura M Page. •
In Eastport Oct 27th, Muj. Oliver Hoiinau, U.S. A.,
and Miss Oeorgiaua Lambert.
In this city Nov. 4th. Joshua Richardson, Esq, aged 1
88 years.
£ if"Funeral services will be held at his late resi
deuce. 43 Danforth street, this (Friday) afternoon, at 1
3 o'clock, b rieud* are invited to be preseut.
I11 Alfred, Mr. Henry M. Eergusou, aged 39 years.
In Bath Nov 3d. John L., youngest son of Asa aud
Louisa J. Thompson, aged 6 years 8 mouths.
In Phipsburg Nov 3d. Mi*. Jane Sylvester, aged 84. 1
lu Lewiston Nov. 4th, Marguret ll., wife ol BenJ.
Farrow, aged 3' years. '
On board steamer Chesapeake, on the na-isagc from
New York to Portland, private Emery Rolfe, Co. A,
6th Me. Reg., of Windham, aged — >ears.
In ,s«co Oct 26th, widow Mury Crosby, aged 64 vrs. :
[i months. t
In South Berwick Oct 29th, Georgiaua Traftou,
aged 14 years. 1
lu Lyman Oct 25th, Miss Eliza A. Warreu, aged 20
years 11 months. I <
HALIFAX NS—Hr brl* Sarah—117 pch« moliMcs,
74 oa-ks oil, 180 bb'.t herring, 1R boxea chocolate, 1
ca»e apparel, to O il Starr.
Mails are forwarded by every steamer in the recu
!»r lines. The steamers lor or from Liverpool calf a
t{ucen«tow*n. except the Canadian line, w hich call a
...-.... ....... • V»I. nmi.8
Ltna. Liverpool.New York . .Oct 22
llammoi.ia.Southampton New York. Oct 22
Norwegian.Liverpool.Quebec.Oct 23
Scotia.Liverpool.New York . . .Oct 26
Glasgow.Liverpool.New York ..Oct 29
New York.Southampton.New York Oct 29
Luropa.Liverpool.Boston.Nov 1
loutonia.Southampton.New York .Nov 5
Saxonia.Southampton.New York.. .Nov 19
liansa..Southampton New York.. .Nov 26
Australasian.New York . Liverpool.Nov 6
Edinburg.New York. .Liverpool.Nov L8
Bremen.New York..Bremen.Nov 8
Bohemian.Quebec.Liverpool . .. Nov 8
Arabia. .. Boston.Liverpool.Nov 12
Etna.New York.. Liverpool.Non 15
Ilammonia.New Y’ork Hamburg.Nov 16
Norwegian.Quebec.Liverpool.Nov 15
Scotia.New York Liverpool.Nov 19
New York.New York. Bremen.Nov 23
Nova Scotian .Quebec.Liverpool.Nov 22
Europa.Boston.. .. .Liverpool.Nov 2d
Teutonia.New York Hamburg.Nov 29
PAN A M A AN D CALIFORNIA—Steamers, carry
ing Mails tor Aspinwal), Panama, and California, i
leave New York on the 1st, 11th, and 2l»t of each
FOR HAVANA—Steamship Eagle sails from New
York for Havana direct. Nov. 5th.
Steamship British Queen sails from New York Nov.
lhth for iiavaua via Nassau.
Portland Post Office Mail Arrangement*.
WESTERN—Arrives at 12.40 and 8 PM. Closes at
7.46 AM and 2 PM.
EASTERN—Arrives at 1.45 PM. Closer at 12 M.
STEAMBOAT MAIL—Arrives from East port Me, St
John N B and the British Provinces. Tuesday and
Friday mornings. Closes Mondays and Thursdays
at 4 PM.
EUROPE, via Quebec—Closes every' Friday at 12 M.
CANADA—Arrives at 1.45 PM. Clows at 12 M.
COUNTRY MAILS—Arrives about 5 PM. Closes at
9 PM.
Friday..November 7
Rises. .6.41 i Sets. .4.46 | Morn’g 11.03 | Even g 11.25
Thursday, Xst. 6.
Brig Sarah, (Br) Kenney, Halifax NS.
Brig Kio Graude, Greeuleaf. Boston, to load for
Sell Martha Maria. Read, Ellsworth.
