Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 19, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 19, 1864 Page 2
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THE DAILY PRESS. POBTLAHD MAIBB Thursday Morning. May 19, 186*. __-— The circulation of the Daily Pres* is larger than any other Daily paper in the State, and double that of any other in Portland. r»EM»—#7.00 per year: if paid itriclly in ad aaact a discount of #1.00 «Bill be made. [y* Reading Mailer on nil Four Page*. Union Convention ! i„v sitizeus of the Flr« Congressional District who are u qc o u ditto n all Y loyal to the (lover nrneut of to* United States, and who unconditionally sup port all it« measures for suppressing the Rebellion, and who are reeo'ved to scare no endeavor to main tain our National Unity, both in principle and ter ritorial boundary, are invited to send Delegates to a Convention to be ueld at SACO, on Thursday, the 26th Day ol May, At 11 o'clock A M. tor the purpose of eelecting Two DaLkUATKS 10 THE l>10» NATIONAL Con vention. which meets at Baltimore the 7th day of J ThetoSia of Representation will be one Delegate to eaohtown, and one additional Delegate for every aeventy-hve votes thrown for tbe Union Candidate lor Governor in 1863. A majority fraction of seven ty.five will entitle a town to an additional delegate. John Lynch, Portland, | Sew all «. tiKoea, N.Glouce ter, Union John D. Lincoln, Brunswick, John A. Wavehman. uoRHaM, D.'strict Dan'l Stimpson, Biddeford, Gno H Know cToa, At trod, Committee. M. F. WentwoeTH, Kitttery. inaj 6dawtoraa)20 Spain and Peru. It 1* a significant fact that the foreigu Min ister*, Consuls and Foreigners generally have expressed their decided opinion agamst the recent attack of Spain on Peru. And what Is equally significant is the iact that the American residents of Callao and 1-ima have held a public meeting in the latter city, over which E. G. Squire presided, a gentleman who 1* perhaps better posted up in relation to affairs In that section of this continent than any other American. At this meeting a series of resolutions were adopted with en tire unanimity, highly censuring the seizuio of the Chincha Islands by Spain. This seizure U characterized as a flagrant act of perfldy and a great outrage on the rights and sover eignty of the Peruvians, as well as a gross vio lation of international law by which all civi lized nations profess to be governed. The Guano Islands belong to Peru, aud they have held them in trust lor the interests of the agricultural wotld. This disturbance of their possession is a flagrant wrong on the part of Spain, and other nations will not re main idle and indifferent to such an outrage. And what gives 'more importance to this movement of old Spain is the suspicion of in telligent minds that France Is at the bottom of It. This inovemeut, no doubt, was con cocted at Madrid aud the Emperor of the French had a hand in it. lie is au adroit wire-puller, aud hi9 ambition kuows no bounds however artfully he may concesl it. Fugene's plastic hand may have rested on those councillors who planned out this move ment at the Capital of Spaio. She has power in Spain and mauy believe she exercises a godd deal of coutrol over Louis Napoleon. As a Catholic she is much more devoted to that peculiar worship than her husband. If she has any religion at all it is entirely under the influence of the Pope; but we have au im pression that Napoleon the Third is not a very religion* man in any sense of that term. His religion.will never embarrass him in the pursuit of any object to which his ambition leads him. Eugene has a sou, aud that sou has au ex ceedingly ambitious mother wbo is anxious that at some future day lie may occupy a high position in the world. His right to the throne of France may yet he contested, aud the aristocracy of that nation may not he sat isfied with a paroenue Prince, and surely the democratic element will always be against him, or any issue from such loins, llut all this aside. The French Emperor was unques tionably the master spirit of the movement that is about to place a monarch on a throne in Republican America. This movement from the first has been characterized by duplicity, adroitness and even trickery. The whole di plomatic correspondence on the part of Louis Napoleon and bis (ministers justifies us in using such terms. Let any one read this cor respondence and be will come to the same conclusion. A greater fraud was never com mitted in high circles, and yet the English Government has passed it tmh »ilentio, but not so with some ot their Reviews and public Journals whose editors have had the boldness to speak the truth in relation to this mat ter. From the present aspect of affairs we be lieve Louis Napoleon not satisfied with the limits of the possessions be now holds, but is anxious to have his power aud greatness felt < on this continent in spite of the “Monroe Doctrine,” or any influence that may inter vene to deprive him of this objective poiut of his over-reaching ambition. It is the repuhli- j can element of the present age that he most fears, au<i anything to counteract that he is inoat ready aud willing to adopt as his policy. To establish thrones and monarchies in this country, he fondly hopes is the readiest way to make his crown sit more easily upon his head, but the eyes of Republicans, both in 4tiA aI (1 anil nnui IVAtlil HIM nnnn I ■ i in un/I k. mlghtvs well attempt to extinguish “earth's central fires,'' as to stop the upiisiug of the spirit of Libert) which is now moving the hearts of the people. We trust the American people will ere long lie less embarrassed than they are at present, and will And leisure and opportunity to counteract these ambitious projects of the French Emperor, and to show him that lie must coniine himself within the present limits of his possessions. We think he has quite work euough in his own hands to take care ol the republican element in his own country—in his own city — without at tempting to erect thrones lu foreign lands. Lst him remember that he hti spirits at home who will not down at his bidding. — The Wounded at Washington. Rev. E. W. Jackson, chaplain at Armory Square Hospital, Washington, has our tbauk for his kindness in causing to be prepared lull ' reports of the wounded Maine soldiers recent ly brought to the hospitals of that city, hut we find by running over the list, that the uames, with few if any exceptions, are the tame as those furnished us by Mr. Brackett, at the Q. M. General's otllce. Mr. Brackett writes that all the wounded are to be brought to Washington, stopping at i Fredericksburg and other points on the w ay, j if at all, only temporarily, and that he will ; forward the