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The Portland daily press. [volume] (Portland, Me.) 1862-1921, November 14, 1862, Image 2

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Friday Morning, November 14, 1862.
__----— •
The Portland Daily Press has the largest
regular circulation of any daily paper in
the city.
The Change of Commanders.
The flrst emotions of surprise at the unex
pected removal of Gen. McClellan from the
command of the Army of the Potomac, have
passed away, and so far as we can judge from
the tone of the press, there seems to be a gen
eral acquiescence in the measure. It is true
that some of the more radical pro-slavery sym
pathizers growl a little because it has inter
fered somewhat with their programme; but
the people generally have confidence in the
President, and will give to Burnside a hearty
and generous confidence and support. It is
very evident that no motives of a political na
ture induced the government to make the
change, for Burnside is a Democrat. It was a
change simply and purely military in its char
acter, and the change had become a military
necessity. The President, listening to the
voice of the popular will, read in the result of
the recent elections, a demand upon the gov
ernment for a more energetic prosecution of
the war—a demand for more decisive results
than has hitherto been accomplished. The
question arose, is Gen. McClellan the than to
lead to the desired results? No one ques
tioned his ability to organize and discipline a
large army—neither was his ability as a mili
tary engineer, and director of defensive mili
tary operations, brought into question. It was
■imply whether there was sufficient energy
and boldness in his character, sufficient <hi«h
in his composition, to enable him to lead suc
cessfully the great onward movement that was
now aemauaeu oy me people.
It w as a question for military men; aud judg
ing from the past they decided that a change
was imperative. Gen. McClellan had been too
alow in his movements, and had not obeyed
* the peremptory orders of his superior with
snlficient promptitude. A leader possessing
more energy, was demanded, and the change
was made. Gen. Burnside, his successor, has
been faithful and prompt in the discharge of
his duties, in a more limited sphere of action.
He is a man of great energy, and buoyancy of
character. He is, in the army, the soldier's
most popular General, if we may except Mc
Clellan, and outside of it he is much more pop
ular. But the real capacity of the man, his
innate power to manage successfully a large
army in an active campaign, is yet to be
proved. He enters upon the work under
great difficulties. The tine weather of Au
tumn has been wasted in delays, and the rain,
the frost, the mud of a Virginia winter are
close at hand, and yet the onward movement
must be made. We hope he will answer the
expectations of the people. We earnestly
hope he will be successful, and accomplish
something toward crushing this unholy rebcl
lion, as we hoped that McClellan might. He
has our warmest sympathies in his arduous
task. If unfortunately, however, he should
prove unequal to the task, much as we should
regret the necessity, he too would have to give
place to another. But we trust no such occa
sion will occur; we trust that the magnificent
army of the Union, so well organized and dis
ciplined under McClellan, have found in Buru
■ide a leader to triumphant and glorious suc
cess; and that no rain, no frost, no mnd, no
traitor’s arms, will check their onward pro
gress, until the rebellion is crushed, and peace
ouce more restored to our distracted country.
So mote it be. H.
Election News.
Dakotah.—The official canvass of Dakotah
territory gives William Jayne for Congress a
majority of sixteen over J. B. S. Todd present
delegate. Governor Jayne is the brother in
law of Senator Trumble. and a staunch admin
istration man, and Mr. Todd was not.
Colorado.—Hiram P. Bennett, Union, is
reelected to Congress from the territory of
Colorado by a handsome plurality. He will.it
Is understood, press the claims of that territo
ry to admission into the Union.
talBSOCBl.—The returns from Missouri are
most eucouragiug and indicate a free soil ma
jority iu the Legislature. The majority of the
delegation to Congress will be emancipation
In the first district the vote between Knox
and F. P. Blair is close: Knox's role being 3,
607 and Blair's 4,054—plurality 447. But there
is an army vote yet to come in which promises
to reverse the results. The soldiers at Pilot
Knob vote thus:
Missouri, 3d—Blair 22, Knox 255.
“ 12th, “ 0, “ 233.
“ 17th, “0, “ 243.
The Fourth and Fifth Missouri Cavalry give
majorities for Knox; also the Missouri batter
l .. i...
- -- - -O- —7
heard from. His election Is claimed by the
Union as certain. He expects to throw out
a large majority given for Knox by Otterhaus's
division, and to count a large majority for him
self given by regiments raised under the re
cent calls. Knox expects to throw out this
As there are alleged frauds in the district
of St. Louis, Mr. Knox will, in case the certi
ficate should be conceded to Mr. Blair, contest
the seat.
From the present appearances we presume
that the certificate of electiou will be awarded
as follows:
1st dist—Francis P. Blair, “ conservative.”
2d dist—Henry T. Blow, emancipationist.
3d dist—John W. Noell, emancipationist.
4th dist—S. H. Boyd, emancipationist,
oth dist—McClurg, emancipationist.
6th dist—not ascertained.
7th dist—not ascertained.
8th dist—Win. A. Hail, “conservative.”
9th dist—James S. Rollins, “conservative.”
Michigan Congressmen.—The follow
ing members of Congress aie elected:
1st dist—Fernando C. Beaman, Union.
2d dist—Charles Upson, Union.
3d dist—John W. Longyear, Union.
4th dist—Francis W. Kellogg, Union.
6th dist—Augustus C. Baldwin, People’s.
6th dist—John F. Briggs, Union.
The Legislature will stand as ollows; Sen
ate—Union, 17People s,” 15. House of rep
resentatives—Union, 58; “ People’s,” 42. Tnis
secures the re-election of Zachariah Chandler
to the Senate of the U. States.
United States Senators.—The table be
low gives the names of the U. States Senators
whose terms will expire on the 4th of March
next and the probable political character of
their successors:
States. Present Incumbent. Politics. Successors.
California, M. W. Latham, Democrat, Uniou.
Connecticut,James Dixon, Uniou, J. Dixon,U.
Delaware, J. A. Bayard, Democrat, Democrat.
Indiana, J A. Wright, Union, Democrat.
Maine, L. M. Morrill, Union, Union.
Maryland, A. Kennedy, Uniou, R.Johnson,U.
Massa'setts, Charles Sumner, Uuiou. Uniou.
Michigan, Z. Chandler, Union. Union'
Minnesota, H. M. Rice, Democrat, Union.
Missouri, J.B.Henderson, Union, Union.
New Jersey. J. R. Thomson, Demucrat, Democrat.
New York’, Preston King, Union, Union.
Ohio, B. F. Wade, Union, Union.
Peun'ranfa, D. Wilmot, Union, Doubtful.
E. Island, S.G. Arnold, Uuiou, W..Sprague.!’.
Tennessee, A. Johnson, Union, Nosucces'r.
Vermont, g. Foot, Union, S Foot, U.
Virginia, W.T. Willey, Union, Uuiou.
Wisconsin, J. E. Doolittle, Union, Union.
The number of Administration men going
out is 14, opposion 5. Of those to enter on
their terms in March from those States will
be 13 Admsnistration, two doubtful, and three
opposition. Tennessee will not choose a Sen
The complexion of the next Senate will,
therefore, probably be as follows: Administra
tion, 88, opposition, 10—[N. Y. Post.
Owen Lovejoy Re-elected.—Tiie Chi
cago Tribune gives the complete vote of Owen
Lovejoy’* District in that State. Mr. Lovejoy
i* re-eleeted by 260 majority.
Siminondft the Sculptor.