Sch Genuine,-. Boston for Thoniaston.
Sch Hattie M, Richardson, fin Cranberry Isles for
Steamer Montreal. Prince. Boston.
Steamer New England, Field, Boston for St John
via Eastport.
Brig Milwaukie, Brown, Havana, by Isaac Dvor.
Sch Seven Brothers, (Br) Rose, Yarmouth N*S. by
Dana k Co.
Sch Adeline, (Br) Pettis, Jogging NS, by George H
Sch Mary AlcKeuzie, Crowell, Barrington NS, by
SAILED—wind N—barks Canada, aud Helen Ma
ria. &
Ship Cumberland (of Portland) Waite, sailed from j
Buenos Ayres Sept 7th, and arrived at Callao Oct 10. |
making the run in thirty-two dais, the u-ua passage
being about sixty. The'Cumberland sailed from this i
Crt with a lull cargo of lumber, on the 28th of May j
t. for Buenos Ayres, discharged her cargo aud
•ailed for Callao, making the passage in four mouths
aud twelve days.
The new ship "P. G. Blanchard." built by Joseph
Seabury, at Yarmouth, was launched yesterday. She
is a superior built vessel, of 1 lull tou's, and is to be
commanded by Capt. York, late of the ship Svlvanus
A superior ship of 1100 tons, ou the stocks at Har
vard’s yard, iii Howdoiuham. will be launched to
morrow. She is owned by Mitf. liarward aud oth
ers, and is said to be a beautiful vessel.
The number of disasters to American seagoing ves
sels during the mouth of October, aie reported at 36,
divided as follows: 1 steuiner. 11 ships, 6 harks. 1
brig, 16 schooners, and 2 sloops; oi these 18 were
burned, 7 wrecked, 4 abandoned, 4 foundered, 1 run
down, aud 2 missiug. Fourteen of those burned
were destroyed by the pirate Alabama. The value :
of the above, exclusive of cargoes, is estimated at
SAX F RAX CISCO—[By tel.] Ar 6th lost, »hip
Gleaner, 149days from Boston.
NEW URLEANb—Ar 27th, bark Lizzie Rice, Rice, !
Cld 2oth, bark Patbtiuder, Robinson, New York; i
Martha Post, Robinson, do.
BA LTI MOKE—S.’d 8d, brig II C Brooks, Miller,for
Ponce PR.
Ar 4th. brig Russian, Toothaker. Belfast.
8ld 4th, bark Kedrou. for Kio Janeiro.
PHILADELPHIA—Ar 4th, sciis Johu Price,Sears,
from New York; C C Smith. Smith. Norwich; Lizzie
Maul. Frambes. Bostou; Adelaide. Crowell. Provi
Ar 4th, sells Henrietta. Jones, Portland; S J Hill, i
Whelden, Providence.
Cld 4th, brig Samuel Small. Haskell. Boston; sells !
Fred Dver. Shute, Bostou; C C Smith, Smith. Sing ■
Sing Li; C Stetson,Robinson, Braintree.
NEW YUKlv—Ar4th, bark Johu Carver, Carver, !
from Cardiff; Harry Booth. Chipman. Genoa: brig
Volant. Lord. Mystic; schs Richard Hill. Smith, fm
Philadelphia lor Fall River; Mayflower. Gray, from
Mill bridge; Orris Frauds, Wiley, and olive Branch,
Smith, Boston; Pool, Gray, lioudout for Boston;
Harriet Newell, Sherman, do for do.
Cld 4th, bark Montgomery, Hammond, Barbadoes;
sells LS Barnes, Rogers, Philadelphia; Sarah Loui
sa, Yeatou, Rockland; Harriet Newell, Sherman,
Bostou; sarah Kizabeth. Kelley New Bedford.
Ar 6th, ship* Albert Gallatiu, Delano,fm Liverpool
Sept 27: Compromise. Caulkins, do Sept 27; brigs
Flying Eagle, Vreworgv, Maaga; sebs Clara El en,
Gray, Ca.ais: E.'miia. Pressey, Bostou; Hepzibah, '
Lunt, Eiizabetliport for Boston.
