Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 7, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 7, 1864 Page 2
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HIE DAILY PRESS. 1 - (L-- Tuesday Morniug, June 7, 1864. , . . -■-» »•' The circulation of the Daily Press is larger than any other Daily paper in the State, and double that of any other in Portland. rcaits—•f 8.00 per year : if paid strictly »» ad vance a discount of 91.00 totU be made. 1ST Rending Matter an nil Fanr Pages. Union State Convention. The qualified voter* of Maine who desire the uu • rndtuonal maintenance el the Union, end the su premacy of tbo Constitution, and the complete sup preesion of tbe existing rebel ion, with the caoe tlierereof, by vigorous war and all apt and sfflciaht moans, are invited to send ueiegates to a State Con vention to be held at Aagosta, on Wednesday* Jnne 29th* at 10 o'clock. A. M . for tte purpose of lemiiatirg oandidat-e to be supported for Goviruor, and for two Electors at large lor 1'raaideut and Vasa Presi dent, and also to transact any other busluaas that may coins before tbe Cenvention. Tbe baais of reprceentaiioa a ill be aa follows:— Each city, town and plantation abill be entitled to one de’egata, and one delegate additional for tvery •evenly-S'e votes cast for Gov. Cory lost Septem ber, and one for a fraction of forty vota*. J&vs* G. Blairb, Eaoxat D A l* Drews, K. A. FosTsit, Boar rainca, Nx eon Dixoluv, Jx., Union H B Prescott. Jamsa M LiacoLir, H 8. Marble. Statb Foancis Conn, Daniel Laxx. S. D..i.i»r»»v. Cohiiittxb Gaoaox P. Sawall, M. w. Baowx. IOXATIU* SAROXBT, Enoxax Hale, William small, Jaao 1st, 1864. Grant’s Movements Tbe rebel papers assert that “owing to tbe singular configuration of tbe soil” tbe effect of “Lee’s victorious advance” was to drive Grant constantly towards Richmond.” The Chicago Tribune facetiously remarks that auch statements of tbe rebel journals remind’ us of tbo account one “Phoenix” gives of bis contest, who said:—“I held my antagonist to tbe ground by firmly inserting my nose be tween his teeth, and keeping it there for that express purpose." At present advices it seems that “Lee's victorious advance” has pushed Grant and his forces almost to the doors of the Capitol, where he is knocking for admit ■ion, wnicu ne win prouauiy ouiain ueiore many days shall have passed. It really seems to us that It would have been better policy for Lee to have driven Grant in some other di rection, but then those ‘'flanking movements” greatly interfered with such a policy, and very much disturbed Lee’s arrangements. To labor many nights and days on entrenchments and fortifications, and then see his antagonist avoid them and take another course, not dreampt of, is absolutely discouraging to any General. But as Mr. Longhead said, “every thing is uncertain,” and nothing is more so than the fortunes of war. Tfie copperhead journals are continually reiterating that Graut has uow adopted Mc GTkfit jlaapjcssiu tfvgr a route that Little Mac declared was not practicable, aud reached a point in twenty days which took McClellan nearly three months .to reach. That is one important fact, and another ia, that Grant has not suffered to much loss in men and material as McClellan did. Besides all this, Grant leads a victorious army to the very gates of Richmond, and not one discour aged wilh long delays and weakened by dig ging in swamps and sleepiug in mud-holes. But better afiil, Grant has whipped Lee In several engagements, out-geueraled him in many instances, and demoralized his army to such a degree that Lee’s power of resistance grows lest and less as Grant marches on. The prestige of victory la on our tide, and our army is full of hope and good spirits. And what lias Grant's army done betide all this ? During all this time, has he not covered Wash ington ? Suppose he had taken the Peninsula route and followed in the track of McClellan, •trelching out his line some Unity milee across swamps and morasses, and then retreating “on compulsion,” what would have been gained ? Lee might, in the meantime, have sent a por tion of his army in the direction of Washing ton, but he dared not attempt such a move ment when Grant could have followed, and driven him upon ground where his whole army might have been obliged to surrender. Grant’s cainpalgu resembles McClellan’s only in a sin ele point, aud that is, be now has his base of supplies at or near the White House. Why all this harping on the Peninsula route? We should think that the coppei heads would be come ausoiuieiy sick or playing to long on a tingle airing, for it give* out no inspiring music, aud the people are heartily tired ol •uch refrains. The more they invest in such •lock the poorer they will become. And Lit tle Mac has abundant reason to exclaim, “O, •a"e me from my friends!” lie is now con •tanlly receiving wounds in the home of bis friends, and for his reputation’s sake he oughl to seek out some axpedieut to silence them. Nature never intended him to llgure as a great man on the world's stage, aud what nature has not done copperhead politicians cannot aupply. They may rest assured of that fact, aud cease from such arduous up-hill labors It is too much like the work of Sisyphus 8brewd politicians may set a popular current in motion, and place their lavorite upon it, who will float along apparently triumphant for a while, but, unless he has merit of hit own, and possesses qualities essential to great ness, his career will be short, and that cur reut will become exceedingly slow and slug gish. It takes a strong wind to move a vessel that Is badly constructed for sailiug, and the friends of McClellan have already blown their heaviest blasts. There is a lull now, and we , very much question whether politicians, or j eveu the Chicago Convention itself, will be I able to furnish wiud enough to All Mac’s sail and give him once more anything like a fair impetus. In the iast half of this nineteenth century the intelligence of the masses in the free States is very troublesome to trading politic ians. The people are too shrewd, and their eyes and ears are opened too wide to be long deceived by any false show of greatness • They have learned how to measure men them- ! •elves, and will do it correctly when all the facts in the case are pateut. Gen. McClellan has been fairly tried aud found wanting. No power short of that which is absolutely crea titie can make him a great man. He will All the space for which Nature designed him, and : blow him up as politician! may, he must sink ! to his appropriate level, and there he must re main in spite of all attempts to elevate him above it. We And no fault with the man when, like a tub, he sUnds on hia own bot tom, hut the fault lies iu those who would re- 1 move him from this natural basis aud elevate him to a place where he does not belong. Un der such circ; instances he may well adopt the language of one of Shakespeare’s characters: “lir, farewell! I h*v<» touenY. th- highest point of til my grottnoti And, fr< m that full muhdiau of my glory. ' ! I ba«iv Bow to my lotting - ■.