Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, March 31, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated March 31, 1864 Page 2
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THE DAILY PRESS. I'ORTliANU Mill* -..— Thursday Morning, March 31, ls«4. ■--->4. # »' -“ The circulation of the Daily Pre»» in laryer than any other Daily paper in the State, and double that of any other in Portland. — I Kitus—sr.W per year : If paid tiddly in ml vamee n ditomnt of #1.00 aril I he mol'. Shipbuilding ill Portland. Capitalists in this city and vicinity arf now turning their attention to vessel-bulldin'; more than formerly, especially to the build ing of steamboats of various sizes and models Among those who have been iu the business in this city for several years, and are -dll ac tively engaged in it, U Joseph \V. Dyer, Ksip, who succeeded his father in the business, and has continued to carry, on, to a greater or less extent, for twenty-five years. Ills ship yard is favorably located, on the ( ape Kliza betii side of the harbor, nearly opposite Cen. tral wharf. Mr. Dyer has built the present season a steamboat of the size and model of the Gen. Berry,for Messrs. Ross A- Sturdevant and oth ers. She is now receiving her machinery from the Portland Co’s, works, and will pro bably go into government service, She is called the ‘'Gen. Howard,” a very appropri ate name, for the position she is to occupy, He has now on the stocks a ship of ObO tons burthen, which will he ready to launch iu July. Mr. Dyer gives employment to thirty or for ty men at wages ranging from 91,10 to 92,(0 per (lay. His long experiance in the business towhicb he devotes bi« personal attention,gives him advantages such as cannot lie gained iu any other way. His vessels are found in near ly every hariior, and the sails ol his ships whiten every sea. Mr. Geo. W. Lawrence, in addition to the “Iron-Clad’’ of which wc have given a very full account in the Press, and which is pro gressing finely, the inner vessel being nearly completed, is building at his ship yard, near the western Depot, a bark of almut 4o0 tons burthen, it is to be thoroughly built, of the beat material, and be ready for launching about the first of June. A gunboat, built by Mr. Lawrence, will be ready for service this week. It i« of the same size and model as the Agawatu, and is to be called the Pontoo siek. She is to be commanded by Lieut. Geo. A Stevens. Mr. Lawrence has facilities for building gunboats and monitors equal to any other yard In New England. He has machinery of the most approved construction and buildings admirably adapted to the busi ness. He is now giving employment to about 200 men in various departments to whom he is paying from 81 wO to 83,00 per day, besides giving a large amount of work, to mechanics not iu his immediate employ The enterpriz.s. and energy of Mr. Lawrence, exhibeted in his efforts to introduce the busi ness of building iron-dads into our city, are deserving the commendation ol our citizens, and we trust will meet that -uccesv they so richly merit. Messrs. W. d- A. Curtis have receutly es tablished & ship yard on the easterly side of Munjoy Hill. They have already tilled in quite a large tract, on which they have erect ed a shop 80 feet long and fifty feet wide for the accommodation of carpenters, ioiners. caulkers, &c. This shop is to he extended as the business may require. They have al go a hlack-sniith shop completed, and will soon have all the facilities of a long established yard. They have already built and launched a steamboat, called the J.ady Lang, which is now receiving her machinery at the Port land Co’s, wliarf. This steamer is to be ready to goon the route, between this city .and Ban gor about the 10th of May. She is said to be a staunch aud fast boat aud L to he under the command ofCapt. lioix.go well and fav orably known as the pilot of the Daniel Web ster and more recently as commander of the Harvest Moon. The Messrs. Curtis are now building a steam er of about 310 tons burtheu, tube ready to laouch about the first of June. She is to run between B Htoa and Gloucester, aud commanded by Capt. Gregory, who super intends bar building. If machinery can be obtained, a steamer ol 700 tons is to be built in the same yard, the present season. The convenience of loading aud unloading, either from vessels or cars is exceeded by no other shipyard in the State. A new 6hip yard has been receutly establish ed near the eastern end of the Grand Truuk Bridge which crosses near Tukey's bridge by Messrs Russell Winslow & Lewis. This is said to be an excellent location for a ship yard and no labor or expense will be spared to put it iu good condition. Mr. Russell has, been in the shipbuilding business iu Pembroke for ltt years, where lie has built a large num ber of vessels of various sizes. Messrs Russell, Winslow aud others are pre paring to build a hark of 400 tous burtheu. Messrs Chase Brothers, and others of this city, and are getting out timber fora second lark, to lie built this season. .Shops of vari ous kinds are being erected in the most sub stantial and convenient manner, and we hare no doubt tlie sound of the ux and hammer will b’ heard there during winter as well as summer. Cspt \\ illiarn M. Merrell is building a bark at his ship yard, near ttie eastern end of Tu I..L1Gt/i ... 1 . I n - ——19 » wu II, KU inrwis, Yealoa A Hale anil others, to !