Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 11, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 11, 1864 Page 2
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THE DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND, MAINE. ■ • --— Saturday Morning, June 11, 1864. The circulation of the Dally Press is larger than any other Daily paper in the State, and double that of any other in Portland. raaae—*s.00 per pear if paid strictly ie ad eems a disoouiu of (1.00 mil be made. CT Reading Matter on all Fear Pea re. IOB PRESIDENT, ABRAHAM LINCOLN, Of ILL1FOIS FOB VICE-PRESIDENT, ANDREW JOHNSON, Of TMliHKSBKM. . Union State Convention. Ths qualified voter* of Maine who de*lre the un aoaditioaal maintenance ol the Union, and the su premacy of tho Constitution, and the complete sup pression of tha existing rebellion, with the caate therereqf, by vigorous war and all apt and tfllcient means, are invited to send delegates h> a State Con vention to be held at Augusta, on Wed need ay, June 2»tb, at 10 o’clock, A. M , for the purpose of aomiaatiig oandldatcs to be supported for Governor, and for two Electors at large tor 1‘rasideat and Vioe Presi dent, and also to transact any other business that may eoma before the Convention. The basis of ropresentatioo will be as follows Each city, town and plantation shall be entitled to one delegate, undone delegate additional for every acventy-Are votes cast Ibr Gov. Cosy last Septem ber, and one fora fraction of forty vote*. Jauks 0. Blaibb, Lbobabd Andbxwi, N A. Kobtbb, Eoau rumen, Ea.aoa Dibolbt,Ja, Csios H B PaaacoTT, Jamsb H Liboolb, 8. 8- StAUBLE. TATE Fbabcib Conn, y Dabibl Labe. • 8. D. Lianabt, Oomtirran Gaoaea P. Hbwall, N W. Brows. . IoBATIUS SaBOBBT, Edobnb Hale, Willi as Shall, June 1st, 1164 Andrew Johnson, of Tennessee. The candidate for Tice Presidential honors at the hands of the greet Union party of the nation, is not a man without a history. He la one of the most remarkable men of the age. His past life affords aa illustration tf what a poor boy, possessed of energy and hon* or, may do and become under the favoring ionnences ol our Tree republican institutions. Andrew Johnson was born in ltaleigh, N. C., on the 29th of Dec., 1808, and ia therefore In hi» 50th year. He has himself told the story of his boyhood, of his early struggle with poverty, of his deprivations and thirst for knowledge, and of his gradual advance ment towards a better and more comfortable condition in life. This he did, we think, In a speech In the U. S. Senate on the Homestead hill, bat as we have not that speech at hand we must content ouraelf with a mere outline from memory. Mr. Johnson was emphati cally a child ol penury. At a very tender age, without a knowledge of even the first rudi ments of an English education, he was bound out to learn a trade — apprenticed to a tailor t>y the I’oorhouse commissioners of hi* native city. It will be remembered that this was in a slave State, and in a dark corner of the south, where there were no free schools, where the gate to knowledge opened only at the touch of a gold or sliver wand, and where a poor child stoed less Chance to learn to read than the slave ser vant oi a wealthy master. He never had the advantages of a day’s regular school instruc tion in his life. But be had the good fortune to marry a woman who, though equally pen niless with himself, was possessed of a well informed mind, and capable of instructing him in that of which he was most deficient. She it was who taught him to read and write, and under her faithful care he rapidly acquir ed not only the rudiments of a common edu cation, but made such proficiency, that, In no position in which he has since been placed his he appeared to disadvantage because of his lack of early culture. Strong common sense and a high appreciation of the fitness of things and of the proprieties of life, have stood him in place of those accomplishments which, to most men, come only of long and careful training. We think Mr. Johnson t«i humorously stated the reasons which govern ed himself and wife in ioleine their eailv for tunes, to be that, after talking the matter over, they came to the sensible conclusion that one bed for two was cheaper and more economical than separate beds, and warmer Withal. Notwithstanding his early disadvantages he lsnow extensively read in the literature of the put, is perfectly familiar with the English clsuics, hu a richly stored mind, and in even his off-hand speeches few men excel him in the purity of his sty Is, the force of his logic or the elegance of his diction. In early life he removed to Eut Tennessee