Beginners are always over-praised. What
ever they do out of the common way, being
wholly unexpected, astonishes. And then
comes a season of discouragement and neglect,
and unless the sufferer be a genius indeed, he
goes broken-hearted through the world; if
not into his grave, like poor Keats. They suc
ceed at llrst because nothing is expected of
them, aud they fail at last, after doing much
Ijetter, perhaps, because too much is expected.
We never allow the same persou to astonish
us more than once, if we can help it. We are
always ahead of him, do what he may.
This young man has had all these trials to
go through. lie was greatly over-praised by
iucompetentjudges at the beginning. But,
full of the true Are, instead of being disheart
ened when the interest apjieared to abate, he
has held on his way, silently, steadily, aud
prayerfully, we hope, until he has completed a
bust worthy of extravagant praise; and that
all may have an opportunity of judging for
themselves* he has had the courage and good
sense to set it up in his studio, on Exchange
street, along side of another bust by Akers,
of the same individual, which has been re
garded for a long time as a masterpiece. To
say that there is no ground for comparison
between the two would be equivocal, and
might be misunderstood; but to say, as I do
now. that in truthfulness, individuality and
just resemblance, the leading and chief char
acteristics of high portraiture, this bust, by Sim
mouds, is as much superior to the best of the
two made by Akers ol the same individual, as
either of those two was superior to the figure
head of a merchant ship.
And yet, Paul Akers had great talent aud
uncommon genius. But he had no kuowledge
of drawing—tor his life he could not have
drawn a mouth, or an eye, to say nothing of a
hand or an cur. The consequeuce was that
his features were often lumpish and unshapely.
Being unable to represent laithlully what he
saw, lie exaggerated, and shirked and gener
alized; and thought he was idealizing; until,
someLiiues, only a vague, general resemblance
appeared, aud even then, his heads were of
such an heroic type that they would not bear
to be met with, face to lace, but r quired to be
set above you, and it was never sale to go near
them. Among his iieads, however, were a
few—a very few—where the details were elab
orated so carefully, a« in that of Mr. .Samuel
Appleton, of Boston, which is now in Mr.
Siimnoud's studio, that the deficiency of draw
ing was not so obtrusive. Like Chester Hard
ing and many of our leading portrait paint
ers, who arc ignorant of draw ing, he had
learned to model as he went on, and died us
ignorant as he begun of the first principles of
his art. Simmonds, on tile contrary, is an ac
curate draughtsman—he has made crayon
likeness—and spirited cameos, and iu the
bust now referred to, he ha* slurred over noth
ing. It is all true, life-like, vitalized aud
fleshy. Just compare the ears iu his bust
wi‘h alt that appears of the same feature in
the bust by Akers, who like Sir Joshua liey
nolds. when he found a ditlicully iu his way
which he could not well get over, on account
of his bad drawing, always buried it up, iu
drapery or chiaro-scuro. So with Akers—
the hair is exaggerated and massed, so as to
cover two-thirds of the ear, and the other
third—the lobe—is just a lump of dough
pinched out of shape. We remember seeing
once iu a newspaper—the Gospel of the Mul
titude—how Akers, being about his “Una and
the Lion,” actually jouruied with a caravan
to study the habit* aud manners of the lion,
and to make drawings for the work he had ‘
underway. Nothing could have been more
ill-advised, or sillier, than such a story—for he
was never able to draw anything that might
by any possibility be mistaken for a lion's paw.
Again aud again, year alter year, he was told
w hat he must do, if he ever hoped to become
what he was trying to be—but he wauted ap
plication,steadliistness,elemeutary knowledge;
aud being wholly unacquainted with the a b
abs of drawing aud anatomy, though his labors
were oftentimes astonishing, and full of high
promise, aud truthful, so far as generalization
may be trutnful, he had reached the highest
point he was capable of before he left us. But
go aud see for yourselves—compare the two
busts, aud the likenesses, and then—act wisely
for the reputation of Pot Hand. But, iu mercy,
do not say you are no judges. Ail men are
judge* who know oue face trout another; aud
if a portrait is a portrait, you can not help see
ing the likeness, however inexperieuced you
may be, aud however unacquaiuted with art.
To say you are no judge, is a cow ardly way of
saying there is no likeness—a mere subterfuge,
to spare the feelings of the artist. J. N.
Widow's Wood Society.
Annual Meeting, Nov. 12,1802.
Nathl. F. Deeriug, President.
Will |j|-n.;,l..ui
Samuel Kobe, Searetary ami Treasurer.
Paul Hall, Martin Gore, Samuel liolle, Dis
tributors of wood.
First Parish, Win. Willis.
Second “ s, VV. Larrabee.
Third “ Paul Hall.
Chestnut street Methodist, II. C. Barnes.
St. Stephens, Win. C. Bradley.
Federal street Baptist, Lemuel Cobb.
High street, S. C. Chase.
Universalist, C. Barbour.
St. Luke’s, Geo. K. B. Jackson.
Casco street. Thomas Cobh.
Pine street Methodist, Benj. Perkins.
Xew Jerusalem, Win. Seuter.
Free street Baptist, H. B. Hart.
State street, T. K. Hayes.
Congress street Methodist, S. It. Leavitt.
Bethel, W. Ryan.
State street Cat holtc, Wm. Doherty.
Cumberland, “ Hugh Dolan.
Central Church, F. E. Pray.
Spiritualist, " X. A. Foster.
Preble Chapel, O. P. Tuekerinau.
St. Lawrence st. Society, Edward-Waite.
Second L'niversaiist, S. II. Colesworthy.
This valuable society, since its last annual
meeting, has distributed 329 cords of wood to
404 persons, and thereby done an amount of
good to a most worthy and helpless class of
our population, the value of which it would be
difficult to estimate. The society is on an ex
cellent basis, aud has just elected a board of
officers, the Iltness of whom for their work, it
is unnecessary for us to say a word.
The catalogue above speaks for itself. A
more useful charity, or one which is more
highly estimated by our community, we have
not among us. Silently, but most beneficent
ly, it has for years been at work; and from its
efforts have steadily flowed, to the destitute
widow aud orphan, warmth, and comfort, and
sympathy, through the severity of our Xorth
ern winters. We exhort therefore, our citi
zens, not to lose sight of its excellence on this
approach of another severe season, nor to let it
languish for want of funds. The coining win
ter will be a hard one,by the advanced prices
of the necessaries of life. Let these kind men,
whose labors spring from the kindness of the
heart, and who ask or receive no pay, be
cheered by the sympathies of our citizens, by
giving them without grudging, the means to
carry warmth to the many desolate homes of
the stricken widows aud their little ones.—
There has been no former occasions, proba
bly, when this charily should be well sustained,
that exceeds the present. Let all who can,
when tlie call is made, help to sustain the
Widow's Wood Society.
The editors of the Kennebec Journal
took their first sleigh ride on Saturday last.
Reply of Gen. Scott to Mr. Buchanan.
Washington, Nov. 12.