names as fast as they are report- j ed. We do not think it worth while, therefore, | to copy all the lists forwarded by various par- ! ties, for by so doing we should only repeat the same sad catalogue over and over again. Mr. Chaplain Jackson says In a note, May 10tb, “ It is with us a busy time. We have 1 twelve hundred wounded men (not from ' Maine alone) to look after. * * * The lst Maine Heavy Artillery passed through here yesterday morning for the front in first rate tptrlti." The Union National Convention. The position of the Press iu relation to the time of holding the National Convention has been already defined. We have never doubt ed tbe wisdom of haviug the Presidential nom ination settled at an early day ; wehave never been able to appreciate tbe urgent appeals made by a few presses and in a few localities for a postponement of the nominating conven tion. We are aware that a lew papers of the first rank—the New York Evening Post one of them—have urged postponement, still there Is much truth as well as force in the following from the Baltimore Clipper. That paper says: The secret wire-pullers have not yet entire ly given up their efforts to have a postpone ment of the Convention called to meet in this city in June, to nominate candidates for Pres ident and Vice President. There lsnot asliad ow of prool that any considerable body ol tbe Union men of the nation desire the postpone ment; so far from it, the expressions ot confi dence iu Mr. Lincoln are almost unanimous, aud a demand with equal uoauiinity lias been made in nearly every State for his renoiniua tiou. The only State, indeed, that has failed to respond to this demand being New York, where no public Stale demonstration on the subject has been yet made, although a commu nication from State Senators, not united in by the Representatives, has been received by tbe National Committee, suggesting a postpone ment. Tbe condition of parties, in regard to the coming Presidential election, is probably un precedented. Instead of the office holders working aud intriguing fur tbe man iu office, at tlie bead of tbe party, and at » hose hands they have received their commissions, it is be lieved to be the case that the main oppostion to the undoubted wishes of the masses, who have no peculiar interest in the matter, save that proceeding from great national principh s, is from the office-holders. Mr. Arnold, an M. U. from Illinois, and we believe a member of the National Committee, iu tbe courseof some remarks, in a letter opposing the postpone ment, makes tbe following statement, which we believe to lie emphatically true—that it is a spontaneous expression of the wishes of the people, iliat Mr. Lincoln should be re-elected. 11 is not because other men are not to lie found fully equal to MV. Lincoln for the office, or that the President is fuultless, (for lie is not,) but considrations of policy and justice, and the good of the country, all conjoin to require him to remain at the helm to finish up the work which has been begun undet his Admin istration. The following is an extract from the letter of Mr. Arnold, referred to,which was addressed to and published iu the Evening I’ost: I think I am fully warranted in stating that up to this time there has been no considerable difference of opinion among the people on the Presidential question. It is a most significant tact that, notwithstanding tlie efforts made in this city and elsewhere in behalf of prominent and able tueu in military and civil life; not withstanding a thoroughly organized, able, ar dent and zealous opposition to President Lin coln bore, embodying great abilities and abun dant means; with the co-operatiou of some of the great leading newspapers of the Union, and with the aid oi some of the distinguished names of trusted national leaders attached to your petition; yet all this has produced no perceptible effect upon public opinion. The minds of the people are fixed upon the great contest for national existence, and are impa tient of quarrela and controversies among ourselves. Jbe opposition to the President in our owu party, talented, eloquent, zealous and active as it is, lias scarcely pioduced a ripple on the wave of public sentiment which is so strongly running iu lavor of Mr. Lin coln’s re-election. There is no organization among the friends of the President, they are doing nothing; but this action of tlie people is spontaneous, unprompted, earnest and sincere. State after state holds its convention, appoints itsdele gates,and, without a dissenting voice,instructs them to vote lor Mr. Lincoln. This popula rity of the President, this unanimity of the people, is confiued to no section, but East as well as West, middle state and border state, they all speak oue voice. Let us hate Lincoln for our camlidate. I)o I exaggerate ? Maine speaks for him on the Atlantic, an<J her voice is echoed by California from the Pacific, New Hampshire and Kansas,Connecticut and Min ndfeola, Wisconsin and West Virginia, and now comes the great state of Pennsylvania, seconding Maryland : one after another, all de clare (or the re-election of tlie President. Is it not wiser to recognize and accept (Ategreat fart than to struggle against ilt Tlie truth is, tlie masses of the people, and the soldiers every where, trust and love the President. They know his hands are clean and his heart is honest and pure. They know that the devil has no bribe big enough, no temptation of wealth, or power, which can se duce the integrity of Abraham Lincoln. Hence the people, the brave, honest, self-de uyiug people, the people who hate furnished the men, and who are ready to pay the taxes necessary to crush the reliellion, and who are determined to establish national unity based on liberty, they are more wisp, less factious, and more disinterested than the politicians.— Their instlnetiee sagacity aud good sense has already settled the Presidential question. It cannot lie unsettled whlioul a convulsion which will endanger the Union cause. A post ponement of the convention would not pre vent Mr. Lincoln’s renomination; it might possibly endanger his election. Acquiesence, uuion and harmouy will fol low the dune convention. Delay encourages faction, controversy and division. 