*■ commanded by captain Hiram Libby. Mr. Ilenjamin Picket,oil the Cape Elizabeth aide, is building a bark of about 150 tons bur then, for Captain William Pitta and others. There are now in process of completion, or in readiness* to be commenced, in Ibis city • and immediate vicinity, one ahip, four bark-, live steamboats.op.e gunboat,ami one iron-clad monitor, tosides, two steamers, and several other vessels are undergoing thorough repairs. The aggregate tonnage of vessels building is about 7500 tons. There U no good reason why ship building, and especially steanilroat building, may not he carried on extensively in this city uud immediate vicinity. The facilities lor get ting timber certainly as good as in any other place in the State, and it is a very de sirable place for mechanics to reside, the ex pense of living being little more tlran in other places on the sea board. It is one of the be-t branches of business to build up a town or city, as it gives employment to a larger num ber, and a better c!a-s of mechanics, in pro portion to the capital employed, liiau almost any other branch of busine-s. There is nothing that affords a more cheering hope of the permanent prosperity of our city than the recent introduction of manufacturing of va rious kinds, and among them none i- more important, in our estimation, than Ship building, which we hope to see increasing as the demand may warrant. £y The first commission to a colored otti cer has just been issued to Second Lieuten ant Snell of Western New York, who took the place of Fred Douglass's son, disabled in a Massachusetts regiment. mt nmtmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmm ~r --—----— Taxable Property o< i.hpCity, The valuation of the city, &3 shown by lb; boots of the Assessors, indicates a decline it 18d2 from the preceding year, of $*i7,000 oi Heal Instate, and $9P,2U0 on Personal proper ty, aud a decrease of nineteen in the ntnnbei of Polls. The valuation for 1803, on the contrary, in dicatcs an increase on the preceding year o j the most gratifying character. It shows an addition to the Itcal Hstate of #83,700, and ti tlie Per-unal propeity of #1,710,<300, and an increase of 004 in the number of Polls.— Aliout #500,000 of this inereaso ol Personal properly is to be pat down to the account ol liauk stock owned by non-resideuts out oi j the Slate. But for this increased amount of taxable property the rate of taxation would have been about one-fourth of one per cent, more than it actually was. So much conies of carefully looking up the taxable property of the city, in equalizing the burdens of the government. It is hoped the Assessors for the present year will push their investigations to the farthest reasonable lim its, for the more property is revealed by such investigations the less the rate of taxation, and the less the burden imposed upon those who make a full and fair exhibit of the prop erty upon which they arc liable to pay taxes. The amount of taxes for State, county aud municipal purposes, for the current year, will necessarily he large, and no oue should feel aggrieved at bearing his just proportion of the burden; no really patriotic and public-spirit ed man will feel thus aggrieved, but he will feel it a privilege'not less than a duty to put his shoulder to the wheel, and to do his whole duty in this matter. There is a great deal of laud lyiug idle iu various parts of the city, which, if put into the market would be built upon or otherwise improved, and thus the valuation would be largely increased. Our idea is, that all such property should bo taxed for what it would readily command if offered for sale. It is not a sufficient argument for non-taxation that the property is unproductive. It may be so only I localise its rise in value by the general growth of the city, Is supposed by the owner to lie more than it would pay by improving it. If this be so there is no good reason why it should not he taxed in proportion to it* in creased value. It should lie taxed enough, at any rate, to make it for the interest of the owner, either to sell so that others may im prove, or to improve it himseli, and thus in crease the tax-paying property of the city.— If lenity is to lie shown to any it should be to the public-spirited; to those who are striving to build up the city, to enlarge its borders and to increase its business. bolution ol the Black Pioblem. Refering to the exultant spirit with whicli tlte Copperhead seems to regard every fail ure of efforts made to improve or elevate the condition of the colored people, the New York Tribune says: Being informed that the plau ol Colonizing the Freedmen is a partial failure, he bursts into a complacent rapture, and ejaculates the standard formula, "I told you so!" with a renewed relish. But what, pray, would the man have? Is he for the permanent and eternal Slavery of the Blacks ? You cauuot get him to say so. Is lie for extending equal privileges to the Blacks? Not lie! Then is he for Colonization ? Why, he Is especially i delighted when a small Colonization enter prise promises not to succeed very well. The i truth is, he welters about in the waters of uncertainty—lie has no plan—he has no poli cy— he forgets that States have a future no le‘» than a pretest—he Is for ridding us of an evil imply by the closing of our eyelids. Thatexperimcut, too, we confidently prog nosticate will be a laiiure liotli laughable and lamentable. It a simple solution of this Black Problem is all that is desirable, without any considera tion of good faith, brotherhood or benevo lence, we have a plan, which if lirmly and fe rociously carried out, will rid the land at I once of this uncomfortable population. This is simply to slit the weasauds of all colored I people, without distinction of *cr<' nr spy . Omcial butchers might he appointed to su perintendent this humane slaughter, and if the salaries were made large enough, we be lieve the ollices would he tilled without any delay or dilliculty. Something might be done with a guillotine, worked by steam, and fur nislieil with all modern motive appliances, so that the sweet work of redeeming slaughter might go briskly on, aud society soon he washed white in the blood of the. Black. “HorribleI" exclaims some tender-hearted iloughlaee! "Dreadful!” lisps some nervous tine lady ! “Blasphemous!” roars The Journal ; of Commerce, the sex of which we do not j pretend to determine. Not half so dreadlul, : not half so horrible, Sir or Madam, answer I we, as to grant these poor creatures life while you would deprive them of all that makes life lovely amt desirable! How would you like to live, still degraded, despised and down trodden—scorned of your fellow-crea tures—cut ofl'fr m more than a moiety ot the activities and ambitious of life—with only an inheritance of hatred and contempt to give to your poor children? Blasphemous, indeed! We are not so learned in theology as