Gen. Scott publishes a rejoinder to Ex-Pres
ident Buchanan. lie (Scott) is sorry to per
ceive that the publication of his official report
to President Lincoln has given offense. That
result was purely incidental, and did not enter
into liis (Scott’s) purpose in drawing up the
paper, but. on reflection he supposes that, un
der tlie circumstances, the offense was unavoid
Let it be remembered, he says, that the new
President had a right to demand of me, the
immediate commander of the army, how it
happened that incipient rebels had bc^p al
lowed to coerce several of those forts, and,
from the bad condition of others, were likely
to gain possession of them also: that primar
ily the blame rested exclusively on me. Hence
to vindicate my sworn allegiance to the Union
and my professional conduct, the report was
submitted to President Lincoln at an early
day in his aeministration, and recently to the
First, to account for not having garrisoned
sufficiently the Southern forts named, against
anticipated treason and rebellion, according to
•ny recommendations, beginning Oct. 20, 1800,
repeated the next-day, and again more recent
ly Dee. 13, 15, 2K, and 30, the Ex-President
says “there were no available troops within
He (Scott) then proceeds to show that small
garrisons would at first have been sufficient
for the two forts, Jackson and St. Philip.
Also that his (Scott's) object was to save to
the Union, by any means at hand, all those
works, until Congress could have time to au
thorize a call for volunteers, a call which the
President, for such purpose, might no doubt
have made without any special legislation,
with the full approbation of every loyal man
in the Union.
On the second point he (Scott) says the
President almost loses his amiability in having
his neglect of the forts attributed, as he says,
without the least cause, to Governor Fld^i,
and he adds: “All my Cabinet must bear me
witness that I was, as President, myself res
ponsible lor all the acts of the Administra
Now, not withstanding this broad assumption
of responsibility, he (Scott) would be very
sorry to believe that the ex-President special
ly consented to removal by Secretary Floyd
of 115,IKK) extra muskets and rifles, with all
their implements and ammunition, from the
Northern repositories to Southern arsenals, so
that on the breaking out of the maturing re
bellion they might l>e found without cost ex
cept to the United States, in the most conven
ient positions for distribution among the insur
So, too, of the 120 or 140 pieces of artillery
which the same Secretary ordered from Pitts
burg to Ship Island, in Lake Borgue, and
UAlvcsion, texas, tor ions not, yet erectett.
Aceideulally learning early in March that un
der this posthumous order the shipment of
these guns hud commenced, 1 communicated
the fact to Secretary llolt, acting for Secreta
ry Catneron, just in time to defeat the robbety.
But on this point we may hear ex-Secretafv
Floyd himself at Richinoud. He expressly
claimed the honor of defeating all my plans
and solicitations respecting the forts, and re
ceived his reward, it being there universally
admitted that but for that victory over me
there could have been no rebellion.
Third. Mr. Buchanan complains that I
published without permission on Jan. 18,1861,
my views addressed to him and the Secretary
of War Oct. 26 and 30, I860. But that act
was caused, as 1 explained to him at the time,
by the misrepresentation of my views in one
of the earlier speeches of the same ex-Secre
tary after his return to Virginia.
Fourth, bite of my statements complaining
of the joint countermand sent through the
Secretaries of War and Navy to prevent the
landing at Fort Pickens of Captain Yiodgcs
company, unless the fort should be attacked,
is cited by Hie ex-President to prove a singu
lar want of memory on my part, and a note
from ex-Secretary llolt is adduced to show
that l^tad entirely approved of the joint coun
termand the day (Jan. 26) that it was post
Few |»crsons are as little likely to make a
misstatement by accident as Mr. llolt,and no
one is more incapable of making one by de
sign yet 1 have not the slightest recollection
of an interview with him on this subject Ido
remember, however, that Mr .Holt, on some
matter of business, approached tny bedside
about that time, when I was suffering from ex
cess of pain. Mr. Buchanan, Mr. Holt and
myself were all landsmen, and could know but
little of the impossibility ot landing troops in
an open sea beach, with a high wind and surf.
Mr. Toucey, Secretary of the Navy, with
officers about him of intelligence and nautical
experience, ought to have said plnmply, that
if Vodges was not to land except in case of
an attack upon Fort Pickens, he might as well
have remained at Fortress Monroe, as the pro
hibition placed the fort, so far as he was con
cerned, at the mercy, or, as the event showed,
the want of enterprise, on the part of the rebel
commander at Pensacola.
Possibly there are other parts of the reply
which a superficial reader may think require
comment or elucidation, and indeed here is an
other marked lor me by my kind visitor.
Fifth—The President has brought together
a labyrinth of dates respecting the arrival aod
departure of rebel commissioners, armistices,
&c., with which, as I had no official connec
tion, I may have made an unimportant mis
take or two; but as I have not by me the
means of recovering the clew to these wind
ings, 1 shall not attempt to follow him.
Xew York, Filth Avenue Hotel, Xov., 8, '62.
For the Portland Press.
Si.abville, Xov. 13,1862.
3lettru. Eilitom:—I noticed in the letter
from Washington, in yesterday's Press, that in
the commendation ol Gen. Berry lie was
spoken of as having a command in Gen. Hook
er’s corps. This is a mistake, (unless I have
been greatly misinformed,) for Gen. Hooker
had a division in Gen. Heiatzelman’s corps
until he took McDowell's corps, which he com
manded at Antictam. And Gen. Berry has
had a brigade in Kearney's division, also und-r
Heintzelman. Since Kearney's death the di
vision has part of the time been commanded
by Biruey, and lately by Stoneinan. General
Berry still retains his brigade in this division.
I am informed that Gen. Kearney was wont to
speak in high terms of Gen. Berry.
It may be worthy of mention that General
Howard has recently |jad an interview with
Maj. Gen. Banks, which seems to indicate that
the former may participate in the Texas ex
pedition. It is said also that Gov. Washburn
is desirous that Gen. Howard should have a
command in the expedition, and will exert his
influence to this end. The division of the 2d
corps, which Gen. II. now has, contains four
teen regiments — Massachusetts, Michigan,
Minnesota and Maine troops, together with a
brigade from Pennsylvania and two regiments
from New York. The friends of Gen. Howard
in the six Maine regimehts to accompauy
Banks, will doubtless be glad to greet him as
their commanding oflicer. Maqcoit.
Correspondence of the Press.
Messrs. Editors:—Sirs—Nothing so much
cheers the soldier as hearing Irom home, and
learning of home affairs, and although I do not
believe in begging, I wish one or more copies
of your paper (daily) for the Maine boys in
this hospital. If you have already done all
you can gratuitously, please publish this note
in the Press, and ask some wealthy subscriber
to send me some papers for those of your sons
and brothers as are now on beds of suffering
and sickness. As a recompense, I will send
you any items of news I may lie able. Gener
al new's we do not receive here any sooner
than you do by telegraph in Port lund.
My address is “M. II. Wood, Mansion House,
Alexandria, Va.”
I am, sirs, yours w ilh respect,
M. H. Wood.
Dr. Benjamin C. Brett, formerly of
Strong, Franklin County, in this State, has
been appointed Surgeon of the Sixteenth Iowa
rd^”The deficiency of soldiers in Andro
scoggin County, on the calls of July and Au
gust, for additional troops, is 45.
£j^“The steam frigate Minnesota was taken
into the Dry Dock at tlie Portsmouth Navy
Yard for repairs, on Wednesday.
”JP“A Richmond letter in the Charleston
Mercury says that John Mitchell is soon to
join the rebel army.
£3T“A genuine Arab has made his appear
ance in Ncwburyport. He is a follower of the
“Great Prophet,” and is engaged in selling
amulets and books.