*''*«m**WJ**S* Letter From the Federal Capital. Wabhinoton, June 4, 1804. To the Editor qf the Pre$§ . The attempt made on Tuesday last, to re- j peal the “Fishing Bounties," and the very an imated discussion elicited by It, seem worthy 1 of a note. Though these bounties, In accor dance with the example of the great maritime powers, Englaud and France, and upon grounds not of private or local interest, but of national utility, were established by the Fathers of the Kepublic, and have been sanc tioned by our great statesmen; though they arc now in no proper sense a gratuity, but be ing uearly equal iu amount to the duty paid by our Ushermeu upon the salt used iu curing the flsh, simply serve to give them anevm chance iu business with the Ushermen of the Provinces, which last, paying no duty on salt, and having the privilege uuder the lteciproc ity Treaty, of sending their flsh into the Stales ftee of impost, would otherwise have a material advantage over our own fishermen— notwithstanding all this, the Bounties have of late years been frequently and violently at tacked. it The movement seems to have originated with the representatives of the slave states, whose iuteuse hatred of New England need not be told. Since, moreover, New England, 1 though thoroughly respected aud eveu admir ed, is not very popular outside hei own bor ders, some politicians of the Middle and Western States may have thought a little cheap local popularity might be acquired by assailing an interest supposed to pertain pe culiarly to our American Switzerland. From these or some other causes, the repeal ol the Bounties baa been a favorite bobby with some gentlemen, and one emphatically of loeg standing, siuce they have never been able to make it go. Tins time, However, iuo repeal was attempt ed wilb strong hopes and a pretty fair pros pect of success; so lar, indeed, that these most iuterested in preserving the present statutes were very doubtful of their ability to do so. Senator Morrill having given some atteutiou to the subject, was prepared to take a leading part in preventing the injustice at tempted, and to repel, as he did very satis factorily, lha aspersions cast by some Senators upon New England. Senator Fessenden also made a short speech on the subject, or rather* a statement of the case, very admirable for its clearness and force. To the exertions of ftir own Senators It Is very largely due that the motion to repeal the Bounties received only eleven out of thirty-five votes. Slowly and with an immense amount of quiet, hard work and patient discussion, the Tax bill approaches its completed state as s law. Your readers are doubtless made awaie through the telegraph of the more important features of the bill as fast as they are consid ered settled. The forthcoming law will of course bear heavily, but will, I am confident, be tolerated and even welcomed by the peo ple. For us the choice is no longer between light and heavy taxation, but between great taxes and financial ruin, utter and irreparable. We mu9t take up the burden and carry it with a stout shoulder and a stouter heart. Nor will the country forget to honor with its gratitude those statesmen who hare labor ed night and day with signal ability at the herculean task of preparing this most ungra cious but most necessnry measure. And it is ; quite safe and only just to say that no mem ber of the Ways and Means Committee of the House, or of the Finance Committee of the i Senate has been more distinguished for skill aud ability or has deserved belter of his coun try in connection with this measure than the chairman of the latter, Hon. W. P. Fessenden. The leading position now and for some time past occupied by him in the Senate is not a* ail accidental. So well has he, during these years of trouble and trial proved himself to ‘ he the right man in the right place, that were slightest doubt,'be immediately accorded to him by the general if not unanimous sense of the august council of which he is a member. With long legislative experience, ability above I question, integrity above suspicion, with cour age to do whatever needs to be done however thankless the task, severe and unrelenting in his hostility to every fraud or extravagance however concealed or disguised, he has man aged the great Interests committed to his care in such a manner as will insure to him a place in our future auuals among our most pure and able statesmen. The report of the committee on the conduct of the war, just published, respecting the con dition of returned Union prisoners, will be perused with an interest no lest paiuful than intense. Accompanying the report are eight cuts intended to give some idea of the appear, ance of as many Union soldiers soon after their release from the dungeons of Richmond They convey to the mind far better than any words can do the idea of the terrible cruelty with which those brave but most unfortunate men along with thousands more hare been treated. Some expired soon after their re lease, and seme are gradually returning to health and strength. I have seen several of the photographs from which the engravings w*-re made. The latter do not exaggerate, but rather fall short ol presenting the terrible aspect of the former. The photograph of John L. Rose iu particular, who died May 4;h irorn efleets of treatment while iuthe enemy’s hands is far more ghastly than the picture ac companying the report, if, with those cuts before us, we can command ourselves sufll cienuy io reau me Hypocritical platitude*, tbe smooth infernal caut of Jeff Davi* respecting the comparative treatment of Union and reb el prisoners—lie* as diabolical as if they had been put forth from l’andeinonimn direct and not through the branch office at Richmond, we shall perhaps realize more vividly than we have been accustomed to do the true spirit of this rebellion. The National Union Convention about to assemble at Baltimore ia becoming a matter of absorbing interest. I hear no other candi date than Mr. Lincoln spokea of as having any probable chance of succesa. A proposition to adjourn to attend the Convention made in the Senate by Mr. Lane, ol Kansas, Yesterday morning, was lairly laughed down.—Congress will keep about its owu business. T. S. P. The Dano-German War The conference on the Danish question again met on the 17th May, and continued in session from one o,clock till four, P. M-, all the members being present. The daily news says: “After another sitting of more than three hours, the conference can hardly be said to have advauced a single step toward effecting tbe object for which it was assembled, the prospect of Us settling upon any terms of peace, being apparently as dis tant as ever. The divergence of opinion not only between the belligerents, but between Austria and Prussia, aud the neutral powers, i* so wide, that as yet they have not been able even to agree on any common basin of discussiou.” The German Powers repudiate altogether their 20 engagements toward Denmark assert ing that the war ha* liberated them from all further obligation* relating to the Denmark State, even thn»e solemnly contracted in con cert with other powers, aud avowedly for Eu ropean object*. On the otber band, Danish Plenipotentiaries necessarily insi.-t on the pro visions of the London treaty as binding on all Its dignitaries. In this view of the question, all the neutral powers will support them. Unless Austria and Prussia modify their point of view in harmony with the judgment of the mediating powers, tbe deliberations of the conference can have no pleasant result, be cause it will operate as a bar to any scheme of comprcmi*Uuless the Loudon treaty ia entirely ignored, the conference must take that as a starting point. The Morning Post says .-—“The time must soon come when Prussia and Austria muat throw off the mask.” These European complication* are difficult to uuravel, and »tatesmen and politician* have got a great work before them to prevent a European war, 4 BS.’Sr I . ■ ' . .nil » _ Letter from the State Capital. Atousta, June 4, 1801. To the Editor of the Press: The following commissions were issued yes terday, viz. : Thirtieth Regiment Infantry.—Royal K. Whitman, ol Turner, Lieut. Colonel; George 1 N. Randall, of Yarmouth, Major; John C. Kendall, of Freeport, Captain Co. E; Charles F. Larrabee, of Portland, Adjutant; Henry Granville, of Bangor, 2d Lieut. Co. D; Geo. i A. Green, of New Gloucester, 2d Lieut. Co. K. Official notice has been received of the fol lowing discharges: Discharged for disability.—2d Lieutenant Horace G. Jacobs, Co. G. Oth Regt. Deceased.—1st Lieut. Henry O. Ripley, Ce> B, 4th Regt. Resigned.—Surgeon Enoch Adams, 14th Regt. Reduced to Ranks.