1 say har mony will follow the June convention. I say this becauso I believe Gen. Fremont and his friends are l"yal to liberty and will not en danger its triumph by dividing the friends of freedom. I -try this because I believe the rad ical Germans who support Fremont, who have done so much in this contest to sustain free Institutions, cannot he induced by their enthusiasm for a man, to desert or endanger the triumph of their principles. The hour is critical. We approach the very crisis oi our fate as a nation. With union and harmouy our success is certain. The presidential election rapidly approach es. We cannot divert attention from it by tmnijw'uiiik mo u»itruuuu, cnuiioi Silt? y change our leader in the midst of the storm that is raging around us. The people have no time for the discussions which must precede and follow such a change. f repent, wc cannot safely or wisely change our leader in the raidsts of the great events which will not wait for conventions. Such is Hie instiuctive, uearly universal judgment of the people. I.et, then, the convention meet and ratify the choice which the people have already so clearly indicated. Fnij’ in I'ryeburg. Fryebcro, May 10, 1804. To the Editor of the /‘ref: A Fair for the benefit of the Maine Camp Hospital Association was held by the people of this town and vicinity, onthe eve of the 10th iust. The weather was propitious aud the Academy Hall was well filled at au early hour. The evening was occupted by social enjoyments, tableaux and music. Refresh ments, fortune-telling, and an artificial fish pond, served as fruitful sources of amusement as well as profit. The articles displayed for sale were well arranged and were very good in workmanship and variety, aud it is only to be regretted that they were not much more abundant. The receipts for the evening er. ceeded two hundred dollars: the net proceeds were one hundred and eighty one dollars.— The various entertainments were well con ducted, aud the occasion was one of rare en joyment to all present. The hearts of the people of this region are open to the needs of the soldiers, and while we shall continue to do all in our power to relieve their necessities, we shall be glad to know that the sister towns of our State, which are uot already contributing to this object, will “go aud do likew ise.” The cause is one v, nick must commeud itself to every humane and patriotic heart. The Chris tian and Sai. ry Commissions are calling loudly r help i this hour of need, and we, at home, ve surely no right to disregard their cries. The t hristian Commission espe cially, is in , sslng want at this time. XI. W. E. . SF" Since the breaking out of the rebell ion, not a single man in the naval servlco has been sentenced to death. Letter from the State Capital. Augusta, May 18,1804. To the Editor of the Press: Lieut. Col.Thomas H. Hubbard, of Hallow ell, has been commissioned Colonel of the doth regiment, to till the vacancy caused by the promotion of Colonel Fessenden to Brigadier Genera’. Both of these gentlemen are fine officers, an honor to the State, and ornaments to the service. Maine has reason to be proud of all Her troops in the Southwest as well as upon the Potomac. All eyes are now turned anxiously, but in confidence, to the operations of Gen. Grant In Virginia, and every < Hurt is being made to extend all possible care and comfort to our brave soldiers who have been wounded in the late battles there. On the reception of the first news of an engagement, Gov. Cony at once telegraphed to Senator Morrill and Hon. Horatio King, inquiring if it was necessary or desiiable for him to send on volunteer sur geons to aid in taking care of our wounded. He was informed iu reply that such physicians were not wanted at that time, but that he should be advised whenever they were neces sary. After a lapse of two or three days, having in tiie meantime sent on Surgeon llrickett, of the Post Hospital here, and hearing nothing of more surgeons being wanted, although wounded men were daily arriving from the battle-field by thousands, the Governor tele graphed the Surgeon General to see If any were needed, and If so how many. A reply was promptly sent, asking for five first-class surgeons for ten days’service. Drs. Hill, of Augusta, Boutelle, of Waterville, Garcelon, of Lewiston, Fitch, of Portland and Monroe, of Bellast, were called upon, all of whom at once complied and hurried forward to the scene of their labors, except l>r Monroe who was unavoidably detained by death iu his family. Our poor soldiers arc fortunate iu securing the services oi such men. Scores of other physicians from all parts of the State kindly tendered their services for the same duly, but owing to the pressing need of dis patching assistance at once, the most availa ble were made use of at first. Olliers will probably have an opportunity to serve iu like manner, more especially if the campaign should last some weeks, as now appears cer tain. Gn Monday the Governor himself started for Washington to do what service might be Id his power to our soldiers ia that city or vicinity. He will remain as long as his pres ence may be necessary for their comfort. The Treasurer is busily signing the Bonds for the State loan of two millions, authorized by the last Legislature. Proposals are to be received for these bonds until 5 o’clock Tues day afternoon. An Association styled the Williams Fra ternity, has been formed in this city for the purpose of establishing a library and readiog room and such other advantages as naturally come from Mercantile Library Associations, Literary Unions, Institutes, Ac. The sun, which has for 6ome time been a stranger in these parts, yesterday returned to us, delighting every animated being aud even bringing a smile of gladness upon the dumb face of old Dame Nature, who is ordinarily so impurturbable and takes everything as a mere matter of course. Yours truly, Helios. Additional List of Wounded M^iue fcul diers. Washington, May 15,1804. To the Editorqf the Press: 1 transmit you tire following additional “Roll of Honor.” Many of our wounded are receiving fur loughs. There are from 12,000 to 15.000 wounded now in this city, aud the number is rapidly increasing. Columbia Hospital—L Blaaetab. 17th Hegiuteut; J F Rose, 4th; Corp 8 N Robertson, lJth ; C Norwood, 32d; J Osgood, 17th, OB Colly, musician, 32d, A V Neal, 20ih; J Newell. 31st. Lincoiu Hospital—Lt Chan S Goodwin, 17th; Corp Walter Hounds, Jno F Clifford, 20th, llilatcb; M W Hatch, 4Ui; John Potter, 17th, Juo LThoaip&ou, 4th; t'orp Jas Jumble, 3d ; E P Getciiell, 3<J , Jno McCaffrey, 6th ; Jas O'Neil, 3d ; Jas Shartwell, 10th J,ong'ass It spttai—Corp U Cashing Cth ; Jas Gran ger, 6th ; Timothy Kelley, 6th. t'.rur Hospital— Corp C K Planinu r, 7th; JU Walk er, 4th, D J Bryant, 4th; Sergt W Fountain, 4th, O l eas ley, W IV Esior, A Cuuniughaui, EA Me A lib ter, 0 D Poor, V E Winslow. A Willi*. A Sheppard, li F Dow, J Alden. 4th A 11 Hutchinson. 6th, J liurant, F Molody, 7tb; J R Graham. G Reynolds, G B Jordan, D B Snow. J B Marks. J U Lletidersou, DCo igan, 16th, J C Burnham, 17th; Corp W Bucker, fifth; V W* Fauncc, M Norton. L A Pratt, 8 Bryant. J li Knapp, J B Burgess, Corp G G Ken ms, G F Lawyer, 17th, E Smith, 10th; M Byrne. 