Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, 3 Mayıs 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated 3 Mayıs 1864 Page 2
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THE DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND MA1»» --- Tuesday Morning, May II, 1864, ___—.—.s>»--— The circulation of the Daily Press is larger than any other Daily paper in the State, and double that of any other in Portland. mans -*7.00 per year ■ if paid strictly in ad wanes a discount of *1.00 tail be made. gf* Rt«4ia( Mailer an all four 1‘agrn. Democratic Idea ol Free Speech. The democratic press has been severely ex / ercised of late about the sacreduess of free speech, because the House of Representatives censured two of Its members lor the utterance of treasonable language on the lioor ot the House, one of them having expressed the hope, that the Almighty God would never allow the Government of the United States to subjugate the fiends who massacred hun dreds of surrendered unarmed soldiers at Fort Pillow, or who arc daily engaged in apol ogizing for and delending that act of tmpai ollelled barbarity. When Geu. Burnside put on injunction on a treasonable press for daily inciting revolt agaiuBt authority in bis Depart ment, the same champions of a free press and of free speech were actually pathetic in their lamentations over the inauguration ol despo tism, and the extinguishment of Liberty's torch in the City of Chicago, and they called public meetings to express their profound re spect for those two greatest and highest and dearest rights of American freemen, — the freedom of speech and the freedom of the press. But a cose has just occurred in New York, in which the boot is on the oilier foot. showiug that it makes all the difference in the world whose ox is gored. It seems Mr. Greeley, of the Tribune, made some severe strictures upou a transaction said to have taken place in Judge Barnard a court, a Inch, it turned out, did not take place. Mr. Greeley tailored un der a misapprehension of the facts, and under that misapprehension indulged in Ills strictures in the columns of his paper. It was for so doing that this Judicial copperhead — this champion of free speech—had Mr. Greeley ar rested and brought before bis august presence charged with contempt for liis authority. It is the general theory of the law that con tempts of courts are only committed by those who disturb their proceedings, disobey their mandates, or wilfully violate their rules and orders; and that publications made or acts done out of court which do not amount to either of these, do not constitute a contempt It is true that in New York they have a statute which provides puuisbment, for “the publication of a false or grossly inaccurate report of its proceedings." But the article in the Tribune complained of was not a report of proceedings, but comments upon a report wade iu auother paper, published two days before. This is the way a Democratic (!) Judge vindicates the freedom of the Press when the power is placed in his hands to deal n blow at the friends of freedom and of the Union. The fact is, as we have had frequent occasion to remark heretofore, there have been no men in the country so inimical to free speech when that speech was op|iosed to them, or of a free press when that press opposed their iniquities, as those who now lay the highest claims to democracy. It is such men who mobbed abolitionists, destroyed anti-slavery newspaper offices, murdered K. P. Loveioy in Alton, III., mobbed and imprisoned Wm. Slireve Bailey iu Kentucky, drai2ire.il w.» r-wr4 Oontsuu through the streets of Boston with a rope around liis neck, and within the three last years broke up acti-siavery meetings in the same city, and followed Wendell Phillips from the lecture-room to his home, tbrowiug rotten eggs, on the Sabbath. Their works have been known and read of men in ibis state. In Bridgton they entered tbo house of God, dragged Jfoin the altar a preacher of Right eousness, because he was inveighing against human slavery. In this city, in Bath, iu nearly every considerable town in the state, the aolid arguments of these democratic champions of free speech have been felt by unoffendiug abolitionists, for no crime, for no act except that they denounced the sift of buying and selling human beings like cattle, and invoked the universal prevalence of that Liberty which is the inalienable right ofevery man. And it is only because their owu incli nation to preach treason and openly to espouse and advocate the cause of rebels iu arms is interfered with,tbit tiny now, all ol a sudden, pretend so muvli regard for the sacred right of free speech and the great blessing of a free press. It is only because\he bull that gores the ox has changed owners. Return of the Revolted States. The Evening Post has no sympathy for any attempts to put State Governments in opera tion, In the revolted States, by the interference of any extraneous power. Iu Virginia a so called Constitutional Convention lias recently been in session at Alexandria, and adjourned without any provision for submitting its work to the people. The Poet don’t object to this fact, however, but with no little sarcasm sug gests that, under the circumstances, this refu sal appears but natural, as there is just now, no people to refer it to; the whole Bute, with the exception of a few counties ou the Poto mac, aud Northampton and Accomac, separat ed from the rest of Virginia bv ilm wiilth „r the Chesapeake bay, being either iu the ene my's hands, or debatable ground, across which guerillas sweep, and where armies may light any day. To submit a Constitution and ordi nance* to the votes of these counties ami a few Mattered precincts, the l*ost insists, would be ridiculous. The Post further suggests that the Conven tion itself was not such a body as to cither represent iu any way the mass ofeveu the Un ion people in the State, or to seuure for its acts the approval of the people, its proceedings have attracted hut little attention, public opinion having set a mark upon it irom tho first. The following is the conclusion of the Post's article: What is the use of such hasty attempts to reorganise a State government ? What is the use of plucking uuripe fruit? No one really believes tb&t a body like this which culled it self a Virginia State Convention has authori ty to commit the State to any course. So in Louisiana, the interference of the military arm which commanded an election, deprived that election of the moral force of an act of the people. It was widely different in Arkan sas, where the people acted without a hlut from the military power, without the interfer ence of the geueral government, and even without consulting with it. There the State was really cleared of rebel armies; only pre datory guerilla hands roamed here and there, and robbed secessionists as well as Union men.’ The people of the State after due notice, met and chose a convention fur the express pur pose of re-establishing civil government and returning the State formally and by solemn act to its due allegiance and place, iu the Un ion ; the greater part of the people of the State voted; the convention was held in proper form at theState capital; and its proceedings were approved by an open vote of tho people. No one could object to these acts ; they had the moral force of acts of the people; even rebels yien silent before them; and there can never m —TM—M——— be any dispute hereafter as to the authotity of the convention, or the binding force of tlx or dinances. We prefer to see other States tiro’t back iu the saint' way. We prefer to wait, till the fruit is ripe; it will save cholic hereafter. Nothing is gained by setting up a State gov ernment which is not the creature of the peo ple, hut of some extraneous power. The mil itary force must hold the country till the loy al people of a State are prepared to rtassume the power and rights of which they were de prived by the rebel usurpation The Mysteries ol Traffic. The mysteries of traltic, like those of some other things, are past finding out, except by those who have been initiated into the arts of “keeping what you’ve got and catching what you can," ol buying cheap and selling dear, and of converting the “nimble sixpence” into the “slow shilling.” It is getting to be pretty well understood, that w hen Government adds a fourth of a cent to the tax of anything sold by the pound, the wholesale dealer at once adds a whole cent to his ptice, and the re tailer two, while the additional middle-men put on a perquisite of from one to three cents each, so that the consumer, instead of simply paying an advance equal to the increased amount of the tax, actually pays au increased price of from teu to twenty-live per cent, be cause of that two-and-a half mills which go in to the national treasury. There is another singular kink in tiiis busi ness of traffic, or, rather, iu the medium of in telligence through which the seller becomes informed ol the fluctuations in the market.— Let flour, sugar,coflee, meal, molasses, codtlsh, etc., advance only the millionth fraction of a cent, and quick as the electric flash the intel ligence reaches every retail dealer comeatablc by lightning or lightning expresses, and the consumer feels the effect in the enhanced cost to him as promptly as the water in the spout of the tea-kettle is raised by pouring au additional quantity into the body ol the vessel, hut let the same articles decline iu price iu the wholesale market, and the news travels to tiie retailer, and through him to the consumer, with the velocity of a four story brick block uuder the influence of Jack screws. Of course this is all right and proper, and we have not the slightest disposition iu the world to complain ; we only refer to these things to illustrate how great are the mysteries of traf lie. We have been led into this train of thought by reflecting upon the difficulty which the people llnd iu telling on which side their bread is buttered. This unctuous condiment—the taste of which may be remembered by the mure wealthy classes, but which has become a thing of doubtful recollection with very many—has gone up, tip, up, to such a fabu lous height that the common people “could'ut see it” a long time ago, and have probably seen less aud less ol it ever since. Hut while it is still up here, it has been tending down ward iu the large markets for some time, though the news has not got about to any ex tent in this lattitude. The reports in the New York Independent for Saturday, April 23d, showed a decline in that market from 48 cents per pound to 25 cents. The best lump was at this lowest figure. It fell ten cents per lb. in the week prece.ediug the report alluded to. The Independent says: The reason prices were run up so high was because old butter was sold to gold-paying countries, aud followed the price of gold close ly. Now the new make of hay butler comes in plenty, and is of such character that it can not salely be exported, so dowu goes prices by the run, as predicted in the Independent all through March. This (Monday) morning, (April 25th) the market is more steady at 25 a 20 1-2 cts. for good lots of new, and we no tice a few trifling sales for European account.” “So dowu goes prices by the run!” Com forting, isn’t it'/ I tut Iiow long will it lake them to go as far “down” as “Down East ?”— Thai's the vital question with those who would apply this lubricating article to their dry toast before swallowing it. Will it run dowu or “go down by the run” except uuder the heat of a summer sun ? We ask the q ues liou pro borto publico: who will answer? Correspondence ol the Press. Point Lookout, Maryland, I April 27th, 1834. ) Mr. Editor: Visiting this place on busiuess completed, aud awaiting transportation, al low me to (111 up a leisure hour iu briefly do iny Point Lookout. This was once a fashion able watering place, where the hot bloods of Maryland and Virginia Weut tocooi. Nature has furnished a point of solid laud, projecting into the sea, washed on either side by the waters of the Chesapeake, which divide Mary land into the eastern aud western shore. She has also furnished an abundance of tall, straight pines, so wide apart as to furnish convenient walks and drives as well as cool ing shade. Art, before the war, had erected a capacious hotel for boarding the guests, a bowiiug saloon, and numerous little, cheap cottages, built on the same model aud joined together, where the guests could find rest, lodging and retirement. Some 1500 visitors a day formerly patron ized the landlord of Point Lookout; but war came and chose his quarters as a strategic point. It is now occupied as a military post, principally as a camp for rebel Driiinnpra some-thousands of whom, 1 am told, arc now here. I tlud at the wharf the steamer New York, commanded by Capt. Chisholm, who used to run this very boat from Portland to St. Johu. Major John K. Mulford, assistant commander of exchanges, (Gen. Duller, chief) has been running some year ami a half on the boat, and much ol tlie time iu exchanging prisoners.