—2d Lieut. Erastus K. Shaw, Co. K, Oth Regt. The tint installment of our wounded ar rived last night. There were about two hun dred of them, and they were in excellent spirits and had borne the journey well. They were given a handsome reception, and an ex cellent collation was in readiness for them at the depot. It is Camp Fry, Instead of Camp Keyes, which has been turned over for their use to the medical department, and the Vet eran Reserve Corps has been transferred to Camp Keyes. Hon. Bion Bradbury is in town. A conspiracy was discovered among the deserters confined in the jail here, night be fore last, to overpower the guard and make their escape. It was promptly quelled. Yours truly, Ukliob. Augusta, Junk 0,1864. To the Editor of th* Treat: The following appointments have been made to-day, viz:— NINTH KE01MENT 1NFA.NTBT. Zina II. Kobinson of Bath, Colonel, George F. Granger of Calais, Lieut. Colonel, Joseph Noble of Augusta, Major. Official notice has been received of the fol lowing discharges: Resigned, Colonel Sabine Emery, 0th regi ment. For promotion, Private Joseph Leavitti Co. G, 5th regiment. Dismissed. Surgeon Josiah F. Day, Jr., 20th regiment, 1st Lieutenant Albert E. Kingsley, Co. K, 20th regiment, Surgeon Jo siah Carr, 36th regiment. Lieutenant S. C. Stout, 80th regiment. These last four are dismissed by direction of the President for passing and mustering in to service one recruit for each regiment “who was manifestly unfit for military dnty.” Pro. bsbly when the whole matter is ventilated projierly these officers will not be allowed to leave the service. Lieut. 8. C. Stout is a mis print for Sumner N. Strout of company E, who was killed on the 0th of April last, at the battle of Pleasant Hill, La., doing his duty nobly. He has been discharged from all earthly service by a higher power than the War Department. The Governor is in receipt of a letter from the Secretary of the Navy in which he says the United States Steamer “Agawam” has been temporarily ordered to Portland to re cruit men. There is a prominent Receiving Ship at Kitlery where recruits can be mus tered in and receive their bounties. Com manding ollicers of Rendezvous aud Receiv ing Ships will be directed to adopt the blank form suggested by the Adjutant General of the State. For the information of persons who have lost friends in Genera! Butler's command and who desire to recover their remains, it may be well to stale that by General Orders and for Sanitary reasons, no bodies will be disin terred in that department until the first of October. It it uoderstood that the same rule is in operation in General Grant’s army. Tours truly, Hklios. Wounded Soldiers at Augusta. Acgcsta, June 4, 1864. To tko Editor of tht Prtti: Thinking that the enclosed List might be of interest to friends of soldiers who are anx iously looking for their relatives and friends home, I have procured it and forward it to you for publication. Others of the wounded will be sent on im mediately aud from time to time till they all reach here. Hklios. Private. Geo L Ames, 4th Reg’t; corp Win field S Adams, Co G, 31st; private John B Adams, C, 17th. Private Robert Bradshaw, Co II, 6th Reg’t; do Chas E Beal, E, 3d; corp Wm A Brown, I do; privates Lincoln J Bibcock, F, 6th; Alexan der Banks, II, do; Francis Brown, do, 19th; Arthur M Brown, K, 5th; Thomas A Baker, F. 19th; Wm Beckler, E, 8th. Private Samuel G Chandler, Co K, 3d Reg’t: corp Joseph H Crosby, B, 11th; privates John N Curtis, H, 3d; James F Chase, F, 19; Eben Colby, G, 4; Judson U Currier, 11, 5; corp Oli ver G Curtis, F, 17; privates J F Clifford, B vO; Wm H Clark, D, 4; corp G Challes, G, 1st L>. C. Cavalry; private David F Curtis I, 31st Infan try ; corn Joseph R Cushman, E, do; privates Geo A Carey D, 5; John R Christy, B, 6; Israel U Cross, B, 18. Privates ( lias R Dillingham. Co F 1»tb lteg- Fre laud Dunning. Co F 1st D C Cavalry; hergsat Jover h H DoMoite k, 6th Infantry ; Edward A Duncan k 17th; privates John Docahuv, A, 19lh; Josiah Du ran. C, 17th; John 11 Dodge, C, 83d; (.roeuliof A Dssher^ h, lnih; Coleman F Davis, c, 16th; Moacoe Private Joaiih Eastman. Co D, 19th. i mates unman W tioal. Co H. «ih Reg; Oco W Furnush, I 9th; tdwin A Freese. F. 31st; Hiram W FiOeld.G 3d; Patrick Farrow. 1,6th; Albert P Farn. n»m. H. 19th; Luther B Furnhum, F, 17th; Abel Fogg. H. 16th. Private Geo It Goodwin. C, Slat; Berr«*ut ('ha, J Goodman. 1,17th; Private Daniel E Gamaae E 4th 8er*eau» E avllH Goodwin. D,7ib: Piivh e’cbae F Gilman. E,6th: Corporal Simon (.rover, G 3d Pri vate Adam Goodwin. I. 3d; BenJ 8 Gould, A 18th Private, ( bar r« Holman. K, 18tli; Kdvrin B Ham mond. f, 16th; Jamei K llall. E. lat Cavalry ; Orlan do A Hayford, G la* Car; Nathan DUoxie C laib Infantry; Corporal Mr*w W Hatch. K, 4th; Private. John (Hickey.Jr, C, 16th; William K Haroer.I 6th David B Uanniaan, D,2d 11. S -S. 8 • Private. Bauj E Joy. u. 8th Infantry: Cbarlea M Johnson, 1, 31at; char'oa A Jordan; Marcallu, 11 Judklna, U, 18th; Joteph Je.ltaon; Erra E L Jonaa U. ITtii. Private. Auguatu. A Kimball, B. 17th Infantry; Patrck Kelley. H. 17th; Walter Knayp. H 16th Private. Wi limn L Ecnihmd. H. 8th Iufy - John 1* Lancaster, A, 18th: John E Lord, I, lat Cav Ser geant Henry W Ladd A,4'h Inf Private. Mote. McPhettern G. 17th Inf; Them.. MeCulltm. 1,6th; francU E Herron, I, lat Cavalry: William SI .(call. A, 4tn Inf; Sergeant Samue^fe aervejr, D 4 h; Private, Jolm MeCafr~y,G. 6th To ward C Miner, D, Slat; Stephen D Morrill. A 19ih Stephen 1 Maloon. B. 16th ; Jamr, Mcl. nire, K 16lh' Piivato Horatio Ncvella, D.3d Inf; Newell Jona than. I, aid; John Nudder. C. 7th Privates Isaac II Peter., I. llih Inf; Al.x.oder W Pulci.ar, E, 16th; Lafayette Plali’id G, 17th: Edwin W Pond, E. 17th; Jw«ph Pu.bard, D, 3d; Joaixb £ 'SJv A, Alfrcd P«MO. If. lat < av; E D Page H.20th Inf; Corporal Owen I* Petereon D loth* j Private William li Petttoglll. C, M; 8erfiant J li Pierce, h 19 h; Private Anderson Pratt, C l7th Corporal J W ^tiimby. I, 3<1 ln». CorporuN Bei.j Ricker, ► . fith; Walter Rounds. I. 17th; Privates Jere Ross. 1, ►Ist; Nsmuel K Kicker K. 6th^ Henry H Reed. G. 16th: ( orporals Horatio N lteed. O. Id; Joseuh Robinette, G, 6tb; Privates John Robins, li. 16th Private I homss P Scott, K, 19th Inf; 8ar*t Sainu- ! •1 *®Hh,F. ltth; Privates Charles Smith, 2d Ustterv; J*cob Si iJiiifrer, I, 26th Inf; Charles A Smith. A. , A ,9lh: corp. H B a £ Ki' A M. 17th; William 8 B bley, f «th; James 8hortill, G. )8th: Johnson Shaw; t. 18ih; torn. Jarne. Stevens, It. 6th; Privates Geo 1 eawy.r C.17tb; Geo E Stetson, B, 4th; M C Stually, D ltiih; Hiram E Stillman, C, 7th; Ecrgt M B H'jule, r,. 26th. C orporal Geo n True. B, 7th lull; Privates ^has E Thomp<oa, G. ltith; John 1. Thompson. C 4th- An moq Irus«ell. A 4th; John Thompson. G, 17 h. " Afield S Wsterhouse. 1. 17th; C orn ( has K Washturne. F, 7 h; Corp. Charles 11 Watfrhouie * :-.^r±vate* jBme$ Will*. A. 6th; Gardiae/ Waltr «*h Battery; < barles H Wei man. G, 81st Inf ChasN Wentworth, l,3lst; Isaac P Waters, E, 4th. 8abbath School Concert. Bethel Sabbath school coucert took place on Tuesday evening, and was very well at tended. Mr. Burgess, the Superintendent! opened by singing, and Mr. Chase followed with prayer, after which some passages of Scripture and pieces of poetry were recited by tlie scholars. Mr. Itice, who has lately ar rived from England, was then called upon to address the school, which he did in a most ef fectual and Instructive manner, dwelling upon the importance of Sabbath schools and the pleasures connected therewith. He closed his ipeech by exhorting the scholars to attend these delightful privileges. Mr. Chase then addressed the school, and after some very In teresting remarks from him and earnest exhor tations, the pleasant series were brought to a close by the children singing, which shey did reflecting credit upon tbelr leaden, their teachers, and themselves. Oblige youn, ▲ Reader. __■‘J". JJ_" The Anniversary of the Portland Light Infantry. The 61st anniversary of the Portland Light Infantry was celebrated yesterday at the White House in Westbrook. About fifty of the active and