Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 2, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 2, 1864 Page 2
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I HE DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND. MAINE. Thursday Morning, June 2, 1864. 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*»MS—*8.00 per year: paid strictly in ad va%C€ m ditcount qf $1.00 will be made. 1ST Readinx Matter all Faar Pagei. Union 8tate Convention. The qualified voters of Maine who desire tbe un conditional maintenance of the Union, and tbe su premacy of tbe Constitution, aud the complete sup pression of tbe existing rebellion* with tbe caose therereof, by vigorous war aud all apt and efficient mesne, are invited to sand delegates to a State Con* veu ion to be held at Aug data, on Wednesday, June 29 th, at 10 o’clock, A. M., for tbe purpose of aomiaating candidates to be supported for Govtrnor, and for two Electors at large lor President and Vice Presi dent, and also to transact any other business that may come before tbe Convention. The basis of representation will be as follows:— Kach city, town and plantation shall be entitled to one delegate, end one delegate additional for every seventy-ftce votes cast for Gov. Coay lsst Septem ber, and one tor a traction of forty votes. James G. Blaivb, i LsuNitI) Avdbews, N. A. Footer, Noah t'mnoa, N’r a >n Divolrt, Jr., I Union 11 B Pimoctt, JAMBS M t IKCOLH, 8 6 daiu’.lr. ! 8tath Franc is Cobh, Dasisl Lank, 8. l> Llst/SsY, Coil Mima Grobok P Skwall, M W Brown. Ignatius Sargent, Eugenic Hale, William small, Jane let, 1361. Meeting of the Democratic State Con vention. This body met yesterday at the City Hall, for the choice of Delegates at large to the Chicago Convention, aud the nomination of • candidate for Governor. The convention, considering its character, status aud objects, seemed singularly out of place in a ball so thoroughly consecrated to Liberty and the Uaion as is that spacious audience chambe^ —one end emblazoned with the spirit-stirring words so pregnant with danger to all tyrants : “Proclaim Liberty throughout the World, unto all the Inhabitant! th reof,” and tbe oth er flaming with that closing sentence of tbe Proclamation of Emancipation, which if suffi ciently eloquent and thrilling to secure Im mortality to its author: “ Vpon this act,sin cerely believed to be an act of Jutlice war ranted by military necessity, I invoke the considerate judgment of Mankind, and the gracious favor of Almighty God.” The spirit of the convention was doubtless as lacking in all sympathy for such living and soul-inspiring mottoes, as the managers are in anything like genuine, active sympathy with the government In its efforts to subvert the machinations of traitors, to put down a causeless and sinful rebellion, and to main tain the integrity of the Uuion and the author ity of constitutional law. At twenty minutes to eleven o’clock, A. M., It. Bnultu.^, — tt ' * Hnry Committee,on whose motion Gen. Thompson, of Brunswick, was appointed temporary chair man. James H. Harmon, of this city, and Amos Patten, ot Bangor, were chosen temporary secretaries. The State committee was authorized to act as a committee on credentials. There being a lull in the busineis of the convention at this time—If there can be a lull amid such profound dulness aud silence—the reporter improved the moment to look over the crowd (!) and the much more numerous va cant seats with which the floor of the hall was filled, not a solitary soul appearing either In the gallery or orchestra, and no one upon the platform except the temporary officer# and re porters. At this time the hall contained not over two hundred and fifty persons—perhaps three hundred including those standing in the door-ways aud side rooms, it was evidently the smallest convention of this proud old par ty for long, long years; not larger than an ordinary Congressional or even Senatorial convention, and up to this time not the slight est mark of enthusiasm was manifested ; not a cheer, no clapping of hands, no possible sign of hope, courage or expectant life hav ing been witnessed. We are specific and par ticular In our report, so that the reader may be as well posted as though he had been pres ent in person. The committee on credentials reported 400 delegates entitled to seats. It was apparent that not much more than half that number were present. The subsequent votes show how truthful were these appearances. On motion of H. K. Bradbury, of Hollis, the temporary organization was made perma nent, gentlemen were appointed Vice Presi dents, and the organization stood as fol lows: Presteteaf. Abnkb B. Thompson, Brunswick. Vice Prenulenst. Thomas J. Howe, Androscoggin. EzraJCarur, Jr., Cumberland. Henry L. Whitcomb. Franklin. Thomas B. Jones, Hancock. Benjamin W. Luthrop. Knox. Stephen Young, Kennebec. Joseph B. Smith, Lincoln. John H. Spring, Oxford. R. S. Prescott, Penobscot. Joseph Chase, Piscataquis. Win. V. Moses, Sagadahoc. Hiram B. Conner, Somerset. T. S. J. Talbot, Washington. James Lancaster, Waldo. James Osborne, York. Secretaries. JanAs H. Harmon, Portland, Amos Patten, Bangor. A motion having been made by Mr. Rawson of Bangor, to choose a committee to receive sort and count the votes for four delegates’ m to the Chicago Convention, Mr. C. P. Kim ball, of this city, hoped the motion would not prevail; that as the object was to take such action as would tend to restore the Demo cratic party to power, and by its conservative influence to restore the Uuion, and as all parts of the State should he represented and fairly dealt with, he moved that a committee of one from each county — selected by the county delegations—be raised to agree upon a ticket for Delegates at large to be presented for the consideration of the convention. This proposition of Mr. Kimball was quite warmly applauded — the first demonstration 1 of the kind thus far—but Mr. Rawson evident ly regarded it as the means of breaking up his programme and strenuously opposed it. Kimball responded to him and was more warmly applauded than before. Henry Hudson, of Piscataquis, one of the most inveterate copperheads of the State, j took lire at Mr. Kimball’s proposition, and talked about the “democracy” and “trusting t the people,” charging that the intervention of i a committee was but one of the arts of wire- I pulling. Mr. Alden, of Augusta, insisted that the j wire-pulling was with those who were for springing the ballot at oucc. He said there was a printed ticket already in the conven tion, containing the names of John W. Dana, John Babton, Henry K. Bradbury and Gor ham L. Boynton—a ticket prepared by wire pullers; those who had in advance fixed up a ticket, and who for years had been wire-pull ing, until they had nearly killed the demo cratic party. Mr. A. A. Hanscom, of Saco, favored the Bangor proposition, and had much to say about “first principles” and “going directly to the people,” but he talked in so low a tone of voice that very few persons in the hall could hear a word he said. Hon. H. J. S'wasey, of Standish,. in a few candid remarks, supported the proposition of Mr. Kimball. Uou. B. J. Herrick, of Alfred, accorded fully with Mr. Swasey, favored the proposi ! tion of Mr. Kimball, and moved to lay the motion of Mr. Bawson upon the table. Mr. Hanscom moved to adjourn till 2 1 o'clock, but the motion was voted down by an | overwhelming “.Vo.’” Mr. Chase of Piscataquis, wiiom we recog nixed as one of the adamantine architects of : ruin of the famous Wlnlhfop Hall convention of 1801, was opposed t« committees, and con sidered be had no right to delegate his power ! to any third person. Mr. Marcellus Lmery, of the Bangor Demo