2Uth ; O W Jackson, di»t. W li Bradford, B F Fob*s, 20th, 11 M Hall, A Q Bryer, 4th. ¥ Titcomb, Cth. Sergt IV Dun bar, Srrgt J Mcl’hee, G K Hurnam, F Mallagtiani. 16th, C K Ben lev, 17tb ; 0 Buck, D A Brai-n-r, 3d . L Richards, L A PbiibrooS, 8 P Taylor, Corp J W Titus, Corp L G Perry. M Young, P Bray, Sergt E flamming, N Patteraou, 4th L'mley Hospital—O E W Hinckley. Sergt Thos Math oraou, Sami Woodman, M B ilaynian, Cth; Corp Wni H Small, Uivi M Moore. 16th; Jas Klff, 20th . Corp Frank A SUenuan, 4th, Corp C F Allen, Thos D Staples, I6tli; Seth 11 Alden, iDtli, Jas Clark, 6th, Corp Dudley B Iloan, 16th; Jas Laren, 2<fth; Levi Y Jordan, 6th . Albere N Eaton, Stephen B Weacott, Geo W Black, Cth, Jore miah A Jackson, Abraham Bradford 16th. Armory Square —H F Feruald 7th, E Murphy 4th 8 C Dargen 20th, li U lloru 1st Mo Cavalry, Benard Wiia m 17th, C B Chase 20th. J Hood 17th, 8 La point 3d, Juo C Alien 17th, 8M Hatch 4th, Win H Given 2d, Kouhon Martin 20rh. Geo F P* rkiua 17lh, Dennis Coffee 7tb, Cha* A chute 17th, Jas H Sar gent 17th. li 11 A mas 4th, Lewi* L Thurston 7th. Royal 8 11 atoh 17th, Lt Henry O Ripley 4th, 1, R Newell 6th, Enoch Whittemoie 6th, Aaron Dudley 8Ut, Ricbd McGee 6th. Frank Gordon YOtb, Chae f> Smith 16»h, Corp C W DeKocher3d, Corp Henry Bwnne't Cth. Be J F lievin 20th. Campl/eil Hospital—E B Rogers. 11 u Mars too. G J Jones 17t, Wrn LUly, Henry E ila'I, F It III,., U IJ I 111- ». t [ L !>._» ni Leonard F Martin lGth, A W Fobtafon 19th, J L Armstrong 19th, Juo L Downe< 19ih, Fraocie Hrowu 18th, Levi Chad worth 20th, J E hid linger 20th, Juo Putnam 7th, B Williamson IG'h, Geo K (v»uiut lGth, Geo li Wilcox 1.th. li B Martou kOth. M G Curti* 20th, Jonathan New* oinb 3d, W tu l*hii]jj a 19th, E H t olley 31. 1* h Norn* 3d. J«* Grindle 23th, Lt N liobba 17 h,Edwin A t ree*r Jr 3lat, 8 r Champion 3lat, Nelaon Wade Slat, U< o B ltutier 81tt, H (j San der* '.Otb, Joaeph Nelaon 4th. Lt C Wellington 17th, J n Biake 1st t'avalrv. Sami Cunningham 14th Uegt. j F Blake 1st Cavalry, G G Benuer, 2*»th Beat; J Morris fitli, J Borland 3d, lioscoe Smith 3*1. tanton Hospit-U —Wm 8 Sanborn20tli, Andrew II Smith 20th, Jaa G Brown 20.h. Juo * oru 7th, Corp DaDiel oalison 6th. Lt Jno L /'ierre Gth. F&rfax Seminary Hospital.—Samuel C Adam* lGth. VVm 11 t now lea loth, tergt C fc Harris Gib, Wm Cullman 4*h, Serat Ja« A Bicker, Oorp Jaa 1' Austin, Svlvanua I obb. Mose* 1> 8peurer,Jaa K Pentnen, Wm Hartlett, 16tb; C W Thing. 8d ; Frank Mnodv, lGth: Ja* Corcoran, 3d ; Jacob 51cl.aiu.20ih; Corp Dennis Moodv.4th; Juo Maliomb. L 1* Giff rt, 18th; F U Piper, kOth; Lianl Btckmore. 16th Scond Die General Hospital, Alexandria, Fa.— Jno it Smith. 4th ; 1> tu) 51 Stearus, 6th ; W F Snow, 17th; G W York. 3d; Then Lapurant, —; Geo H Thompson, 3.1; J M Adertun, 17th Judinmry Square Hospital—Martin Andrews, 19th; Sergt 8 G Usher, I7ib; Alden Turner. lGth; 11 Joy, 3d ; Corp S W Chase. Gth ; Jno Bcvard, 16th. Kmory Hospital—A A Kimball, 17tli; Adam Gcod* win, 8d ; Je^so Bo**, 31«t; Coip Geo II True. 7th; Corp A K Allen, lGth; Geo Cook, Gth; Wm Friedalf, Josiah Pease, 8d ; Thomas O Free«ran, Ithh; Sergt S L Johnson Gth; Lyman 11 Adams, lGth; Sergt Isaac Pratt, Gth; Coip Ja* G Dolt, 17th; Jas A Wash, 20th; Corp P H Collins. G h; Corp F II Bel* lings, 17th: J B Foruer. 31: Wm Atkinson, Gth; Cha* A Newcomb, 17th; Corp Beubeu A Huae.l9th; Wm S Davis, 82d ; M Thomas. 17th ; Geo H Andrew, 6th. Third Diritinii General Hospital—Thot Brat clt, 17th; Geo W Boynton. 6th; Juo J Clark, Sd; C 51 Down* *, 16t!i; Corp Tho# Kelly, 4th; AmataLibby, Juo W Lake. lGth; Leauder Mauk.20th; Jaa Mur dock, 7th; klerrill Bose. 19th; Gerald Biggs, lGth; Hose* sawyer, 7th: W C Smith, 3d ; Juo D Whitta ker. 7th. AIt Pleasant Hospital—Carp C K Washburn, 7th; Geo F Boynton, 17th; L P Farris, 20th; Corp 1’ P Getcbell, Sergt J 0 Bran. 19th; Albert hheppard, 4th; Sergt Z tl Da mat i, Gth; Bo-coe Duble, lGth; Sergt 11 8 Warren, 19th; fctrgt F li Goodwin 7th. It will give me pleasure to give the friends of the wounded any information concerning them which lays within iny power. All com munications should be addressed to the hos pitals iu which the wounded are reported. Persons addressing me will please slate in which hospital their friends are. Yours, truly, Fked Biiackktt, Quartermaster General’s Office. jySprague & Blanchard’s Minstrels are well patronised and all are well pleased. This popular place of amusement is now a perma nent institution in pur city. OlilGIXAL AXD SELECTED. j 33T*Mr. Everett’s acknowledgments of aid I for Tennessee amount to *94,785 38. sar~ rhe Lewiston Journal—the size of the Evening Courier—has raised its price to *7 00 per annum. B3T“ Orders have been received to launch the U. S. Steam frigate Franklin, at the Kit tery Navy Yard. 1A little four-year old, the other day, contused his mother by making the following inquiry : “Mother if a mau's a mister, ain’t a woman a rnyster^”’ SST" The Home (Georgia) Sentinel say9 that the rebel troops find the weather very cold. ; We should like to see them before a roaring | Are.—|Prentice. Bar* The 1st Maine cavalry was in General Sheridan’s recent daring and successful raid in Lee’s rear, and between him and Hich mond. jy A New York paper has engaged Bar uum to write fifty-two articles on ancient and modern Uumbugs, for which it is to pay him *10,400. Cy The Copperhead papers wax exceed ly bitter against Gen. Butler. With the reb els, both North and South, he is “Butler the Beast.” Sty Marshall Potter, of Lee, who has been confined lu State Prison since 1859 for the murder of his mother, two brothers and nephew, was released by death on Wednes day of last week. jy The Advertiser yesterday contained a fling at the Argus for which we care nothing, and the Argus contained a worse fling at Ex Gov. Washburn for which he, probably, will care less. By Virginia City, Idaho Territory, must, be a delightfully moral place. Lynch law has recently been invoked, and twenty-seven des peradoes have suffered its severest peual ty jyj. W. Forney will give the Philadelphia Sanitary Fair one day's income of both the Philadelphia Press and the Washington Chronicle, and one mouth's salary as clerk of the Senate. By Capt. Nath’l Wiggin, Provost Marshall for this di'tricl, had a narrow escape from death by poison on Saturday last, having tak en thirty drops of aconite, mistaking it for colchicum. lie has so far recovered as to be able to attend to his duties.