honorary members of the com pany were present, with invited guests, em- ! bracing members of the press and others. This company was the first to respond to the call of the Governor when the National Capi tol was in eminent peril, and made its wav to Washington through Baltimore, while the fresh blood of our brave soldiers was upon the paving stones of that city. Several mein- 1 bers of the company are in the different regi ments now in servicm and, therefore, their ranks on this occasion^f their annuai festival were thinner than usual. The dinner was one of the best to which we ever sat down. The long table was literally loaded with all the aubstantials of the market and delicacies of the season, and ail, for the occasion, became active members and partook with appetitrs sharpened by the bracing air of the locality and the lateness of the hour at which the din- I ner was served up. The only drawback to the pleasure of the occasion was the fact that Mr. Miller, the landlord ot the White Housi > and a member of the company, was confined to his bed in consequence of a serious acci dent received at the establishment of Mr. Jones while arranging lor this occasion, breaking three of his ribs. After ample jus tice had been done to the edibles, the com pany was called to order by Lieut. Boothbay, who, since the death of Lieut. Col. Withaui, is the officer iu command. lie made a few appropriate remarks, and called upon other geullemen for speeches, sentiments or toasts. Dr. Colby responded for the press, and senti ments were offered by Lieuts. Todd and Con- , uui, »uu nit-Bsrs. suaw, iveeves, ueureney, Emery, and others, which were received with rounds of applause. The company then went out into the field for target practice, with the following result: The best average shot was made by Lewis Perry, 10 3-4,0 1-4 and 8, being and average of 8 1-3 inches from the centre. The first prize of a sett of silver spoons was ^warded Mr. Perry. The next best shot was by Henry j Green 9 1-4,103 4,10, being an average of ' 10 inches from the centre, to whom the second 1 prize of a sett of silver lorks was awarded. The best single shot was made by Charles A. Donnell, 2 inches from the centre. The trip to the White House was a very pleasant one, the day delightful, and the place one of the most beautiful in the State. Every thing was doue by those in charge of the ! White House to render the occasion a pleasant one, and all seemed more than pjeased. Maine State Agenct. Mr P. Morrell ot this city, has recently returned from Freder icksburg, where he has been in search of a brother who was killed in battle near Spott sylvania Court House. He did not find the remains, but found one wounded brother at Fredericksburg and had him conveyed to Washington. He has a third brother wound ed, but could not find him at any of the hos ! pitals. Mr. Morrell takes this occasion to speak highly in favor of the Maine State Agency, and thinks the people at home do not fully appreciate the labors of this Agency.— The members are constantly at work, night and day, and their labors are very arduous.— i He speaks highly of Mr. Leonard Watson who ; is at Washington looking after the wants of 1 the soldiers, aiding their friends in searching them out, aud doiog oilier necessary duties* i The supplies sent from this State pass through Mr. Watson’s hands to the front, where they i are received by Mr. C. C. Hayes and bis as- ; distant*, Mrs. Sampson and Mrs. Maybew.— ; The labors of these persons for the benefit of our soldiers cannot be over estimated. We I are glad to bear so good an account of those 1 who minister to the wants of the sick and wounded soldiers, and especially of the Maine Agency, an organization which is not so well much talked about. Any'“contributions to this Agency will be faithfully appropriated. Religious and Ecclesiastical Items. Rev. J. A. Ross, ou taking lea**e of the i Congregationalist church and society at New ! Gloucester, received a parting gift of about 1 $80. The June session of the Farmiugton Quar terly Meeting, (Freewill Baptist,) will be held at Phillips, ouWednesdsy, 8th lust. The pastor of the Main St. Baptist Church, Bruuswick, Rev. T. J. B. House, baptised 20 young converts on Sabbath before last. The scene was witnessed by about 2500 persons. The annual meeting of the “Somerset Con ference of Congregational Churches” for the year 1884, will be held at the Congregational Church in Norridgewock, on Tuesday aud Wednesday, 7th and 8th inst. The General Conference of the M. E. Church, at its late session in Puiladeipbia, voted ,to so change the Discipline that the preacher may stay three years Instead of two oa the same appointment. Wkstwabii, Ho! It is said that the emi gration to the far West is unprecedented. A newspaper published in Troy, Denipban Co., Kansas, describes the roads as “blockaded with teams,” and estimates the number of wagons which passed through that place iu one week as seven hundred—a hundred a day The emigrant wagons, it Is said, averaged at least three men to each. Thus the vast re gion west of the Mississippi is rapidly Ailing up with enterprising laborers. West Point Cadets. Competition Examination of candidates for scholarships at the Military Academy at West Point is now attracting much attention. Members of Congress aro acting of their own motion in the right direction. This is not en tirely a new thing. An instance of it In Mas Massachusetts has been long on record. When lion. Artemas Hale of Bridgewater was a member of the House of Representa tives, he ha<l an appointment in his gift he wrote to Nicholas Tillinghast, principal of the Slate Normal School at Bridgewater, re questing him to recommend the young man in that institution, in his Judgment best quali fied for the place. Mr. T. recommended George S. Andrews. The candidate was ad mitted, proved a diligent stud-nt, and there he graduated, stood first in the Order of Merit. Sometime after he went into civil em ployment; but when the War commenced, took a commission in the Volunteer Army; and Is doing good service up to this time. The Tokonto Ulouk, one of tne most able journals in British North America, and friend ly to us, holds the following language in speak ing of the doings of the late Cleveland Con vention: But it is sufficiently manifest that the Amer ican people will not elect Geucral Fremont to the Presidency this year. The success of another is a foregone conclusion, and there is probably no man in the Union who could come near defeating Mr. Lincoln. It is prob ably a doubtful question whether a man of General Fremont’s high reputation and un questioned public position, will bo willing to have bis name used iu a contest that must be both hopeless and useless. We shall not be surprised to learn, therefore, that he de clines the Cleveland nomination. If he does accept it, however, we shall look for his n lirement long before the day of election. The Cori-EHUEAi) Hope. — The N. V. World, in referring to the Cleveland Conven tion, says: How important this movement is to be can not at once be determined. It shows a more formidable front than the demonstration at Buffalo in 1848, which defeated Cass and elec- 1 ted Taylor. The hope of the Copperheads is that the Cleveland movement may bring fish to their net, and the Radicals, aa they style themselves are very stupid not to see it, or, seeing it, aro very perverse in contributing to Copperhead advantage. The people will soon see through this flimsy affair, and take care that it is pow erless for mischief.—[Buffalo Express. a_-!-iSrg-E.'