crat, was in favor of a direct' vote. He evi dently feared that a committee would be fatal to his copperhead friends. He was cheered— ) the first cheer on that side. Mr. Alden of Augusta referred to the direct ! vote at Bangor in 1800, when, under tho aus i pices of the very men who were now pushing for a direct vote, a convention of TOO delegates threw 1300 votes! Hon. I’hilo Clark, of Turner, thought he saw evidences of bickering and of slight dif ference, and he “hoped Mr. Kimball's motion ! would prevail as the best means of producing 1 harmony.” * The question of laying Mr. Riwson’s mo tion on the table was taken by yeas anil nays, . on a call of the roll of members, and resulted ! as follows: yeas, 178; nays, 88. This was a severe blow for the extreme Southern wing of the Convention, aud was well calculated to let down the spirits of those who would place the Democracy of Maine on the platform ofC. L. Vallaudigham, Fernando : Wood and F. O. J. Smith. The motion of Mr. Kimball was adopted, and the Convention adjourned until 2 o'clock P. M. to allow the delegates an opportunity to select the members of the Committee. Aftkbxoox. i The convention was called to order by the President at 2 1-2 o’clock. The county delegations reported the fol lowing gentlemen to constitute the committee contemplated in Mr. Kimball’s motion, to present a list of four candidates for delegates to the Chicago Convention, to wit: Androscoggin—A. C. Howard. Cumberland—Chas. P. Kimball. Frauklin—S. W. Look. Hancock—John Lee. | Knox—Aurelius Young. * Kennebec—Robt. A. Coney. Lincoln—Joseph K. Smith. Oxford—Aivah Black. Penobscot—Marcellus Emery. Piscataquis—Henry Hudson. Sagadahoc—BcBj. F. Tallman. Somerset—Alfred Morse. Washington—Biou Bradbury. Waldo—Wm. U. McLellan. York—Benj. J. Herrick. Before the committee retired for consulta tion, Gen. Samuel Anderson, of this city, staled that, as his name had been mentioned in connection with the Chicago Convention, he declined the use of it under any circum stances. Note. In the absence of other attraction the reporter takes this occasion to refer once more to the general aspects of the assembled represetatives ol the “ unterrilied.” The at tendance seems eveu less than in the forenoon. The President aits.ottipUiti'>^4hft*fin.J<llirla monument, and the members sit, mostly un covered, silent, glum, heartless, with no sign , of life, no one disposed to make a speech and no one, probably, anxious to hear a speech.— The members look decidedly of the fossil or der, as though exhumed from the “ old lied Sands time" formation, if not from a strata even further down, while there seems every indication that the more sensible oues regard the whole thing as a farce, if not as the tlnal kick preliminary to the sepultural rites of the I effete organization of a once honored a;.d powerful party. It seemed to us the only act necessary was to appoint administrators, and resolve themselves into a defunct conclave ol disappointed aspirants for loavee and Ashes, providing that upon the tombstone should he chiselled in enduring letters, “Outlived its usefulness, and died of too much copper iu the blood.” In the afternoon Virgil Delphinl Parris made his appearance, and ediAed a select cir cle of friends in one corner of the hail, while the balance of the Convention seemed to be , intently meditating on the passing away of former glory. O, for a “Father Taylor” to preside dutiug the dull hour, and to iuluse a little life into this assemblage, deader than a last year’s herring and as devoid of all thiugs fresh and juicy as Lot’s chemically preserved wife. It is too dull to write; there is no in spiration in the atmosphere; all is death-like and sepulchral, and so we lay down the pen cil and await with patience for something to turn up to trouble the stagnant waters. We take up the pencil again to make record of the fact that the dullness was broken by calls for “Pillsb*ry.” Mr. Pillsbury of Far mington, excused himself as lie had nothing to say. Silence again reigned unbroken for awhile when an elderly geulleifiau arose and said he had lost his voice and could not talk, dui ii mere was a Democrat present who was asleep he hoped he would wake up, aud if awake that he would rise up, and when up that he would open his mouth and say a word for our bleeding country. Silence again. Then followed call* for Anderson, for Swa sey and for others, hut no respouse was forth coming, Finally it was announced that F. O. J. Smith was present and he was called for, but no response forthcoming, a committee was appointed to wait upon Mr. Smith at the International, and invite him to attend and address the convention. The mover of this committee probably forgot to send for Mr. S to bring a galvanic battery with him; as the only instrument by which to make & dead criminal show even spasmodic signs of life. While the committee were after Mr. Smith, Dr. Mann, of Skowhegan, of “strippiogs aud molasses” notoriety, being called for, took the stand. He said he was- a peace man aud^i copperhead. He was lor peace at all evenls. Said he,“The only way for Peace and Union is Disunion.” “Let them make the line where they please so that we have peace.” This was the substance of his speech, except that he thought perhaps if the copperhead# would leave the convention—thsre were about twenty-seven besides himself, he said — the party might rise up agaiu and not continue to he swept down by the Republicans. His speech was a ijuecr jumble, and the conven tion was evidently pleased with it; atany rate, they cheered his hold disunion sentiment*. Hon. F. O. J. Smith appeared upon the stand aud was received with considerable ap plause. Alter speaking awhile he gave way for the committee to report candidates for delegate, to Chicago, who presented, through Mr. Herrick of York, the names of (ionSam L. Boynton, Bangor, Wm. 1*. Hainks, Biddrford, John W. Dana, Fryeburg, Richabd D. Rice, Augusta, and the persons recommended were appointed delegates by acclamation. The delegation is » half-and-half affair, supposed to consist of ' iwo intense copperheads, and two of a slight ly softer stripe. Mr. Smith resumed, and for three-fourths of an hour continued to weave a tissue of the most absurd yet unmitigated falsehoods ever attempted to be imposed upon an intelligent audience. He must hare considered his hear ers either knaves or fools; knaves in that, knowing his falsities, they would hold their tongues and not expose his deccntions, or so (ooiishiy ignorant that they would swallow his lying twaddle for sober truths. He made a great point of Mr. .Seward’s having humiliated the government by telling France that the solemn resolution of our national legislature meant nothing; and yet the ink is scarcely dry in wlticb, in tbe columns of the Advertis er, he Bwoepiugly condemned the House of Representatives for passing that same resolu tion! He said the national debt amounts to one-fourth tbe entire valuation of the county according to the last census I He made the unblushing statement that in California a greenback is of no wore value than its weight in waste paper, when every newspaper pub lisher, haviug subscribers on the Pacific,knows how often and how conveniently these same greenbacks are remitted from the golden State; and other people haviug friends there know, and have pleasing knowledge of the tame fact. The point iu Smith's speech which received the most general applause was when he said—“We are for peace. We say not to me ail^cl ui pvicu )UU uium cuuir iu U9 iuiu auy particular window. All the windows are open, and_let Peace offer from any ijuarter and we will hail it and welcome it.” The most of his speech, not intentional and wilful falsehoods and deceptions, was made up of vulgar clap-trap, to please the rabble, a good representation of which he had before him.