JyP” The Lewiston Journal says that par
ties are scouring the country in every direc
tion, purchasing barley for shipment to New
York where it is used for distilling purposes,
Sy”“Perley” telegraphs from Washington
that Gen. Fremont has received orders to re
port for duty. He was to be in Washington
yesterday. *
^jff-'Alter assiduous inquiry at Warrenton,
a correspondent of the Tribune says that he
could only find two captains and two lieuten
ants who resigned in consequence of Gen.
McClellan’s removal.
£2^"*The Carleton Sentenal says that the
cars are now running regularly on the St. An
drews road, from which we infer that the diffi
culties with the workmen have been amicably
The Bangor Whig states that there is
some reason to suppose that the steadier Si.
Sanford will be taken very soon "by the gov
ernment for transport service—probably with
tlie Texas expedition.
J^^The bark Restless, a sailing craft of our
navy, lias made no less than seventeen cap
tures of prizes (English and rebel) since the
14th of February last. .She is commanded by
Lieutenant Edward Conroy.
..IT* The acting Commissioner of Inter
nal Revenue has decided that the coupons oil
the city and town lionds, issued for the benefit
of the Kennebec & Portland R. it., are sub
met to the three per cent tax under the U. S.
excise law.
Patents.—George M. Clements, of Ken
duskeag, has been granted a patent for im
provement in cultivators..
A I._ ft’ 4’_:_ . i* if ti .11 l .
been granted one lor improved shot-proof
dome or cupola,
Wives as ax Offset for Miles.—A
French olllcer, now serving in Mexico, writes:
•‘Our Colonel made a razzia in a village be
longing to some guerrillas who stole our mules,
and in turn we carried off their wives. The
Arabs, under similar circumstances, never tail
to propose an exchange. I do not know what
the custom of the Mexicans is in that res
i ]»eel.”
Soldier Deceased.— Nathan C. Tread
well, of Co. I, both Massachusetts regiment,
died in tlie Winchester Seminary Hospital, at
Frederick. Md., oil tiie 25th of October, of dip
theria. He is supposed to have belonged in
! M nine. Further particulars may be learned
: by addressing L. 1’. Rowland, Jr.,Young Mens'
Christian Association, Boston.
Kidnapping.—Alden Bridgbam, of New
lmrg, has been bound over in the Police Court,
Bangor, on a charge of kidnapping or conceal
ing a boy four years old, child of Mrs. Inman,
which had been left to board with Bridgliam
and his wife, while the mother went to Cali
fornia. Mrs. Inman returned from California
after her children, and Bridgliam and his wile,
as alleged, refused to give up the boy. Mis.
B. was included in the complaint, but site has
concealed herself, as well as the boy.
Personal.—The Chester County (Pennsyl
vania) Teachers’ Institute recently held a ses
sion at West Chester which continued five
days. Among the lecturers were Professor
Walter Wells, of this city, w ho gave lectures
on various points of Physical Geography. The
Village Record, published in that place, iu no
ticing those lecture says—“They were highly
interesting, abounding in facts, many of them
discoveries of the past year. The Professor
enlivened the dry facts and details of his sci
ence witli frequent poetical descriptions, and
lofty flights of imagination.”
A Ct'mot's Experiment.—Take a piece of
pasteboard about five inches square, roll it into
a tube with one end just large enough to lit
around the eye, amt the other end rather small
er. Hold the tube between the thumb and Un
ger of tlie right hand, (do not grasp it with the
whole hand) put the large end close against
tlie right eye, and with the left hand hold a
book against the side of the tube. Be 9ure
and keep both eyes open, and there will ap
pear to lie a hole through the book, and objects
seen as if through the hole instead of through
I tube, and the left eye the book, aud the two
j appearances are so confounded together that
| they cannot be separated. The left hand can
! lie held against the tube instead ol the book,
' and the hole will seem to be seen through the
Elections.—According to the Washington
correspondent of tlie New York Times, there
is great cause for encouragement in tlie fact
that President Lincoln rightly interprets the
results of tlie late elections as a condemnation
of tlie hesitating policy which has controlled
tlie management of the war. He is continued
in this belief by assurauees received from
prominent member* of the opposition, of their
readiness to sustain him in any policy lookiug
to a speedy suppression of the rebellion.
These promises, of course, come from thor
oughly loyal Democrats, whose party ties have
bouud them to their party for tlie purpose of
keeping tlie Democratic organization from
wholly-falling into tlie hands of sympathizers
with treason.
The Removal of Gen. McClellan.—
Tlie Washington Morning Chronicle,—which
I is a sort of administration organ,—refers to
| the displacement of Gen. McClellan as fol
j lows:
The necessity for active operations in Vir
ginia had become so imperative, that, for rea
sons which appeared eouclnsive, this import
ant change was made. These reasons will
doubtless be made public should tlie interests
of the country demand their disclosure; and
when they are disclosed, which nothing will
appear that can adect the loyalty of Gen. Mc
Clellan. or his capacity lor organizing and
equipping a great army for the held, all his
honest friends will admit that when the Presi
dent sanctioned the recommendation of his
immediate military advisers, lie did so from
the sincere desire that the war might be pros
ecuted with renewed vigor, and our fellow
citizeus in tlie held rescued from the horrors
of uuother winter campaign.
Ambrose Kvcritt llnrnside.
Tlie GeiieraJ-iu-chief of the Army of Vir
ginia, was born in Liberty, Indiana, May 23,
1824. He entered West Point in 1S42 and
graduated in 1847, the eighteenth scholar in a
class of 38—showing himself therefore, jiot
more than an average scholar. He passed
with credit through tlie Mexican war, and re
signed in 1853. He then paid his whole atten
tion to the manufacture of the Burnside rifle,
Imt is said to have lost by tlie business, chiefly
through the knavery of Floyd. He then en
tered tlie Land office of the Illinois Central
Railroad, with which McClellan was already
connected. Afterwards elected Treasurer of
this road, lie resigned that situation to become
| Colonel of the Rhode Island Cavalry, then
General, then Major General, and uow Gener
DR. li. L. DAVIS, of Boston, associated with Dr.
J. d.AWSON KKLLRY, of New York, Analytical |
' Physicians, will be in attendance at their office, No. i
| 8 Clapp's Block, Thursday and Friday, Xor. 13th *
; and 14th, for the purpose of advising with their Pa- !
tients, and all others who may be laboring under
any form of disease, no matter of how long stand
! "‘tf
The afflicted are invited to call. ADVICE FREE,
j N. B. No connection with any other office, ami at
no other place can Dr. Kelley’s genuine Medicines
! be obtaiued in Portland.
Will be at the Elm ilouse, Auburn, Nov. loth and
16th, and until 11 o’clock the 17th; at the Bath Ho
tel, Bath, p. m. of 17th, 13th, and until noon of the
19th of November.
can be Portland Office open at all times. Orders I
promptly attended to. nov7 d&wlw •
Diseases of the Urinary Organs.
6y«J. C. MOTT, M. 1)., Operating and Consulting
Surgeon and Physiciau. attends exclusively to Dis
eases of the Urinary and Genital Organs, aiid Female
Complaints of all kinds, and the more obscure dis
eases of the Pelvic Vieera, as Piles, Ruptures,Hydro- j
cele, Varicocele, Fistula. Early Decline of Manhood, ;
&c. Dr. M. keeps himself posted in all the improve- |
ments in the cure of Disease, made in this country ;
or Europe, and spares no expense that bis patients
may have the best medical and surgical treatment
the world affords. Advice free. kyOflico 83
Court streel, BOSTON. Hours from 10 A. M. to 2
P. M . and 3 to 8 P. M.
Mrs. M., who is thoroughly versed in the afflictive
ma adies of her sex, can be consulted by ladies.