_■„ , ■. ■ original and selected. -Yew Adrertitemtmtt To-liny. Drr Good*-Lane k Little. Wanted—Virtue Yoreton k Co. Wanted—1 hoe. L ncoln Caeey. Ocean Uouse—uill k Jordan. For Sale—H. Creasey. The Eabt Maine Contebence of the Metho dist Episcopal church commences its seven teenth annual session in Bucksport this week on Wednesday. Bishop Ames is to preside. The Block Shop of Mr. L. D. Harris, in Cal ais,was destroyed by fire last Thursday morning, with all its contents. Loss about 8‘JOOO. No insurance. Dim no the recent furlough of the Second Iowa Cavalry, two hundred marriages took place in the regiment, there being twenty-Liue marriages in one company alone. An entkbpbisinu but ignorant South Ameri can has sent to an Albany locomotive shop for one hundred “cow catchers.” He expects to use them in taking wild cattle on the plains of Paraguay, in place of the lasso. The Richmond papers state that the confeder- j acy has released some of the criminals from the prisons in that city, and sent them into the army. The greatest criminals in Richmond, though, have never been inside the prisons of that city. Lieut. Henry 0. Ripley, formerly compositor in the office of the Free Press, Rockland, died in the Hospital at Washington, on Tuesday of last week, of wounds received in one of the I late battles. His coolness and bravery in the hour of danger, are highly complimented by iue press. The soldiers of the colored regiment now sta tioned at Fort Parapet, La., have commenced the publication of a little newspaper called the “Black Warrior.’’ Among the editorials (s one on the “Fort Pillow Affair.’* “They hare flung down the gauntlet,” exclaims the “Black War rior,” we accept it. A Fredericksbirg corrcspondenAf the Hal- ' lowell Gazette, says: “Rev. Mr.CultlerofSkow hegan, and Rev. Mr. Beard, of Bath, are here, working with a will; and I can assnre their friends and people that, much as they appre ciate their labors at home, at the present time, here is the place for working ministers as well as all other professions. The Xewbi bvport Herald says: “The fisher men are on a strike. Several vessels are now ready for the Labrador, and their men were en gaged; but when it come to signing the ship ping papers, they demanded fifty dollar* a month, when theowners had been talking of forty. The owners proposed forty-five, which was finally accepted. Mr. Calvin Robinson of Calais, while at work in a sash and blind factory, at that place last week, got caught in one of the belts of the machinery, and had one of his arms so shock ingly mangled, that it was found necessary to , amputate it at the shoulder. He had, sometime before several of his fingers cut off by a cir cular saw. It is said that the cathedral in Mexico, is the largest building in America, it being five hun dred feet long, four hundred feet wide and seat ing thirty-thousand persons. One picture hang ing on its walls is so ornamented with pearls that it is said to be worth 814,000,000, and the most extravagant magnificence is displayed throughout the whole establishment. Blackwood’s Magazine fur May has been re ceived ; published by Leonard Scott & Co., N. Y. Contents: Chronicles of Carlingford; For syth's Life of Cicero; Tony Butler, Part 2d; A Song of Matrimonial Matters; A Groan over Corfu; The Great Indian Question; Cornelius O’Dowd; How to make a Novel, and the Posi tion of the Ministry. It is an excellent number and the articles interesting. Three Childses, htta h, aged 9, daughter of Col. Thurston Libby, Louisa, aged 9, daugh ter of Col. Filtebrown, and Mary, aged 19, daughter of Rev. Mr. Tufts, all of Auburn, were drowned last Saturday in the Androscog *>"* K*' .♦!*» esnsiiine of a boat in which they were sailing, accompanied • by Col. Libby. He saved his youngest child by swimming to the shore with her, while the others were clinging to the boat. The others could also have been saved if they had not got frightened and let go their hold upon the boat. Assistance was rendered as soon as possible, but they sank before it reached them. We con dense these facts from the Lewiston Journal. As iMroRTAHT replevin suit (executors of the late David Pingree vs. John Qoddard) was late ly tries! in St. John, N. U., in which the Colonel was allowed to plead his own case. Goddard and Pingree have carried on the lumbering bus iness together for several years, Goddard atten ding to the collection of stumpage, marketing of lumber, Ac., and paying over to Pingree his share of the proceeds. About the time that Coluncl Goddard began to raise his celebrated cavalry regiment, there was a large amount of lumber in St. John unsolJ, upon which there was due Pingree quite a sum of money. The logs were sold, by order of Pingree’s agent, at ruinous price*, to raise the sum due Pingree. The Colonel underetood himself, and had a writ of replevin served upon the logs. Goddard gained his case. -Mr. Sweat of Maine was the only dem ocratic member who voted against Mr. Hol man's tuoliou to reject the Senate resolution to ameud the Constitution so as to abolish and prohibit slavery. The above paragraph has been going the rounds of the papers. It originated from the special Washington correspondent of the Bos tou Daily Advertiser. We doubted the truth of it when we first saw it, for we did not be lieve that Mr. Sweat had independence enough to break loose from the copperhead ties that bind him to his party. It seems that we were correct in our doubts. The yeas aod nays as published in the Washington Globe show that Mr. Sweat voted in furor of Mr. Holman ■ motion to reject the resolution. Let Mr. Sweat have all the credit he is en titled to for this vote against proclaiming “Liberty throughout the land.” Cotton in California.—The cultivation of cotton In this State has been much stimu lated by the high price of the article. Many experiments have been tried In various sec tions, and have been successful. There are Immense tracts of suitable soil for cotton in the valleys of the great rivers of the State.— The San Francisco Hulletln says, “there is no reason why the production of cotton should not increase as rapidly as that of wool, which iu 1855 was 300,000 pounds, and in 1803, 7.000,000 pounds. Five years may bring ship loads of California cotton to the New York market.” Cotton can also be grown in Utah, Arizona aud New Mexico aawwell as in Cali fornia. The lime is coming when cotton will be extensively cultivated wherever civilized nations govern within the tropical latitudes. Population is increasing in the world, and so will the growing of this important plant. Very Sensible. The New York World discourses as follows. We like its discourse on Diet better thin on Politics. “While we do not agree with this advice of abstinence from animal food, It wonld yet be well for poor people to understand that the large quantities of meat necessary lor the human economy (luring the winter season are not needed during the summer time. There are many cheap vegetables, that will give as much uutriineut as meat and are more health ful during the summer seasou. We believe that poor families could cut down their allow ance of meat one half, not only without dam age, but with positive beueflt to the health. If the people of the North could only determine to reduce their consumption of .neat one third or one half, there would no longer be any complaint of a scarcity of beef, or of the spec ulations of drovers. We should soon have meat as cheap as ever, reckoning by a gold standard.'. Call Accepted.