— We are glad he was trotted out, for his speech seemed necessary, by the applause it elicited, to bring out the true elements ot the Conven tion, and to show that if some were more open in their disloyal avowals than others, it was perhaps only because they were possessed of less secretiveuess and not because of auy lest patiiolism. The Convention adjourned at the close of Smith’s speech,—a large number, probably a majority, having left while he was speaking— without making a nomination for Governor, and without a single resolution. Itcommllted Itself to nothing, except so far as Its applause of Smith and Maun were commitments to the rankest disuuionism and the baldeat trea son. 8trawberry Festival Gokuah, May 31st, 1864. To the Editor of the Prttt: The people of Gorham are to get up a straw berry festival and fair in aid of the Christian Commission. For this purpose several com mittees have been appointed to systematize the undertaking. On Monday evening a gen' eral meeting was held by those interested iu the good work, aud for the purpose of offering suggestions or advice iu relation to the mat ter. One gentleman, a chaplain recently from i the at my, very forcibly aud eloquently point ed out the urgent need of all the money, all the supplies that could be forwarded to the Christian Commission, and he spoko too of the peculiar nature of this Commission. The Christian Commission through its agents (who receive no pay) comes to the side of a soldier with little luxuries for the material body,but with spiritual good for the soul; it writes letters to bereaved parents,—fatherless children; it preserves the precious utterances of his dying momeuts, and all the minulite at tending his departure which so interests the ones beraaved. nemaras were raaue uy otnrrs, urging t ie necessity of raising all that can be raised for th« poor soldiers, but unfortunately throwing cold water—ico cold—on the idea of a Fair, believing it were much better to avoid such useless trumpery and raise the money by di rect appeals to the people. Now it Is well-known that a Fair gathers money from the pockets of many who would gpji.ptberwisa contribute a cent. There ars for such an object, though their busy Augers will create many fabrics which will collect the desired funds. One gentleman said it was like receiving $0 and paying away It is no such thing. Let a contribution be taken up an4 perhaps $100 may be raised. Now al low this same sum to he used to procure ma terial, and $o00 worth of labor is given gra tuitously to work it up for a Fair, and twice as much as this is paid in by the same labor ers, in purchasing from the tables. It is pro posed to have on the tables the produce of farmers who can in this way contribute a great deal, yet couldu’t give the money. The boys are to have a table, and their kites, bows and arrows, tops, <fcc. will bring In tke small change, when if they were appealed to per sonally they would not offer a cent. Besides this,the Fair will bring iu many from the sur rounding country who would otbanvise be unaccessibie. It is probable that an extra train will run from Portland, and in this way money is brought iu by frieads of the place and of the cause, residing in your city. By no means discourage the Fair, hut let every village sun a Strawberry Festival, and the fruits which would otherwise be gormandized aoliury iu the Aelds will he rendered service able to the poor soldiers. E. g. u. Grant and McClellan—the Living and the Dead. We notice that the Argus is exceedingly anxious that iu readers should understand that Gen. Grant in his inurement toward Rich mond, is following in the footsteps of McClel lan and adopting his plans—whereas nothing can be farther from the truth. Gen. Grant moves upon Richmond precisely as the Presi dent desired McClellan should—over laud, and so as, while protecting Washington, to keep Ids army united. If the Argus knew the opin ion of McClellan, not only as a military man but iu other respects, which Gen. Grant does not hesitate to express—an opinion conArmcd by revelations made to him since his present campaign—it would not be <juite so ready as it now is, to call upon the great name and glo rious achievements of a true and successful genera!, to bolster up the cracked reputation of a charlatan. Wounded Maine Soldiers. The Chronicle reports the following names of Maine soldiers, arrived at hospitals in Al exandria and Washington: 1st Division den. Hospital. II O Wing 7th, Aloo xo K Leavitt, lier*j Apt 31ft, 11 Thompoou 6thSimon I lilowdeld. A II Stavens, Luther Hartford. Charlea O Itandall 7th John 11 ilufT19th, Augustut Me Laugh Un *J0th. Alphoun WadUigh, Thomas Brown 31st. Haniel Daviit 32d 2d Division Hospital—Thoa 11 Brooks. Abner roftner, Andrew Winslow, Edward Ionian 7th, Ja« Mchiuue) 6th, (ieo F Morgan, Thos Bragg 17th. o'! Division Hospital-Ebon K Persham 4th, ▲ L’ Pctfingill ,tb, J 11 Simpson 18fh J Keaslcr, teamster 81st Thoa 11 WiJcox 7th, aergt J a he n 3id Seminary Hospital—LtoutsChas Lowell, Warren r Kmg 7th. Lt Win H Finery 17th, Ft Ci 11 Blan chard 6th. Arm try Square Hospital—J H Goliis 17th, E N Traak 16th, Ja* 11 bhaw lbth Samuel Bowers 31at, John lk>jlo 7th. Ailiaon Crockett 7th. Thoa 11 Jor don 17lh. Wm Leonard, Geo F Hopkins 19tb, John F Hutchinson 7th, Wm Hamblin 6th, Lt Sidney liutohina 6th, Lt Jas J Chase 82d Died in Hospitals at Fred^ricksbnrg—Ambrose A Huntley 1st, Alex Cambell 17th, eorpl Chas Smith 1st Artillery. David Nichols 31st, Kaoison Fobas 4th. Anderson Coxon 3»st, J L Thoiui son 19th, ierirt Nelson Maya J9th. John Boyle 7th, Jas Thompson 6th, Chaoncey J Duun 18th. Copperhead Sympathy. There has been a story that a young woman was killed in Charleston a few weeks ago, by a fragment of a shell. Thereupon the New York News says: <^eat*1 °t fit®1 sweet girl was murder. Why .are these guns fired on Charleston?” If all the girls in a Northern city were kill ed by Confederate shells, the News would not have grunted. The question “Why are these guns fired on Charleston?" is a touching ex hibition of copper-colored innocence. Tint PiiEss posts Up for tije month of May as follows: net increase of weekly subscrib ers, 80; net increase of daily subscribers, 130. 4 M. E. Church in Canada on Slavery. The Hay Quinta Conference of this church held at Iroquois, Canada, June, 1803, adopted an able report on slavery, in which, among other excellent things, they offer the following cogent reasons why no intelligent Christian or friend of humanity can sympathize w ith the authors of the Southern Confederacy: 1. They are rebels, haviug unconstitution ally taken up arms against their Govern ment. 2. They are traitors, having employed the influence, prosperity, nud strength widen they -derived or stole from their uation, in an at- , tempt to overthrow its constitutional govern ment. 3. They are murderers, being the direct and wilful authors and cause of all the death and slaughter of the present war. 4. They are destroyers of the peace, com merce, constitutions and happiness of their own natiou, and are seriously interrupting aud embarrassing the prosperity of other na tions. 5. They arc enemies of God and man, hav- I ing abused and murdered those who were en deavoring to do good to the souls and bodies of the slaves; they butchered slaves by the score rather than grant them their freedom; they have compelled men to take up arms in their cause, and have exhibited the most reck- t less disregard of human life. The snmo report contains the following strong reasons why all Christians and lovers of freedom in all lands should sympathize with the Federal government in their efforts to put down tills rebellion: 1. If that Confederacy should succeed, the i liberty, peace and prosperity of this continent would be constantly jeopardized ; their Com monwealtb, ifestablished, would be a reproach and a standing disgrace to any people. 