Cld 6th, ships Gov Langdun, Stone, and Leona,
Williams, Liverpool; brigs C C Billings, Wasson,
Point Potre: Anandale, Tildeu, Camden; J H Ken
nedy, Gever. EMsworth; Faustina, Berry, do; schs
Bouud Brook. Emery, Rockland; Johh Snow, Snow,
Ar 6th. bark Ella Virginia, from Buenos Ayres.
Below, ship Benjamin Adams, from Liverpool.
NEW HAVEN—Ar 6tb, sch Tiger, Goldthwaite,
from Saco.
NEW LONDON—Ar4th, sch Argus, Crowley, fm
Poughkeepsie for Fall River, leaking badly, and will
have to discharge her cargo ot iron for repairs- Ex
press. Sear*. Providence.
PROVIDENCE—Ar 4th, sch Richard Law, York,
Below 4th, sch Waichmao, (of Bangor) with fore
sail split, ko.
WICKFORD—Sid 4th, sch Citizen, Whitford, for
New York.
NEWPORT—Ar 4th, sch Uniou, D>er, of and from
Rockland lor New York.
Cld 4th. bng John Pierce, Norton, for Havana.
SOMERSET—Ar 6th, brig Waredale, Coruiug. ftn
NEW BEDFORD —Ar 4th, sch Maraetta Hand,
Terry. New York.
Arorti, sch Connecticut. Dean. Bangor.
BOSTON—Ar 6th, schs Rush. Currier, Snrry; Ran
ger. Hallo well, Deuuysville; James, Wiucheubach,
Ardth, sclis Light Boat. Clark. Charlottetown;
Caroliue. llail. New York; L O Foster, Foster, from
Cld 6tli. ship E:la A Clark, Sears. Liverpool: schs
Sea Bird. Jones. New York ; Ohve Elizabeth, Ham
ilton, l'ortiaud; John A Grilhu. Foster, do, to load
tor Cuba.
GLOUCESTER—Ar 1st, sch T R Hammond, Ger
rish.-for Boston.
Ar 2d, sch Admiral, Trefethcn, Bn Philadelphia for
Ar3d.*ch Otter Rock, Lane, Bangor for Nepon- i
»et; Kio Grande. Allen. New York; Packet, Downs. !
Bangor for Dorchester: Martha Hall. Gilchrist, from ;
Philadelphia tor Belfast; Trade Wind, Hill, Saco for I
Ar 4th. sch Nimrod, Homer, from Bangor for New
PORTSMOUTH—Ar 6th, brig Celestina, Fickett,
LUBEC—Ar 29th, schs Juliet, Small, fishing; Ka
luma. Webber, do. with loss of mainmast.
Ar31st, sch Harmouv. tergiifou. —.
Sid 3d, schs Harriet Neal, Houghton, and Willow,
Parker, lor New York.
Passed out 27th, schs Helen Mar, Michigan, Mary
Ann, lauuy, F.orida, and others.
BANGOR—Ar 5tli, bark Sarah Staple*, (new) Sta
ges, Belfast, to load tor Liverpool; brigs Humboldt.
Urvaut, and Lucy Hevwaod, Power*, fm Boston; E
Baldwin. Brown, do.
ROC ELAND—Ar 80th ult, schs Citizen, Driukwat
»r, Bath: Josiab Achorn, Hatch. Gardiner; Free
port. Sawyer, Portland ; Massachusetts. Gott, do.
BATH—Ar 6th. brigs Forrester. Murray. Philadel
phia; Jas Crosby, -, and Mecca, liuckius. from •
Baltimore; John Bickmore. Tracy, St George; sch
lames R. Andrews. Rockland.
S d, schs Squire A Bros, Alley, Baltimore; Rachel 1
Beals. Curtis, Salem.
At Leghorn 13th ult, ships H V Baxter, Owen, fbr '
Vew York, Idg; New Hampshire, Loid, fordo; BuJ
ion, Hodgmen. for Boston.
The ship Village Belle. ICaisdell, was expected from
ieuoa. t«> load for New \ ork.
At l urks Island 23d ult, brigs Helen. Idg, tor Bos
on; Rolling Wave, do do.
Ar at St Johns N F 7th ult,brig* Volunteer,Holmes, I
iml Allanrlale. McHiiruie. New York.
Arat Charlottetown, 1‘El, 29th ult. sch A riel. Lock
nan, Bostou.