some of our neighbors, but we can imagine no bitterer blasphemy than the assumption that the good Cod has created a race of men, w ith the in stincts but without the power of progress— that He has put a Tantalus soul into each ol these sable bodies, and bo left millions of his children at the inercey of insatiable desires and ridiculous impulses. He is the blasphe mer w ho attribute* to the Deity this work of the Devil. He is the atheist who charges upon the Creator the crimes of the creature! Tin: Veil pabtlv Lifted and Jests Be coming \ iMin.E. By W. II. Furness. Boston: Tieknor * Fields, ltlmo.pp 310. For sale in this city by Hull L. Davis. This Is a series of articles on the teachings of Jesus, showing wherein they was new, and how the truth of history is made to appear. It dw ells npou hie know ledge of human nature — his under working power—his cbiidlikeners and tint naturalness of bis teachings. The work will be read with interest by all those trim desire to understand aud follow the teachings of the Divine innster. It ie got up in the neat aud -iihstantial manner peculiar to Its enter prising publishers. MM A.'I L AM) > UMIOKT,—OPOK I.\ FROM A City Pi uni. By the Author of the “ Re creations of a Country Parson.” Boston: Tick nor & Field*. l2mo,]>p. :!10. For sale iu this city liy llall L. Davis. This i« a series of 18 sermons, written wfch much care, and -poken fiom a city pulpit. They will be found of practical value to those wbc, have sermons to prepare, an 1 will be read with pleasure and profit by those of like faith with the author. Those who have read the work by the same author.entitled “Re* creations of a < ountry Pastor,1' will understand the character of this wurk. It is printed at the lfi\ er ode press, and neatly and substantially bouud.as are all tlie publications of Ticknor & Fields. Industrial Biography.—Iron Workers ash Tool Makers. By Samuel Smiles, author of the Life of (ieorge Stephenson. Boston: Tickuor <t- Fields. 12ino, pp.410. For sale in this city by Hail L. Davis, fills is a continuation of the series of Memoirs ol Industrial Men, embracing celebrated inventors, mechanics, and iron-workers,the founders in a great inca.ure of the modern industry of this country, as well as of Great Hrituiu. The work contains many important tacts that will be found or inestimable value to tin- manufacturer and mechanic, especially lo iron-workers. The He'lindi-ds anti the Kebellion. 1 he Last Baltimore Conference held ita ses sion iu Altoona,Pa., March 2. The following preamble and resolutions were adopted: ir/ivrens, The rebellion which lias distracted our country lor the last three years is still unsubdued, thcrelore, 1 Iteio/i'srl I That we bold this rebellion to bo a crime agaiust God, destroying his ordinance : against our country, dividing it against itsell; against hu manitji. a Hording new arguments to despots agaiu-t libera) government. 2 That all who knowingly or willfully engage In oi allot it arc tuilty of the highest crime known to dlv iuo or civil law : and while we pray that thev may be forgiven, wo cannot hut regard them a» enemies and worthy of that punishment for which "the minister of <iod” "baaretb not the • word in vain.” \ Humorous^ Btyrkcr. Once upon h time !u the palm/ days of the Republic,« youug tuuu teaching iu Georgia seut home to bis New Euglaml mothci some '‘material aid” iu the shape of a draft. It was drawn by one Hunter, Cashier of the Planter's Bank, in Georgia, oh the Merchant’s Bank, New York. The son, whose name was Oliver Wight, forgot to endorse the draft, which was payable to his own order. It came North by due course of mail, and was presented by the mother to a Cashier in Maine for collection. T1ip Cashier, seeing ttiat it needed thp proper endorsement, sent it back with the following letter: Now Oliver Wight, Don't i>e in a fright, When you sec this draft lias come back; For had all been right, You’d not seen the sight Of business done half so slack You must have been green, Or else you’d have seen The event of such a caper; As if Merchants' Bank Would be so very rank As to pay sucii worthless paper. ’Twas not written “bearer," best some loafing wayfarer, Should call and the money obtain; But ’twas written “order" best some base marauder Should make you of losses complain. I can't think Hunter, According to Gunter. Has received his education; For it seems very queer That any Cashier uiv« hi mis wnuenujuii. It lias traveled in Tain From Georgia to Maine, ’Cause you knew not what the laws meant; And its now sent back For the obvious lack Of a good and proper endorsement. Sow put on the hack. In letters of black, The whole of your own mother’s name: Your own put under And then by thunder, She’ll get the money without fail. “The Ferry Bov and the Financier.” —This is the title of a new work, to be pub lished by Messrs. Walker, Wise &Co., Boston, to be ready in a few days and t« Ije sold for (1,2b. It is to form one of the popular seri es to which the “Pioneer Boy” and the “Far mer Boy” belongs, and is a narrative of the boy-life of the eminent Secretary of the Trea sury, Hon. S. P. Chase, whose distinguished services in his important Department,renders his biography of interest to tens of thousands of readers. We are assured that the sketch are entirely authentic. The author is a well known literary man of wide reputation, author of the article, “A First Trip to Washington,” in the AllautiC Monthly ot April. Among the num berless books uow-a-days published for the young, none are at once so fascinating and so useful as the class to which the forthcoming volums |belongs; books which, while present-, ing truthful incident in the early experience of distinguished public men, exhibit how, by adherence to certain llxed principles of ac tion, by honest industry, and conscientious discharge of the smallest duties, they have risen, often form the humblest station, to em inence; and form obscurity, have come to possess the respect aud admiration of a whols nation. Such Itooks cannot be too widely disseminated. No town .or village in the loy al States but can emnlov the services of one agent, at least, in it* circulation. Terrible Catastropht near Siibfielh Eno. Great Loss of Life.