2. They are lighting to put down an unpro voked and causeless rebel linn, and to main tain good government, law and order. 3. They are now avowedly and practically aiming at absolute, unconditional and perpet- ; ual liberty for the slaves. 4. We believe that He who holds the reins and tries the hearts of the people 1s conduct ing them in this terrible conflict to bis own glory and for the good of the oppressed. Prohibitory Liquor Laws in Canada. A Bill has passed its third reading in the Lower House, aud will probably pass the Up per,prohibiting the sale of intoxicating liquors on certain conditions. It provides that Muni cipal Councils shall have power to pass by laws prohibiting the sale within their bounda ries, but these by-laws are to be submitted to the vote of the people who are to say whether they are biuding or not. There are many other conditions. We believe such a law would be beneficial, but we very much qnes tiou whether many corporations can be found where it has a chance of success. There is much liquor drauk iu Canada. In travelling over ihany sections of Canada one sees a square piece of board nailed up ou taverns and stores in the villages, on which are print ed these letters: “Licensed to sell spiritous liquors.” And around these places at all times of the day, the jolly Frenchmen may be seen smoking their highly colored pipes1 drinking, talking, and laughing, while, it may be, the wives and mothers are iu the Held at work. We have often seen such exhibitions. All such men would be very likely to vote agaiust a prohibitory liquor law. If the wo men could be allowed to vote, our Canadian neighbors might rejoice in such a law. But tbe habitues are not yet educated up to such a standard. It will take time to do that, but in the mean time if this hill becomes a law, the agitation of the question would begin in all the corporations and the temperance advo cates would have an opportuuity to enlighten the people. M. de Boisey in the French Chambers. Thu following remarks from M. de Boisey show clearly enough the feeling of the French Government towards England in relation to Garibaldi’s recent reception by Englishmen. There is no man now living whose power the Emperor of the French so much fears as he does that of the Italian Hero. He knows very well that Garibaldi holds a larger space in the hearts of the people of Europe than any other man now on the stags of action.— Louis Napoleon fears the democratic elemeut ajrtno *!■"" *»■»•» t Isiaaww • V •-> and hie rv/vw r * • *- 1 eavors to suppress it are seen in all his movements, however artfully he tries to con ceal Ins actions. But to the remarks of M. de Boisey, the inoutk-p'.ece of the Emperor: “ We have seen—oh, shame of our epoch ! Shame on a certain country, but noton us! We have seen Ihe heir to the Crown of Eng land soil his royal hand with the touch of the hand of a ftllibuster who calls Mazzini his master and friend. It is’Sti which is announc ed to England. and which I desire as a mer ited chastisement. The revolution cajoles Princes, it flatten) them, and the day it can get no more from them it devours them. It is well. Let not the imprudent Prince who thus dishonors and lessens himself be deceiv ed—the step which he lias taken in descend ing so low is the first step towards the scaf fold.” The above extract shows in wbat quarter the wind sets. “ Uneasy is the head that wears a crown’’—especially in the latter half of this nineteenth century, when the spirit of liberty is so much awakened in the hearts of the people, who begin to see and feel that “ the world is governed too much.” New Publications. Tun Poet and other Poems. By Achsa W. Sprague. Boston: Win. White & Co. 12mo, PP* J04. For sale in this city by Hall 1.. Davis. The author of this work travelled extensively through New England and the Middle States as a trance-lecturer, ami was listened to with un common interest wherever «he went. Previous to her death, which occurred ou the Oth of July, 1862, she was accustomed to dictate poetry for othirs to write, throwing oil two or three hun dred lines at an evening’s sitting. The “Poem” of this work which contains 4600 lines, was written in seventy-two consecutive hours. This extraordinary development of writing began in January, 1862, as she was recovering from a severe illness at Oswego, N. V. The poetry chimes well and contains noble and patriotic sentiments.and will be read wilhespeciul interest by those who have listened to her voice and are believers in the spirit-influence. Jews in China. It is a remarkable fact that a large popula tion of Oriental China Jews have recently been discovered. They speak their original tongue, and possess documents of great an liguity. A Jewish Officer in the British Navy estimates them at one million. The most in teresting article he received was a prayer book written in Chaidtir on vellum which he presented to the British Museum. It was by accident that this commuuity of Jews was discovered. This officer was in command of a small vessel of war serving under Com mander Hollins. He went up one of the riv ers aud discovered a large town. At first he was not graciously received, lint he finally ob tained an interview with the chief, aud found, to his great astonishment, an immense Jewish city. Hon. Joshua II. GinniNos.—The Mon treal Witness says Mr. Giddings was fully convinced of his approaching dissolution, and on Saturday previous to his death, handed to a friend letters to several of the officers of the Government, that to Mr Lincoln being very affectionate. 11 is letter to Mr. Seward mere ly renuested the appointment of a successor. IhateTeuing he spoke of a presentiment which he had not felt before, which assured i him that he was going home and ho added that he had no fear of death. Mr. Giddings has for two or three years been engaged in a work shewing the causes that led to the present rebellion,—and he often expressed a desire to be spared to see it com pleted. Singularly enough, that wish was ful filled on the day of his death,—a proof copy having then been received and glanced over. The Advertiser has received pay from a subscriber in Bath who is now 85 years old and has taken the paper fifty years. We don’t wonder that since the defection of his old fa- i vorite he has become blind, so that he can no longer read it. , , ORIGINAL ASJJ SELECTED. — - I Keie AilvertiietHCHtM To~J>aj. Catarrh Remedy—li. H. Hay. ltay View House, Camden—Cushing k Jo hasten Aunnul Meeting Westbrook Seminar} Ind pendent Military Co. Led—<iold Pin. Hoop Skirts—Anderson. Money Brokers—Win H. Wood & Son. Yaalitat Auction—Henry Bailey St Co. Molasses—lieorge S. Hunt. First page—Arming of the Negroe*. Second page—The Rescue, a brief story. It is said the chauces for the passage of the bankrupt bill are good. Tiie California papers say that theprospccts for a good crop of grain in that state are poor4 Mr. Gidding* has left a volume of 500 pages about slavery, &c., which is soon to be pub lished. Voltaire died 86 years ago last Monday. It is said he drank 78 cups of coffee in one day. To do that now would be rather expensive. More than ten suicides take place every day in France; last year 4000 persons committed suicide. The fishing bounties are not to lx? abolished at present—the vote stood in the Senate yeas 11 to 24 nays. Colonel Fry, at Augusta, is to be turned over to the