— I)r. J. F. Frau, of Maine, is now acting as chief surgeon, caring for the health or the soldiers, both rebel aud loyal, which fall to his care. These officers, while affording all kindness and courtesy to your correspondent, are re strained by orders from furnishing statistics which may be Useful to the enemy. 1 saw many rebel prisoners, officers iu health and privates out of health, take the boat for City Poiut; many of them minus legs, many carry ing crooked limbs, some wasted away with consumption, some with chronic diarrhea.— They were carried tenderly from hospital to boat and provided with wholesome food and comfortable lodgings, mattresses and blankets—affording a marked contrast to the manner the rebels treat Uniou prisoners. So much at Poiut Lookout. Taking pas sage iu the steamer New York, and astute room on the starboard side, we retired at an liouest evening hour, aud our conscience be ing at ease, at once dropped into a deep sleep. At ten o'clock we were suddenlyfawakened by a crash aud a sinking sensation that we were being buried beueath the waves; find ing ourselves safely in bed, we concluded our fright a delusion and resumed our wonted composure. Listening, we heard the rattling of broken lumber aud the voice of Msj. Mul ford that the wheel chains were fuul. ltisiug iu our berth and looking out, what was our surprise to ilnd the whole larboard side of the after stateroom stove in. On inquiring, we found that a brig going iu a contrary direc tion had struck us with her bowsprit just aft the wheel-house, aud raked a clear passage to the stern, carrying away a lamp hanging in the center of our cabiu, aud leaving her own lamp aud her figure-head as mementoes of her visit. The captaiu’s wile had the good ;_ _j_ JI.I.II- _ -Wl.. IT. .■>. fortune to occupy a -taterooifi next to the one first carried away. On arriving at Norfolk, we find by the pa pers that. Gen. Shepley has assumed command here. As a Maiue man, the announcement is a welcome one- lie sure your correspondent will lake an early opportunity to pay his re spects to the General. J. U. 1*. letter from the Maine Thiiticlli. Camp ok the 30th Me. Vet. Voi.s., ) In the Field, Grand Kcort, La., April 18th, 1804. ) To the Editor nf the Pretu : l'p to the present date our regiment lias marched over three hundred aud fifty pain beipieatliing miles, and now, foot sore and weary, emancipated and haggard, two-thirds in number only of our “full one thousand’’ remain. Kssajiug to march on Shreveport, we advanced as far as Sabine Cross Uoads, at which place we found a Texas steamer, so firmly embedded in the ground of treason as to send the 13th Army Corps back upon us reeling, though not too late to prevent the ltilh Corps from saving it from complete an nihilation. Forced to fall back a dozen miles or more to Pleasant Hill, we made instant disposition to do battle with the enemy on the morning of the 9th. We had not to await his appearauce long, lie advanced upon us with his troops in four lines of battle, aud driving our skirmishers before him, entered through the pine woods out upon the open field, which so soon was to become the fierce arena of strife. The 30th Maine Kegimeut was posted upon the left flank of our forces, with peremp tory orders to hold that part of the field at all hazards. Opposed to us, upou the right of the enemy, were the veteran troops of Price’s army, composed of Texan rangers and sharp shooters, men fearing neither God nor evil spirit. Slowly as our three companies of skirmishers were driven in before the demo niac yells ol the rebels, as slowly and as cool ly did tlie main reserve of the 30th, now upon their faces, “pick their flints,” aud wait lor near rifle range. While we were thus par tially screened from the devastating hail which flew by us, our two Colonels, Fessenden and Hubbard, remained standing throughout the whole storm. Said Col. Frank Fessenden, just previous to his giving the order “rise meu and give it to them,” “light for God aud your country.” On, on came the traitors, till in a measured, deliberate tone of voice, the Colonel gave the word. But sixty yards re mained between us aud the enemy, and the Are from the 30th told among them with fear ful effect. Still on came the brave, though misguided men, receiving volley No. 2 from the sons of Maine. At this instant, “retire in order, men,” came from the lips of our commander, and facing about we took our positiou upou the brow of a hill, which com pletely covered our whole left flauk, and, as the foe advanced, delivered into his face another sheet of flame, which, with the grape aud canuister of a battery on our right, seut him hack howling, discomfited and broken into the ditches, over which he had but so re cently advanced with his exultant shouts aud thoughts of easy victory. Now was seen the advancing columns of the lfith Army Corps under the brave Gen. Smith, a9 they went on through a miraculous storm of bullets iu a fierce charge upon the foe, in which they were joined by the .'KUh Maine, the only regiment of our brigade who took part iu it: although cut up and decimated as it was, ouc would naturally suppose the effect would have been too disheartening upou the men ever to re form and unite in oue of the most gallant charges ever made by troops in tire Held. Dur ing the action our colors were pierced by bul lets, and at one time, as the stall' was shot away, and the brave eolor-sergeant stricken to the eartb, the colors were restored to the bearer by the hand of Colonel Fessenden, than whom a braver or cooler man never lived Our loss in killed, wounded and missing stands at present at 138. During the eaily part of the action, Lieut. Sumner C. Strout.of Co. K, was almost instantly killed by a minilie hall, which struck him in the head. I could indi vidualize persoual iustances of bravery which came under my notice, hut will defer men tioning them uow. Suffice it to say, that not one instance of cowardice exhibited itself in any of the 30th Maine. Although the