—[Portsmouth (!hmnip|p. jy The Bangor Whig seems greatly exer cised about the “Natural Seaport,” its news papers and its opera. The Whig may as well let civilized institutions alone, and give its at teulinu to IheOldtown Indians and birch-bark canoes. SyThe Lewiston Journal says Sheriff Parker, of that city, lias received a letter from Washington informing him that his sou, Lt. Newton Parker, 17llt Maine, was shot in Friday’s battle of the Wilderness. His body was left on the tle!d iu the hands of the en emy. jy We shall not repeat the scandalous and mischievous canard sent over the wires yes terday morning, in the form of a proclama tion from the President. The author of such an outrage deserves a halter. The publica tion of it, knowing it to be false, is poor busi ness. 2y A very large meeting was held at the High Street Congregational Church last eve ning, to take into consideration the resigna tion of Kev. Dr. Chickering. Appropriate re solutions were passed, among which was one accepting the resignation, to take effect when a man can be obtained to supply his place. The meeting was a very interesting one and there was a universal expressiou of regret. ;ywe are indebted to Hon. James G. Blaine for a copy of hi* very able speech on the assumption of the war debts of the States by the general Government. We have had this speech on hand for some time and propos edto lay it before our readers, for its general soundness and stiength cf argument, hut war news and our limited space have thus far ren dered it impossible to do so. jy There is a small though pretentious sheet published in a remote village of the state, called the Loyal Sunrise, aud edited by a clergyman. In his last issue he says of the late Mr. Douglas, whose last labors in his country's behalf were truly herculean, “He did his share of the mischief when living, and when heaven iu mercy to us, took him from earth, the mantle of forgetfulness should cover him forever!” This is not simply bru tal, it is licudish. Mr. Douglas during his last week of active life, probably did more to strengthen the loyal cause, especially iu the Northwest, than a regiment like his Aroos took traducer could do in a life time long os Methuselah’s. Britannia and Plated Ware Manufactory. The proprietor of this establishmsnt, Mr. Itufus Dunham, commenced business at Ste vens’ Plains, about 27 years ago, having for the last live years an office iu this city. As business increased the transportation of the material and the manufactured ware became uu item of considerable importance, and he was induced, about a year ago, to remove to this city. Ills establishment is now located at the corner of Pore and Union streets. The building, owned and occupied by Mr. D., is of brick, tliree stories high, til feet long by 31 leet wide, with abasement and attic. In the basemeut is a steam engine of about 12 horse power, by which the machinery in the various departments of manufacturing is propelled, and a rolling mill of great power, used in roiling out the metal. On the tirst, floor is the counting room, and the sales sample and packing rooms. On the second floor are the lathes for burnishing, turning, Jfcc. The tluisliing and soldering are also done on this floor. On the third floor the casting is done, there being a mould for each of the pieces which constitute the article to be made. The dies required are very expensive, and as the styles are constantly changing many are rendered valueless after being used hut a short time. In the depository for dies aud moulds may be found a large number thrown aside, the aggregate cost of which originally was not less than $15,000. Tlie metal used comes in large bars, is passed through the roller and run iuto the moulds or dies. These pieces are turned, polished aud plated aud tlieu soldered together. Tiu ware is made iu this establishment, burnished and fluished to resemble the Britannia ware, aud is in many respects equal to it and can be af f >rded at a much lower price. We are not fully informed as to the extent of business carried on at this establishment, but itcaunot be lesa than $40,000 a year.— Twenty men are employed in the various de partments, who make goed wages and rauk among our most industrious and ingenious mechanics. The various articles manufactur ed at this establishment, which comprise al most everything made of Britannia, find a ready market iu this State aud Massachusetts and are sent to every part of this aud into oth er countries. Traders in this State who have been accustomed to purchase their Britannia and plated ware in Boston or New York, by calling on Mr. Dunham, may flud tiiat in qual ity, style, price and in every other particu lar, they can do as well iu Portland as in Bos ton or elsewhere. SPECIAL NOTICE*. Viilon Cancus—Cape Elizabeth. The unconditional Union men of Cape Elizabeth are requested to meet at Town House, on batur day, the 31st inst., at 6 o'clock P. M., to choose Del egates to attend the District Convention to be hold en at Saco, May 26th. Pica Order Tow# Comm. Capo Elizabeth, May 18, 18P4. mayJ9dtd Vnion Caucus.—Westbrook. The loyal voters in the town of Westbrook, un conditionally loyal to the Government ofthe United States, and who supixgt ail its measures for sup pressing the Kebelliod, are requested to meet in caucus, at the Town-House, iu said town,on Satur day. the 21st ins at 3 o’clock P M. to elect dele gates to tiie Union District Convention, to be held at Saco, the 26th inst. , Per Order of Town Committee. Westbrook, May 16ib, 1864. dAwtd Notice, I he unconditional Union men of Cumberland are requested to meet at tin Towu*House, iu said town, on Saturday, the 21stday ot May, at 6 o'clock P. M , to choose Delegates to the District Convention to be held at Saco, May 26 Per Order • ? Town Committer. Cumberland, May 16, 1864. maylTtd Notice. THE uncon iitionalL'nion m*n of Windham will meet at the Town House iu said town oa Satur day next, Ma> 21st, at 5 o’clock. P. M., to choose deiigaies totLe ( onven ion at Saco on the 26th. Per order of the Town Committee. Windham, May 18, 1864. may 18<ift wtd Portland Photographic Gallery, HO MIDDLE ST., POHTLAND, Me., A. S. DAVIS, Proprietor, Portland, May 12,1864. mayI2d6m The Patent Belle Monte skirt*. A lull assortment of these celebrated Skirt* In the new etyle at A N L> K R SON’S HOOP SKI RT AND CORSET DEPOT, mcb23 dtf Under Mechanics' Ball. THOMAS G. LURING, DRUGGIST, -AND PRACTICAL TRUSS FITTER, Car*rr of Exchange A Federal St’a. A perfect Bt guaranteed. The poor liberally ton • idered. moh26dtf FAMILY DYE COLORS. (Patented Oct. 13, 1863.; A Saving of SO Per Cent. Black, Black foe Silk, Dark Bluk, Light Bluk, Fuenhr Bluk, Claret Brows, Light Blows, Dark Bbows, Satiff Blows, For Dyeing Silk Woo'en and Mixed Goods, Shawls, Scans, Dresses, Ribbons, Glovea, Bonnets, Hats, Feathers, Kid Gloves, Children’s Clothing, aud all kiuds ot Wearing Apparel. CHRHKYfe Crimson. Dark Drab, Light Drab, Fawn Dikii, Li iht Fawn Drab, DakkGbkkn, Light CJrbkn, Maoknta. For 25 cents you can color as many goods as would otherwise cost five times that sum, Various shades can be produced trocn the same dye. The proeess is simple and any oue cau me the dye with perfect success. Directions in English, French and Ger man, iuside of each package Maize. Maroon, Orange, Pine, Royal Purple, Purple, Salmon, Scarlet, Slate, gOLPERINO, Violet. Leather. For further information in Dyeing, and giving a per ect knowledge what colors are best adapted to dye over others, (with many valuable recipes,) pur chase Dow* k Stevens’ Treatise on Dyeing and Col oring. Sent br mail on receipt of price—10 cents. Manufactured by HOWE k STEVENS. 