Medical Department, for hospital purposes by order of the War Department. Ebenkzeb Smith, a lumberman of Waterville, was drowned at Hooksett ou Tuesday after- ! noon. The stable of Count de Chambord has been sold under the hammer in Paris to pay off stock gambling debts of his step father. Extravagant J fellows these Counts. TiieQi kuec News learns tha£ on the 11th in stant, Fort Ramsay House, Uaspe liasin, the property of John Le Boutillier, Ks<i., was de stroyed by fire. In beply to an advertisement headed “Use Cooper’s Tooth Brush,” a western editor says : “We’ll see the Cooper hanged tiret, the dirty fellow ! How would he like to use ours?” The New Hampshire Legislature assembled yesterday. The Seuate stands nine Republicans and three Democrats—the House 210 Republi cans and 123 Democrats. A LETTEB from Buenos Ayres, South America, states that a Mr. Wells, a Yankee of course, had made arrangements for a balloon ascension on horse-back. The gunboat Pontoosuc arrived at Rockland on Saturday from Bath. We understand that she did not succeed in getting any men at the latter port. Weleabn from Dr. Graham of this city, that the Maine Western Yearly Meeting will be held in Saco, on the 13th and lGth inst., instead of the 8lli aud 9th, as has been stated. The Banoob Whig says their harbor presents a lively appearance. During the last twenty four hours seventy-one vessels arrived. One of their enterprising lumbering houses is loading thirteen vessels for different markets. No wonoeb geld has advanced. The imports at New York reached five and a half millions last week. With such enormous importations gold must advance, however successful our at mies may be. The London Free Press states that Mr. Walter Watson, Manager of the Bauk of British North America, in that city, is about to assume the duties of chief agent of the Bank in New York city. On Monday evening week the planing mill anil sash factory of II. Crapo, on Atwater street, Detroit, was destroyed by fire, as also the shed of the Michigan Southern Kailway. Loss esti mated at about $20,000. Mn. Watkin, President of the Grand Trunk Railway Company, was elected by acclamation M, P. for Stockport, oil the 9th iu»t, aud the London Times announces that he took his scut in the House of Commons ou the 10th. A meeting of the Trustees or Bates College is to be held in Augusta on the 2Sth inst. About $22,000 of the $30,000 requir<sl|to be raised to i^nsutaa:f">"’ The rniEXtis of Daniel S. Dickinson will urge his nomination as \ ice President, at the Balti more Convention. So Bays an exohange, hut we have heard the statement that Mr. D. and bis friends will support .Mr. Hamlin. T.ik Star says Rev. K Knowlton has accepted a call to become pastor of a Free Bap tist Church in New Fork. He is now ooufined to his bed by sickness at his home in South Montville. We regret to learn both of his ill ness, and intention to leave the State. TutrutsT Uni versa list church in Boston, on Hanover street, has beenflkold to the Boston Baptist Bethel, and on Sunday forenoon Rev. T. W. Silloway, pastqf of the parish, preached from these words-“Arise ye and depart, for this is not youF lest." The Banoob Whig says the success of the Portland Press is owing to the enterprise and energy of its publishers, and the politenuas o! F. O. J. Smith in conducting the Advertiser in such a manner as to drive off all loyal patrou age. Ale tue subjects of Quean Victoria in British North America had a high old time on the 24th of May, the birth-day of the good Queen. All hands went into it with a rush. The weather was what the Canadians call “Queen 'a Weather " that is, fine and pleasant. Victoria is 43 years old and has nine children. The St. Catherine s (C. W.) Journal says on the Queen's birth-day the Union Jack was dis played on the flag-staff' of the Monteagle Hotel, Suspension Bridge, N. V. It was not molested by the Americans, many of whom came over the river to witness the display on the Canada side. This, says the Journal, is an agreeable contrast to tlie conduct of some parties at Port Sarnia and Clifton, on the 4th of July last, when the American flag was taken down in both places, ft will have a good effect. Y. M. C. Association Convention. — A Na tional Convention of the Youug Men's Chris tian Association commenced in Boston on Wed nesday afternoon and will continue in session uutil Saturday. The meetings arc held in the Mt. Vernon Church. There was a levee and festival in Music Hail, last evening. On Thurs day evening a public meeting will lie held in the Old South Church to consider national affairs. On Friday evening a meeting in aid of the Christian Commission will lie held in Trcmont Temple. On Saturday evening there will bo I social meeting. On Sunday evening the fare well services will be held in Trcmont Temple. Capt. Cuanxino.—Capt. Geo. M. Ginley, Co. I, 7th Maine, informs us that Capt. John W. i Chanuing of Co. K, in the same regiment, is not dead a* has been re|iortcd. Capt. Channing is now in command of tlie regiment. Capt. ! Ginley is directly from Grant’s army, was wounded in the arm by a bullet at Spottsylvania Court House. This regiment has been in tlie thickest of the fight. It has lost IK officers and has but six left. At Spottsylvania they fought the rebels many continuous hours nt seventy 1 paces, and the dogs of war made great havoc. Capt. Ginley says that after the battle he saw dead rebels in their rifle-pits lying six feet deep. “Our brave boys,” he says, “are in the liest of spirits and feel sure Of victory under Grant. Notice i:\lrti. HOOP SKIRTS & CORSETS. 1'lic bent and ohmput a.wortm«nt iu l'nnlanil al AN OEKSON’S UOOPSKIKT AND CORSET DEPOT, Under Mechanics’ Hall. Special agent fur the sale of the celbratcd sewed Skirts, made by the Bell® Monte Skirt Couinauv of Boston aud Mew \ ork V 7 Hoop Skirt* aud Corsets made to order. juueMtf fnaottiwr Sozouonr - This article* has been Lnowu aud appreciated iu JS’aw York for some time, but it is only recently that the proprietors iucreaecd thei- ability to supply the article and introduce it to the Boston public* It haa taken well, tor it is really i very exoelieut dentil ice, cieaiisiug the teeth, aud mpartiog health to the gums. As a wash after imaking, it is very grateful. Having tried it. we jommend it with pleasure.—Boston Saturday An**. my Gazette. mclil4 It • jk~ '—!—— - WSPKCIAI. \ OX ICIH, .r1- ~~~~y I Opening of Summer Bonnets, MRS. A. COL HI will, ou I burs Jay, June 2, open i a choice H-l#etion of Summer Sonnets, Cap*, M< i<! dre$$rg, jfc., To which your attentkis is respectfully invited. No. & Free street Block. Portland. June 1, 1*64. joldtf j THOM IS G. LURING, DRUGGIST, -AM) PBAOTIOAI, TRUSS FITTER, Cara.r •HCickaaatfc t'edaralSl’a. A perfect fit guarabteod. Ilia j,oor libcrallv ron • Iderod. mch2Sdtf A. s. xil l vi;,{, n.u., PHYSICIAN A SURGEON, No. 4 Brown Street, PORTLAND, ME. may23J2w Portland Photographic Gallery, SO MIDDLE ST., PORTLAND, Me,, A. S. DAVIS, Proprietor, Portland, May 12,1864. majl2dum State of Maine. Exkcutivb Dkpa&tkint f Augusta, May 2d, 1844. f Au adjourned session of the Executive Council, will be held at the Council Chamber, in Augusta, on Wednesday, the eighth Day of June next. Attest: Ll'ilKAlM FLINT JR,. may23did Secretary of State. cl X n ic * s DISTILLED It ESTO II AT 1TE FOR THU HAIR/ Restores Gray and Faded Hair and Beard to i's Natural Color, AND IS A MOST LUXURIOUS DRESSING FOR THE HAIR AND HEAD. -0O0 CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Restores the Color. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Eradicates Dandruff. CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Promote, its Growth. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Prevents its falling off. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is an nncunaUed Dressing. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, is good lor children. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, * Is good for Ladies. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is good for Old People. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, I« perfectly harmless CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Contains ao Oil. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is not a Dye. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Hcantifiee the Hair. i CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, i Is splendid lor Whiskers. ; CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Keeps the Hair in its Place, j CKAUK’S RESTORATIVE, Cures N«rvous Headache. | CLARK’S RE3TORAT1VE, Prevents Eruptions | CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Stops Itching and Bnrning. | CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Keeps the Head Cool. j CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is delightfully perfumed. | CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, font*ins no Sediment CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Contains no Gam. 1 CLARK S RESTORATIVE. your Hair. i CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Prepare, your lor Partiea. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Prepare* you for Balia. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Ail i.sdi«* need it I CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, No Laily will do without it. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Coat* hut (1 CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, I. Sold by Drugglata aui Djalcn Everywhere. Prioe ft por bottle.—8 bottle, tor 88. C. G. CLARK A CO. PaorRiKToaa. VT F. PHILLIPS. Portland, General Agent. March 3,1384. mch3eodly FAMILY DYE COLORS. (Patented Oct. 13,1968.; A Saving ©l HO Pep Ceat. Black, Black roa Silk, Dark Blub, Light Blur, Fkknbh Blub, Claret Brown, Light Brown, Dark Brown, Sncpp Brown, For Dyeing Silk, Woolen and Mixed Good*. Shawl*. Scar*. Dresses, Ribbon*, UIovm, Bonnet*, Hats, Feather*, Kid Glo\«*. Children's Clothing, and all kind* of Wearing Apparel. CHERRY, Crimson, Dark Drab, Light Drab, Fawn Du«r, Light Fawn Drab, Dark Green, Lightgrrbn, Magenta. For 25 cent* you can color as many goods as would otherwise «Rt dve time* that sum. Various shades cau be produced tram the same dy*». I he proe~*s id simple and any uuo can use the dye with perleet «ueo*sn. Directions in Knglish, French ana Ger man. inside of each package. Maize, Maroon, Orange, Pikk, Royal Purple, Purple, Salmon, Scarlet, Slate. | SOLPBRINO, Violet, Leather. For further information in Dyeing, and giving a perfect knowledge what color* are best adapted to dye over others.(with many valuable recipes.) pur chase Hows * Slovens’ l'realise on Dyeiug and Col oring. Sent by mail on receipt of price—10 cents. Manufactured by 1IOYVK k STEVENS, 200 Broadway, Boston. For sale by druggist sand dealers generally. may3 dim Caps Elizabeth, July 1,1963. Sir. —During my connection with the Stan- Re form School, a* a teacher, L. F. Atwood's Bitters were introduced there and u*ed with marked success, particularly in Bilious affections. Yours, 4c., A P. HILLMAN. IIA NOV b k . Mb., Oct. 1,1961. Desr Sir —I have used L. F. Atwood's Bitters lor some 10or 15 year*. 1 have tried a great number of medicines for Dy»pep«ia.but without effect. These Bitters are the only remedy that have ever relieved tno of this distressing complaint. My neighbors have also been greatly beueiitted by the use of them. JOEL HOW. PP* Be ware qf Counterfeits and base imitations, some of which a> r signed “If.” F., instead qf L. F. Atwood. The genuine is signed L. F. Atwood, and as a s<ifeguard against imposition bears an extra LABEL,countersigned H. H. HAY, Druggist, Port land, Me., sole General Agent. For sale by respectable dealers in medicine gener ally. ianl6 timeodh w 3 •‘Buy Me, aud FJl do you Good.” IT*eDr. Lung ley’* Root »ud Herb Bitters For Jaundice, Costivene?*, Liver Complaint, Hu mors. Iudigeation, Dyspepsia, files. Dizziness. Head ache. Drow»iu **, and all d teases arising from dis- • ordered stomach, torpid liver, aud bad blood, to whioh all persons are subje^ t in sprier aud summer. They cleanse the system, regulate the well, re •tore t» e appetite, purify the blood, und give sound ne»«s of mind and strongth of Do a to all who use them. So d by all dealers in Medicim- everywhere, at 26, SO and 7ft cents per bottle GKO. O. GOoD WIN k CO.137 Hanover Street. Boston, Proprie tors. ap2 dim BeautiluI Women* tr 1 will warrant to any person using my Pim ple Bunisher a beautiful complexion. it will re move Tan. Freckle#, .Pimples, Morphew, Ac. in from one to four weeks, imparting to the skin a beautiful wh-te. bland appearauce. Morphew. or lhat yellow deposit so often seou upon the fbc>* and forehead, vanish by its uso I’ke dew before the morn ing sun. Address Dr. J. B GO0DNOW p. O. Box 131, Near .-Bedford, Mass., enclosing SI, xud stamp. maylHdlt vv lui 1 Buy Your Stationery AT DRKSSKR'8, 99 Kxcuaxgg »Ta**T. Note Paper soiling for 3, 3, lo, 12,16,18, 20 and 26 cents per quire. Portland, May 10. mayl6d8w« Boston stock. List. Salks at tub Brokers' Board, Juhk l. ' #8,00(1 American (Jold...187* 1.000 I'nitM Mates 6-20’»..10fl 4,010 I nittd Sutet 7-30 (Oct i.110* . («#Nf I)... a..>.110 10 KuhIob and Maine Halt road,.. . 137 15 Eastern Kallroad.100 fllv Stephen Blown k Sons ] 20 Bates Manufacturing Company. 281 8.000 Maine Mate Sixee (1880).1051 2.000 Bath City Sue* (1801).1021 JMAiO Augusta CAy Sixes (1870).loll f 1IAKU1ED. In Mar 25. by Iter E C Bollm, MarttaT Dung ana Mw. E. iielfeo M. Wilbur, both ul tbu c*y • [ Boston paper* please cop? ] “•* *>• bf *>' 1* A Lamb. Dani.1 Clark, of Onford, ana Mia. build L Morton, of Bock field. In Morrill, May IS, John W Ftnwiok, of M, and Ml*, Orlana Coomb,, of Helmout. in Ell.wlfetb, May II, Enoch L Brown, ot E, and Miu Cynthia 11 Cirindlo. or Buck,port i alto Ferdi nand Wardwell, of llluehill, and Mia.Belli. L Tripp of Ellfworth. DIED. In Lewiaton, May 80. Mra Amlnta, wife of Paran Eates, aged 64 roar. 4 month. In i aiudeu, May 21, BeaJ Cubing, Eaq, agad 40 year, 6 month,. , j la v\e!l«, April 21 of pneumonia, Mra Ahngal I,nodule, aged 5M year,. In Cohauet, Kan, May 36, Mra Mary, wife af the late Cap! Henry Luca, of C. IMPORTS. Cl K> Fl'fcbUI}. 8ch Dacotah—358 hhds boImm, 31 tics do, to 1C Churchill k Co. •AlUNfl OF PC KAN ITBAMIHlPf. •nil** rmoM rom uni leutoma.SouthamptonNew York.. May 17 Kedsr.Liverpool New York . May 17 Nora Scotian.Liverpool.Quebec.... .May 19 Bavaria. .Southampton New York .. May 21 Australasian. ... Liverpool ....New York.. May fl Karopa.Liverpool.Boston.May 23 Viujuia. Liverpool.New York. May 24 IClal.Liverpool.... New York... May 26 Bremen. .Southampton.New York. May 21 China.Liverpool.Boston. .... May 28 gaxouia. Southampton.New York. .May tl Scotia.Liverpool.New York. June 4 Champion .New York Aspinwall_June 3 njHiyWiil.New York.. New Orleaae.June 4 Gla^gCMl.New York.. Liverpool .. June 4 Peruvian ...Quebec.Liverpool_June 4 America.New 1 ork. Bremen..... Jane 4 Caledonia.,New York. Glasgow .... June 6 Maraiuas...,. New York Havana.June 8 Havana.-*-.New York. .Havana.Juee 8 Asia. Boston.Liverpool.Janet Westminster.New York. Liverpool... .Jane 8 Kedar .. .New York.. Liverpaol... .Jane 8 City of Baltimore .New York. Liverpool ....June 1* Loudon.New York . Liverpool June 11 Australasian .New York.. Liverpool-June 16 Nova Scotian .Quebec. ....Liverpool...,Jane 11 Virginia.New York.. Liverpool... June 18 Ltaa .Now York. .Liverpool—June 18 Bremen. New York Bremen.June 18 Corsica. New York Havana. ... Jnne 18 Bidnn....New York Liverpool. ...Jnne 22 China.New York.. Liverpool. .. .Jane 28 iCuropa.It-m to n.Liverpool... .June 29 Scotia.New York. Liverpool-June 29 M1N1ATUBI ALMANAC . Thursday,...Jama 8* Sunrises.4 26 | High water, (a m>.. 