enemy may claim the battle of the 8th, yet tint of the Wth was a most brilliant success for us, aud 1 regret that we were unable to follow them up, and on to Shreveport. We march for the latter place iu a few days. I am, dear sir, yours truly, L C. Jn. .Melodeon nnd Organ Maiinfactorics. This branch of business is now carried on quite extensively in ibis city, and no better instruments can be found,by going the world over, titan can be got up in Fortlaud. Mr. J. I). Cheney’s Manufactory is at No. 135 1-2 Middle Street, lie always bas a few of the diflereut kinds on hand, or can manufacture to order precisely what is wanted. Mr. Che ney was employed as tuner at one of the best manufactories in the country, and has devoted his entire time to the business of manufactur ing aud tuuiug uielodeons and organs. He bas been in this city about eight years, aud his instruments have gone into ail the towns iu the vicinity as well as into many towus more distant. Kach instrument is constructed un der his immediate supervision, and lor dura bility, fulness and sweetness of lone, is rarely surpassed. He gets up a great variety of styles and qualities, varying in price from fcTo to $225. His excelsior organ, which is alto gether different from the common melodeon, is being used in many churches, and is found to be the best substitutute for a pipe ohgan that can lie obtained. Grand Division or the S. ok T.—The Quarterly sessiou of the Grand Division ol the Sous of Temperance was held at Skowhe gau on Tuesday of last week. John J. Bell, of Carmel, G. W. P., presided. His quarterly report shows the Order to be iu good work ing condition: Whole number of Divisions in the State, 1(4 “ “ members initiated dur ing the quarter, 778 Whole number of members in the army, 1360 “ “ Lady visitors admitted, 545 “ “ members in the State, 5114 “ “ Lady visitors, 9012 Two spirited public meetings were held, one of which was addressed by Rev. Dr. Smytbe, of Kngland, and the other by mem bers of Order in different parts of the State. As usual, the citizens of Skowhegan were hospitable. Casualties in the Maine Regiments at Red River,—We have received official returns of the casualties in the 13th, 15th, 2'Jth and 30th Maine Regiments in the recent battles on Red River, I.a., which we shall pub lish to-morrow. The casualties foot up us follows: 13th Regiment Col. Rust, 55 15th “ Col. Dyer, 28 •29th “ Col. Beal, 29 30th “ Col. Fessenden, 139 Total, 251 Destructive Fire—An extensive con flagration occurred at New Haven, Conn., on Saturday night last, destroying the inelodeon factory of West A Davis. The carraige facto ries of Hale & Co., J. F. Goodrich, and of Bruce & Co., the silver plating establishment of D. G. Galbraith, the Davenport Mission Chapel, two private residences and a brick barn were destroyed. One man, whose name wo do not learn, perished iu the flames.— The total loss is from $80,000 to $90,000; in surance about $33,000. NT tff^Y Ml— I ■ l OHIO I S' A L AM) SELECTED. :w~v irst page—Speculations conccruiug the Atlantic Telegraph; Patriotic anil Truth ful Sentiments ; True as Preaching. £3?“Last page — The Voyage of the SI. Andrew, by a Passenger. iy Commodore W, D. Porter, of the U. S. Navy, died in New York, on Sunday last. ZLF'Judge Barrows is holding a session of the Supreme Court at Machias. EJ“Eight Ashing vc-sels left Eastport last week. Sy Photographs of Rev. Dr. and Mrs, Dwight, from card to cabinet size, may be had at “Burnham’s,” is; Middle street. ;r it u said Gen. McDowell is to be as signed to the command of the district of the Pacifle, with headquarters at Sau Francisco."] eye om. Thacher has been ordered to the command of the storeshlp New Hampshire, at the Portsmouth Navy Yard. 2y Jonathan Gilman, Esq., for many year* keeper of the Alms House iu Bangor, died on Sunday last at the age of 50 years. jyLittle Kings are on hind with their Lady's Book lor May. It is as neat as a dew drop and as brilliant as a June butterfly's wing. By Two concerts by the children of Dr. Adams’ church, Brunswick, have netted flflO, a part of which goes to the Christian Com mission. EyGov. Andrew, of Massachusetts, has received a dispatch from Washington, stating that colored men would be accepted as sub stitutes under the enrolment act. Sy Hon. Chandler R. Ransom, of Boston, lias accepted the position of Commissioner for the examination of National Banks in New England and iu the city of New York. £iy Mr. George Allen, Jr., the well-known and highly esteemed master of the Hancock School in Boston, died at his residence iu Chelsea on Sunday, at the age of about fifty years. ili'pHtdi from St. LouU says that Capt. Todd, cousin of Mr*. I.incola, and for merly Coulederate Provoi-t Marshal at Alex andria, has arrived within the Federal lines with his family aud given hitnself up. jy~The rebels are bending ail their avail able force on to the protection of Kichmond. They evidently understand that <ien. Grant intends to strike a heavy blow somewhere, aud they fear it most at Kichmond. ;^"The Argus recalls its charge against the l’ress, of having fabricated the lie that the editor of that paper was ouce an aboli tionist, aud says lie never was connected with any anti-slavery organization, except the American Colonization Society, of which he has beeu a linn supporter. re The Printer’s strike, which lias exten ded to nearly all the towns and cities of the free states having daily papers, and was de signed to drive out female compositors to make room lor able-bodied men whose servi ces the government would be very glad to se cure, is resulting in introducing females in many offices where they have not heretofore been employed. In two offices in this city the strikers have found themselves struck, their raid leaving the nitnble-flugered type setters unmolested. The strike, be it remem bered, was not to protect the rights of the strikers by securing higher wages—lor to all their demands in this regard ready acquies cence was given—but to infringe upon the rights of others;—upon female compositors by driving them from their cases, and upon employers by dictating whom they should em ploy aud who should not be privileged to work in a printing office. The Ladies’ Sanitauy Committee grate fully acknowledges the reception of the fol lowing articles since Feb. 1st: Nor. Auburn one quilt, ten pair* flannel drawers, nine