and wu, in 1830, when twenty-two years of age, elected Msyor of Greenville—the first official trust, probably, couflded to him by his fellow-citizens. v In that mountain region he wu i ot long la attaining to the full stature of mat hoo I, In tellectually and politically. In 1843 he wu elected to Congress, and continued to hold a seat In the House of Representatives lex five consecutive terms. He wu no negative maa but one who was sure to leave his mark in whatever situation he might find himself plac ed. He wu withdrawn from Congress to fill the Gubernatorial chair of his adopted State, which he did with eminent ability and success tor four years, and wu then, in 1857, elected to the U. S. Senate. It is proper to remark here that, during hit whole life, Andrew Johnson hu been a Democrat of the Jacksonian school. He worshipped poltically at the shrine of the Hermitage. Even u late u April, I860, at the Charleston Convention, the opponents of Mr. Douglu made an effort te concentrate their strength upon Gov. Johnson. He wu regarded not only as a sound Democrat, but sound on Democracy u expounded at the South. In the election of that year he cut his vote for John C. Breckinridge and Joseph Lane, believing, u lie hu since said, that Mr. Breckinridge wu a truly patriotic Union man, and if elected would be found true to the motto—“The Union—it. must be pre served. Previous to this time, while in the Senate, Mr. Johnson introduced—and labored ardu ously and successfully to secure its passage— the famous Homestead bill, under which every poor man who has courage, energy, physical power and a reasonable share of am bition to be independent, has the means with in his reach to become a freeholder, and to look upon a spot of earth this side the grave sad say to himself, “(Afs is my own, a home . lor my helpless age and for those indebted to pe, under God, for the boon of existence.” Il may not be generally known that this 1 gnat beneficent law of the land was the off spring of Andrew Johnson’s brain and heart, yet such is the fact; and well do wo rents m, 1 her with what interest we read in his speech ■ on that bill the thrilling story of his early 1 conflict with penury and want, with what se vere effort he succeeded in "keeping the wolf ! from his own door,” with what struggle and toil he finally succeeded in becoming the own er ol a small lot of lagd and a very humble , cottage, and with what proud satisfaction and manly pride he surveyed his possessions —fiminhle as they were—and said to his no ble-souled wife,“This is our home—here we can live in peace—here, when God wills, we can die upon oar ow n soil.” .When Mr. Johnson found the South was ; bent on treason to the government and flag he loved eo well, he required no time to de cide upon his own course of action. He was then a member of tbe U. S. Senate, and his course was at once bold, manly and patriotic. During the stormy debates prior to the in auguration of Mr. Lincoln, and when State i after Stato was seceding, he was found first among tbe foremost in denunciation of the treason and traitors of the South, and there are hundreds who were present in the Senate galleries about the time of tfao inauguration, who will never forget the terrible excoriation he administered to Jo. Lane—for whom he had previously voted for Vice President—and how, during his remarks, the densely packed galleiies so far forgot the proprieties of that ' staid and dignified body as to wake the echoes with the most dealeuing and tumultuous cheers few Andrew Johnson. The circum stances were substantially as follows: Mr. ; Johnson was replying to Lane, who had been ' apologizing lor and defending the “peculiar | institution," and talking about its rights of ' protection under the Federal government.— . With such a lickspittle Mr. Johnson had no patience, and to such a speech from a North ern doughface he replied, and in that reply he said in substance that the people of the South knew how to appreciate such acts from Northern men; they knew how to ap preciate the Northern men who would volun teer to defend an institution that It wat, bad enough in ail conscience for the men of the , South to uphold. “I can assure the Senator ! from Oregon," said Mr. Johnson, “that when we hare wanted to use such men as he in de fence of negro slavery, we have had no diffl- • culty in commanding their services. We have i used them, and we have despised them while we used them.” It was such an utterance as this, in that spirit of unutterable scorn which Lane so richly merited, that called out the cheers to which we have referred. At another time Mr. Johnson branded