—The London News of the 14lh inst. coulainsjtn account oi ■ the. terrible freshet near Shellield, Lug. from which we take the following extract. The bridges that formerly crossed the stream have been swept away to their foun dation stones, and the district which, the stream divide are sepcrated by a rushing tor rents of water. The lowest estimate that was put on the loss of life exceeded 100. Whole lauillies were swept away with their dwellings and not a trace remained of the thriving and industrious artizans who sought their beds last night unconscious of the dreadful fate that has so suddenly lielalleu them. A forge upou a headland near the junction of the two streams was swept away with all its heavy machinery, and two men who were working at the hammers were among the first victims in this locality. The volume of water there seems to have entirely swept away oue row of cottages, a«d destroyed the back wall of another row, leaviugonly the front wall and some portion of the tlooriug in a precarious state. Among the first houses that fell, was the Stag, a public house, kept by a person named Arinitage. The family numbered 11 persons, and they were all drowned. At a place called the Xeepsend Tan-yard the build ings suflered severely. Further down the river, near the Wire, stood a large house whose foundations were by the side of the stream, and from this nine inmates were res cued not two minutes before the house was swept away by the flood. Gln. Lee to his Son.—Among the papers found at Arlington House since its owner, Gen. H. E.Lec, went over to the rebels, is one characteristic of the rebel chieftain, written to his son while the latter was a cadet at West Point. The letter has got into print, and is as follows: BaltiH'ibe. Feb. 1, lfu2. .Vy /tear j/’jyon.—This is not my dsv for writing to you. It is yuor mother’s turn and siie claim* the privilege. But being not vet ready to take up tbe pen. 1 am merely getting it ready for her. 1 shall leave her to tell you el domestic ei cuts, and will at once jump to what is first in tny mind, viz: tbat on ly four mouths have to .rfy by, you may say, beloro the Juno examination and your fur/mttift. Have you thought of that ? Has it ever occurrtd to your min* 1 that such an event is hastening on, with Irre pressible speed’ Why, man, it will be upon us be* fore you are aware. 1 must begin to prepare. I must get at my work and try and get through it be fore that time. * * * You must prepare j too. You must press forward in your studies. You must 'crowd tbat boy, How ard You must be No.l. It is a tine mirn'er, easily found and remembered — simple and unique. Jump to it, fellow. Your father. H. K. Lax. “That boy Howard," wbo was to be “crowd ed," has since, we believe, been known as Maj. Gen. Howard, of tbe IT. S. Volunteers. He now, as formerly, belongs to the crowders rather than the crowdeea. .Maryland Methodism and the Country. me uaiumore sjomerence ol the at. j;. Church, at its late session lwld in the city of Washington, adopted the followiug resolu tions : I. That we owe and pledge exclusive al legiance to the Government of the United States in war aud in peace, and to its consti tutional administration in every department thereof: and that we, therefore affectionately exhort our people, who by position, kindred or interest may have been tempted to sym pathise with those who seek the overthrow of this government, to read the word ot God as written Titus 8, 1; 1 Peter 2. 13, 14, 17; Rom. 11. 1, 2, 5-7, and not to esteem loyalty there to as optional, a matter of taste, sympathy, or preference, but one of divine injunction,‘and as involving the religious duty of prayer and effort for the restoration of our national uni ty, peace, ami prosperity, or, in the language of the Discipline, “ to use all laudable means to enjoin obedience to the powers that be.” II. That wo will not receive into the Con ference, or elect to ministerial orders, either from the local or itinerant ranks, any man of kuown disloyalty. 2y*Rev. Mr. Southwortli, pastor of the Congregational Church at South Paris, died suddenly on Friday last. Jr#’'0u first page Jitter iroin lire Aftyy of the Potomac; A Fixed Fact; Reduce Ero penditures; The Late Frederic Tudor; Jell' Davis to his Returned Prisoners, etc., etc. 9® D° fourth page—Welcome to Gen. Neal Dow, poetry. 5rr-\'o passes are issued to visit the army ol the Potomac. This looks like work. jyttne hundred and eighty Germans, who have seen service, have enlisted in Bo* ton. jy Dr. Sunderland, Chaplain of the Sen ! ate, has accepted a call to the American Chapel in Paris. I Jry There is to be an exhibition of sheep I at the hall over the Boston and Maine Rail road on the Oth of April next. Sy^The telegaaph announces that the j Navy Department is in want ol new side wheel steamers. -ti " The average wages of male teachers in Massachusetts, including the value of board, is $44,8> per month; of female teachers, • 18,00. citizen of New York who is cx | tensively engaged in the telegraph enterprise, : r*ceivcd on Jan. 1st an annual dividend on | his investment, of •170,000. 9^^ The consideration by the House of j Representatives of the joint resolution pro j liibiting slavery by a constitutional amend iiicin, is postponed two weeks. It is estimated that the crop of maple sugar at the North for the present year will reach 25,000,000 pounds. Fifteen cents per pound is a low estimate of its value. Ey^Philadelphia follows New York with a great soldiers’ fair. It is to till one of her squares (Logan), to be held in June, aud to beat all predecessors m brilliancy and green backs. A robber who was seized for stealing snuff out of a tobacconist's shop, by way of excusing himself, exclaimed that lie was not aware of any law that forbade a man to take snnff. JjT” Butter, in Mon I real is quoted at 18 to 24 cents—eggs per dozen, 14 cents aud lard 0 to 0 1-2 cents. There is no reason, within our knowledge, why as much butter will not tie made this year as last. ‘‘Mamma," said a little girl, pointing to the telegraph wires, how do they send mess ages by those bits of