Patients furnished with board and experienced
nurses. oct3eod6in
SOMETHING NEW.—Please call and exairdue
Mrs. Foy’8 Patent Corset Skirt supporter,
which is a new and very desirable article. It is a
Corset, Skirt-Supporter and Jli*hop combined. La
dies and Misses using it need no other of either.
Price 91.2o, which is cheaper than the Corset alone,
and serves the wearer as both. For sale only by
II. C. LOVELL & SUN, Agents,
uovll edtf 129 Middle Street.
W. C. Robinson, M. D., having been appointed by
the Coinmssiouer of Pensions as Special Surgeon for
the examination of applicants for invalid pensions,
hereby gives notice that he may be found at bis resi
dence, No. 230 Congress street, from 8 to 9 o’clock
A. M.f and from 2 to 3 o'clock P. M.. prepared to at
tend to such examinations. uov5 tf
A Good Spring Bed has become an almost indis
I pen sable article, not only of comfort and necessity,
; with every family, while the united testimony of
Physicians has placed their healthfulness beyond
No invalid should be without one.
As au evidence of the superiorly of
overall others, is the fact that the demand for this
Spring Bed is quadruple that of any other kind.
October 1,1862. tf
DR. I*. P. qUIMBY, would give notice that hi ha
returneaio romaiia, aim can nc muim at ms ttoom,
No. 13 International House, Tuesday, August
12th, where he will attend to all wishing to consul
First Examination at office.$2 00
Each subsequent sitting at office,.50
City Patients, first Examination at residence,... 2 50
Eacli subsequent visit at residence,. 1 00
August 10. 1862.—tf
Physician and Surgeon.—II. A. LAMB, M. 1>.,
Office, corner of Congress and Chestnut Streets,
Portland, Me.
Particular attention paid to Surgery, including
disease of the eve aud ear. aug7— dfim
jyConsumption and Catarrh, and all diseases oj
the Throat and Lungs, successfully treated by Inha
lation, By C. Morse, M. I).,
aulS '62 cod Corner Smith and Congress Sts.
Dentistry.—Dr. J 081 AH HLALD, No. 241 Cou
gress Street, first door east of 1st Parish Church,
Portland, Me. aug7dly
Drb. LOCKE A KIMBALL, Dentists, No. 117
Middle Street, Portland, Me. augl5— ly
Sale of Stoc ks.—Boston, Nov 13. 1S62.
2.000 United States Coupon Sixes (1381). 1031
2.000 .do.103 j
10,700 .do.lug*
5.500 United Stales 7 3-10 Treasury Notes.1041
3.000 .do.104 f
1.000 .do. 104{
16,0iA» U. S. Certificates of Indehtcdue**, (Nov)... 031
5.7'H) United Slates Demand Notes.125}
85.000 ...do.125}
16.000 United States Five-Twenties.Urn
11.000 U. S. Treasury .sixes, 2 years.1271
6.000 American Cold.131j
19.000 .do. 13l|
Ci.n'iriiljr Mi rk«*t— V ®r. 12.
Whole number ot Cattleat market 2681; about 1800
Beeves and 881 Stores, consisting of Working Oxen,
Milch Cows, and one, two and three year old.
Prices of Market Beef—Extra 86*25 ^ 6 60: first
quality $5 50 a 6 75; second quality $5 00; third qual.
83 16.
Working Oxen—1> pair. $80 to 190.
Cows and Calves—$20, 28 & 40.
Yearlings, 89 00 ® 10 00; two years old, 816 19;
three years old, $20 a 23.
Sheep and Lambs—4390 at market: prices in lots
82 50 a 2 75 each; extra 83 00. 3 5o 3 75.
Hides—7 a> 8c fc* lb.
Tallow—8J o. 8} lb.
Pelts—8125$1 37 each.
Calf Skins—8 a. 9c & lb.
Number from each State:—
Cattle. Sh'pA L’bs. Swine. Horses
Maine. 820 630.
New Hampshire. 639.1162 .
Vermout. 807-.1252.
i Massachusetts,.. 42.
New York. 176. 862.
i Western.
! Canada. 138. 986.
N. B.—Beef, extra and first quality includes no
thing but the best large, tat. 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 refuse lots.
Sheep, extra includes Cossetp, and when those of
inferior quality are thrown out.
There were 70 cars over the (Irand Trunk and
Eastern It ml rood: 116 over the Boston and Lowell;
and 176 over the Fitchburg;—or those over the Fitch
burg were from Ablauy.
In this city Nor. loth, by Rev. Horatio Stebbins,
John C. Church, of Naples, and Cordelia A.
liestY. of Portland; *i§o. at the same time, Charles
S. Libby, of gcarboro, and Mi»s Georgie A. Hasty,
of Portland.
lu this city Nov 12th, by Rev. II. B. Abbott, Albion
F. Johnson a.d Miss Helen M Whitney, both of
lu this citv, by Rev S. C. Green. James KcKenuedy
and Alias Ellen Gilman, both of this city.
In Wells. Oct 30th, Nathaniel E. liansou, of Dover,
and Miss Martha A. Locke, of W.
lu Baugor Nov 9th, W. 8. Stephenson, of Belfast,
and Miss Louisa T. McKusick, of Parkmau.
In Newport Nov 4th. Andrew J. Getchell and Miss
Eliza A. Buckn&m, both of Dixmont.
In Bath Nov 12th, Ursula B , daughter of John B.
and Edy Morrison, aged 11 years 8 months.
lu Bath Nov 11th, Addie, daughter of Franklin B.
Keudaii, Esq., aged 13 years 4 mouths.
lu Uockiaud Nov. lot, of typhoid lever, Miss Nancy
J. Perry, aged 34 years.
lu Thomastou Nov. 2d, of typhoid fever, Mr. John
Fitzgerald, aged — years.
In St George Oct 17th, Mrs. Mary, wife of the late
Capt. Alex. Gilchrist, aged 62 years.
In the steamship Arabia, for Liverpool—Capt Thos
1) Mitchell, of Yarmouth.
Mails are forwarded by every steamer in the regu
lar lines, l'lie styamers for or from Liverpool call a
Oueeustowu, except the Canadian line, which call a
New York .Southampton.New York ..Oct 29
Nova Scotian.Liverpool.Quebec.Oct 3d
Europu.Liverpool.Host on.Nov 1
leutouia.Southampton.New York ..Nov 5
Etna.Liverpool New York...Nov 8
Anglo Saxou.Liverpool.Quebec.Nov 6
Persia.Liverpool New York...Nov 8
City of Washiug’u.Liverpool.New York Nov 12
Ana.Liverpool.Boston.Nov 15
.>axouia.Southampton.New York. Nov 19
llansa.Southampton.New York.. Nov 26
Arabia.Liverpool.... .'Boston.Nov 29
TO 1* El* ART.