flannel shirts, six pair* stocking*, thru- dress ing gown*, do cases, bandage*. thirteen )ba dried ap ple*, one package dried pumpkin, do blueberries, one pound clover, do ginger, do cayenne. two pack age* caraway. Atkinson—eight quilts, twelve pair* slipper*, *ix pair* *ock*. seven shirts, one lb caraway, one bottle curreut w no. Benton—forty-nine pairs seek*. Bethel- three quilt*, three flannel shirts, one pair pants, five pair* *ocks, bandage*, one package dried blaeberries, do raspber. ie*. itrowBville—two quilts, four pillow*, five shirts, one pair sock*, three pair* drawers, one pair mitten*, one package pillow case*, twenty-three and a hull pound* dried apple*, five and a half lb*, blueberries liuurerbank—thirteen and three quarter* lb* dried apple*. e uuasu — sixteen shirt*, eight pair* flannel drawers Don er and b ox croft- twenty pair* flannel drawers, twelve pairs sock*, one flanuel shirt, one pair mit ten*, three quilts, lint, old liuen, tilt>-five and three quattei* lb* dried apples Gardiner- fifty-seven flannel shirts, seventy-eight psir* drawers, eighteen sheet*, thirty pairs* socks, i weutv-eight cotton *hirt*. twenty-two pair* cotton flannel drawers, twenty-eight paii* slipper*, thirteen dressing-gowns.eighteen sheets,six quilts.two luikf*. three pillow cases, one pillow, lint, bandages, dried apples, one jar jelly, teu bottle* current wire. Iliraui- two quilts, sixteen pair* sock*, hop*, cush ions, baud ages, book*. North Livermore—tweaty-six pairs drawer.(.twen ty shirt* Pembroke-one quilt, sixteen pair* drawers, teu pair* sock*, twenty one shiita, nineteen towels, five dressing gow n* sponges, one box powdered cracker, one box stripped fish, two lb* castile soap, fourteen lbs dried apples, lour lbs sago, three lbs corn starch, one tin cup. Searsport—three quilts, thirty towels, twenty-eight pillow cases, eighteen hdkl*. sixteen pair* socks, four kiiirt*. uiue sheet*. seven pair* drawers Waterford—*ix cotton shirt-*, seven pair* drawers, one blanket, one linen c^at, twelve pillow cases, to r dressing gown*, nine hdkf*, three sheets, eleven pair* slippers, teu pair* sock- six pillow*, two pads, one cushion, seven quilt*, lint, bandage*, old liuen, tixty-oue and a half lb* dried apple*, ten lb* butter, lour aud h half lb* eh esc, ono bottle w ne, one bot tle cider, corn starch, ma/ium, pins, books and ia [JIT, A receiving ilcpol for the Sanitary Commis sion having beeu established iu Portland, at the Ladies' Sanitary Commission Room, Xew City Building, all towns iu the State, that can conveniently do so, are most earustly solicited to send to Portland, with the assurance that all articles received shall lie acknowleged and j forwarded without delay. Per order, D. M. Uka, Sec. L. S. C. Casualties in the 'iOth Maine Regiment. We are indebted to Adjutant John Gould for the following list of casualties in the 2'Jth Maine Regiment, at the recent battles on Red River: Batth (\f Mansjicld, April \>th. KILLED. Corp. John W. Greely, Co. G, of Mecliauic Falls, woe sir xii. Je<le h A1 on. i o. If. of Sanford, head, not tad. Win A. Kichola. L>. of Augusta, leg Corp, I'baa A. Slonau, K, of .''acu. leg. Levi W. Gareclou, 1£, of Livermore, leg. Chaa. II. Pearaou, K, of Portland. flight. Alouzo Hill. £, of Sac*), shoulder. Enoch H. Stevena, F. ol Auburn, arm. Joseph W. Murray, F. Canada shoulder. Corp. Calvin Mruder, G, o! Chatham N. II., mor tally. Corp Albert Littleficd, (i, of Stoueham, knee. Otit* S. Hoinu s. G, of Biddet'ord, hand Itdiabod Ifickin-U, G, of Moneham. N. H , leg. .Stephen ItuzzeP, G, of Harrington, aide. Calvin Purnell, G, of Norway, arm Wiu E Maguire, II, Mercer, head, slight. John C. Stevens, II, Auburn, ai iu. flight. Henry A Wyman, I, Livermore, breast, ba*l and prisoner. John Stewart, 1, of lirow'iilichl, aide, alight. Levi llu>ev, I. *.f Mexico, hand, alight .John Clear, h, Lew it*ton. cbei k, slight. Frcdoiick Tiffany, K, of Augusta, hand. Battle of Pleasant Bill, April 9th. Thomaa Mm ray, C, of Richmond, aukle. Edward F. Kicker. of Stoueham, head, alight. Geo. W. Eaton, F. of Augusta, finger. Chaa » Pliilbror k, I, of brownfiel , foot. Corp. Albert N. Dunn, K, of Andover, thigh. uifljtso. Chaa. E. Emery. If. of ParsonilU-ld. David Parker, H, of Greene. Meador, of G, ia undoubtedly dead. £y*Tlie Wethersfield people are in good spirits because their onion seed, which sold at 42 cents a pound before the war, now sells for $3 or #4. BY TELEGRAPH -TO TBR EVEAINU PAPER*. Thr f'ttrt l*iUow Maaaarrr. Washington, May 2. Senator Wade aud Representative Gooch, of the c immittee ou the Conduct of the War. have returned from Fort Pillow. They took tllty-seven depositions, all of which more than conllrm the newspaper accounts of the massa cre. They say it would l>e impossible to ex aggerate the cruelties committed. Among the witnesses examined was the negro who wins buried alive, and who dug himself out of his own grave. There is no doubt that one or more persons were nailed through their llesh to pieces of wood, and then burnt alive. Not only on the day of the surrender, were such fiendish acts perpetrated, but on the next day in cold biood. The victims seen by the committee were pierced and cut in the face and eyes with bay onets and swords, while other parts of their bodies were smashed aud distlgured either by steel or lead. /Vojii Klrlnnontl. Washington, May 2. Tho Richmond papers of Thursday say, the langor in tho commercial market shows that the town people will have to live on half ra tions until the country people who have pro visions to spare, shall have heard of the defeat of Grant’s army. We may then expect sup plies from all quarters, and a revival of busi ness oil a descending scale of prices. A dispatch from Orange Court House, dat ed April 27th, says all the Yankees have left the Valley to reinforce Meade. A telegram from Parkersburg, of the same day. says: “As yet there are no indications of Grant's movements towards Fredericks burg.” __ A Brave Fellow.