wire without tearing them to pieces?” ‘-They send them in a fluid state, my dear,” was the toothers’ reply. jy-tVendell Phillips is not as severe on the Administration as lie has beeu. The worst thing said about Mr. Lincoln, in his recent speech at Brattlehoro'. was that lie was boru in Kentucky, lor which he will not probably hold Mr. L. personally responsible. G5T” Peremptory orders directing the im mediate transfer of ten thousand seamen from the Army to the Navy, have been issued by the President, and it is expected that they _ will be carried into execution in the course of the week. jy-Hev. J. W. Hanson, who has been spending several months among the Massa chusett Soldiers, in the vicinity of New Orleans, has returned to his home in Haver hill, Mass. We regret to learn that his wife is quite low from a hemorrhage of the lungs. jy-At a convention of the Union mem tiers of the Legislator* from the 5th Congres sional District, held in Augusta. March 18th, Hon. Win. McGilverv of Seanort. ami lion. L. L. Wadsworth of Pembroke were chosen as District Delegates to attend tiie National Convention to meet at Baltimore on the 7th of June next. i'Jf Covernor Cony lias appointed Hon. Edward Kent of Bangor, Hon. John Hubbard of Ilallowell, and lion. Israel'Washburn, Jr., of Portland, Commissioners under the resolve inviting the Commonwealth of Massachusetts to co-operate with Maiue in extending aid to a military road from Bangor to the St. John River. jyAn expatriated Illinois copperhead,who has been neglected in the matter of manners aud education, writes from Kingsville, Cana da, to his friends at home, a long and profane epistle, in which the following sentence oc curs: “i expect to Uv her til Jemiavis and the suthern confederacy whip old aBe and his army.” * U Mr. Washburue, of 111., in his remarks in the House of Representatives, in relation to the late Owen Lovejoy, said, his last public effort was an address delivered at Portland during the holidays, and it was one worthy of his name and his lame in his palmiest days, and the news of his deatli would reach that delighted auditory before tbe accents of his eloquent utterances will have died away. ry A Louisiana soldier who enlisted in a Connecticut regiment, and is now on a fur lough with bis regiment to that State, recent ly said:—‘‘Since I cainc here 1 have heard more treasonable talk, and read more treason able articles, than 1 did for mouths in the South among southern men before I left there. The Union men of the South didn’t permit such talk within Union lines." jy The Muscatine Journal says the Val landigham family do not all entertain the same feelings in regard to the negro, as do the admirers of the Ohio martyr. Perley Vaiandigham, “a youth to fame and fortune unknown," but nevertheless a uephew of the great Ohio martyr, is married to and lives with a negro womau in that city. His broth er, living on the opposite side of the river, is also married to a Degress. *y Hie quadrennial (ienera! Conference of tlie Methodist Episcopal Church,composed of delegate* from the State Conferences, meets in Philadelphia, Monday. May 2, 18tU. The Missionary wpk of this church now assuming gigantic form, Lay representation, extension of time of pastorate in the same charge, will lie among the prominent subjects for discussion aud action. The Maine Confer ence sends four,and the East Maine three del egates. »_y The Louisville Journal says, “as we have more troops in the liei.l than the rebels have, every battle we light against superior numbers is evidence of unskillful generalship.” How does the Journal's caudidate, McClel lan, stand before a criterion of judgement like this? He has almost always fought against •‘greatly superior numbers,” except when he turned his batteries against the Administra tion, and then there was one too many for him, but that one was a host. E#“Ainos Kendall, the head of Gen. Jack son’s famous “Kitchen Cabinet,” is deploring, with his pen and tongue, the unconstitutional acts of President Lincoln. He is the same old political sinner, now grown to be an octoge narian, who, as Postmaster General, allowed the southern mails to be rilled to purge them of anti-slavery papers, and who justified pro slavery postmasters In withholding such papers and other anti-slavery documents from those to whom they were addressed, 3nd mak ing a bonfire of them in the public square! Pretty fellow he to talk of usurpation, and of unconstitutional acts! . yyTho Bangor Whig says the house, barn, ami ou(buildings of Jtaj, Tho?. H. Norcios.i, of Cbai lesion, were destroyed by lire ou Tut. day foreuoon, together with 1 tons of hay, 4U0 or .700 bushel* of potatoes, 173 bushels of oats, 40 bushels of bean9,300 pounds of wool, fanning tools, &c. The household furniture was mostly saved. There was but small in surance, and the loss will lie very severe on Maj. Vnrcross. who is <|idte advanced in years. BSP""A news agent on the line of the Maine Central, in ordering twenty copies of the Press daily, by mail, says lie can sell all his Presses, but has done patronizing the Argus, because lie cannot sell enough of them to get back tlie postage he has paid in advance. He lurtber says that one of his news boys says lie “can sell ten Presses to none of the ‘Eying Argus.’” Hope our friends down Exchange street will not read this. By Philadelphia Is making an effort to get back the State Capitol which it lost some sixty years ago. The Common Council has pledged a million dollars if necessary, for the erection of a stntc Homo. «)>„■.i.i ,i... t lature decide to move to that city. John Miller, ofKittary, aud Lighthill l'earce, of Bristol, were drowned at the time the schooner Triumph was run into hy the Transport Steamer Western Metropolis, on the 17th inst., off Cross Kip lightship. C3P“ The majority in favor of soldiers vot ing in New York is 210,710. The opposition vote was 48,000, aud the aggregate was about half the usual vote of the State. They Know Their Friends. We have taken frequent occasion to refer to the aid and comfort which copperheads ex tend to the rebels: and to the evident desire of the latter to see the former successful