Ar at Pictou N’S 23tli ult. brigs Mary Means, N'el- j
on. Pembroke; 27th, Ada Purves, fin Boston.
< Id 2Nt. hark Ellen McDonald, Cameron. Phi’adel- j
diia; sells Germ, Leonard, Pembroke; Savoy,Claik, ;
,'alais; 27th. Hamor. Higgins. Boston.
Ar at St John XB 30th ult, ship Rochainbeau,
(now, from Halifax; sch Edinburgh. Kavauaugh,
Ar 31ft. sch Wentworth. Burgess, from New York; 1
Mesa, Waters, do; 1st hut. sch Go-ask-her. Whelp
C-d 29th. sens Ariel. Shields, Portland; 31st. Mary
lane, McDougal. Bostou.
Sept 30, lat 6043. Ion 13, was signalized *h!p J Web
ter Clark, Koppeihold, from St John NU lor Bris
ol. Eng.
Oct 13. lat 43 53. Ion 42. hark Amanda, Larrabee,
K»ui New York for Bristol E.
Oct 18, lat 23 31. Ion 82 42. sch N Clifford, of Belfhst,
days from New Orleans fbr New York.
—im i
Adjutakt Ukkbbal’s Orrict, )
general oRDEa0ffoW«0*t<iber81' 1862 ’
»Dd plantation, which have failed
ffclendes immediately, and ir the number wsntoiw
are not enlisted and nil, red in li«u ol drafted me,*
on or before Monday, tho 17th day of n„" ,. J
8V.*v,a b® therefor. (>u naid 17th day
ol .Novtmlx'r, the Orderly Sergeant of each VomnZ
ny or the Municipal authorities 0f the piai^wuPin
which such companies exist, will give notice to the
f ouiinissioner apooiuted for that county, of the num.
ber of men so enlisted and olTcre 1. and the Commis
sioner will take immediate steps for th* transporta
tion of such men to the rendezvous, which will con
tinue to be at Augusta. Bangor aud Cortland, aa
1,,'®5?h. Orderly Sergeant ofa Company of enroll,
ed militia io the cities, towns and plantations which
shall not have enlisted and offered their full onotaa
on or before the said 17th day of November, will
on said 17,h day of No vein ter, uotify his company to'
meet at some place, and at the hour'of ten o’clock A
M . on Thursday, the 20th day or.Nov. next, when he
will cause the number of men deficient to be drafted
pursuing the same course as prorided in General Or
der No. 32, of the 13th of Aug. last, aud subsequent
orders ami instructions in relation thereto, aud Mu
nicipal authorities will make the apportionment be
tween the companies as therein requeated. aud co
operate in making said draft with said Orderly Ser
geant or others authorised. 3
ill. In case of failure or neglect during the week
ending .Saturday, Nov. 22d. to till the quota by such
draft, the Cotnmiasioner for the county will rake
measures in each city, town and plantation who»
ouota shall not have been tilled, to have a draft made
during the week ending Saturday. Nov. 29th under
his own supervision, or that of some person by him
appointed for that purpose, for which purpose the
necessary blanks will be furnished him.
IV. In companies where drafts have already been
made, the deficiency will be supplied fiom the per
sons made liable uuder the provisions of General Or
der No. 32. aforenamed, aud instructions of August
2rth, in relation thereto.
V The following gentlemen are hereby appointed
Commissioners for the purposes specified in this or
For Washington Conntv—Geo W Dyer of Calais
for Aroostook County—Eben Woodbury of Moul
For Penobscot County—Gideon Mavo ofOrono.
X * vUu.u7-vum, i.oweu oi rox
For Waldo County—N. G. Ilitchborn of Stockton.
For Knox County—Joseph Tarwell of Rockland,
ror Sagadahoc County—Janies Carney of Rich
^ For Kennebec County—Geo. W. Kicker of Aagua
For Somerset County—T. II- Dinsmore of Skowhe
For Franklin County—Simeon H. Lowell of Far
For Androscoggin County—Wm. P. Frye of Lew
For Hancock County—Parker W. Perry of Ella
For Lincoln County—E. W. Stetson of Damaris
For Oxford County—J. C. Marble of Paris.