—A correspondent wri ting from Grand Ecorc, I,a., requests us to say, iu justice to “a brave but modest man,” that Corporal S. S. Strout, of Co. K, 80th Maine Regiment, went into the battle — near that place—got knocked down by a shell hit ting his gun ami staving it all to pieces, stick ing splinters in his iiands, tilling his eyes with dirt, and hurting his stomach and shoulder, but he got up, ran where the bullets were dying thickest and fastest, seized a gun from a wounded rebel's bauds,joined the 10th army corps, tired forty-four rounds and came out all right. SPECIAL NOTICES. FAMILY DYE COLORS. (Patkhtsd Oct. 13,18*»3.) A Saving ol SO Per Cent. Black, Black kor Silk, Daui& Bu t, Light Bllk, Frkndh Blvk, (iAKtr It it own, Light Brown, -Dabk Blows, Snurr Brown, For Dyeing Silk. Woo'en and Mixed Good*, Shawls, Scarls, Dresses, Ribbons, Gloves, Bonnets, list*. Feathers, Kid Glove*. Children’s Clothing, and all kinds of Wearing Appartl. C'HXBBT, Cat m hon, Iuuk Drab, Light Drab, Fawn Drib, LiibtFawb Dram, <Dark Gukkn, LiohtGsbss, Magenta Kor 26 cents you can color as many goods as would otherwise cost five time* that sum. Various shades cau be produced from the same dye. The process is simple and any one can u*e the dye with perfect ssecees IMnunai tal Knglieh, Frtnch and U»r nian. inside of each package. M Al/.K Maroon, Orange, Pink, Koval Furplx PuarLB, Salmon, SCAItLBT, SLATB. SOLBXBIMO, V lOLKT. Leatuik. For further information in Dyeing, and giving a per:ect knowledge what colors am bent adapted to d\*- over others, (with many valuable recipes.)pur chase Howe ft Stevens’ Treatise on Dyeing and Col 'ring Sent by mail on receipt of price—10 ceuta. Manufactured by HOWE ft STKVKNS, 240 RKiADWAT, Boston. For sale by druggistsaud dealers genet ally. may3 dim CLARK’S D1 ST 1LI, K O It liSTOK AT 1V E FOR THE HAIR, Restores Gray and Faded Hair and Beard to in Natural Color. AND IS A MUST LUXURIOUS DRESSING FOR THE HAIR AND HEAD. - ■—-0O0 —— CLARK’S KKSIORATIVE, Restores the Color. CL A UK'S UKSrOUATiVF. Eradicates Dandruff. CLARK'S KESTOKATIVK, Promotes its Growth. CL A UK'S KKS rOKAl'l V E, Preveuts its tailing off. CLARK'S KKSTOK ATIVE, Is au unequalled Dressing. CLARK'S KKSTOKATITE, Is good for Children CLARK S MKSIOKATIVK, Is good for Ladins. CLARK’S UtsroKATlVt, Is good for Old People. CLARK'S KKSTOK A IT VK, Is perfectly hArmless. CLARK'S KKSTOK A11 VK, * Coutains no Oil. v. i.uo ur,3 nuuin I.. I» not a Dye. CLAKK'S KE8TOKATIVK, IWautitiee the Hair. CLAKK’S KKSI OKA I IVK. 1* splendid for Whiskers. CLAKK'S KEStOltATIVK, Keep* the Hair iu its Place. ChARK'S RESTORATIVE, Curel Nervous Headache. CLAKK'S ItE3TOKATIVE, Prevents Eruptions. CLAKK’S RESTORATIVE, Stops Itching and Burning. CLAKK'S RESTORATIVE. Keeps the Hoad Cool. CLAKK'S RESTORATIVE, Is delightfully perfumed. CLAKK'S RESTORATIVE, Contains no Sediment CLAKK'S RESTORATIVE, . Contains no Gum. CLAKK'S RESTORATIVE. Polishes your flair. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Prepares your lor Parties. CLAKK'S RESTORATIVE, Prepares you for Balls. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, All Ladies need it CLAKK’S RESTORATIVE, No Lady will do without it. CLAKK’S RESTORATIVE. Costs but $1. CLAKK'S RESTORATIVE, Is Sold by Druggists iu 1 Djalers Every where. Price $1 per bottle.—6 bottles tor SO. C. U. CLARK A CO. l'aOPBIITOUS. W K. PHILLIPS, Portland, General Agent. Marob it. Idol. mchS eodly IT~ CARDS and BILL HEADS uoally print* •t this edict. II a —————— SPECIAL notices. Kook ! Kook!! SLNU mell t»y mill and I will .end in retnrn 1 welve Ciold Plated Dollars, maxing a i eat vest* ch*in. Andress UkK^IiKK S On*' Dollar Jewelry 8'ore. P9 Exchange 8tre*t, Boa 1G2 Portland Me apr21 d3w The Patenl Belle Monte Skirt*. A full assortment of these celebrated .Skirts in the new style at ANDERSON'S UOOPSKIKT ANIM ORHET DEPOT, moh23dtf Under Mechanics’Hall THOMAS G. LORING, DRUGGIST, -AND PRACTICAL, TRUSS FITTER, Corner •€ Exchange A PederalSl’s. A perfect fit guaranteed. The poor liberally con sidered. moh26 dtf “Huy Me, and I’ll do you Good.” U.e Dr. Langley’s Hoot and Berb Bitten For Jaundice, Costiriusi*, Liver Complaint, Hu mors, lndigesiiou, Dyspepsia. Piles, Dizziness. Head ache, Drowaint ss, and all d teases arising from dis ordered stomach, torpid liver, and baa blood, to which all persons are *ubjet.t in spriog and summer. They cleau^ the system, regulate the bowels, re store the appetite, purify the blood, and give sound ness of miud and strength of bod* to all who use them So d by all dealers in Medicine everywhere, at 26, 50 and 75 cents per bottle. UEO. U. GOuD WIN A CO., 87 Hanover Street. Boston, Proprie tors. ap2 d«m Cough* and CoIJm. The sad len changes of onr climate are scirree cf PuLSoziav, Bronchial and Asthmatic Arfic tions Experience having Droved that simple rem edies often act speedily when taken in the ear/p stages of the disease, recourse should si once be I ad to "Brown's Bronchial Troche*,” or Lozenges, let the Cold, Cough, or Irritati u oi the Thioat be ever so sHght.as by this precaution a more »erionsattack mav be eflVctutlly warded oh. Public 8rKAKzai and 8ixgkks will find them effectual for clearing and strengthening the voice. Soldiers shou'd have them, a« they can be carried in the pooktt, and ta ken as occasion requires. apr 8. (la aim VKRNATELLA. la answer to numerous enquiries as to whether or not the Vkrnatklla should he used for the Up per Leather, we aonld say that we do not recom mend it for that uurpose, its effect being to touch kn the leather. Hut for the holes oi Boots and Shoes it i* invaluable, mi ing them perfectly wa ter-moor. It dees not form a coating on the out side, but saturates he leather, making it like cop per, from which the article is in part manufactured. CAHOON MANUFACTURING CO. Otttcd89. Federal St , Portland, Me. WYMAN A TYLER, 82, Water 8t., Boetou. Wholesale Agents. apr29 dtf DRUNKENNESS CURED. And a'l be tire for intoxicating liquor* can be sure ly, speedily aod p+rmtinentlg conquered The med icine can l»e given without the knowledge of the person, and is a nerer-fatiing remedy. Send stamp for circular. L. D c KESWKLL. aprtOdlra Box !»«, Boston. a ri*« niiMi for tub ibkth— me r ragrant 80/0 Du NT appears to hart taken a nromineat place among the most approved dentrimee* of the day It is a very popuiar article for the toilet, high ly recommended by all who have used it as a beauti tier and preserver of the tmth, refreshing the mou h, sweetening the breath, arresting the pro Sress »f decay, aud otherwise benetitting the user.