—Rev. James T. Hawes of South Uostou has accepted the call ex tended to him by the Park Street Church (Unitarian) of this city, to become their pas tor. His installation will take place in about two weeks. BY TELEGRAPH ' —TO III KVENIIVti PAFtU». -^ 0 ^ Official Dispatch from Sec. Stanton. Washington, June (5—7 A. M. To Maj. Gen. Dix :—We have dispatches from (Jen. Grant’s headquarters down to (5 o'clock last evening, which state that there had been no lighting during the dajf. The enemy made an attack Saturday evening upon Gens. Hancock, Wright and Smith, inn were every where repulsed. Gen. Hancock’s lines are within 400 yards of the rebel works. The rebels were very busy Saturday constructing entrenchments on the west side of the Chiek ahotniny at Bottom Bridge, and towards eve ning threw a party across to the east side. A dispatch froo^Gen. Sherman, dated yes terday, 5th, 3.30 Jr. M., at Allooua Creek, states that the enemy, discovering us moving round on his right Hank, abandoned his posi tion last evening and marc lied olf. Gen. Mc Pherson is moving to-day for Ackworth, Gen. Thomas is in the direct read to Marietta, and Ge^. Schofield is ou his right. It has been raining b#rd for three days and the roads are heavy. An examination of the enemy's aban doned works have shown an Immense line of worlts, which I have turned with less loss to ourselves than we have inflicted upon them. The army supplies of fora ge and provisions are ample. (Signed) E. M. Staxton, Secretary of War. From the Southwest. Cairo, III., June 5. The steamer Missouri, from New Orleans 30th, has arrived. She was Hred into at Co lumbus by a rebel battery. Sixty shots wew tired at her, eight of which struck. One shell exploded in the cabin wounding a lady in the foot. No others were hurt. The boats burned at New Orleans were owned by government. The tire is believed to be the work of an incendiary. There was a fair enquiry for cotton at full prices. Good 80c; low middling 83. Noth ing doing in sugar or molasses. The steamer Goodham, from Memphis 8d, has arrived. Gen. Cauby was actively engaged organizing his forces, and was near.y ready for offensive operations. The steamer Kemitt, from White Kiver, re ports all quiet Pine and Duvall's Bluffs were garrisoned with forces sufficient to repel any attack. Three I>aya hater from Europe. New York, June 6. The steamer Virginia, iroin Liverpool 24th via (Queenstown 2otb, has arrived. The steamship Olympus arrived out on (he 22d, and the City of Washington on the 25th. The news Iroin America per City of Wash ington, Increased the excitement. The news is generally regarded in Europe as disastrous to the rebels. The rebel loan declined Sad per cent. The Duke of Malakoff is dead. The three pirates of the J. S. Gerity were before the court of tQueeu's Bench on a writ of habeas corpus. The arguments against their discharge commenceilon the 21st. From the Prninaula. New York, June 0. The Herald's correspondent whh Gen. But ler says of the battle at Hatcher's: " On the 2d inst., at 3 A. M., the tebels opened with ai tillery, and massing a body dashed on our picket line, and captured a number of the 3d New Hampshire. We then drove the rebels back capturing twenty. Two other similar attacks were made, but noue of them suc ceeded. Our losses were heavy, but those of the rebels were much heavier. We took be tween sixty and seventy prisoners. MeehanicaviUc Occupied by Eideral Caealry. New York, June (V The Tribune’s Headquarters dispatch dated June 3d. says: Our successful operations of Monday and Tuesday compelled the enemy to withdraw to the south side of the Chickahom ine except a thiu line. Our cavalry eutered Mechanlcsville last evening. Gen. Grant has 1 thrown the left wing away to the east of Rich mond, and is ibreateupig to cross the Cbicka bominy at Bottoms Bridge. The line to the White House is now open upon the south side of the Pamunky. SPECIAL. NOTICES. Notice Extra. HOOP SKIRTS & CORSETS. A N i/k H S O S-‘ S " HOOPSKIRT AND CORSET DEPOT, Uoiler Mechanics’ Hall. Special agent for the aalc of the celbrated sewed Skirts, made hjr the Belle Munte Skirt Cu-npsn) ol boston and .New York. KF“ Hoop Skirt* and Corsets made to orde r juneSdtf Opening of Summer Bonnets. MBS. A. COLBY will, on Thursday, Jane2, open a choice selection of Summer Bom nets, Cap,, Iltad-ii rr net, Ire., To which your attention is respectfully invited. So. 5 Free street Block. Cortland, June 1, 1304. Jnldtf THOMAS G. LORING. DRUGGIST, ——A»D PRACTICAL TRUSS FITTER, Ceruer ef Eickai|rli Federal St’s. A perfect ht guaranteed. The pour liberally con sidered. mcMidtf A. Si. THAYER, SI. D., PHYSICIAN & SURGEON, No. 4 Brown Street, PORTLAND, ME. may23d2w Portland Photographic Gallery, SO MIDDLE ST., PORTLAND, Me., A. S. DAVIS, Proprietor, Portland, May 12. 1864. mayI2d6m Stntr ol Maiar. KXiliTTlVI DErARTMKNT I August*. May 2>, 18*4. J An adjourned session of the Executive Council, will be h»-ld at the Council Chamber, in Au^uata, on Wednesday, the eighth Day ol June next. Attest: KPllKAlM FLINT JR. may23dtd Secretary of State. “Buy Me, and 1*11 do you (Food.” Lae Dr. Langley’* Hoot and Herb Ritters For Jaundice. Costivene-s. Liver Complaint. Ho* mors, Indigestion, i>yspep»ia, Piles, Duyinev-llimi aoho. Drownio **. auti all d sonata arising from dis ordered stomach, torpid liver, and bad blood, to which all person* are nubje t in sprit g and summer. They cleanse the system, regulate the wels, re store the appetite, purify the blood, and give sound ness of mind and strength of bod to all who use them 8o d by all dealers in Mediclue everywhere, at 26,60and 76 oeuts per bottle GKO. C. GOOD WIN A CO.,87 Hanover Street, Boston, Proprie tors ap2d4m Beautiful Women. IT* I rill warrant to any person using my Pim ple Uauisher a beautiful complexion. It will re move Tan, freckle*. Pimples, Moiphew, Ac , in from one to four weeks, imparting to the skin a beautiful «hto. bland appo&rauev. Morphew, or that yellow deposit so often seen upou the £*c and forehead, vanish by its u<e Ike dew before the morn ing sun. Addrest Dr. J B. UOODNOW. P. O. box 184, New Bedford, Mass., enclosing Si, and stamp. maylSdAwlm CA.ru Klizabbtii, July 1, 1863. Sir;—During my connection with the State Re form School, as a teacher. L. F. Atwood's Bitter were introduced there and used with marked succes , particularly in Bilious affections. Yours, Ac., A. P. HILLMAN. IIaiovir, Mr., Oct. 1,1S61. Dear SirI haTe used L. F. Atwood’s Bitters tor some 10 or 15 years. 1 have tried a gr.-at uumber of medicines for Dyspepsia.but without ellect. These Bitters rtb th* only rMtsdy that hare ever relieved mo of this distressing complaint. My neighbors have also been greatly beueiilted by the use of them. JOEL UOW. sF"Beware of Counterfeits and base imitations, tome of which aer signed “M.” F., instead of L. F. AtuHHtd. The genuine is signed L. F. Atwood, and as a safeguard against imposition bears an extra label,countersigned H. ff. HA Y, Druggist, Fort• land. Me., sole General Agent. For sale by respectable dealers in medicine gener ally. iati 16 timeod&w 3 Sozodowt —This i • a word that has be?R staring everybody in the f.ce the last two w« eks. ai d it is fa t getting into nearly ever body’s mouth. A rood desirable thing this Sos )dont. for * eeping the teeth clean and the mouth sweet.—Port land Daih, Press. inch 17 It Bosodokt.—1 his preparation for cleansing, beau tifying and preserving the teeth, is not warrant d to make new teeth grow in the place of old ones, but it doc* sccompli-h all that it promises —Zion's Herald and Wesleyan Journal, Boston. mchl&lt HF*If you arc in want of any kind of PRINTING oall at the Daily Press office tf CARDS and BILL HEADS neatly prints at this office. tf llostou Slock List* Salks at tub Brokers’ Board, Junk 6. 1,500 American Gold.1P4 TOO United States July Coupons. 93J 6oo .do.ins} 1.000 United States 5-20’s .1 6i 6 000 .d>.10. 3.000 .do (small).I* 6f 0 Boston aud Maiue Kailroad,.138 10 Eastern Kailroad.k$j HAKHIED. t City' fls ss> bf K,‘v Alexaudor Burgess, t apt 1 mu J Winslow,of Hath, and Mrs Eliiabeib Kichtniion, of tfiin city. In this City June 8, by Rev II M lllake, Samuel A tbeelev and Miss f arab S Hilton, both ol tbia city. a,M|t|tl1 tiPrtJl““® ®V by N0' H,n*'1 Roy. Uustavua Brunswick tklm''ul11 »ud Mr a Elvira M Allen, of Tlmm^IPi, Jan® 5 by“»’ E Robinaon. loUnfPhU^r*.^0' CE’“d I* BacouV^nTSEI’i. "® .4> by ,:e® A Moore, Wm II brook M A Leighton, bulb of Weet In Portsmouth, X II, JUUB 2. by Key H V La,,. ofUrort'lai:‘|V“Uy '‘",1 **“ Annie MSI John,*b?th In Cumberland, Jucr-4 by Roy n c (alley n. I Haaty, ot Uo,bam, and mJ L^ieCopp, of 0 j IMBDr la thi; city, June 4. SadleTTWtn daazhter ol tha ! late J W aud S E Moulton, ajed 4 yea*aTmun^ha 1 u Calais, May 2s, Wid am I. McAbesler a,“d M 1 In Rtf aton May 27. Mm Ju ia A Hinds a.