Mason, of Vs., as a traitor to bis face, and the black-hear ted wretch was so conscious of meriting the appellation that be wilted beneath the wither ing castigation and, spaniel-like, tamely sub mitted to have h<s portrait thus sketched by the hand of a master. When Grant's army succeeded in taking possession of the capital of Tennessee, Mr. Johnson was appointed Military Governor, and his vigilant and effective services in that oapacity have been of immense value to the eointty. Though himself a slaveholder, Mr. Johnson soon saw In slavery the cause and cement of tho rebellion, and promptly took ground for its overthrow. In this respect, as weil as on all the other vital questions of the day, he stands side by side with Mr. Lin coin, aua u cuosen 10 me v ice lreeaaency. as tbere la uo lational doubt tliat be will be. be will become a powerful auxiliary to the j former in completing the great work of na- ' j tional restoration. Such is tbe character of the man, such his history, antecedents and present position, whom the people will elect in November to the second ofllce in their gift. lie is of the people aud will be true to their interests and ■ their trust, and will never betray their confl deuce; nor will they fail to stand by him. . . . — ■ .n.,. ■ . ■ I National Union Platform. The following are the resolutions reported i by Mr. Raymond, of New York, at Baltimore, from the Committee on Resolutions^uid adopt ed by the Convention: Resolved, That it is the highest doty of every 1 American citizen 1o maintain against ail their ene mics the integrity of the Union and the paramount authority of the constitution and lawsofibe United States; aud that, laying aside ail differences and po litical opinions, we pledge ourselves as L uiou men, animat'd by a common sentiment, and aiming at a common otjset, to devote everything in our power to aid the government in by force of arms. ' the rebellion now raging against its authority, and in bringing to the punishment due to their crimes 1 the rebels and traitors arrayed against it. Resolved, That we approve the determination of the government of the united .States not to compro mise with rebels, or to offer any terms of peace ex* j oept such as may he based upon an “unconditional j surrender” of f heir host litv and a return to their 1 just allegiance to the constitution and laws of ths ! (United Mates; and that we call npon the govern ment to maintain this position and to i rosecute the j war wi'h the utmost possible vigor to the complete 1 suppression of the rebellion, la full reliance upon the I scl.-sacrifices, the patriotism, the heroic valor and ‘ > the undying devotion of tbe Ameritan people to t j their country aud its free institutions. Resolved, That as slavery was the cause and now 1 constitutes tbe strength orthis rebellion, and as it : must be always and everywhere hostile to iho pr.n- j ciples of republican government justice and tbe na tional safety demand its utter and complete oxtirpa tion from the soil o! the Republic,and that we up i hold and maintain the acts and proclamations by i which the government, in its own defence, has aim- ! ed a death-blow at this glgantie evil. We are in ft • vor, furthermore, of such an amendment to the con- ; stitntion, to be made by the people in conformity ■ with its provisions, as shad terminate and forever prohibit the existence ef slavery within the limits or the jnrfadk tion of tbe Uuited Mates. Resolved, That tho thanks of the American poo pie are due to the soldier and sailors of the army and navy who have perilled their lives in defence of their country, and in > indication of the honor of the dag: that the nation owes to them some permanent recognition of their patriotism and their valor, and ample and permanent provision for those of then 1 survivors who have received disabling and honorable j wounds in the service of the countr>; and that the ' m-morieMjfthose who have fallen in its defence ! shall be wild in grateful and everlasting re mem b ranee. *rr' u me pract C»i Wisdom, the unselfish patriotism, and unswerving fidelity to tbe oonstitutiuu and tha princip ta of American lib I eity with which Abraham Lincoln haa iliechnrgeo under olrcometancee ot unparalleled difficulty the ' j groat dnties and re'ponilbmiiea cf the Presidential I office; that we approve and endorse, as demanded ; by theemorgency and essential to" the preservation of the nation, aud ea within the conaiitutiou tbr ' measure! and acts which he has adopted to defend i the nation against its open and Kent foes; that we i | approve especially the proclamation uf emace pa ilou, and the employment