at the next Presidential election; and we have given numerous extracts from Southern papers, to show tire depth of the sympathy between tile two factions of trators. As the war goes on, aud the cause of the rebels gets more hopeless, their anxiety on the subject increases. The Jackson Miss isslppian, now published at Atlanta, referring to the subject, says: “Have our neighbors read the Chicago Times, New York Express, Metropolitan Ke cord, Cincinnati Enquirer and various other papers of tile North which are exponents of the opposition to Lincoln? Have they read the speeches of Bright, Voorhees, Merrick auil various others? Have they ever found in any of these papers or «|>eeches a syllable that did not breathe the most orthodox States' rights doctrine, and uncompromising opposi tion to coercion? These are the men we wish to encourage, and these are the men whose success will tiring peace.” Soldiers, do you perceive the cordiality ex isting between copjierlieads and open rebels ? —[Nashville Union. SPECIAL NOTICES. TIIOM VS Q. LOKI\(;, I> I! I (.(. Is I , -AND PRACTICAL TRUSS FITTER. Corner of Exchange A Federal St*«. A perfect lit guaranteed. The jK>or liberally eon aide red. mcbfcj dtf The Patent Helle Monte Skirts. A full assortment of these celebrated Skirts iiTfcbe new style at ANDERSON’S HOOP SKIRT AND CORSET DEPOT, mch23 dtf Under Mechanics' Bail. Sore Throat, Cough, Cold, and “Imilar troubles, if suffered to progreat, r. suit in serious Pulmonary, bronchial and Asthmatic af fections, oftentimes incurable. BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TROCHES, are compounded so as to reach directly the seat of tbe disease and give almost instant relief, mch&dla C LARK’S I)I STILL.KI> KI .STOR AT I \r K FOR THE HAIR, Restores Gray and Faded Hair and Beard to its Natural Color, AND Its A M'KI LUXUKIOI'8 DRESSING j FOR THE HAIR AND HEAD. -ooo CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Restore* IL<- Color, j CLARK 'S RESTORATIVE. , Eradicate] Dandruff. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Promotes It.l.rowth, CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Present* it* falling off. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, 1* au unequalled Dressing. CLARK S RESTORATIVE. I* good for Children CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, I* good for Ladle* CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, 1* good for Old Peoule. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Is perfectly hinnies*. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE Coutaio* ao Oil C L A R K ’ S R E STORATIV K I* aht a Oye. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. U< aiiiilies the liair. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, 1* splendid lor Whiskers. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Keep* the Hair iu it* Place. CK ARK 'S RESTORATIVE, Cure* Nervous Headache. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Prevent* Eruptions. CLARK S REsfOltATIVE, Stop* Itching and Burning. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Keen* ttie Head Until i CLAKK'S RESTORATIVE, I* delightfully perfumed. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Contain* uo Sediment. CLAKK'S RESTORATIVE, 4* Contain* uu Gum. CLAKK'S RESTORATIVE. Poliehe* your Hair. CLAKK'S RESTORATIVE. Prepare* vour lor Partle*. CLARK S RESTORATIVE. Prepare* you for Dali*. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, All l.adlea ueed it CLAKK'S RESTORATIVE, Mo Lady will do without it. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Co*t* hut SI CLAKK’S RESTORATIVE, 1" Soli! by Drugged* anl Dealer* Every where. Price SI per bottle.—3 bottle* tor So. C. G. CLARK A CO. I’SOFBIKTOIt*. W F. PHILLIPS, Portland, General Agent IltrA 3 l*o mchS eodly ■ mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmi If oiler. 7'o Unit. Jacob MeCUt'an, Mayor qj Portland Enlistment* »t person* from foreign countries,, brought here undrr < od(i act with parties re iding in other State#, and beiug in transit through this State, \%dl uot be tolerated. All mustering officers uro re quested uot to permit the raster of Mich persons into regiments belonying to tbe State of Maine. lnn J04 SAMUEL CONY. mph2b dat Governor of Maine. Post Ofticr, I’ortLasD, I „ i * .« , . . March 18th, 1864. ) From and after this date, and until further notice. the Western Mall will be close at this office at 3 o’clock. P. M., instead of 1], as heretofore mchltf 3wed A. T. DOLE. P M. SPRING DRESS GOODS sow or chi ho. C. Tv . B A B B, mehU No. 9 Clapp’s Block. Caps Elizabeth. July 1,1863. Sir:—During ray connection with the Stale Re form School, as a teacher, L. F. Atwood’s Bitters were introduced there and u*ed with marked success, particularly in Bilious affections. YourB, Ac., A. P. HILLMAN - Hahoyxr, Mb., Oct. 1,1861. Dear Sir:—I have used L. F. Atwood’s Bitten for some 10 or 15 years. 1 have tried a great number of medicines for Dyspepsia,but without effect. These Bitters are the only remedy that have ever relieved me of this distressing complaint. My neighbors have also been greatly benedtted by the use ot them. __ „ JOEL HOW. 5« Beware of Counterfeits and base imitations, some of which aer signed “M." F., instead if L. F. Atwood. The genuine is signed L. F. Atwood, and as a safeguard against imposition bears an bztra label,countersigned H. II. HAY, Druggist, Port land, Me., sole General Agent. For sale by respectable dealers in medicine gener ally ■ fan 10 OmeodAw 3 CURE FOR CATARRH.—Da. Wadsworth’S DRY UP is a certain remedy tor this loathsome disease. There is no mistake about this. The Dry Up has cured thousands of case# ot Catarrh, and the sales of the article is constantly increasing. A word to the wise is sufficient. For sale by the proprietor, H. H. BURKINGTON, Providence, R. I. Also by H. 11. HAY, Druggist, Agent for Portland. oct31eod Aw6m *f T°a »re going to the West, South, or North W.-nt, procure Through Tickets at Lrrrrs’a Union Ticket Office, No. 31 Exchange Street, where you may have a choice of routes at the lowest rate* of fare, and obtain all needful information. Nov. 3.1863. TuThSAwtf Sozodoht.