Glasgow ...New York. Liverpool.Nov 15
llainmouia. ... ..New York. Hamburg.Nov 16
Norwegian.(Quebec.Liverpool.Nov 15
Scotia .New York. Liverpool.Nov 19
City of Baltimore. New York .Liverpool.Nov 22
New York .New York. Bremen.Nov 22
Nova Scotian .Uuebec.Liverpool.Nov 22
Europa.Boston.Liverpool.Nov 26
Teutonia.New York . Hamburg.Nov 29
Etna...New York. Liverpool.Nov 29
Anglo Saxou.Quebec.Liverpool.Nov 29
ing Mails for Aspiuw’all, Panama, uud California,
leave New York on the 1st, 11th, and 21st of each
l*ortlund l*o*i Olttcr Mail Armusmirufs.
WESTERN—Arrives at 12.40 and 8 1*M. Closes at
7.45 A M and 2 PM.
EASTERN—Arrives at 1.45 PM. Closes at 12 M.
STEAMBOAT MAIL—Arrives from Eastport Me, St
John NB and the British Provinces, Tuesday and
Friday inoruiugs. Closes Mondays and Thursdays
at 4 PM
EUROPE, via Quebec—Closes every Friday at 12 31.
CAN Al»A—Arrives at 1.45 PM. Closes at 12 31
COUNTRY MAILS—Arrive* about 5 P3I. Closes at
9 PM
rid»y.November 14
i»c«.. .6.60 I 8et«.. .4.89 | Morn * 8.44 | Even'* 4.09
ThurMlny, Nor. 13.
Brig Orison Adams, York. Philadelphia.
Brig Mansauilla, Booker, Boston, to load for Cuba.
.Sell C harles Forrester, McDonald, Bay Chaleur,
K) bbls mackerel.
Sch E F Lew’s, Wallace, Philadelphia.
Sch Wave. Taylor. New York.
Sch D H Baldwin. Knowlton, New Y’ork.
Sch t rancisco, Kilby, New York.
8eh Julia Newell, fruit, New York.
Sch John A Orittiu, Stroup, Boston, to load for
u ba.
Sch Citizen, Wallace, Boston.
Sch N II Hall, Hamilton, Boston.
Sch Oceauica, Winchenbach, Bostou for Waldo
Steamer Forest City, Liscomb, Boston.
Steamer New England, Field, Bostou for St John
ia Eastport.
Bark Anglo Saxon, (uew, 543 tons)Pennell, Dublin,
»v 11 Wiusiow & C o.
Sch Ocean Hanger, Lewis, Havana, by John Lynch
Sch Eva. (Br) Edgett. Harvv NR. by master.
Sch Albion, (Br) McFadden, Mailla’nd NS, master •
Sch Flying Arrow. (Br) Coggins, Westport NS, by
Sch White Sea, Littlefield,New Y'ork, by KG York
a Son.
Sell H Prescott, Crowell, Boston, by R Ci York A
Sch Olive Elizabeth, Hamilton, Boston, by J B
.’•row n A Sous.
Sch Iauthe. Coombs, Bangor, by Jos H White.
Sch Ellen, James, Ciardiner, by J Dennis A Co.
Ship Henrietta, (of Robbiuston.) 630 tons, built in
S56, lias beeu sold to parties iu New York; terms
The new U. S. Mail -teainship Union, will sail from
• ew York lor Havana, at 12 o’clock M., Nov 15th.
Brig Samuel Churchman, at New Y’ork, reporta,
th iust, lat 36 40, Ion 75 20, fell in with bark John
• jrithn, from New ctrleans for New York, with fore
• .ml mainmast gone, bulwarks stove and leaking.
*.aid by her sixteen hours, and when parted eom
,.any, the J <« was under jury masts.
Burk Autietam remained ashore at Cape Heulopen
on the 10th. Nothing lias been doue toward getting
her off.
The cargo of brig Amelia, ashore at Cape Honlo
|>eu, was bi*iug discharged on the beach loth inat.
She would probhbly come off alter beiug pumped
Sch H \> Berry, ashore off Cape Poge, has broken
up and mostly disappeared.
Sch Thacher Taylor, Loriug, from New York for
Boston, with a cargo of coru, went ashore at Tar
pauiin Cove night ot the 6th inat, and is leaky. Car
go damaged and will be discharged.
Sch Pocahontas, Berry, from Philadelphia for Bos
ton, before reported ashore near West Harwich.part
ed small chain and dragged uu the Kiln l’ond liar,
and »uuk in 15 feet of water. She has been stripped
and vessel* are employed iu saving cargo.
BALTIMORE—Ar lltli, brig Matron, Taylor, from
New York; sch Sea Oull. Rogers, Boston.
Cld 11th, -hip Ocean Pearl, lveazer, Liverpool.
Pill LA DELPHI A—Ar 11th, bark Thomas Dallett,
Johnson. I'ortn ( liticllo • Win 1. Itiirtlrtt ( nn.
nelly, Boston; Evergreen, 1'otter, Fail River; J B
Allen. Allen, New York.
Cld lltli, sclis Island Belle, Johnson, for Cardenas;
C W lioitnes, Buckaloo, lor New York- S J Bright,
Smith, l rovidenc; Alquizzar, Watts, Thomastou.
Ar 11th, ship Crescent City, Elwell, London.
NEW YORK—Ar lltli, brig Annandale, ( hiltun,
Eli/abethport lor Bostou; sen Locliiel, Haskell, do
lor do.
Cld 11th, bark That Fletcher, (new) San Francisco;
seh W it Dennis, < roweil, Wilmington Del
Ar 12th, shins Flora Peters, lrom Liverpool; Uncle
Joe, Sewell. llio Janeiro.
Cld 12th, shipGalena, Leavitt, New Orleans; bark
Morning Star, Sterling. St Jago; brigs Ocean Wave,
Partridge, Havana; John H Jo ues, Brewster, New
HARTFORD—Sid Uth, sch Elisha Brooks, Snow,
New Bedford.
NEW HAVEN* — Ar 10th, brig Eliza Thompson,
(new) Ward. Guilford.
PROVIDENCE—Ar 12th, sch Valletta, Means, lm
NEWPORT—Ar 11th. brig Sarah Wooster. Lord,
fin Ellsworth lor New York ; lieury Laurens, Johu
son. Marinas lor do; Ebeu Herbert, Cook, New York
for l'hi.adelphia; Uuiou, Freeiliey, Calais fordo;
Rising Sun. ib-atli, Jonesboro lor do.
PORTsMOUTH-Ar loth, Edward & Frank, Wil
liams. Bangor.
FALL RIVER—Ar 11th, schs Mary 11 Mifflu. and
Orion, Davis, Albany.
Sid 12fli, sch Tr.tou, Freeman. New York.
GLOUCESTER—Ar 10th, schs J B Myers, Smith,
liingiiaui lor Bangor; T Tinker, McDonald, Calais
for New York: Abbv Gale, Memlall, Beliast for do;
Einblein, Sherlock, Wiscasset fordo; William, Gray,
Bangor lor Bostou; Martha Sargent. Torrey. do tor
do; Astoria Sisters, Brown. Rockland for Bostou.
BOSTON—Ar 18th, brig Eqieiine, Snow. Hunting
tou, LI; schs WS Baker, Hamilton Philadelphia:
John Ruggles, Farubam, ai.d Pool, Haskell, Port
Eweii; Harriet Newell, dherinau, and Jane, Haskell,
1 Bondout.
Cid 13th, bark Ariel, Leveustou, Sierra Leone; sch
Sarah B James, liulse. New Orleans.
BANGOR—Ar 12th, brig Model, Dow, Boston;
schs Margaret, Pendleton, and Coral, Kent, Bostou;
Ruth Thomas, Perkins, and Oregon, Miller, Salem;
Cohasset, Whorff, Provincetow n.