For York Countv—E. P. Banks of Biddeford,
For Cumberland County—John Lynch of Port
VI. Passes for soldier* drafted, or enlisted in lieu
thereof, will be issued by the respective Commission
ers, setting forth the name of each mau. aud the place
of his residence. Such passe* delivered railroad con
ductors. agents of steamboat-, aud proprietors of
stage*, will be paid upon being presented br thone
entitled therto, (or their authorized agent*.t to Capt
R Brinker^off, A. g. M.. 0.8. V., at Augusta.
By Okdxr or the Ccmmaxdek-uM hike.
JOHN L. UODSDOX, Adjutant General.
200 S??8 CM,a.^lVad° I SOLA3SE8.
uov7 di*3w Fo. 202 Fore Street.
1 ft CASES James Thomas' Nectar Leaf TOBAC
Avf CO—oue-haif pounds. Forsale by
nov7 di-3w No. 202 Fore Street.
Butter, Lard and C heese •
LBS. Vermont Cheese,
•tlUU 20 Barrels Leaf Lard,
7 50 Tubs
10 Tub* Butter,
for tale by J. T. ROGERS,
129 Commercial St., corner Central Wharf.
nov7 d3w
BY a Gentleman and hi* wife a tarnished Sitting
Room and Bedroom, with use of the kitchen.
Address T. C. 0-, Box 33, Poet Office.
nov7 dlw#
PARTIES having spare funds mav learn of an op
portunity to invest five hundred or a thousand
dollars in a commoditv which will pay big interest.
Address, with real name. FACTOR. Portland P. O.
nov7 2t
Special Steamboat Notice.
After Thcradat, Nov. l»h, th«
Steamer, or ttaii Companv will make
one trip per week ouly,leaving Port
land every THCKSDA T, aud St. John every MON
DAY, till further notice.
nov6 lw C. C. EATON.
Bridgton Academy,
TUE Winter Term will commence on Taeedar,
Deo. 2d, 1962, and continue eleven week,.
C. E HILTON. A M.. Principal.
T. H. MEAD. Secretary.
North Bridgton. Nov. 4, 1-62. novS eodk wtdeo4
Oreat Chance for
TO those bewailing the opportunity lo*t of making
from 60 to 100 per cent, in the purchase of Rice,
Co:ton, Sugar, Tobacco, Oil, Cloths, aud other vari
eties of goods too numerous to mentiou. before the
large rise in price*—the subscriber will offer the one
chance yet left of retrieving their mistake, iu the
purchase, before the rise, of
Real Estate,
100 HOU8E LOTS, at prices from 10,12, to 25 centa
per foot.
20 HOUSES, at price* from 31000 to 35000.
2 STORE LOTS ou Commeicial Street.
1.000.000 teet of UPLAND
oi t l..\ i >, which can oe niiea for
House Lots. Wharves, and Manufacturing Establish
ra*»uts. at from 6 *o 7 cents per loot—within twelve
miuutes’ walk o: ie Post Office.
FINE COUNTRY SEAT, within two miles of the
city, with orchard and large gardeu.
MOSES GOULD, 74 Middle St.,
nov4dtf Up Stairs.
Copartnership Notice.
WE have this day sssociated ourselves together
under the name and style of
and have taken Store
No. lOO Commercial Street,
near Commercial Wharf—where we shall keep con
stantly on hand,
Flour, Corn, Meal, Oats, Rye, Feed,
Ground Rock Salt, dec.
Portland. Nov. 1. 1862. ADDlSuN FRYE.
Mehhkh. Flost k Fry* having leased mv Mill and
purchased my stock ami trade, I cheerfully recom
mend them to mv customers.
Portland. Nov.' 1,1862 W. C. BRADLEY.
no\8 tf
Produce Commission Merchants
And Wholesale Dealers in
No. 3 I'tiiou Wharf, Portland.
oct7dA wtfl7
Twenty-Five Cents, ca«h,
Will be paid for HOOD FLOUR BARRELS, deli*,
•red al Portland Sugar Utilise befoie Dec 1st.
Portland, Nov. 1. 1862. uovS liudftw
Tobacco Pipes.
" gross boxee—for i*ale. to arrive, bv
No. 80 Exchange Street.
Portland, Nov. 4,1862. atw

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