—We have tried the Fragrant *' So/o Hont,” and cordially agree with hundreds of others in this city who have used it, in pronouncing it one of the best and most fragrant articles for the teeth aud gum) that has ever been introduced to the pub lic.—Portland Argus. *rST To cure a cough, hoarseness, or any disease of the throat and lung#, use Howes’s Cough Pills. Bold by 11. U. Uay, Portland, aud by druggist# generally. jau27 dAw3m* Wf11 he Post Office is directly opposite Harris Hat and Cap Store. !eb2b tl SAILING or OCEAN' STEAMSHIPS. STBAHIK raoM »OR SAILS Germania.Southampton.New York. .Mar 8 China.Liverpool.New Y ork. Mar 12 North American . Liverpool.... Portland ... .Marl? Peruvian.Liverpool Portland_Mar 17 Africa.Liverpool-Horton .Mar 19 City Manchester Liverpool.New York. Mar 16 leutonia.Liverpool New York. .. Marl9 Hibernian.Liverpool.Portland .. Mar 24 Persia.Liverpool.New York. Mar 26 Damascus .Liverpool.Portland_Mar SI Nova Scotian.Liverpool. Portland April 7 (The steamers for Portland leave Londonderry one day after leaving Liverpool.] Arabia.Horton.Liverpool.Mar 30 Germania.New York.. Liverpool_April 2 CityoI tV'asliing n New York .Liverpool.April 2 America. Portland Liverpool. April 2 Chini.New York.. Liverpool.Aprils Peruvian.Portland ..Liverpool.. April 9 North American. ..Portland. Liverpool April 9 America.New York Bremen. .April 9 City of Manchesfr.New York . Liverpool April 9 Africa.Boston Liverpool.April 13 Hibernian. Portland .Liverpool, April 16 Teutoula . New York Liverpool_April lrt Persia .New York.. Liverpool.April *) Dama-cus.Portland.. .Liverpool_April 23 Nova Scotian... Portland, Liverpool April 30 Kaglc New York Havana. * Mar 36 Evening Star. New York Havana. April 2 MIMATl RE ALMANAC. Thursday March 31. ■nn rises.0.42 I High water. 27 Sun seta.6.»i I Length of days.12 44 iNAURIEI). In Levant, .Via W Pitman, of L and Yliss Sarah £ Smart of Monroe; Thomas Smart and Miss Mary £ Smart. In Phipsburg. 2«th. br N C Reel, E*,. Mr James C Perry and Miss Ann M f raft on. DIED. Id North Uavmond. at the residence of William Small, March 19th, 18»>4. of spott'H) fever, 9u*an S Pennell, daughter of the late I>ixie Pennell, of Gray, aged ») j MfC She WA* «ick hut the short spaoe of twenty four hours, when death completed its work; before even her friends could look upon her she clos ed her eyes in death. Thus ha» a widowed mother, brothers and sisters been called to mourn for ona so unexpectedly removed from their circle Also of spotted fever. March 2lst, Holland, sou of William and Sarah A Small, aged 8 years 4 mouths 9 days. Holland was au affectionate child, and gave Kreat promise to his parents. But alas! in 11 short ours alter disease marked him as its victim, he fell asleep in death. Physician* were called, but did not arrive until alter death had tiBished its work. The funeral was attended by the writer on the 224. and little Kolia was consigned to the grave to sleep a i;uiet and undisturbed sleep till Jesus comes. The day fol lowing the infant son of Wui Small died of the same disease, aged 15 months. Thus has this family been called to mourn the loss of two loved children. May this deep affliction be sauctided to the good of this bereaved family. Our God will wake these ui> again, And brighter (lowers will blooiu. Where death the tvrant ne’er shall reign, Beyond the silent tomb. JlSSB PA I’.TRl DOlC. West Poland, March 28, lSm. In Phlpsburg, Angelin H Wyman, aged 8 vear9 27 daTs. In Hudson, Miss Julia Bean aged MARINE NEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND. Wedtaeadity,. M « r r k 30. ARRIVED. Mch Vermont, (Hr) Bowees. Halifax NS. Sch Splendid. Earn ham, Dnmar n-cotta Sch Boquet, Johiunn, Harp* well. Sch Hud-on, Cook, Calais, for Port Norfolk, Mast CLEARED. Steamer Locust Point, Hoffman. New York. Emery fc Eox. ^T'Steamer Lewiston, which left Boston Tuesday evening for this port, put into Portsmouth harbor yesterday, all right. iJP' Stearner Montreal which left Tuesday evening for Bo-ton, returned iu consequence of the storm. IBY TEL. TO MERCHANTS* EXCHANUK.) Boatou, March 30—Ship North Atlantic, Briard, was destroyed by tire at Calcutta. She was bound to Bonton and partially loaded. Lauuchr4-At Bath, Tuesday afternoon, fro3 the yard of Win k J Drummond, a double deck brig of 421 tons, built by E P MiJlett k \V II Meltker DISASTERS. The -teamer Eastern <„'ue» n, from Bath while com ing up Boston hat hor about four o'clock yesterday morning, run into ti-hing sch Alice, of Gloucester, and immediately sunk her off* Long 1-land There were four persoin* on board, three of whom were sat • ed and taken ou board the steamer. The other was drowned. Sch Caiista of Camden, still remain* ashore iu Cod diugton's Cove, near Newport, a* before reported. It was thought she would be raised with screws and launched ou the 29th. A sch hailing from Rockland, came into Hampton Roads 25th, en Are—supposed to have been from the cargo—Jilue. NOTIC E TO MARINERS. Notice is hereby given that the Spiudle was carried away from Hardy’* ltock, in Salem harbor channel, during the gale of the 23«1 inst. A new beacon will be placed on tnis obstruction as soon a* practicable. Hardy * Rock is dry at hall' ebb. The following are magnetic bearing* ol prominent objects from the Rock, viz:— Baker's Island Buoy .BIN Bowditch Beacon N\\ by \y Little Haste Beacon .. \V ; N North end of Coney Island . W ) S By order ol the Lighthouse Board. JOHN M ARS ION. Commodore IT. S. N., L. II Inspector 2d. Diet Boston, Murch 28, 1804. DOMESTIC FORTS. BOSTON—Ar 29th, sch* Lucian, Johnson, /ulma, Lam'on. and Presto,-, Machias; Pioneer. Haskell, and Sailor Boy, Seavey, Mill bridge: Sarah Buck, Bagiev. Belfast; Henry A Wade, and oceunica. New* birt, Waldoboro; Bvzaatium, Small, Bath: Eliza El leu, Noyes, Portland. » Cld sch Sarah Fish, Fountain, Wiseasaetto load ror Port Koval SC. Ar 30th, schs Sylph. Dunton. Westport; Oregon. Pratt, Bristol. Cld sch* (.race Cirdler. Clark. Washington DC; tjueeu of the West. Staples. Swan Island. No vessel sailed to day, wind E, fresh, with raiu. 81TLLIYAN —Ar Jlotli, s:h Eliza Helen, Blaisdell. Boston; 20th. sch lie eu. Carroll, Tremont. Sid sch L’nion. Wooster. Boston PHILADELPd 1—CJd 28th. bark Iddo Kimball, Johnson. New Orleaus; brigs Moses Day, Loud, do; M E Thompson. Lampher, Key West. Ar 28th, sch Ned Sumter, Thorndike, Winterport, (and aid for Saco). NEW YORK—Ar 28th. sch* Koaeuth, Mato, Ma chias; S T Harrison. Ellsworth, Philadelphia lor Providence; Alan tie. Wass, Cutlet. Cld 28th. brigs Nellie, Staples, St Croix; C'ocmo*. Talbot. Mac-bias: sch l«encadia, Small, Salem. Ar 99th. ship Arkwright, America Wisconsin, and E-mtnlns, from Liverpool} ship ITOHam Lcr in, w; hark Elizabeth J'uaTaa, ( ardiff' Also ar $Ht|, tcb» Onto, Javlur, YlacLia^. C?ff Peaicy. tannin?, LuIkt; Oliver Aurr, VVil:*>!