Cld 12th, sch Mary E iza, Rider, Provincetown;
Comet, Johuson, Portland.
At Rio Janeiro Sept 27th, ship William Lord Jr,
Brown, from New \ ork for Achpuico, repg; Goldeu
Cross, Suell, (. hii.chas for Antwerp; Kiueo. Peter
son, and Mary McNear, Fairbanks, lrom Cardiff for
Sailed from Alexandria E 7th alt, bark Cbas Smith,
Brewer, Falmouth E.
Sailed from Ma.aga 7th ult. bark E Foster, Wallace,
Boston; lJth, sell Julia Auna, Harding, Baltimore;
11th, brig Machias, Shoppy, New York; 18th, Sea
Lion, Jarvis, do.
At Bermuda 1st inst, ship Harrisburg. Wiswell, ftn
Cardiff, di*g.
Sailed from St George. Bur, 22d alt. bark Elias
, Pike, llowes. New Orleaus.
Sailed from Belize, Hond, Uth ult, brig E F New
ton, Dixon. New York.
At Jacinel 5th uit, sch Sarah Burton, Adams, from
Bostou, disg.
Ar at Charlottetown PEI 22d alt, schs Carrie M
Rich, and Ranger, Leniont, Boston.
Cld at Pictou 25*th ult, brig Mary Means, Wilson,
Ar at St John NB 6th iust, brig L M Arnold, At
kinson, New York.
Cld 7tb, ship Metropolis, Kenney, Loudon.
[Per steamship City of Baltimore, at New York.]
Ar at Liverpool 25th ult, Saxonville, Singer, New
York; 26th, Progress, Woodward, and Tornado,
Mumfnrd, do; 28th. Sarah Starr, Delano, New York;
Success, Chase, and Eliza, Dciauo, New York; Char
lotte, Gatzen. Baltimore.
Cld 25:h, Empire, Coombs, and Emerald Isle. Tay
lor. New York; Chimborazo, Ueurv, St John NB;
27th, Scotland. Friend, Aspiuwall via Cardiff; 28tli,
Argo, Ballard, Boston.
Ent for loading 25th. Emily Farnum, Simet. for
Calcutta; Cava.ier, Jordan, Porllaud; 27tli, Roches
ter. Patten, Akvab: Molocka. Norton. Boston : Alex
under Marshall, and C bariaiuagne, Brown. X lork;
Brittaxiia, Patten, Calcutta; 25th, Hemisphere, Tay
lor, X York.
. Ar at Deal 27th, Margaret Evans, Warner, Loudon
for X Y’oik.
Suited from Portsmouth 28th. l'ocahontaj, Sears,
Boston: Villaftauca. Andersou, Xew Y'ork.
Ar at Falmouth 26th, Old Eug.aud. Larrahee, from
Kaugoon, leaky.
Ar in the Pill 25th. Amanda, Carle, and S M Mal
lory, Lester, Xew York; 27th, Nicholas Biddle, Eves,
Mi ram ic hi for Bristol.
Ar at Londou 25th ult, Victoria. Stinson: Ina Rus
sell, Kelley, and Kate Brigham. Moxicr, New York;
27th. Kocklaud, liallett, from Rangoon; Haraseeket.
Wuite. >evv York; 28th, Aramiugo. Arnold, do;
Caroline E Kelley. Pote. Genoa; Jas K Keeler, De
lano, Xew York; Oceau Romp, from Boston.
Ar at Gravesend 28th, Fawn,Nelson, and Plymouth
Rock, Hammond, New York.
Sailed from Cardiff 25th, Samuel Tarbox, Tar box,
for Plata.
Ar at Newport 24th. El Dorado, Haves, Raugor.
Ar at Gloucester 27th, Agues C James, Perry, aud
Undine, Parkiugtou, New York.
.sailed 28th, Margaret, Clark, and Goldeu Eagle,
Me Dowel. New York.
Ar at Glasgow 28th. Brazil, Weeks, New Y’ork.
At Dublin 27th, Highland Light, Crowell, for New
Y’ork, ldg.
Ar at uueenstown 24th, Elizabeth, Bearse, ftn New
Ar at Uelvoet 25th ult, Roswell Sprague, Whit
more, Brouwershaven.
Ar at Antwerp 24rh ult, Josephine, Congdou, from
New Yoik; D C Yeaton, Pote, Philadelphia; 27th,
F P Sage. Ingersoll, Akvab.
In the river 28th, Seth Sprague, Tyson, from New
Sld 25th, Lawrence Brown, Tierce. England.
Sailed from Havre 25th. Sachem. Atkins, Boston.
Cld 24th, Commonwealth. Grozier, Boston; 25th,
Robert Cushman, Otis, New York.
Ar at Cadiz 16th u!t, Martha Rideout, Poole, from i
Ar at Marseilles 26th ult, Stampede,Lewis, N Y'ork; j
Pepperell. Hill, Genoa.
.bailed 26th, Americau Eagle, Rich. Palma.
Ar at Alexandria E 11th ult, Sarah Metcalf, Bell, i
Ar at St Helena Sept 19rh, Union, Skillings, Bom- I
ba», (and sld for Hull); 16th, Asa Eidruige, Coleman, ;
Baseem, (and sld 18th lor Falmouth E )
Ar at t.Mile Sept 19, Arabia. Forrest, Newcastle E.
Ar at Calcutta Sept 19th, Lizzie Bliss. lVarson, fm i
Maulmain; 2uth, Rufus Choate. Rich. Boston.
Ar at Singapore Sept 11th, T W Sears, Sherman, !
New York.
Sld Sept 15th, Sarah 11 Snow. Kou*e. Hong Kong, j
Passed Anjier septdth, Orpheus, Gorham, from
Manila for New York.
Ar at Hong Koug Sept 8th, J C Humphrey, Stev
ens. Ningpo.
Sailed Sept 5th, Sami Russell, Mitchell, Shanghae;
8th, Contest, Steele, New York; Chevalier, Farrell,
Sailed from Foochow Aug 24th. Magenta, Janvrin.
New York.
Ar at Shanghae Aug 19, Kitty Simpson, Mayo,New
Y’ork; 20th, Julia G Tyler, Cooper, Nagasaki, (and
sld same day ou return); 28th, Northland, Arey, fm
The William Sc Jane, from New Y'ork for Galway,
has gone ashore ucar the latter port, and is likely to
be a toial wreck.
The Honaveutura. from Glasgotv for Portland, has
put into Cjuei ustow 11, lt-uk) .
Oct 14. lat 24 39, Ion 79 41. sell Isaac Freeman, from
Philadelphia for New Orleans.
Oct 2d, iat 47 47. Ion 28. w as wen ship C C Duncan,
from New Y’ork lor Liverpool.
Oct 26, lat 45 42, Ion 38 39. ship Rate Howe,Patrick,
from Liverpool for New York.
Oct 26. lat 42 16, Ion 54 38, ship Lalla Rookh. from
New Y’ork for Glasgow. I
Burnside Eating Saloon!
WOULD respectfully inform bis friends and the
public generally, that he has opened the above
51 Fore Street,
where may be found a variety of EATABLES to
gratify the appetite.
ry Meals served to order, Day and Evening.