— •tntom Traveller. mch24 dlt El^lf you are goingto the West, South, or North West, proeu re Througn Tick ets at Lnrri’t Union Ticket Office, No. 31 Exchange Street, where you may have a choice of routes at the lowest rates of ffcre, and obtain all naedfhl information. Nov. 2.1863. TuThSA wtf E^To cure a cough, hoarseness. or any disease ef the throat and lungs.use Howes’s Cough Pills, hold by 11. H. Ilav, Portland, and by druggists generally jan27dAw3m* IF The Post Office is directly opioeite Harris Hat and Cap Store. teb29 tl Boston Slock List. Saleh at tub Brokers’ Boaei*. Mat 9 $ HOft A me i lean Gold. .1771 12.060 .do.177] 1.100 United Sates May Coupons .176 5 000 United States Currency Certificates . .. i 2 Gin) United States 7 3 lotbs (Aug). .1104 : 6,600 United States 6-20’s.10s] 1.400 do (small).lot} *.«■>.do.10#/ 5 000 Ogdensburg 2d M «itgage Bonds,. 38 lUO Kockiand Miuiog Uompauy . 13 I1IL1KQ or OCKiH STEAMUin. steam an rnoM fob bail* City of Baltimore. Liverpool New York... April 18 Damascus.Liverpool-Portland Apri 14 Arabia.Liverpool.Boston .... April 16 Edinburg.Liverpool... .New York AprilH Bavaria.Southampton New York.. .April 16 City Washington. Liverpool....New York. April 20 Scotia.Liverpool.New York. April 23 Africa.Liverpool_Boston ....April 30 Germania.Southampton.New York. .ArriiaO Teutonia .Southampton New York . .May 17 City of Baltimore .New Y ork Liverpool_April 30 lloruAria. New York. Southampton.Apnj Hu Nova Scotian. Portland. Liverpool_April 30 Hammonia.New York . Hamburg. ... April 30 City of New York New York Liverpool... April 30 Hammonia.New York Hamburg April 30 Saxonia.New York Hamburg ... April 30 Australasian.New Y ork. Liverpool.May 4 Bremen.New York Bremen.... May 7 Edinburg.New York. . Liverpool.May 7 Arabia.Boston -Liverpool_May 11 Bavaria..New York Hamburg . May 14 City of Waehiug'n New Y ork . Liverpool.May 14 Scotia..'..New Y'ork Liverpool.May 18 Hansa. New Y'ork . Bremen .May 21 Germania. New York. .Hamburg.May 28 Teutonia.New Y'erk . Hamburg. June 11 Evening Star.New Y ork.. Havana _April 30 IMPORTS. LIYKKPOOL—- Br steamship Damascus. 176 boxes tiu Plates. N 1* lUcbardson A Co, 1 case Hardware. 2 casks do. Jus Bailey k Co. 2152 bars Iron, 706 bdls do, A K Stevens k Co. 1340 pkgs Tea. Haring Bros A Co, 1208 bdls Iron, Ellis, Newell A ( o. 3 cases mdse. J E Prindle, 28 cases mdse. 16 pkgs do. Thoe Paddock. T cases mdse. HA A Kxp Co. 2 cases do. Agt GTE Co, 8 cases mdse, 6 pkgs do. T A Paddock. 1 case Cut lery. Davis. Baxter A Co. Ill bar* Iron, W Bailer, Lang A Co. 1 bale, 1 case md*e, Chas Doan. 40 bdls Steel. Dennis. Kitcbie A Co. Ill bdls do. Spaulding A Parrott. 19) do, Loihrop A Mosby, 6 pkgs mdse, Alex Whidden ill I. LSBORO, NB-Brsch Nautilus, 108 tons Coal. Ker Oil YVurkr. Br sch Windsor, 160 tons coal, Ker Oil Works. 9 empty cask* order ST JOHN, NB—Br sch Einma, 30 cords wood, or der. MINIATURE ALMANAC. Taeeday. May 3. Sun rises.4 511 High water. 9 17 Son sets.. 7. 8 | Length of days.14 II Thermometer....8 o’olook A. M 45 deg. _ia—ntt*_ In this city, 26th ult. by Kev Win Brown. Marshal H Fiagg, ISN. and Miss Sarah K French, of New York In Ellsworth. William 11 Holmes and Miss Hattie E Harriman, of Brooklin In Bluehill. Geo U Lowell, of Penobscot, mad Miss l’bebe Ann Trewortby. of Bluehill. In Bath, Albert W Simpson, of B. and Miss Uuau na Farmer, of Jefferson; Tbos B Southard and Miss { .Sudan T l‘>.mx-r DIED. In this city, ’it inst. Mrs llulda Daicy, wife of Dan i tel Daicy, aged 40 years 9 month* j lu Waterford 22d alt, Cyrus W Btowu, E#i, aged 37 years In Boston. 30th ult, Vary L. wife of l ianas A How*•. aged 90 years. Funeral this morning, at 10 o’clock, from B. Tukev s. 33 Chestnut st. In Bangor. Arab Dunbar, aged to. lu Bath, Mrs Mary Owen, relict of the late Cap! Motes Owen, aged 77 in Kockiand. Mrs Emma F French, agod 19 years 1 mouth Id days; Mr# Arietta B Daggett, aged 89 yrs 10 mouths 23 days; Mrs Harriet Partridge, aged 60 years 17 days; Mrs Mary Miuohan. aged 63. MARINE NEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND. >1 on day,.. May 9. ARRIVED Steamer Chesapeake, Willett#. New York Steamer New Bruuswick. Winchester, Boston, for St John NB. Brtg Martha Washington. Leland, Eliaabethport. Sell * D Hall. Hart. Brunswick. Sob Win (j F.adie, Thurlow. New bury port. Soli Olive Branch. Dix. Calais, for lio*t*»u. Sch Bauner, Smith, Pembroke, for Matan/a#. Sch Lucy. Blackwood. Denny#vlll® for Boston. Sch lruiou Post, Kockiand for New York. Sch Koseline Moon. Sullivan for Boston. Sch Marina . Pomroy. Hancock for Bostou. Soli Dame Cock. Langley. Boston lor Calais. Br sch Nautilus. Mcladdcn, Hillsboro NB. Br sch Windsor. Stuart. Hillsboro. NB. Br sch Emma. Irving. St John NB. Sloop Sarah Jane. Morse. Uaucock for Doaton. (LEAKED. Brig Prentiss llobbs, Ellis, Trinidad, E Churchill & Co. Brig James Crosby, Parker, Philadelphia, by J B Knight. Steamship St Andrew, »Br) Scott, New York, H & A Allen. SAILED—Steamship St Audrew, New York. DOMESTIC PORTS. BOSTON-Ar 30th, acha Delia Hind. Wella. Calais; Cyprus. Eaton, liarnugton, Keuduskeag, Mitchell, do; Emery. Tinker, Tremout; Brenda, Look. Addi 4ou: Vie ua. Look, do; Elua Leland, Colson. Ban gor; Enterprise, Pitcher, do; Victory, Smith, do; **Mfc*<————a— Snrah.Conanr. Rockland; Citizen, Upton, Portland; BHii BUdd,JiMM, do; Globe, Snowman, do; Wil liam Penn, Curti-, Kennebunk. UJd nebs Helen Mar. Nickerson, Washington DC; Henry A Wade, Waldoboro: Mcsmuger,Snow, Path; Phoenix, Henley, Portland; E Herbert, huow, Ban gor. Ar May lit. Br bark John Griffin, Chase. Trinidad April 11; Br brig Anna I Jordan. Partridge < ien fuegos April 7; brig Lillian, (of Bucksp^rt) Swasey, Beaufort NC; schs C W Dyer. Bca^c.Tangier; Ban ner. Smith. Pembroke: Dex'alo. Rich. Eden: Laura Jane. Cunningham. Bella**. Cameo. Smalley, do; Edward. Thompson, do; Excel, Ingraham. Rock land; Acadia, Pierce. Yarmouth. Ar 2d, schs pilgrim, Kelley. Calais; Champion, Wheld-n Bangor: Francisco. Kilby. Portlaud. HOLMES'S HOLE—Ar 29ib, PM. brig JDUo coin, (of H’-un«wicki Webber. Havana 18th last, tor Boston: rcha Campbell, Soule. Philadelphia for Port laad : William Fletcher, do for Bath; Belle Bulger, Saco; Alethia. McFadden, Calais Ar 3 th. seh* Silas Wright. Adams. Rockland for New lork; Bangor.-, Ellsworth fordo; Bound arv. Johnson Marhias for do PUIEADELFIUA-Ar 2Mtti, brt* Utry C M»ri ner, Marriner. Sagua NEW JDKK —Ar 2!nh. ahip Lizii,Mora*.I of Bulb) Duluuo. 8«n I r»uci»co Not 25 cr...»d the Equator ia ttip tactile Dec *3. in Ion lit) 56 W. ( nix Hora *■ '™*'!