as Union soldiers ol men heretofore held in slavery; and that we have full | oonfidenet In hi-determination to carry three and I all other constitutional measures essential to the sal vation of the country into full and complete efiect Revolved, That we deem it cssentisl to the general uclfsre that harmony thoald prevail in the national 1 councils, and we regard a. worthy of public confi dence and official trust those only who cordially in dorse the principles proclaimed iu these resolutions and which should characterize the administration oi the government Kt solved, That the government owes to all men oinplovcd in it i arraie*. without regard to distinc tion of color, the foil protection of the laws of war and that any violation of these laws or of the usages of civilised nation- in the time of war by the rebels i now in arms should be made the subject of full and ; prompt red ref s Keeulred, I hatths foreign immigration whleh in the past has added so much totbe wealth and devel opment ol resources aDd increase of power to tills nation, the eevlum of the oppressed of ell union., should be fosteied and encouraged by a liberal and jutt policy. It. soiled. That we are iu favor eftbe tDeedv con strue ion oftbe railroad toihe Pacific Resolved. Thai the national faith pledrrd for the J redemption of the public debt must bo kept imio lata, aud that for thiapurpoae we recommend corn, j omy »nd ririd responsibility in the i ubllo expendi ! lwr?!;?uflaii,lor<>5,a,xdjlut taxation . that it is the duty of every loyal Sta© to sustain tbe credit eud promote tbe use of the uational currency | Resolved, Tl at us approve the poiiti-m taken by the govern moot tbnt the paoi le cf the United States can never regard with indifference the attempt of i any European powi r to overthrow by loree or to | supplant by fraud the Inatitutiona of any republican government Oil the wes'ern continent, end that hey i view wl'h eztrrme Jralomav as menacing to tbe peace and independence of this our couulry theef. tortsnl any su:h power to obtain new footholds for monarchical governn enta. sustained by a foreleu military force in nearproaimity to the United Htntes. ---— Gold in Canada. The Upper Canadians and some Americans have discovered rich gold locations on the Chandler and Du Loup rivers, and are wait ing for the action of the Government. There is considerable excitement among the Canadi ans, and this excitement has reached the Par liament now iu session at Quebec. Tbe Gov j eminent own the land, and some legislation is necessary ere the people can commence dig ging for the precious metal. Veins of gold bearing quatx have also been found running through Liniere, Jersey and Dorset and bear ing North and South from the river Du Loup. Nearly a hundred experienced miners have recently gone to those regions, and many peo ple are flocking to these gold fields. Such is the excitement that the Quebec News calls on the Government to give every facility to the Gold Commissioner in regard to keeping or der and enforcing the regulations. A Bankrupt Law A general bankrupt law with such wise pro visions as shall guard against possible abase, Mems to be eminently due to a large claw of unfortunate persons. Indeed we cannot but think that, without injury to creditors whose just rights of course should be fully protect ed, such s law would not ouly afford substan tial personal relief to thousands, but also be promotive of the commercial and industrial pursuits of the country. Wc are not unaware of the real nature of indebtedness, nor of the prevalent idea that tp satisfy a debt payment should be made In full and in kind. Nor, when the ability to cancel exists, do wc demur to the proposition. But suppose a want of ability—that from caus es wholly beyond the control of the debtor, his property has gone, and he is utterly desti tute of the means to pay—what then ? Shall the fact of indebtedness, and the abstract idea that it can only be cancelled by payment in full, remain a perpetual bar to his release ?•— Such a course, we apprehend, were neither wise, nor just, nor economical,Juor in accord ance with the true relations which subsist be tween debtor and creditor. But on this sub ject the N. Independent presents sojne views which we commend to careful atten tion : -more man one uunarea tnoussnu goou uus iness men—mostly white men—arc now in boudage, praylug at the doors of Congress, that their chains may be broken. They lore freedom, generally, as well as black men.