.He hopes by good attendance to business, and po
lite attention to customers, to merit a share of public
patronage. uovli d4w*
f|! HE subscriber hereby give# public notice to all
A. concerned, that he has been duly appointed and
estate "of"* him,c r ,he ,ru»* of Administrator of the
Albert o. Forks
late of Portland in the County of Cumberland, de
ceased, by giving bond as the law directs; he there
fore requests all persons who are Indebted to the said
deceased s c'tale to make immediate pavment ■ and
those who have any demands thereon, to exhihlt the
same for settlement to CHARLES Forks
Portland, Oct. 7, 1*3. a v»3w«
TVO Organ* of the human system are more impor*
" tant to health and comfort than the Eva and
Eab. and yet none are less understood or mors neg
lected. They seem to pass even common observation,
and yet every part of the body ia dependent up..n
them for life and health.
Poor Richard's Eye and Ear Water
Is a new and rare discovery, which is most wonder
ful in iu operations, putting to blush the old systems
of treatment, which have quite as often done harm
as good. Below we give the certificate of Rev. P. 8.
Hinso*. Pastor of the Broad .street Baptist Church,
Philadelphia If any one haa doubts as to the valne
of this remedy, they may learn more of ita practical
valne by addressing a note of inquiry to Mr. H.
PHii.ADri.rnix. Oct. 17,19*3.
From injnriea received in my right eye, when a
boy, a chronic infiammation bad been prAlneed, in
consequence of which I suffered constant martyr
dom. Every mouieut of my waking life waa embit
tered, and I was frequently unable to sleep at night.
A variety of remedies had been resorted to with
out success, and 1 eutertaiued Xlie purpose, aa a last
resort, of haring the ball taken out of its socket, in
the hope of thus finding relief.
In the meantime, most provblentiaily. 1 noticed
one day in a shop window a bottle of POOR RICH
ARD’S EYE WATER. 1 had never beard ol it bo
fore, bat determined to try It. anil MU. with the most
delightfril results. In a very few days tho painful
irritation was removed; I could bear the strongest
light, and went forth to the enjoyment of a new lift.
I now keep a bottle of it always in the house, and If
my eye seems at all disposed to annoy me, I giye it a
dose, and that is an end of it. I would not be with
say, farther, that ray wife used to suffer severely ut
times from protracted pain in and over her eye-, and
she ha* found £oor Richard's Eye Water a sov
ereign specific in her case, giving her almost instant
relief. Grateful to God for the benefit that I have
personally received, I cannot but commend the prep
aration to all who have been sufferers like myself.
Pastor of Broad street Baptist Church.
Retid.nce 14ft) Poplar St., Philadelphia.
rr--Nun»eron* certificate s of a similar character
might be famished.
Poor Richnrd’s Ere and Ear Water
I* truly A Sovereign Remedy for Iuflamed and Di»
e*»d Eye., Dim Vi,for and Weak Evea, Deafneaa, .
Noiae in the Head, Catarrh, Rheumatiam and Neu
ralgia. with all kindred diaruea. It ia paaaed into
the ear by a small glaaa tube, which, together with
the Water, may be obtained at the principal Drug
Store* in tliia city. PRira 25 ctSTa rca Bom.a.
Tone* * Cktts.
H. II. HAY and W. F. PHILLIPS, Whoieaale
MRS. M.G. BROWN, Proprietor,
aov 13 iMm No. 410 Arch St., Philadelphia.
"W anted.!
Col. E. C. Mason.
State Bounty.*65.00
Advance Bounty from United States . 26.00
Advance Pay foroue mouth.. U 00
United States Premium. 4.00
Bounty when discharged.76.00
Twtwl. 9179.00
The City of Portland will pay an additional Boun
ty of 976.00 to all eulisted to dll its quota.
The draft wil be made on the 17th iust. It will
theu be too late to secure the last named Bounty.
To residents of Portlaud having families, 9100 per
week for wife, and 60 cents for each child.
The term of service is for three years, unless soon
er discharged. Let all who wish to enlist in an emi
nently fighting regiment, at ouce take up with tha
unparalleled inducements now ottered, ana link their
destinies with the “GALLANT SEVENTH."
HF“100 Acres of Laud at the close of the war, and
a good chance for immortality ?
Street; also at Camp Abraham Lincoln
Capt. JAMES p. JONES. )
8KRO. JAS. H. ARMSTRONG, I Recruiting Party.
uovl3 dlw
York St Cumberland BaUrosd.
SSaK On and after Monday, November 10,
leave as follows, until farther
Saco River for Portland at 6.36 and 9.16 A. M. and
3 30 P. M
Leave Portland for Saco River at 8.00 A. M , and
2.00 and 5 16 P. M.
The 2.00 P. M. train out, and tha 9.15 A. M. train
into Portland, will be freight trains with passenger
cart attached.
Diazes cuuueci mi saccarappa a:uir lor 90um tv ma«
bam, Windham Centre mod ureat Falls.
At Gorham, for West Gorham, Standish, Steep
Falla, Baldwin, Hiram, Limington, Brownfield,
Fryeburg, Couway, Denmark, Lovell, Bridgton,
Ac., Ac,
At Buxton Centre, for Weat Buxton,Bonny-Eagle,
South Limington, Limington, Ac., Ac.
At Saco Kit er, tri-weekly, for Hollis. Limerick,
Ossipee, Newficld, Furaouafield. Effingham, t reedom,
Madison, Eaton, Limington, Cornish. Porter, Ac.
nov 18 ALEX’R BAILEY. Jr., Sup’t.
On the Science of the System 1
OF Philadelphia. Student of Lawa, Professor on
the EYE and EAK.in connection with the entire
■yatem. ami Proprietor of “Poor Richard's Eyk
and Ear W ater, will lecture iu the
Library Room - - - at Mechanic*9 IlaU,
On FRIDAY EVENING next, at 7i o’clock.
Mrs. Brown will receive professional calls at her
Rooms, at the Preble House, on Saturday.
novlS td
Great Improvement in
Afk AFTER many years experience in tha
ggnmPl old style, a thorough course of instruc
tions by Prof. J. S. It a key.ami five years
practice in his art. the subscriber will
hold himself in readiness at his place to tame aud
train any Colts or vicious boras to saddle or harness
in the only true way. My motto—"Kindness over
cruelty.” Charges reasonable.
J. w. ROBINSON. SorTH Street.
jy Person* ha.ing Colts or unruly Horses will
find it to their advantage to call as above.
HORSES FOR SALE—I would take this opportu
nity to sav that I will sell two or three good business
horses, vert cheap. novlS
CYRUS THURLOW is this day admitted equal
l’artuer iu the firm of Kino A Butler
The business of the firm will be conducted under
the firm style of
No. 103 Commercial St., Portland, Me.
A 8. KING,
Portland, Nor. 7th, 1862. CYRUS fHL RLOW.
uuv8 d4w
1XJK 8ALE. In Xewcartlo, at Damarlacotta MIDI,
about eirl.tr M rood»ea»oned line Board.; lot,
of Shingle*. Laths. Ac ; limber for a mail hou««
frame; a ,|uantitv of Wtiite oak Board, uud Plauk,
beeu kept uuder cover about eight mouth,.
Auv one wanting to bur can call on
novlO dtf Oa the premise.
Hogshead Hoop*.
WANTED.—WO M Govid Bed Oak.Aah and White
oak HOOPS. 12 to 14 feel long, for which ca»h
an . the highest price, will be paid.
nov!3 ow Commercial Street.

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