2*10 Broadway, Boston. For sale by druggists and dealers generally. ma>3 ulm CLARK’S DISTILLED RESTORATIVE FOR THE HAIRj Restore* Gray and Faded Hair and Beard to its Natural Color, AND IS A MOST LUXURIOUS DRESSING FOR THE HAIR AND HEAD. -oOo CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Restore, the Color. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Eradicate, Dandruff. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Promote, lta Growth. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Prevent, it, falling off. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. I, an unequalled Ore,,lug. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. 1, good for Children. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, la good for Ladle,. CLARK S RESTORATIVE, I, good for Old People. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, 1, perfectly harmless. CLARK 8 RESTORATIVE, Contain, no OH. CLARK'S kESrORATlVK, Is not a Dyo. CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Boautilies the Hair. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Is splendid tor Whiskort. CLARK o RESTORATIVE. Keeps the Hair in its Place. CKARK’S RESTORATIVE, Cures Nervous Headache. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Prevents Eruptions. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Stops Itching and Bnrning. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Keeps the Uead Cool. CLARK’8 RESTORATIVE, Is delightfully perfumed. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Contains no Sediment CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Contains no (ium. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Polishes your Hair. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Prepares your lor Parties. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Prepares you for Balls. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. All Ladies need it CLARK S RESTORATIVE, No Lady will do without it. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Costs but SI. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is Sold by Druggists aui Dealers Every where. Price SI per bottle.—* bottles lor S6. C. G. CLARK A CO. PaopuiKTOKa. W F. PHILLIPS, Portland, General Agent. March 3,18*1. mchS eod If ••Buy Me, and I’ll do you Good.” Uac I>r. Lnofley’s Root and Herb Bitters For Jauudico, Costivenec*. Liver Complaint. Hu mors, Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Piles. Dizziness. H< ad - ache, Drowsiu ss. and ail d scases arising from dis ordered stomach, torpid liver, and baa blood, to which all persons are subject in spriug and summer. They cleause the system, regulate tho bowels, re store the appetite, purify the blood, and give sound ness of mind and strength of bod* to all who use them. So d bv all dealers in Medicine everywhere, at 26, 50 and 75 cents per bottle. GEO. C. GOOD WIN k CO.,37 Hanover Street. Boston, Proprie tors. ap2 dim Kemoval. GALBERT & CHASE, Flour Dealers have re moved from No. G3 to No. 67 Commercial stieet, where can be found at all times a good assortment of choice Flour Portland, May 9th, U*4. may9d3w ■ mim————————— SPECIAL notices. Beautiful Women. t'11 w?rr*»t (o any pci non lining mv Fim mnv*o*r.iera* b‘'*ut‘<ul com pit x ion It will re f Z*0.’ l'lmplc, Motpbew, to , in |fr7,?,fi i ihi.f KiWe?k’' ''“parting to tb# ikin a !h£. tin *h,',c- hla,“1 •Ppcance. Morphew, or that yellow deposit so often ,.„n n,,on thaf.oe and forehead, vanish by its use like dew before the morn ing sun. Address Dr. J. B. (JOObVoW !J Box Kew Eedfoid, Mas... i nclosing *1, and stamp. "najisdfcwlm Fttaanaxr Boiodoxr — This article has been known and appreciated in New York for some time '* “n|y recently that the proprietors inert ased thei- ability to supply the article and introduce it to the Boston nubtie. It lias taken well, for it is really a very excellent dentil ice, cleansing the teeth, aud imparting health to the gums. As a wash after smoking it is very grateful Having tried it, we commend it with pleasure.—Boiton baZurthty Arm ing Gmzrlte. mcbl« lt Buy Your Stationery AT DKKSSEK'S, 99 KicMssot STBBIT. Note 1 aper Belling for 6, 8,10,12, 16, 18, 20 and 26 cent* per quiie. Portland, May 10. mayl6d3wa ' A Isady of long experience, competent to teach English, French. Latin and Mus c to begin nera, desires a situation in a school, private family, or as daily instructress. Clerical and other refer ences. Address M. A., care of Charles C.Cood wir. Box 48, Richmond, Maine. maylldlw* Boston Stock List. Salm at the Brokers’ Board, May 19. •6,600 American Goid,. i«n 18.000 .do...,. luni 18 000 United States 6-20’a. \tvj 1.600 .do . {oil .do (small). 1071 6,UX) Ogdenaburg 2d Mortgage Honda . 38 7 Eastern Railroad..107 [By Stephen Brown k Soua.) 6.000 Rhode'Bland State Sixea (1882) . 1041 1.000 Massachusetts State Sixea (1886).... 160 1.000 Maine State Sixes (1880).H>1J SAILING ON OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. •TllXat FROM FOR RAIL* City of Cork.Liverpool-New York. April 30 Africa.Liverpool-Boston.April 30 Germania.Southampton New York. Ai ril 30 City of London Liverpool.New York May 4 Persia.Liverpool.New York. May 7 Aw».Liverpool.Boston_May 14 City of Limerick Liverpool.New York May 14 leutonia.Southampton. New York.. .May 17 Australasian.Liverpool.New York. May 21 Kurop*. Liverpool. Boston.May 22 Saxouia.Southampton.New York May 31 Hansa.New York..Bremen .May21 ! City of Manchevt'r New York. .Liverpool.May 21 Africa.Boston.... Liverpool. May 25 Germania. New York.. Hamburg.May 28 City of London ..New York. Liverpool.May 28 Eersia.New York..Liverpool.June 1 Asia. Boston.Liverpool.June 8 Teutonia. .. .New York.. Hamburg . .June 11 Geo Washington New York. New Orleans May 21 Illinois.New York. Aspiu wall May 23 IMPORTS. CARDENAS—Brig Hail id Boone. M2 hbdi Molaa l**. Wires do. I.aae Emery; 1 bhil* do D L Colo. NEWPORT, NS—Br «c’h Morning Star, 1M Iona piaster. 1 bo* egg*, master. SIERRA MORKN A-Sch Cbri.tlana, 326bbd, Mo lasoea. 