— Hundreds of them are in the army, lighting for the liberties of the whole people. They are qualified to fill important places, high sta tions, and should be eligible to such positions. They hare been trained to active life, and they now ask to be set free, that they may use their God-given endowments to obtain an hon est living, without let or hindrance from auy quarter. These men, to-day, are bouod and manacled hand and foot. They cannot move an inch without suspecting a sheriff at their heels. They rise a foot only to fall a fathom. They put lorth strength, only to see their weakuess demonstrated. They toll in sorrow to earn their bread, and then eat it with sigh ing and tears. They are notcouvicted thieves, forgers, burglers, or murderers. In the main, they are honest, well-meaning men. They have failings, and who hat not? They have made mistakes, but not snch as are wortHy either of death or life-punishment. They have families dependent upon them for support,and must they also be afflicted? They have be loved children yearning for tWir father’s de liverance and aid, and must they grow up un educated? They have aspirations to be use ful, and must these noble feelings be choked and quenched ? What, we ask, is to be done with such a host of men ? We want their help in paylog our enormous taxes. We want them to shoulder a part of our national burdens.— We want them cheerful worker* by our side. We want them free, as we are, to act once more according to their own convictions of duty. We ask, nay, .we demand of Congress that this matter of debt-bondage be now consider ed. We ask that these more than 100,000 white men shall now have proper attention. We demand that this civilized, Christian na tion shall have on its statute-books an equita ble, )>ermanent bankrupt law. H'e demand that this sulyeet ehall be no longer postponed. No other respectable nation on the globe—are you aware of this fact, Messrs. Congressmen ? —is without such a law. We are behind the age. _ ___ Confederate Ideas of Civilised Warfare. The Senate of th* Coolederate Congress have paased the following retolve: UesoUed, That the President be requested to make exposition through the Commission ers abroad, to various European powers, of vi olations of the rules of civilized warfare and atrocities committed by the Government and armies of th* United State* in the prosecution of boiti title*. i ne auove naa a very sau ana wniniog lone. How U it about the Fort Pillow massacre ? What treatment have our soldiers received in the prisoos at Richmond ? The Washington correspondent of the Times writes as follows: “Colonel Hoffman, Commissary-General of Prisoners, lo-dsy received from the rebel med ical authorities a report of deaths of Union prisoners which occurred In prison at Colnm bus, Georgia, from the 27th of February till tbe :11st of March. The list embraces the names of three hundred and seventy of our brave soldiers, who iu a little over one month, have I alien victims to rebel barbarity. Can any of our prison-camps exhibit such terrible mortality as this? The above resolve is an insult to the Amer ican people, and its insinuations are as false as the spirit that dictated them. The world will not be deceived by such inuuendoes. Jeff Davis and his coadjutors must throw a thicker veil over their legislative doings, if they ex pect to hoodwink tbe people of this nineteenth century. It is just as clear as the sun in the heavens, and history will so record it, that Jeff Davis' soldiers fare much better when taken prisoners by the Union army than when serv ing in tbe ranks of the confederates. It is a shame and a disgrace to humanity that men claiming to be gentlemen should practice such mean trickery, but then what can we ex pect of traitors to tbe best government the sun ever shown upon ? A Put ud Bvgone “Age." The fact was mentioned some weeks siuce that the Augusta Age had been suspended, and thougli its publisher pretended tLe sus pension was only temporary, this pretense was evidently ameru blind to cover up an inevita ble failure. From the day the Age parted company with its old Editor and Proprietor— D.T. Pike, Esq.,—iu course has been dowu wsrd. It became one of the vilest copper head sheeu that ever disgraced a free sute. We now have before us a circular (sued by the proprietor of the Age. in which iu> imii. fles hi* subscriber* that, finding it impractica ble to resume the publication, he has made arrangements to supply them with “somo oth er Democratic newspaper,” and that hereafter they will be supplied with the Portland Week ly Adcertiscr! Those who decline to receive it are properly instructed how to get rid of it; the Democrats of the third Distrit are soundly rated for not aiding to support a Democratic organ in their midst, and