^dy, ' In Ituckfield, May 27, 44 in W Marsion, axed -jl. NAILING OV OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. «Tukt» rno'M ret a aha f~B®.Liverpool.New fork.. May 28 Oaiuascua.Liverpool.t^cubic May 26 Eilihbur*.Liverpool.Sew Vork Mai 28 Bremen.Southampton.New York. May 28 V“n®..Liverpool.ltoaton. May 28 2**""'®.Southampton New York. May 21 BcoU®.Liverpool.New York. Jane 4 .New fork Havana.June 8 aim.— Now York Havana.June 8 , Hestminator.New 4 ork l.iverjmol ...June 8 I f!., : .. New York .Livcrpaol_Jnne 8 i City ol Baltimore. .New York. Liverpool... .June 1' Loudou . New York. .Liverpool June II , Wa's^r,"..iK*T Vork • .J«»e 18 NOV.Scotian .<Juel.ec.Liverpool .June 11 I kto? .New York Liver|.oul-lune 18 j H“i:».New York. Liverpool....June 18 .No* Vork Bremen.June In 1 vi°mi?k. New York Havana. June 18 JV.,,?*.A.. .New York .Liverpool. June 22 .New York. .Liverpool... June28 . £"?>p®.Boston.Liverpool. ..! June 2b I —Ne^^rk^UverpotU^Juneai j MINIATURE ALMANAC. . J uae 7. 5n“r«».4 23 | High water. U.61 I .3j I l^uiflh ul .Up..15.)2 MARINE NEWS. | PORT OF PORTLAND^ | Aloud..),.. #> AK SITED. 8tcamer C’iiisapeake, Willett*, New York 8ieam.tr New Uruoaiiick, Winchester, boaton. fur St Jutiu >H. Strain- r Lady Lang, Kolx, Bangor, Brig limutiiy Plaid, Coney. Ellzabetbftort Sch >\ arc, Roberta, Yitialhaven. Scb Orator, Snow. Kockland. Sch Margaret hichard-. Yarmouth Sch Vixo*. SmaJ idge, Mt Deaert lor Boaton. Sch Ju.ia Elizabeth, Merrill, Ca ais tor Washing* ton. * \ Sch Arabella. Frisbie, Bangor for New Bedford. Sch Leu hie her. Lraut, Bangor lor Ipswich. Sch Johu A F rank, Fowler, Bangor for Charles* town. »cu Rough k Ready. Achorn. Bangor for Lyna Sch Hampton. Hart, Bangor for Port Norfolk 1 Sch Cuiou, Wooster, Franklin for Bo^tou. Sch Georgians, Moure. Brooklm for Boston. Sloop Free trader, Peabody, Vina haven. Sch Mary Ann (of Wis.-asset.) Bradford Merry. J master, from Wiscaocet ror Boston, with a cargo of : brick, sailed last Friday, and on S-tarday. about ! midnight, lonnd the vessel leaking badly, oha wsa ! put before the wind and tried to run into Cape Por- • pvi f* harbor. At 2 A M, Sunday, the vessel win I oiukiug rapidly,whea all hands look to the boat, and iaab uttwruty minutes alter, she sank Boat ar* rived at Capo Por| oise ab ut 7 A M. Sunday. The following sale* are reported Barque Exile, new, 677 tons, built at Mac hiss in 18-4. lor 981,000; All ship Chas A Far well, 1298 tons, built at Kockland ! in 1461, ou private terms. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN 1 KAN Cl SCO—Ar 3d. ship Coliingwood, fm Melbourne. N £W ORLEANS-Ar 27th ult, ship May Flower, Loodwin. Portland Cld 25tl». barque Dresden, Reed, for Philadelphia, , 27th. ship Harriot. Mooney, lor Matan/aa; barque Commc ctv ttobinsoa, Malauzas. brig Julia, Smith, Philadelphia. NuRToLk—Ar 2d, brig Amos M Roberts, Doak, Boston. Sid 2d. barque Alamo. Bennett. Fortress Monroe BALTIMORE—Ar 4th. brig F'red Wording, Cook, Suriuaui. PHILADELPHIA^?* 8». barque Gan E9on. Reed, .sagua. brigs Abbott Lawrence. FuPer, Uainp* ton Roads. S ibboleth Hi^gms,and Triad,Mitch*Tl, bo*»ton : schs Alert. Yaua. and Belle, Brown, fordo; Olivia Buxton. Pool, Augusts. NEW YORK— Ar 3d. steamer Chesapeake, Wi’ lets Portland ; baiqui s M L Trsik. liana ell, Cardiff, VI da*, a: E i/abetb. Marlin, 51es*iua; seha Caro.ine C.Pomroy; Veudovf, Bray, and Mont zuina lls", E■ i/abethport for Ml« m- Leo \V Snow, Haskell, In. (.alata; Pianct, Currier, Gardiner via New Loudon A iso a r 3d. barque Pa seo, (new rj6 tons.) Baker, i Bath; sch G L wortbley, Luring, Yarmouth. Isa bella. Baker. I a‘mouth. J «• »»n. »vu.- v/in« uouvn, liUKiaf, MiUUTIUpVIl for Boston; City Point, Matthews. do for Newburv | port: Cyrus Foatlt, Hodgdon. do tor Portsmouth Below, barque Sierra Nevada, from Kt-nicdios for San Francitco, (on her beam ends, having shifted «■ mm» 1 ltd 4th, schs Henry Laurens, Kobinaon, Boston Eagle, liaii. do. • Cld fli, schs Planet. I>etmot. Port’ai d; ▲ Ccnk lin. Norton, Washington: Mouut Hop© Kcniatou Kockiand A so cld 4ia. ship Giles a. Leavitt. New Orleans 1 brig Leotard Mcrry, Para, iabasco. Ar 4th. sch Dwight. Kaig. Biddeford [By tw J J Ar 6th. ship Ucnrv took, from Ardroe sau: bri*« Cdula. from Neu«tta». Fitlia, Machta*. BRISTOL— Ar 3d. sch Madsga-»cmr, Heath, irom E. *worth PAHTLC KEl —Sid 3d, ach Edw Woo ten,Young New York. »hl 4tu. sch Gen Marion. Osborn, Port Ewen U«>. SlKs’4 bOLE—Ar 3d, brig Timothy Field Couey, KTI/abethport fbr Portland. Ar 4tli, scha Montezuma, Mayo, fm New York for Salem; 6 Irrrncis. Cottrell, Gay Head .or do, Julia No* ell. < u*hiiig. Portland for Philadelphia Ex change. Kevnotd*. Calais f>r New York. bid. brig limotby FMd; sobs GleuroV. Joa Hall Sol Krtfeii NEW BLD>uUD—Ar 6lh, ach BcLe, Gordon fm Camden BOSTON—Ar 4th. barque Powhattan. TendPton BruiO«, leaai: brigs S» a Lark, O'Neil, fm Neuvitas O L*Clary, Parker. Matar.zas: J Polledo. Marwick' dot Hydra. Uerrima, Ph.lad©iphia; schs A E Wii lard, Conley, irom Mat auras; J 1 Carver, Humriil. Georgetown. Clu 4th. ship llam-burg Whweltl Now Orleans; sets Ocean irate ler, a asms I hiladclph a MM Freeman. Howes, do; J Me louky. Crowell. New York ; liar net. Pratt, Teunaut » Harbor; Nile, Oli ver. Augusta; Comet, llowe, Bath. Ar 6th. L-aiuu© Edward Everett, Harding, Balti more; brig* VI A Dresser, Hatch. Chop tank Kiver; 11aska. Kose. Philadelphia. Leopard. Sargent New Kiver NU. White sea, Joues. and Mini Fish, Da via Georgetown; Envoy. Pearl, Haitian rc. Korop. Kieb Philadcidhta; Margaret, Pendleton. and Eclipse’ Burgees E izabethport; Cabot. Phinnev, and .) C Brooks. Bears©. New York; Delaware M-ams. Ell* wo tb; Eloret-C**, Siaphs, Bangor: \V.fd Hanger, Geyer. Bsugor. M Cousii s. Kankiu. Kenuebuuk Ar 6tn, schs Baltic, Douglas. Mlsworth; Cbarlee ( arroll. Belima, Kocklaad; A'pin© Scott, im Bath; Olio. Gould, keuuebuuk; Luiou Law, Biddeford. in the hi., brtg kdw 1 hompsou. Cld 6th. ship Jeddo,(Br) Know. New Kiver NB; baruue Su! otu. **auuo C ow Bay CB; brig Uaneock! Gibbs. Havana; sebs Jos Turner, Uodgdou, Pictou; Reno. Lambert. Macliiaa. hid 6th brigs Magda eua. A C Titcomb. SALEM— Ar3d, sch Eliza Otis. Walton. Belfast. Ar 4 th, schs Emelin e, Jones. Elizabeth port; Bril liant. tlafch, Bangor; Enterprise, Pilcher, Bangor tor Middletown, Ct. " GLOL'C'F.Sl EK—Ar 1st. schs Marion A Gould, Trim Philadelphia: Ida May. A rev, Bangor Ar 3d. schtgvulUi a Wafeou. Hai-pswcll; Amer ca, Kl«eil, llaugor for Host in. ('Id l t. sch C B Junes, Lane. Boston. Ar 6th, ship Don (Quixote, Johnson. Liverpool. CALAIS—Sid Df, schs Ifio, Foray th. Phi lade! phis; Matau/a*. Hutchings,-. BANGUI!— Ar 3d, sch Challenge, Tapley, from Portland. BATH—Cld 4th, ship Mary Ku*ac!l, Lowell, for St Jo’.u I K. FOREIGN PORTS. Liverpool—off the Skerries SM, ship Gen McLe* lan. Trask, from Liverpool fbr New Yoik. Ar at Callao April 29, ship louia. Caldera, (and s!d Mav 3 for Chiuonas); Keui’worth, lluchinson, frt m t biuchas and ssiled May 6 for Cork) Mav fl. Neva da. Bartlett, Valparaiso; 4tb. Commodore. Ktao. Chinclias. (and mailed 11th for Antwerp): 6th. Grace Sar^sut, Mitchell, ( biuchas (aud sailed 11th ftr Ilumbuig); 6th, Cumberland. M'aite, Chinclias (and sailed llfn for Antwerp ; 7th, Lydia Skoffleld, Scol flold, Shu Francisco. ' ' ** u«*ci»ior, <huvi, vuim iui; Logan. Mar b, Antwerp: G F I atfeu, Michel), for Cbinebas: J bn Cottle, llalloweil. do. In port May 12. *hip* Nev ada Bartlet*, dieg; I.r dia SWoltield. Skoltield. caulking and getiiug ready to tad for Chine! n* ) At V;»j a-ai»<> 1st u t fhJp* Wi’d I'i»t»n Mathew, from San Frarci-eo. ar A pi it b. uue: Alice Thor®, dike, fhoruaike, f om l)v»go NZ, ar April 27. to o 4 for Sydney. Sid April 21, ship Nevada, Bartlett, ('h a.'has, to l<»adrn- Hid; hat') e Ciusoe. Briggs, t aidtra, to load for l otted States Ar at Cientuegos 21st ult. baroue C Holbrook,Law ei ce. AspiuwaM : 26th, brig* William A Mary. Jor dan,do: *ch Pirigo, Kumbtl', do. Sid 25th. ha ones KMlngweod, F.llingwocd, Phila delphia; S W Holbrook, »mall. New Y*rk Ar a Trinidad 20th u t, baique Uansou Gregory, A spin wall S!d im Maioan l a2‘i alt, tarqee Jouie Nicholas, Nicholas New York. Ar at Neuvitas 2Ut alt, brig 1 hillip Larrabce, Dai ley, Havana. Sid 23d ach Kestless. Mitchell Portland. Ar a» Sagua 27th ult, brig* Kichnioud, 1‘owers, ftu Key West; El en Itemaid, Collins, Havana Sid 24tb brig Fannie Lincoln, llardi on, Phila delphia; »•. baiuue Milton. hull»r. fm New York; brigs Ga.ieral Marshall Staples Btltimore; SI ka, Brown. 