34 trei, do, li bbl« do. T Aacencio k Co MINIATURK ALMANAC. Thursday,.May 19. San rim.4 .33 I High water. y 44 5«“ «“.7.10 | Length of daya_14 47 Tbnnnoaator.lo’oloakA.M M nog. MARRIED. In tbit city, 17th. br Her D M (iraham, MrJM Kimball, 17th Keg ISA, and Miss Charlotte L Spen cer. of Bangor. Bangor paper* please copy. lu larner. Stillman W & haw, of Minot, and Mrs i Clara A Ramsdell. of T In Dover, Gilman Bean, of Foxcrofr, and Mi s Hannah Folsom, oi D. In Guilford. David Bennett, of Monson, and Mrs Lydia L Herring, of G. I I died. In thia city, 18tb. Mary Louisa Harbour, wife of Charles X Barbour, and only daughter of Isaac Bai ley, of Westbrook, aged 33 years 7 months. tyFuuerai this!Thursday)afternoon, at3 o'clock, from the Methodist Chapel. Wo Milord's Corner. In Bath. Mary Jane, wife oft) II Perry, aged 36. lu Bangor, Schemiah Cushing, son of Major Josh ua (Jersey, aged 33 year* 10 mouths. In Lewiston. Henrietta, wife of Albert O Wey mouth. aged 36. In Bcston, Leonard Jones, of Bangor, aged 61 m, 10 month*. MARINE NEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND. Wrdaaadwy.May 18. ARRIVED. Steamer Montreal. Prince. Boston. Brig Daniel Booae. Tucker, Cardens*. Sch Christiana. Drinkwater. from Sicrrr Moreoa! via Holmes' Hole. Br sch Morning Star. Miller. Newport, VS. Sch Gentile. Getcbel), New York. Sch J S Curtis, Crowell, Portsmouth. Sch Kinma Wadsworth. Bartlett, outbroke. Sch Laura May. Long Bluehill. Sob A Trod. Smith. Bangor. SAILED—Wind NE, bark Aid, Sebra Crooker, brigs Sarah B Crosby. Manzanilla; Tbo* Conunor, and other*. CLEARED. Sch Campbell, Soule. Washington DC. O Nickerson Sch Wm Attbur, Haskell, Philadelphia. O Nicker son, Sch Idaho, Lambert, Xaubuc, Conn, G W Cobb k Co. Steamer Chesapeake, Willetts, New York, Emery k Fox. FISHERMEN. Ar at Green’s Landing 13th inst. sch Margaret Ann, McGuinness, Bucksport for Grand Banks. DOMESTIC PORTS. BOSTON —Ar 17th. Br bark Richard Irriu. Ami bury, Cape Town, iGH. March 37. Jan 33 Mr A t* Gilley, second mate, of Trenton, died oi brain fever; sch Benj Frank.m, Patters n. Wiscasset. ArlStb, sch St Lawrence, o^incy, Mnchias; Van dalia. Cousins, Ellsworth; Concert, Drown, Keuuc bunk. V>I« *» »'V| IK I7IUITU, A IUIIUTUVT , ■B|UU1U Bonum. Rich. Bangor. HOLMES’8 HOLE—Ar 16th. PM. bark Manuals. New York for Portland: sch* l.oui* t Smith, Cobb. Portland for Washington; William A Duboaq. Cro well, Bangor for Cape May. Hudson, Cook, Calais for New London. PHILADELPHIA —Ar 14th, J Tilden, Davis, Cal ais. Ida Blake. Portland Ar 16th, brigs Elizabeth. Berry. Trinidad' C C Col son. Stimpson. New York; sens Rosanna. Hunt, Calais; Harriet Fuller, Hamilton, Portland; Gun Rock, Wilson, Lubec. (’Id 17th. bark K A Cochrane. Clenftiegot Also ar 16th, schs F A Sawyer* Reed. Hsngor; Electric Light, Hutchinsou, and Ida, Blake. Port land PA WTUCKET—Ar 16th, sch Elmira Rogers, Long. Gardiner. NEWPORT—Sid 16th. schs iiockanora, Staples, Bangor: 8 E Parker. Fitierald, from Camden! via Fall River for New York. SAN FRANCISCO—Ar 14th inst. ship Panams. Soule. New York Feb 2. Ar 7th, barques Samui l Merrit, Wil iams. Columbia River; W A Banks.Newell, Seabeck; AlinatU. Rich ardson, Co umbia River; 18th. Julia Cobb, Staples, Port Ludlow. Cld 19th, Twilight, Holme*, New York;Star oft e Union, Reed, Callao; 11 W Alruy, Freeman, Port laud. ALEXANDRIA—Ar 14th, barque Moneynick, Smith. Boston. Ar 16 b. brig Frontier, Ford, Portland; sch Mar cus Hunter. i»rr, do. NEW YORK—Ar 16th, steam ships Heels. (Br) Liverpool id iust. and Queenstown 4th; City of Lon don, (Br) Liverpool via Ouoenstowu 6th inst; Illi nois. Babcock, Asrinwall 7th inst: Ariel. Wii*on. do 8th iust; Potomac, Sherwood, Portland; ships Min uehaha, < Br) Londonderry 33 da> • ; Alphonso d'Ab erqueque, Havana 11; barque Harriet Spalding, Wallace, Remedies 2d inst. FOREIGN PORTS. Ar at Liverpool 2d New York; North American. Cutting. Artie, Chandler, aud Calhoun, Page, New York. Sid 2d. Jeremiah Thompson. Blaks, New York; 3d, David lloa ley. Hat den. do. Entered for loading 30th, Waterloo. Robson, for Boston; Victory. Thoms*, for New Xork ; 3d, South ern Belle. Brocaleman and Columbia. Sto*e)l, New York; K L Lsne, ilodgvdon, do: Sarawak, Rowland and Gen Williams. Hatfield. Philadelphia. AratLondou 8d. Rem hard. Brogfield, Boston; Revenue Pouslard. Calcutta. Ar at Plymouth 2d. Orion, Aberg, Boston. 61d 3)th. Margaret Allen, keumdy. Boston. Off Point Lyuas 2d, Jeremian Thompson, Blake, from Liverpool for New York. At Chinc6a Islands 26th ult Stars ft Stripe*. Cleaves; P G Blanchard. Newton; Electric Spark, Candsgc; Cambria P«rry, Cumberland. Waite; Grace Sargent, Mitchell; Gleaner, Leach and Addi son. Gilbert, Pai *e. all Idg. The above ship* are at present loading very slowly, on account of the occupation of the islands by the Spatish forces, the Peruvian Government haying s opt ed the loading by taking away the pr.souers, aud the shippiug are also stiff ring for wale# aud fresh provision*, which this t.overnmen have stopped tli* supply. Although ships boats were sunt to the main land for some, they were teftised At Valpara so 16th ult, ships Nevada. Bartlett, from Montevideo, ar 11th: l’rospeto, 8-rent, from Boitou. ar 15th ...... At Mayaguez 8th. Gen Armstrong, Sobotteld. from do. disg. __ # Sid from Port Spain Trinidad) 28d ult, brig Naiau ltichardaon. for Now York. 9POKKY. March _'6. la* 17 20 N, Ion 32 30 W, ahip Harkabire, 23 daya from Boaion for Rio Jauetro. May 2. between Ion 43 80 and 40 10, and lat 39. ahip Alfred, from Liverpool for New York May 6. lat 42. Ion 32 40 waaaljrnaliied ahip Patrick H-nrv from Liverpool for New York No date, lat HM*. Ion 94 W ahip J Moutfomary, Hamilton, from Callao tor Barbadoea. NEW APVERT1BE MEATS. svBis« ornissi A. D. REEVES, TAILOR Ac DRAPER 98 Exchange St., WOULD respectfully inform his friend* and tie public that he has recently opened a Splendid Assortment of Spring and Summer Goods, Which h« u ready to make up Id the moat Faihion• »*«*•• »»•> •' <he Lowell <a,h /Tim. 1/ Lioif.* are rwpeethilly reminded Ibat Hid tng Jack.;, and honey Waiete arc cat and made at thia eMab.i-liment iu a atyle which cannot fail to piease them. 7 , i*m7i,RT AaJ* Naval llintiaa arc here fit ted out in true Regulati m Style To Fitriaa oct Bote in the mi at i.-conu,,, and durable garments, special attention!