*, Kocsianr A J Aurton, l.ucb, Button . Ha I. lie w* *r'J- McDttfte, PbiiadelpW® for Portland. Ar doth, bark Mary, Glasgow, nDMKCK—Ar 28th.tch Elmira Roger*,Long, Bristol to load lor Gardiner. NEWPORT—Ar 2Sth, sob* Caroline Knight, } ca* niag, New York for Calais; Delaware, Crockett, do for Boston. mm. *ch Jfawacbaaetts, Hunt, oi and from Rockland lor N Y ork. Sid 29th, brig John Balch. Gardner. fbr Havana. In port 29th, AM. hark Chilton, Sherwood, Don Eli/ahrthnort, of and for Portland MACH IAS—Ar Wd, *?hi Wm Pope, Uhl y. M a. ; chiasport; 2*th, Advance, Leighton, Cherry Ic!d; Lookout, Walls, Treaiout; Neptune. Billings, do Sailed 22d, sell Everglade, Fran. Boston. FOREIGN PORTS. Cld at Liverpool loth, Francis B « utting, Maloney, New Y ork. Ar at London, Mb, Congress, Drinkwaier, Cal* cul t a Entered outwards Mh, Great Republic, Limebuxn* er, for New York. Cilaagow 14th. Melrose, Cousins, Now Y ork Sid from Sydney NSW Jan 10. Arao, Nason, Cork Passed through Strait? of Gibraltar 2.1111m. brig alary Stewart, Stone, from Medina tor New York. ** Va,]«r»!y» lr'«h ult, bark Webfoot, Humphrey, 100 day? from Bom on. di«g. Sid from St George NB JOth iu*t, wh Whitt C loud. I reeman, Providence. Per steamship Africa, at New Y ork.. Ar from New Y’ork. Hemisphere, and Ivauhoe at at Liverpool; JAN Young, at Isle of Wight The ship Durland and Minnesota for Boston which put into Lisbon, leaky, will have to discharge their cargoes. SPOKEN. Feb 5, latOiloS, Ion 2* 20 W. bark Egypt, Hall, itu Portland Jan 1 for Moutev idoo. March 19. lat 41, Ion 03, ship Lillian, from Andros* •an for Boston. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. BENEFIT -OF TMK Sick and Wounded Soldiers ! THE FREE STREET LIMES' SOLDIERS AID SOCIETY WILL HOLD A SOCIAL LEVEE! for tlie benefit of tho Sick and Wounded Soldiers in the Field, — IN— MECHANICS’ HALL, Thursday Evening, March 31st, Rrfre*h»wHt$ will include »u Anthjufiri-** Snpptr, Ti<>k<di Ui e»nl< 1* m.ihd V. S. 10.40 l.tt.W 11 FIRST NATIOYU. IU\k -OF -A T*0 I^T L ATnT D, D £910 MATED KEPOOTOItV -or m* UNITED STATES. Thl“ Hank i* prepared to receive. Fabscviptiooa for the sew “TEN FORTY 1.0AN,” which i# dated March 1,1%>4, bearing luteiest at ir» per cent, a year. payable in coin. redeoinable at the pleasure of the (iovtruiuent alter ten years, and payable in forty years from date Interest on Bonds not over one hundred dollar# payable annually, and on all other Bondi ieni< Annually. Snb«cribcrt will b* required to pay, in addition to the principal, the accrued intere-t from March 1 in coin, or in currency with fifly ptr cent, premium added. Bond* can be had in tire* of *60, *10U, S6C0, flCuo. WM. EDW. OODLD, mchdi dtf ( ashier Wanted. 4 N in lu- riou* young man. lb or 17 year* old. to lV work in a Ship Brtad Bakery. K. KENT No hC lore Sc. me h i lw Wanted. ! fltO an eaperieae*d American Woman, desiring a I A good home, a aitiiatiou 1* offered as housekeep er in a email family where she would be treated a# one. She would be required to take charge cf aud I do the cooking aud rhamberwork. see to the wa*b woman, and do the ironing. The work in th« whole weald be light. Pay 1M per week fcn quire Kxchauge st. police. A meeting of the itockhoMfce of the Id aud Pood Copper Mining Company will be he d at Uaud Pood, Vermont, a* the office of ,1 W. Davia, EjU*.. on Friday, the liith day of April, 1SA4, at 10 o'clock A M . tor the purpose of altering By-Law*, and considering a proposition tor the sale of the proper ty of the ( jmpauy preparatory to Rome irw organ ization for working the mine, and doing any otlur ! legal basin* §p. N. 0. CRAM, uich-31 onw2w President. FASHIONABLE^ CLOTHING ! Alt). F. YORK, Merchant Tailor, Having taken the elegant and rom mini ion? dare MO. lOt MIDDLE STREET o»ami: of ru'R, Invite# the attention ol' Gentlemen to his rich in* voice ol Foreign and domestic Cloths for Spring and Humtun wear, nil of which have Jost been selected from the largest aud best #tock* m New' York and Bo ton, and will be made up to order and with despatch m the latest styles— FULL HATCHED SLITS, COATS, P AXIS or TESTS, as may be desired. FURNISHING GOODS in great variety, aud suited to the tastes of all. con stantly on hand. Hit sit HOODS HECK!) Eh El Eli l IT ERE 101 MIDDLE STREET. Portland. March *, 18tH. cod to jun-^ Spring and Summer Goods ! P. B. FROSTj Merchant Tailor, 94Exchange St., Having returned from New York and Boston with the hk*t assortment .and nkw aer arvLta of rnKlIdi, French, 4>cnunn, Scotch and American Cloths, Embracing all the desirable STYLES, S/I IDKS and EIXISH to be touml in the market, suitable for BUSINESS SLITS. ENGLISH WALKINt. COATS, Spring 05 KBCOAT8 and DRESS SCI TS. Nice Ve»tiug, Army and Navy Cloths. Every pain* will be taken to give entire satisfactmu in EITTIXd, workmanship and price*. CLOTHS FOR BOV’S WEAR. Particular attention givei^to Cutting «V Manufacturing Hoy’s Clothing nidi t*tod3m FANCY GOODS H0U8F Wholesale, H. M EH R I I, I., No. 131 Middle Street, ( up *tu‘r*.> Portland, Maine Silk, Twiid, Buttons, Threads, Pin*, Needles, Cutlery. Edgings Stationery, Pacing*, Tape, Elastics, Belts, Combs, Suspender*, Toys, Ac. DRESS AM) TAILORS' TlilMMIXi.S. mchl eod3in HO R T I CUT VIA L! ALL ORDERS FOR THIS, SIKIIMLVVI filS A HDRTICI Lit SAL UuRL such as laying out of grounds, building graperies, furnishing vines. Ac.. Ac., can be left at the TEA STORE. 13.5 MIDDLE STREET. WM.S. WaKO Kim wood Nursery mu hit sodftw*

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