with such a spas modic demonstrations the Age-long one of the dark Ages—has become a past and bygone ^ho truth is, the people have no relish for coppertRadism, aud it Is one of the most en couraging signs of the tlmes| that such trait orous sheets as the Bath Courier, the Augusta Age and the Farmington Patriot are forced to the grave by absolute starvation. Paris S. X* Carleton, Esq,of this city, who dates a letter to the Temperance Journal, at Paris, ssys of thst city:— “ I hsve only time to say that Paris is the most magnificent city I have ever seen, and I question whether taken all in all, it has its equal iu the word. Turn which way you will you are filled with wouder at the extent and magnificence of the buildings both public and private. The streets and public grounds are quite up t > my boyish idea of a fairy land, and the “ beautiful creatures” everywhere to be seen robed in the most magnificent silks aud salius and decorated with all the colors of the most beautiful tlowers, in short the ladies of Paris dressed in the highest style of French f: shion, answer very well as inhabitants of the land of the beautiful. But with all the mag nificence of Paris, I would not like to make it my home for mauy reasous, among which, and very important, is the fact that there is no Sabbath there. All the shops are ojieued on that day the same as on any other. The me chanics are at work, and, from the appearance of all around, I should not suppose that the people here had ever heard of the Sabbath. The Emperor (who with his lady I had the pleasure of seeing) rules with an iron hand and the people are groaning under their load of taxation, and it is quite evident that he rules the people not because they love him as a ruler, hut because of his power.” tW The Baltimore correspondent of the Boston Journal says, when Mr Morgan, of N. York„Chairuan of the National Committee, declared that he felt sure the Baltimore Con vention would not do its duty unless it took ground decidedly in lavor of a constitutional amendment to mrever prohibit slavery, three cheers were called for the sentiment, and the whole vast audience sprang to their feet and cheered most lustily. It was a ssene of great excitement. Musical and Dramatic Gossip. The new English Opera Association in Ijpndon, is already In hot water. Subscrip tions come iu slowly. Balfe takes ten shares,, Benedict, twenty, W. V. Wallace, ten, J." Barnett, five, George Linley, five, and J. F. Barnett, five; and as all these ate operatic composers, they will all expect to have their operas produced, thus opening a vast vista of professional jealousies and squabbles. The translation of Sliakspeare's “Merry Wives” into the Italian libretto of Nicolai’s opera, involves some very anuisyig lingual oddities. Nothing seems less adapted to the soft Italian tongue than the vigorous, coarse English of this play. Thus, Jhck Falstaff is translated into Sir Giovanni; the “Merry Wives” are l» moyli ihherzanni: and FaistafTs cry fortfsack” Is reddered old tfd ber portate —doz'e l rnio sackt The pianist Thalberg recently left Great Britain for Naples, llis provincial tours throughout England, Scotland, and Ireland during the years 1852 ’2, are said to have bohught him In a clear profit of $250,000. The vicissitudes attending the lives and families of actors are very great. A half sis ter of Edmond Kean is a member of a stroll ing company in the Midland.counties in Eng ibuu. uuuu naa ms aays or starva tion, when he was unable to get his shirts from his laundress for want of a shilling. Gottschalk, iu a well-written tribute to tho memory of Meyerbeer, closes with these words: “Adieu! beloved aud most illustrious mas ter, adieu! You fcavc been all but accused of occupying too great a place in the world. Alas! how much greater is the void you have left in it!" Gassier is the “Mcphistophiles” in Faust, now playing at her Majesty’s Theatre, Lon don. Ascher, the pianist, known here by numer ous beautiful piano-forte compositions, is giv- ! ing concerts in London. A Miss Clara Gottschalk is playing the piano in London, and her repertoire Includes the best compositions of the Cottacbaik. Kubenstein, the Russian composer, having dedicated a musical composition to the Sul tan of Turkey, has received in return the order of Menjidie—whatever that may be. Among the artists announced by the Ital ian musical papers as disengaged for the coming operatic season are Gazzauiga, Poin sot, Tombesi, the little tenor’ and Gnone, the baritone. Jules Benedict, who came to this country with Jenny Lind, announces his aunual con cert lu London next month, under the pat ronage of