1 luiadclphiat i Matthews, Matthews. Prov idriM' ■Ar .t Havana 26th ult sob J J PH biok. Watsrn, IT,., W»■*!; 27 h, brig Wm Henry, (Hr) Bernard, fm New York. 8 d2ttib. barque J Godfrey. Lincoln. New York Ar at Ma'an/as 25 li ult. biig I W Lowland, Ma • la",Ke; W.s;; 26th, ship B Avmar, Carver. New York 8M2lth, baiqo«s Texas, Houston. Sandy Hook; 25ih Mary Bentley, • lark. Kemedics; 26th’ Broth ers, MoaLs, New York; brig* Hells, Gooding, and Ent rpriHc. Griud’e, do; 2*rb, barque Mallie Met calf. A me« New Y< rk Ar at Cardenas 36th ult, brig Alpine, Kill man. N Yo-k Sid 26th. s h Caspian, Fartr'dge. Boston; 28tb, brig J Wo t. Hutchinson, Phi sdelphia Ar at St John N B 3tHh ult. aeh wary Jane. Patter, son, Bangor; 31st, ech The mas Dickson. Macomber, P rt and. Aratd 1st Inst, sli p Frank Bolt, Morse. I hill* delphia: 4th. Northampton. Haml n New Orleana. 1 t Id 2d iust, seb Margaret Anu, Whelpley, Thom aston. Per steamship China, at Halifax.) Sailed for New York, Speedwell, from Marseilles; 27th, Houthern Belle and liesoiute. from Liverpool Ar from New York 23d. J<hu Clark, at Liverpool SPOKEN* May 81, lat 40 35, Ion 71, barque Nonpareil, from boston tor Alexandria. MEW AD V E11TIHEMEMTB. deebino hall. Italian Opera I TWO NIGHTS ONLY. Big. Brignoli i Farewell in America. TIUE public are reipcctful j Informed that Ihe principal lyric art inti fruia lb« Italian Optra AcademyUI Mur,C. New York, Bodon and l'hil*. dclphia, including MISS ADELAIDE PHILLIPS, The celebrated I'rnna Duuna Contralto. SIG- HKfGNOLf, Prime Tenor#*. blG. M ANCUbl. 1'riino Baritone, blG. StJSlNf, Ba*so Profondo, EMK. ZAl’LCC 1, bee#iti<l Holla 81G. NABD1NI, k My Locatr.lli, 2d Will give in Portland Two Grand Operatic Performance*, Tuesday & Wednesday Evenings, June 7th *nd 8tb, under tie Muiical Dir.etiou of SIO. BSNDtXABI. Tuesday P. veiling, June 7lh, Donniietti Delightful Comic Opera: DON PASQUALE ! With the foil iWing Star cast. Mi»s ADELAIDE 1'UlLLJPb. a* (a role *Le 1 as orined with imiueiieOTuccew) Aortna. MIG 25 wSfiV*1 “ Mmttto. -lu! tvtiX'LXi. world „now..'Cdrcb^W<a s.unaTJ.'nt, _ “«SS5; WEDNESDAY EVENING, Jane 8th, Poiiilvuly lut Operatic periormauee, A O-and Concert and Scene* and AcU from THREE DIFFLUENT OPEKAS. The meet extraordinaro ud high'y attractive Pro. gramme of the leaeon *act 1—GRAND CONCERT Pater 2 -finale from LCC1A d'L-YMMERMOOR. ITaVi* S—0r“d Adborty Duett from 1L i IK Add the laat Act fiom L A FA V * > RITA! Adminion 74 ceuta. n.Mmd aeai *1 00. Seat may be n. cured fur both tight, at Psioe’a Mu,ic note Door open at 7,—concert commence et 8 o'clock, JnneTdtf LEVEE! A Levee in aid of the MINISTRY AT LARGRj Will fce held at MEW CITY HALL, Thursday Evening, June 9th. Mmic bjtho 17th 1.8 lafamrjr Uaud. lianeiac iiora 11 to 11. " TICKETS, 26 cents each. j,, LAME Sc LITTLE, Wbo'walc Dealers in Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods, AMD Woolons, No. 142 Middle »tr«et, P. Lane, I A. Little ) PORTLAND. MB. JlMMlf Ocean House Re-Opened! The vidsTdignmi having leafed for the Season this we. estabJi- bed Watering plate, charmingly trusted uthe ou’t-r verge ot r*P* Elizabeth. With uurival •• j iac.li ttiea for Bathluff, Boating, and Fishing, Will open lor traaaiaat and pornunoai (Hill on acd Tuesday, the 7th day of Juno. Vror* dani’able convenience will bo .applied for tba pleasure >na urn orii ol Iu petrolic vita lenrd to tbe lequireaaentcaad character ol a FIRST CLASS HOTEL. W« fool enured that» or exertion., aided to tbe uitanial attraction. ol tbe bou.e n.elf. wultecure u> the approbar.ua and patronage ol the public. tF— I’oiitn-tly ciottdija tke oab/uiA. UILL 4 iroprintoii. Cape Elizabeth, Jane 7, Mot. 0tj Waiitccl! V. S. Mn inrrr OMce 111 Kxchnnge St..\ Portland, \lt.,June 7, 18£4'. ) A PERSON accusomi tj keeping a boarding house for workmeu, to keep the house upon me L. S. Works at Muunewe.i'd t'oiut, in,,u.u ui the Kennebec River. The house is allowed free of re t* and the average number oi boarders is liity p -r day*. Persons offer.ug rau«t bring satisfactory eviueace of their ability to carry on the house properly. Kor further particular* enquire at this effle© tS gued) THUS. LINCOLN CAokY. J... 7, 18M.—d 10U C‘Pt , JrP1 °f *1<M> REWARD. STOLEN from the anbecribar. Mar 2-<lh, a valua ble Gold Watch and Chain a> d til in money by a man ai awering lo thenime of Mei ry Weal— 'eat naiae tlenr, Ha.ihuu I ne ihi.) ia at! I at arge. and gluo elite | aid for bi, capture lie ia • boat 80 year. of age. Ox leel high. nearly ta'd. dark (Horan hair bine eyaa. and ar>« marked ia India Ink with monument decorated witn tf.ga Also bracelet ia India Ink round light unit. *•" «*tf J. H. OXNARD. Wanted. V SMART, act.ve young man who la aa« to hnal. “eta aud a luck at icounta. m travel lor VIRTUE. YORSTOM * lO.. Cor Free and Croae atrocta. rortlaud. Me Jane 7—olw* For Kale. tfp* ■«*» aad Land for aale at Gorham Corner, adjjti The'hoa»e la large.c.iDvenient ler two ramiliee, AmlLwiih a large lot. ptcaaia ly -ituat-d near iha Uepoi. 1* ijuire of U. taBAStf, on the premieea. lermaea.y. Jnu 7w3w Compositors Hantrd. /^kSE or two/irg/c/'tss f •mx.'e c>mpo»itor* will mayffidtt Cll> '°Umpi> iC^Uoa ut Tal* P. A *\ A. RAIL ROAD 1 Wrfc,l,ro«»L Line. Oa aad altar Jane dab. Cara laatoa aa foilcwa: MoaaiLL’a Consan Poe* Ora lea. A *4. A kl • lo 7 31 • » 8 15 **** 9 l« »« 943 •-W ’01) 1036 11 13 119r> « p »*. 12. 0 1*03 pM 13 60 U«3 12? 1 » *■» *15 8 06 8 ia) 1*0 3.43 436 4.J5 6IS bw 0.1 o 6 46 The <i L6 A M Car from Morrill's Corr»r raas di rtctly to l» T. Dopot. J. J. iiKEElill. Jans 6,18»)4. dim b«pt. FIRinvoinv s or EVERY DESCRIPTION CUTTER A A l K T I > . 31 and 36 federal Street, amt 1«7. Ill, aad 113 C.a frm St., Bottom, Wholeaa'r Dea era la Fireworks, C hinese lain teens, Toii-hes, Ae. TUB SEW 17 AIDS' L4ATERX Red. White and Dine, for Political l’roceaaini a. Kihibuioue lurniatud to any amount Send lor Price LLt jit..eW'vjalj 4 ■ F YOl HAVE NOT A REFRIGERATOR ! OR. If you hunt an old o»e that don't exactly suit vou. do t fail to examiuo tin* vary belt put turn now iu ate, th« POL AR RKKRKiEH ATOR. For sale at the Furniture Room* of WALTER CORBY, 52auJ ok Excl.a^Kt str««t. J uno U, 1804.—«I2tu INTERNATIONAL BANK! Special itleeiinK. TUB stockholders of this Bank are hereby noli Hed that a Special Me-ring *111 be held al the Bank on Monday, the 20th day of Jane, nt three o'clock 1* M . to con eider whether they will take any aeifon In relation »o changitgthr Bank from It, I rrsent charter to a charter under tl e National Bank ing law;—and to determine whether thiy wi'l sc ript of the charter of the Flret Na 1 <nal Bank of Pelt and, uow held by the Llr .-ol ora of the Iu erua r.onal Bank. By Order ol the Director*. W E. GOULD. Cashier. Portland, June 4. 1861. jutoleodtd First National Bank of Portland. COIPON8 oo the Five per eeut. Legal Tender Notes due June 1. will be paid by tbit 11a k The Coupons must he detached from Ike aotee cm.’y or Ike BceuL. Parlies having ten or more Coupons wi'l be (hr. niahed with blank sobedules, which they will 111 up, and the amount due will be paid on tho folio ring day W. K. GOULD, Ca-bicr. Portland. June 1,1964. junelilw NOTICE. OUR patriotic women are reminded, that while iuch urgent ealla lor the relict of uur aoldiere continue, garmeu't to be made for tin in, will be given out every afternoon from 2to 6 odock at tha Rooms of the Ladies' Sanitary Committer .New City “““"‘"f-.. Pip Order. June 1,1964.—d2w

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