* given. Diets Coats, Pants, Vests, and Business Suits, Made to order and warranted Good Fits. Mr Rkbyb* assures hi* customer* that ) is work is made not only in the highest s ylc of fashion, bat in the mod thorough and wornt* *k likk ma.ish Ins Public are invited to visit thia Laroticx on Fashion, and aee it the fact* do not fully coma up to this Manifesto. mayl&dlm .A. Q-reat Success I Dnparalled in the Hutory of Bewirg Machine*. the SHUTTLE SEWING MACHINES Never fail to satisfy those who give them a thorough trial, and wherever introduced are rapidly superced ing al. others 1 hey use faro threads with a straight needle and shuttle, Dialing the Lock stitch, which is alike on both sides, and for economy, durability, elasticity aud beautv. is the only stitch worthy o use. They ■r* propelled by Cams, wniah produce better timed motions for sewing ttiau can ossibly be obtained br cranks #r links. Ihey work like a “thiug of lifb," th* needle thro wing out its loop, and then standing stilt uutii the shuttle passe* through, when both draw upon the threads together, making the stitch tight aud strong. The are capable of running at very highspeed, being smoothly finished, and mat* ing Ave stitches to every revolution ot the balance whee\ a speed unequalled by any other shnttie ma chine in use For these reasons the 'Weed" is acknowledged wherever kuown. to be tub user Macuimb save, and is uueqoalled in its simplicity ot construction (being composed of about thirty pieces, which is lese than half the number in mo*t sewiug machines) Power. Durabi.ity, Fuse of Management, and the great beauty aad certainty of it* operation. Every Machine Is Wairante*. All order, or communication, from Familiea Tail - Or,. *eam,lrci>,e«. I loihioi,, llarue., Maker,. Ac. i alt be country, will receive prompt attention. C. W. Kom.vaon A Co., an.u for the aal, of thia Machine iu Portland. Aaanrn Watnu iu every locality Addreia, Wsrreu Sparrow, Central Agent for tbi, state, Portland. Me. miyltdlw Portland Classical and Commer cial Academy. THE Summer Terra of this schocl will commence on Monday, Ma* 80. and will contiue ten weeks. The subscriber announces with satisfaction that he has s cured, tor the use of Iim school, Uxiox Hall, with the twj ante rooms cjumc ed with it. This is on Free street, nearly opposite the Church, and will make one of tbe most comf rtable, healthy and at tractive school-rooms in the city. He will be assist ed by Misstw Mary L. Hey wood and Hannah Rob bins. These ladies have had much successful expe rience in teaching, aud have been for tevenraJ month* past employed in the school. Tbe unexpected suc cess with wnioh this enterprise has thus ter met, has encouraged tbe proprietor to provide for it in the most liberal manner; aud tbe public is assured that no pains will be spared to render fhe Arademy still more worthy of tbe rapidly ii.creating patronage which it has enloved. Pupils of both sexes are re ceived, and the best school-room sccommodationa are now offered to laliee. Terms. $10.00 per term. J. U HANSON. Portland. May 18th, 1884. may 19dSw A. TflAYRK, H.D., PHYSICIAN & SURGEON, No. 4 lirown Street, POhTLAXD, ME. may 18 PROPOSALS - FOB Rations and Fuel for Light Route Tenders. Collector's Officb, \ Superintendent <y Lights, Portland,Me* J May 16, 1884. > SEALED proposals will be received at this cilice until 12 o’clock M , on Wednesday the 16th daf oi June. 1884, for fnrunhing and deliveiing Rations and Fuel tor the Light House l'eiders in the 1st Light-house District, and tor any relief Light vessel aud Light-house tender that may be cailsu for, for one year, from tbe 1st day of Ju*y, 1964, to ibe 30th day oi dune, 1886. inclusive. T< e rations to be of good and approved quality; to be delivered alongside oi the Ligbt-houseTeuder or ottier vessel provided for the purpose, at Portland, Me., in good and sufficient package*, barrels, boxes, and cases, aud in good or der, for each l.igut-vessel, once a quarter, fteeof ex pense to the United Mi a cs, agreeable to specifica tions and taoic (marked —- ) attached thereto, which will form a part ot the ooutiact. copies of urhteh mag be had bg aj pig mg at this ojlee. All bids must he seated aud eudors«d "Proposals for Rations and Fuel for Light-vessels," and ■ hen placed in another euvtlope and left at or dm ettd to this office, prepaid if sent by maii. By order of the Light-house Board: 1. WASUbLKN, Jr , Superintendent of Lights. maylu,24*26 HYDROKONIA. For suit*. rilEX and three-fourth* acre* of Land, near Wood JL ford’s t' truer. Westbrook ; prico sod terms easy. Also SO eords Wood, one Mowing MAcLiue. 1 Os or doable Uorse Wagon, 1 riding Wsgou. 2 Hay Hacks. 2 Burfs o Holies. Plow*. Hake*, lurk* Shoe •2s, Hoes, 1 hams, k okes, Hay l aps. Harnesses GOOO B.ick*. Ac. For particulars it qaire of John Head near the premises, or of the snbscnb r at Chenery A Head's, 291 Ctngress street, 1‘ortlscd. J. H READ. Portland, May 19, 1964. majl9dAwlw* Valuable Heal Estate for Sale. \1TK have for sale a very desirable Uoare, com v f trally and pleasantly located, finished sod furnished from garret tocular, every thing In and about the houseln perfect ord*r: will be sold with the Furniture, which »• m good taste and in hoe or der lranudiat* posses*ion given. 1 he boose nod lurniture can be examined it anytime, and infor mation give bv calling on 1IKNKY BAILEY A Co , Auctioneers, may ltd (d Steam Engine for Sale. A8ECOSD HAND 10 Dorse Power Horizontal Steam Fngiue; 6 inch cv iutler. 2 toot stroke, with pump attached Balance wheel 8 Jeet diame ter Has run about six months, and is in perfect order. Will be sold at a g'esi la vain. WOOD, BISHOP A CO. Bangor. May 19. 1894. ro»yl9dlw D. W. CLARK. DIALXtt IX i o_:k i Silver Street Ice House, and Ottee No. 33 Exchange street. A LL Orders promptly attended to and customers j\. *upp ied with the best quality of ICE. I>rieeo/Ie*/or th» Staton, 1864. 10 lbs a day, from Jane 1st, to Oct. 1st, At.iO 16.* “ 8.00 20. " 10.00 Forty eents per 100 lbs. To those who take Ice for the season. it will be de livered earlier than 1st Juue and later than 1st Oc tober, at the same rate per mouth a* during the sea son When not wanted for the full season, it will bo delivered at the rate of 92 GO p r mouth lor 10 lbs. per day Notice of change of residence, if given at the of fice iusiead of the driver,-will always prevent dis appointment. Any customer leaviug town Vr two weeks or more at one tioir. by giviug notice at the office, will be en titled to a proper deduction. Complaints against the drivers, for reflect or care lessness or anv other <*au«e. must be made at the of fice, and will be attend d to promptly. Portland. May 13.1964 mayl3d7w For Sale. THE Dana property, *o called, on Windham Hill, in Windham, ooutaiuing about tou aeons. There are on the premise* a good Two Btorv Dwelling House and B*m,* with other our-buiklm**. The property is plea<autly situated aud tbe neighborhood nnexoeptiouaole. korjertns. Ao.. applv to DEBL01S % JACKSON, Portland, May II, 1864. 69 Exchange St( maylldtf

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