9 06 Sun sets. 7.32 | Length of days. ..... 16.(4 MARINE NEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND. m __ . . Wrlnesday .. June 1. ARRIVED. Steamer Forest City, Ltseomb. Boston. Steamer Lady 1 an'g. Rots. Baagor. Sch E ira Matilda. Pendleton, baagor for Digbton Siomal Toi a barque—supposed the C B Hamilton from Ncu vitas. CLEARED. Stea mer Chesapeake, Willetts, New York—Emery A Tox Bark Franklin, (Hano) Schulz, Havana—J Lynch A Co Bark Gertrude, Chase, Matanzas—Geo S Hunt. Brig Youug Republic, Libby, Cardenas—Chase Bros\ Co Sch Wm G Kalin. Tbnrlow, Newbury pot. frnotf oua conan* romanT:] KENNLBl NKPORT, May 3b-Ar, schs Mlnne baba. Leach. Baltimore, Frank.Chard. and Martha, Crediford Boston; sloop-, from Portland. In port 1st inst, waiting wind, sch Maria Consens, (new, Vt tons) Rankin, Boston; Olio, Gould, do. DOMESTIC PORT*. NEW ORLEANS— Below 23d, coming up. ship Graham's v*olly. from New York. Ar2HiU. ship Narraganaett. Hamlin, Portland. C id 34th. ship Flora Soathard, Giles. Boston NORFOLK—Ar 38th, sch H W Morse, Gardiner, New York GEORGETOWN—*'Id27th ult. sch Oakes Amas, French. New Haven BALTIMORE—Ar 3Uth, schs l’oc«honta\ Barry, Norfolk ; Julia KGamage. black. Point Lookout. Cld 39th, brig Harp, Arey. Boston. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 30th, brigs Continental, (Br) Ko-s. Messina; Darien. Hart, fm New Orleans; Nellie Mu we. Pike, Porto Cabello; L Merritt Berry, Cardenas: Shibboleth, Higgins, Boston; Triad, Mitch 1U Calais: schs Challenge, Benton, N York: E J Talbot, 1'xckard. Camden Cid 38tb, schs AC Reeves, Young, Providenee; A J R is tell. Roger-. Newport i iu «nnn, Ongv u»t orant, if»«rr, Juba Fiw man, Crowell. Fall River; sobs Goa Scott,Dana,aad Defence, liammond, do. Ar 3f*b. brig Gilmore Meredith, Snow. NOrleans; sctu E J Talbot, Packard, Camden, Acklam, Hoop er, Providence. Cld 31st. srh Alquizer. Watts. Boston. NEW YORK—Ar 80th. steamer Locust Poiat, to Portiaud ; barque Sea Raager, Jayne, to Meesian; schs Pertect, Coombs, Providence; Ruth Thomas, Dean, Bridgeport. Ar 3lst. steamship Teutonia. Hamburg. Old frith, barqueb hea. Duncan. Havre; brig Ida Abbott. Cooper. St Thomas. Ar 31st. barques Pilot Fish. Look, to Sagua; R II Knight. (Br) Carman, Cardenas; schs I* P. Thomp son Calais: schs P S Lind-av Emerv, Saco; Mar garet. Pendleton. Elizabeth port for Boston. Cld 31st. ship Marmion. War tea, San Francisco Akx Marshall, Marshall, mod Empire State. Wilaea,’ Liverpool; barque Cu-co, Gardiner. Trinidad; brigs Ganges. Stevens, and Samson. Delano, for Philadel 1 phta. bid 80th, ship liarpdwell; brig Wm M Dodge. (Bv tel] Ar 1st inst. barque Sarah B Hale, from Cardenas NEW HAVEN—Ar 30th, brig Aroostook, Webber, » Cow Bay CB; sch Lyadoa, Coggins, Calais; Ade line. Sprague. Dennys\ ills. PROVIDENCE-Ar 31st. sch Caroline. Rogers, Eliza bet hport. Sid 3 «th. schs 11 K Dunton, Shereman, aad Aatp lope. Morton. New York. NLWPoRT-Ar 30th. T M. schs Sarah Buck, Gro ver, Sullivau for New York; das Bliss, Hatch, from Dightun for Philadelphia: Amanda. Lamsoa, Fall River for do. Also ar -fm. sen Carrie M Rich. Briar. Boston. At Prndenee Island, sch 11 8 Boynton, Herriok, from Kockiand. FALL KIVF.R-ArWth. sch Haro, Carter, from Bangor. HOLMES'6 HOLE-Ar 30th, brig Humboldt, Philadelphia 'or Boston; schs J 'V Hall, Cals, from Boston for Philadelphia; Kossuth. Hanker, Frank lin for New York: V U. Flowers, Bclfkst ter do. 8ld. brig Wm Nickels, Ames, from Baltimore tor Sale in; schs Lebanah. Wall. Port Ewen for Porta mouth; Sarah Jane. Vsn|hn. and Mary Loaiaa, Foes, Boston for Ph ladelphia; H 8 Boynton, Herrick, Rockland for New port. Ar JJth, brigs Eudoroa, Wilson. Pbiiadelpqia for Boston; Kodiak, Yates, do for 8alem; Celestina, Fickett. New Yo»-k for Cow Bay CB: schs Velocity, Harris. Chop tank Hirer for Boston . t.eneral Knox, Barter Baltimore fordo; Harper. Coombe; Otto man. Billing*, from Philadelphia fordo; Ijgonle, Chandler. Kondout fordo; Oraloo, Beck. Elizabeth port for do* Highland Chief. Freeman. New York for Prormcctowa; Benjamin,Cram, do for Eaatport; Mary Shields. do for Gardiner; Mary K Pierce,Shea, and Constitution. Btront. Philadelphia for Newbory port; Harriet Fuller, Hamilton, do for Salem: Goo Gilman, Shaw, and Cameo, El well. Kondout fordo; Jane Fish, Harris, and Corrinthian, lapley. from Eliza bothport fordo. D U Baldwin, Knowltoa. do for Nearburyport; Caroline Knight. Yeaning, do for Portsmouth; 8pr. Roger* fm Newport for Bangor; Georgianna. Philbioox. Norwich for do; J C Har raden. Bunker, New Bedford for Gouldsboro; Paloe. Moon do lor Sullivan,(and all sailed 3uth i Ar30th, barque* C B Hamilton. Bickford, from Neuiitas l«5th inst. for Portland: Trinity, Nickerson, from Sierra Morena via Cardenas, for do; sc he Bel Jacket. Averill. New York for do; Electric Light, Hutchinson, do for Portland; Yantic, Bancroft, tm Providence for Be!fh*t,(and sailed 31st ) BOSTON—Ar 31st, barques Harvest Mooa, Ilea«l J C Nickels, Blanchard, Fhiladelphia: C Storrett, Packard, Port Ewan; brigs Laarilla, Bol ton. Cape Haytien; Abby Thaxter, Coombs, Phila delphia; sch* Harper. Coombs, do; O toman, Ri|. lings, and Marv E Smith, Smith, fm do: Marietta, Paine, do; Lacy Church, llinckler, Port Ewen: At lantic. Was*, and Oraloo, Bent. Klizabetbport; Cor al, Kent, and Frankliu, Kelley, ftn Kondout; Penn- 1 syivania. Warner, do: Ligonia. Stanley, do; Cos mo*, Stetson, New York; Agricola, Murch, fm Klle worth. Ar 1st inst, barque T Cashing. Ames. I hi'adeldhia; brig Benj Carver. Berry, and llambohlt, Cobb, do; schs Cereeco, Smith Ellsworth; £u*au Taylor, Loud, < lUnrar Also ar 1st. barque Lemuel, from Messina. Old 1st. barque Laconia. Eldridge. Georgetown; < brig* Elmira. Norton. Philadelphia; YTebeter Kelly! Brown, Kanror; Olive France*. Small. Beth, te load for West Indies; sch* La Plata Stratton. Maehia*. to load for Washington; Coral, Kent. Baagor SALEM—Ar 31st. brig Wm Nek eta, A me* Haiti- i more; Kodiak, Yates. Ph ladelphia- schs Harriet Fuller Hamilton, fm do. Oecan Wave. Turner, do; Corinthian, Taplev, Eliube'hport: Jane Fish. Har ris, do; Cameo, Elwell, Hoadout Jodah Achorn. Hatch, New York; Challenge, Bullock, and High lander. William*. Bangor. DAN VERB—Ar 25th. sch Rachel Beals, Moore, Philadelphia. NE\V Bl RYPOKT—Ar 20tb, sch Martha Ha l, Gil- ! Christ. Che*tei Ki»*r, Md. Ar 31<t. schs I) II Baldwin. Knowltoa. and White 1 Sea, Reed. Elizabethport; Constitution, Strout, im Philadelphia. , BaNt.oll-Ar 31*t.barque David Nickel*.Perkin*. New York; schs Lizzie W Dyer, Sumner, N York; ' Yuntie. Harding, Yarmouth; Unison. William*, fm Portsmouth. Cld 31st brig katahdio.(new) Saunders. Bermuda. FOREIGN PORTS. Ar at Auckland NZ, Feb 27. banite Taos Kl*tch*r, Soule, Melbourne (and sailed March 7 for Guam ) At Yokohama March Id, brig Mary Capen. Abbot, from Shangbae, ar 8ih. d sg At 1- aval May 4, barque Jehu. Smith, for Palermo, (has rtqwired ) At Baracoa 10th ult. schs N Chase. Doane, and ' Franklin Bell, Brewster, for New York. ldg. At Curacoa 12th, sch Clara T Holmes. Nickerson, for New York. At Arroyo May 8. brig Adelphf. tor New York,ldg. I PArat Havana 23d. schSU Jackson. Trnoy, from Wiscassot. Md fm Matanzas 23d. barque Rechabife, Norton, I New York, (not as before ) Ar at Cardenas May 23, brig John West, Hatch Inson Havana Ar at Sagua 2l»t, sch E G Knight, Uewes, from Havana. SPO K K\, May 18, tat 23 84. Ion 72 40, sch Ocean Ranger I from-for Keniedios. May lat 48 18, Ion 46 83, ship Uoogley, ftn Liv- 1 i ernool tor New York. i NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. WTI. H. WOOD Sc SOX, STOCK EXCHANGE And Money Brokers, HA VS FOB SAL! MMMO State of Mala* Bondi, New Loan 6.000 Bath City Bondi 6.000 At. A St I,. K K Bondi. 