‘d ,h* HP* ,n "*• March 15. la ■** *• *•»•: »eh» Ott. Carton, and (.entile, Pitcher, Rockland: Albert Jameson, Savory. do; U Wostb 00k, Littlejohn. Providence; bark Caroliae (of Rockland) Packard, Trinidad. Cuba Ar3bth, achs Ocean Star. Crockett, and Bound Bdok. Perry. Rockland; Albert, Joy. Elizabetbport for Gardiner. - CM brig J A II Crowley, Driako, Elizabetbport. aeb H Westbrook, Littlejohn. Boston NEWPORT—Ar 1st, brigs J| W Woodruff, and Olive, Boston for Philadelphia; rch Harriet Smith, Portland for New York: Co mas Stell Rockland tor do: Sarah Matilda, l.ubec, Philadelphia; Onward, Boston for do GLOUCESTER—Ar 28th. schs Sarah, Finlaw. "m Deer Isle for Seaconuet; C B Jones, 1 reeman, Tan gier, for Portland. SALEM—Ar 30th. aeha Iowa, Bangor; 1st. Siak. East Mac bias for New York. FOREIGN PORTS. 8ld from Maaaaailla April 10, ach Mindora, Sar gent. Boston. Arat Havana April 20, bark Woodward. Eidridge, Boston. Sailed l9tb. brigs Baltic. Grant. Frankfort; 21st, Daniel Boone, Tucker. Portland ; 22d. *cb Kate Carle ton. Bowden. Bouton 81d25th, bark Almira Coombs, Driakwater. Reme dies: Charlena. Means, Sierra Morera. Sid from Matauza* April 20. brigs N n tower*. Sto wers. New York: 21st. Proteus. Cbreceb. Portland; 22d bark Aberdeen. Cochran, New York : 23d, brig L M Johnson. Ellis, Boston. ▲rat Cardenas April 18. bark R f! Knight. Car uiau, Portland : 21st, 8 Palmer, do; 23d B Colcord, Colcord. New York. Sailed 19th, brig Matilda. Portland: Jlst, bark St Jago, Waite, do: 23d. brigs Paragon. Raugor; Young America. Portland; seb Christian, do. Ar at Liverpool April 13th. Magellsn. San Fran cisco: 14tb Margaret Pugh, do; Ifttb. ludavtry, Lin. nell.do. 81d 14th New World. Knight New York. Ar at Londonderry 15ib, America, (s) Harrison, Portland. Ship Hiawatha. Torn Card riff for New York, was abandoned at sea Part of erew saved Ar at Fayal March 27tb. barque Joba Smith, from Boston March ft. f >r Pa’mero, dismasted. At Laguayra, April 8. bar me Thomas Dallett, Duncan, tor Porto Cabello next dar. At Barbados April 14tb. ban,ue Ellen Morrison, McCarty from New York.ar l<>th ▲r 8t John PK April 18, brigs Exeeati*e, Gor ham. from Grand Canaries: Mauzoai, Carlton from Portland. Sid from Sagua April 20. bsmacs N M Haven. nan, ana Dana Alexeis, Fierce, New York. 9POKBS. March 15, lat 1 N. Ion 25 20, ship Addison, (ofKen no bank) Brown. 67 dir* from Callao for Antwerp. April IS, 80 mile* ME of 8 W l*aee, ship Northamp ton. from Portland for New Orleans. NEW ADVERTI8EMENT8. J. D. CHENEY’S MEL0DE0N & ORGAN Manufactory, Ms. 135l-a middle street. Iff KLODKON8 of nil ilrw and stylo oa band and lfj. manafactared to order The combined power and sweetness of tone ol his ExcBLeioa Ones*, render it suitable for a church or parlor. snd the beat sabstitate for a pipe organ that can te obtained. The following is one of the numerous testimonials in his possession Prom W. M. dould. Cashier of International Ba*t, Portland. PouTt aki), May 38, 1868. ffor many yrars I Lavs had frequent opportuni ties to uotics the many good points in the Msiodeoat made bv Mr. J. D. Cheney, of thie city, and as ibe result. I have arged my friends who were inteuding to purchase an Instrument of this class, to procure one of Mr. Cheney. W. E GOULD. KFlTir f omhi nation Valrt it applied to alt our Instruments Persons ordering by mail will got as good an Instrument as though selected by them per sonally. No charge for Packing. Rxr aibikw and Tdbiwo promptly at’eudtd to Portland. May 8, 1*64. dtf PEARL ST'GARDEN! Plants, Flowers, & Seeds. Hr*, n. FRASER, Florist, Ito. 52 PEARL ST, Offers for sale a large assortment of Garden Roots, Herbaceous Plants, Himibbery and Flower Seed*, Of her own raising. Also Dahlias cb Roses, 80ME HUNDRED VARIETIES, Which can be purchased lower than at any other Garden in the Mtate. Piice of Homer Seeds only three pen Is per paper. CF**Cut Flowers. Bonnets and Wreatfi* from April to November. may M2 w PEAR TREEs7~ ol rntra qaallt* tu clear the laud IOOO Kork Tin pies IS to IN ft blKh, lOO Hor*e Chestnut* N to IO ** SOO Norway Sprnce 3 to 8 “ 500 Boses, 600 Pear Trees, anal 5000 Carraata. The itock ol Vrait Tree* cum|iri*e, all the teat •urt, ahon at Horticultural l.atubUicu. Irate ol the celebrated llow.ii Paaa can be »uul Led. ■artery at Morriir, Uoraer. ■ ay 3. Tar.. The S Sat Jar J W ADAMS. Ba.tDI.BV, MOI LTOK ft ROUBBh, W holbi la Daa Lama ta Flour, Grain and Provisions, 88 Commercial street, Thomas Block, EOBKKT RKALBY.) a. x HOC LTV,*, [ POMTLAXl). MM. A. Vi. moo BBS ) may&ltf Sierra ittoreua IVIolaiMi. MI,D* ) CUOICKSIKRKa MOKkff 30 TISSUES ! MOLASshh. 10 BBI.S ' Now landing from Brig "C. 11. Kennedy ‘* TU Oh. AdENCIO ft CO . May S.-tl C. U Wharf -EM. <J. Al. JV. rilKB Regular Mouthly Meeting of the Main# X Charitable Mechanic Aseociati »n. will he held in the Library Room, ou THURSDAY EVENING, Mav 6th. at T* o'clock. May 3d ~3t STEPHEN MARSH. Sec y. LOST. V*MALL WHITE IXM», with curly hair, answer ing to the name of ••Jip"—h * ears are slightly tipped with half. The hair aronnd Ins face and eye* has been partially cut Whoever will return said dog to No. 61 State »tre t or to Emerv k lux's Counting Room, will bj suitably rewarded. May 3. 1364 34 For Sale. STOCK aud Fixtures of the Albion Ke»ruraat, No 11? Federal street, if not dinpond of be lore the 2 th 04 May. will be closed on and after that date. G B. MlLl.KR. PICTURE FRAMES OF ALL KINDS MAXVFACTtritKU BV B. J. D. LARRABEE A CO, so. #» kx<ti4xi;k street. Old Oil Paintings Mounted ou New Oanvass, Retouched and Varnished by ene who ha* had long experience ia the bu ines* in England. OLD FRAMES HEOILT. MATERIALS FOR WAX WORK. A large variety of choice Kngra\inga, Picture* framed in all stylet. Orders lor Wax work will receive prompt atten tion R. J. D- LARRABEE A Co. No. 6b Exchange Street. Portland. April 36. dim Eating Saloon for Sale. THE subscrib r offers for sale the Eating House No. 14 A 16 Exchange Street, thoroughly fitted up throughout for a firaf dost Eating House, with aufiicieut rooms iu the second story for a family. This house, fiotn its favorable locality, has a large patronage and a good run of regular custom. The subscriber isoompelied by ill health to offer the stand, together with all the' furniture, fixtures, etc., as it now stands, for sale on reasonable term* U L. WELANDER. ap35 dtf 14 k 16 Exchange Street,

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