2.000 A ft K ft. B Bondi 6.000 Maine Cei.ral H K. Bondi 10.000 Oort. 6-20 Bondi 26 Share* International Bank Stock. 10 Sharei Bink of Cnmberland Stock. IW Back and nil other Stocka and Bondi ear rnnt in thii market buoibt, igld or exchanged Janet—dlw CATARRH ! -AID NOISES IN THE HT.AIi! | CURED BY INHALING A. Harmless Fluid, Or AGREEABLE-ODOR. NO VIOLENT HYKINOINO • Of the Heed. THE SEXSE OF TASTE AND SMELL RESTORED DR. B. GOOD ALE’S CATARRH REMEDY. Dr. Hood ala baa combatted Catarrh until ho hie fongkt it down. It has been n long war, bat ble tri ■mph incomplete. Through nil coming time hit Ca tarrh Remedy will be known ae the only on# anti dote for n disrate which euperflcialiste have dealer ed incurable. Catairh doetore, to called, spring ap like mushrorms on nil tides. 1 he object of these pocket practitioners it money. They use dangerous Instruments Their violent manlpnlttitns imiate the already interned membrane. They nerer cure. Dr. Ooodtle's treatment is medicinal, not mochaai eel. Ha doaa not believe la the force-pump system, which le worklag to mmeb mischief His remedy paeMC through the absorbents, to the seel of the dis eeee, end obliterates H. It does net raiteve merely foe a day, bat far eil time. Lastly, it sees e dollar > bottle—an more. w Dr. Bulge gf Auburn .V. T. After having witnessed the effects of this Remedy in Catarrh, lhaeepeakeof It;-it is truly r»ad su eoadillaaaUy n Herculean spyosic lor the « hale dis ease. Such an article oagbi aot to be "bid saasr a bushel." and any man who can invent to truly an etheient and positive n remedy for sneh n loathsome disease, ought to bewoneidered one of the bene ac tere of hie race, and his name end the effects ol his skill perpetuated. Yours respectfully. D L DODUK, A. M. Flint if*lee, the trell-knoern Traveller, And whoee fhmUy physician Dr. Hoeda'e was for many years, snva—"if Dr. Hood ala eats be can rota Catarrh, ha eats care it," Ac. Price SI Send a si amp for e pamphlet ‘ Dr. R UOODALE’b Office aao Depot , TS, Bleaker •'reel, one door west ol Broadway, Hew York. U H. II ay Agent for Portland. < Jane »d, IBM. Jautldly BAY VIEW HOUSE, CAMDEN. lAj Tb« SaDneribera take plena re la aa- ^ UAA9 nouaclng toiheir frieud.nnd all interoiud Xl» Hading a flrat ela«eaa-.Me Hotel aecom UBjI modal ton.,that their new and epaeloue Ho tel moo open aarlyiajaao. It eon tain, all the mod era improremenu aad every coav.uwace for the c.mfortand accommodation ol the travelling gab le. It is Saely kealod. commanding aa aarirallcd view of the P.aobacot Bay The advantage. of aaa bathing aad tha facllilie. for Sailing aid boating areun«nrpa.«-d for iu beautiful .ceaery and de lightlul driven aad walha, < amdrn la already favor ably known at one of the most eligible and deUcLi ful watering placet la Mew England Connected wlih the Hotel tan tne Livery Stable, borer § and carnage, having been selected with great cart The carriage, are from the best establish me a u ta the eoaati y. and on the moot approved etylee. bteam boat landings stay of aortas; steamers toothing av. _ ary day la the week. Telegraph eommaamatioa w lb all parte of the country Then wishing e se cure good roomi will do well to apply many are already engaged CfSHRft. B JuHMSTON, Proprietor. < amdea, Junel, IMS —dtf ; ---— Independent Military Company. SABRE ZOIAVEB. A LL those wiehtng to loin a good Military Ce.wBI iV Sad it to their advaniago to call at Old City " Ball, oo any Moud.y or Eriday Broaiag. prowaa to Juao -6 b; also tin or eight good drummers Ail reoiaits most bo S lest aad I inebee io height ret Order. A BEL HA W V aR, Clark J*mI -*odSv Notice. ^ rrHlTnMtew of Want brook 8em inary nro hereby 1 .stifled that their A.eaal Meeting wm M haid on Wandaeaday. the 16th met. at three o'clock in thsaltoraooa.atlho Somioary Bui.ding la Wat brook, far tha choice of officer, for Ibe ensuing year aad to transact nay other baeim m that may legally coma hak/e them at said meeting .ay UEAMVILI.E M. STEVENS, Wortbrooh, J.MLliriffdryBa",> LOST. ryjElDAT Eeo, img oa Ceagrow .treat, between TMth hl?. ,"T* sold I'm, Ml . With hair ol a daoaaeod frkod of tbo Icier. The l * oVhTl ko suitably rewarded aad coaler a great ^Juoe l-dVw1 ,W “ 'k« PEESS ilOHT. 8lem Moreno VolaiuK*. ~~~ ‘HJQ HHDS Hterra Mornaa Molaseea car ,H)" _ «obH, < karl.aa ao. H I ‘ ••»»*< Wharf * • *?£.•' ’ for sale by Jaaol 1SS4_ OEORCE S HUNT The Extraordinary Secret* Which hu attended th* introdaction by at nr CALIFORNIA WINES, It not only a thing tribal* to tb* parity and b*enty of th* Win** th*ae*lree, bat n cheering tndtention of a d**tr* among th* people to *nooarage AMERICAN INDUSTRY' Th* win* Trod* Kerlew, th* organ of th* Brtfieh m* trtd*. enlla them "*x«*ll*nt la quality and a (rent * I Oar hr md* «f the** Winer may b* 'ound upon - th* ttblM of The Mogt Fastidioag Connoitgenrg. Th* lending portion of th* American preae ham extol lad th*ir merlla, and th* rerdict to mil who tt* th*an ie that Thny are the Purest. The Cheapest, and __ The liest. *•« rot Tut LxatL or, PERKINS, STERN & CO.. wso AXa tub rioxana Hurtn. Aad th* etly on* Is th* Atlantis Statu dealing „ Olueively Is CALIFORNIA WINES, maytteodlm Nliun BEMMtItI BE. H. T. PACKER, HA\ ING paid epoeial attention to the study and treat mu at of disease* fortbelaet tweuty >aar*. may now be consulted at the above named institute COR. CONGRESS AND CHESTNUT STS., Daring the usual basinets hours. . CT The Dr. wish#* to call apoeial attention to hia mod# of treating diseases of the Throat amd Lung*. < harge* reasonable HUMPHREY T. PACKER, M. 1)., ,1‘ropnetor of 1'ortland Healing Institute. *n. 8. B. Packer, Having now b.eome permanently associated with •he Portland Healing laeiPule. in connection w in her hatband, tha 1>, . woo d .ay, after r££c£lM praoUcc of more than a'even years with dlteajet pm Urgant.-, that .he can no. (5 consulted nl the above named Institute, Comer of On press and CWnui Birteft, _At the usual basinasa hours. tW ' barges reasonable. SABAH B. PACKER. Assistant Physician to Portland Healing InatHute ] Pertland, June 1,18*4. juneleodl. Admini«trairix*a Sale. PCRSUAN r to a license from the Hon. John A. J»dee of Probate lor the county of * J wumberlnud, the admlui.tratrIn c( the eatntc of the ” the late Edward BJaok, of Westbrook, in said coaoty, droeased, .ill sell at publicsaleon theorem- * S toes, on Thursday, the »lh day of Jane A. t> 1*4. at 3 o'clock P. M . all the interest cf which Hie said K. B Jack died seised in the following described real “•tote. The homestead of the decease 1, situated in • jib said Westbrook, upoa the northerly side of the road leading from Deering's Bridge to Saccerspa. eon •toting of a house, barn and about 3 acres land. Terms cash. SARAH F JACK. Admintatratrix. W tat brook. May 7,1*4. maykcodlm Fiihioii Schooner for Sale, OF aboat seventy tons bnrihea, no. on tha stecka at Soath Bristol, aad ready for launching; bails s by the moot approved modeleaad Ouisb, and of tba beet mnterlnle; and .til be sold at a lair price if an si tod for eooa. NATHANIEL FOSTER, any34d3tA .4.* Booth Bitotcl, Me 1 Maine Bank. rHK Charter of this Bank having been surrender ed. notice is hereby siyen that the liability of aid Bank to redeem its bills will expire on the lf aeath dry of January. A I>. 1MR. AI BROOKS, Jr., Caabier. Brm*s.iok, Feb.ITtb, list. mcb3u wUtp

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