the Prince and Princess of Wales. The Meal Beauties, a new Euglish Opera by one Mr. Raudegger, has been lately pro-' duced at Leeds. Donizetti aud Mozart ap pear to have been the melodious models of the composer. A “Hogarth Testimonial” to the writer ou the musical drama, Is under way in London, and among the subscribers are Strakoscb, Louisa Pyne, and Adelina Patti, who will give five guineas each. The Monday popular concerts in London have reached one hundred and fifty in num ber, or an average of eighty per year during the last flve years consecutively, with no oth er attractions than-string quartets aud quin tets, piano-forte solo-sonatas, and a few vocal pieces. me uanaei ana uayaen society or Bos ton gave sis concerts and thirty rehearsals last year, admitted thirty new members and expelled two; hat added eight hundred and sixty-nine vocal parts and seven scores to Us library; and proposes to have a semi-centen nial celebration next year. All of which ■hows that the musical people of Boston are wide awake. Madam Charlotte Yarian and Ur. Hoffman have beeu lately giving concerts at St. Paul, Minnesota, and in other western cities, with eminent success. Flotosf’s “Stradella,” a very pretty opers, whicn was well suug at the Winter Garden, a few years ago with Stigelll in the principal part, has been produced at the Couvent Gar den Italian Opera. A new opera to a plot like “lone” taken from Bulwer’s “Last days of Pompeii," lias been produced at Breslau, under the title I)i Letzen fay* von Pompeii, The libretto Is by Ur. Julius Pabat, and the music—which is well spoken of —by Herr August I'ahat. Five thousand singers are to take part in a choral festival to be given by Mr. G. W. Mar tin at Sydenham Crystal Palace on the 15tli Instant. Some of the part-songs for four treble voices will be sung by a thousand voices on a part. Mad. Stella Colas 4s now considered the most perfect representative of Juliet, on the English stag*. Grisi Is going to sing again in London, not in opera, but In concert*. It Is said she miss es the excitements of her old professional ca reer. Koger, the great teuor, is singing at HotLei dam with a French operatic company. Letter from the State Capital. Auol-sta, June 10, IStH. Our old townsman, Lewi* D. Moore Esq., long known as the late Deputy Secretary of i State, haa received an appointment in the Treasury Department at Washington. Ilis long and efficient clerical experience peculiar ly fit him for such a position. Doctor McDougall, medical director of the Department of the East, is in the city. He comes in (relation to making arrangements in i the new hospital for our wounded soldiers. The State of Maine is credited at the War Department with 3D0 volunteers and 18 regu lars during the month of May. Veteran re enlistmeuts are not Included in these numbers and possibly some other recruits had not been reported there. The following commissions have been issu ed since my last, viz: Fifth Regime.NT Infantry. Joseph O’. Paradis of Portland, Captain Co. E., John Uoldthwait of Windsor, Captain Co. 1 K. Eleventh Regiment Infantbt. Jonathan A. Hill of Stetson, Major. Twentieth Regiment Infantuv. Weston H. Keene of Bremen, Captain Co. A, William K. Bickford ol Thomaston, 1st Lieut., Co. H, Hiram Morse of Warren, 1st Lieut. Co. I. The Executive Council met on Wednesday. To-day they make their usual visit to the In sane Hospital where a bountiful dinner awaits , them. On Monday they go to the State Pris on where they will remain three or four days, if no longer. If thay are all allowed to re turn from both the above institutions, they may consider themselves safe for the rest of the year. Tours truly, Helios. The Psuedo Emperor of Mexico This Protige of Louis Xapoleon had not at the last advices, arrived iu Mexico. Great preparations have been made for him, and the Mexican Priests arc on the qui vire as well as some others of the population of this distract ed country. They intend that his reception shall be attended with great pomp and show. It is supposed that he is still at Madeira. The Mexicans did not let the 5th of May pass with out commemoratiug their victory over the French. They congregated in crowds at the Pantheon de San Fernando to place flowers upon the graves of those who fell in that ac tion. The national blood is evidently much stirred up, and the cry is heard in various parts ofthe country, “Long life to Juarex!'1 “Death US Maximilian and the French!" Be It remembered the French have not yet coc quored Mexico. What result Maximilian’s arrival will produce time will show. OltIGIXAL AXD SELECTED. Neif Advertisements To-Day. Peak Family— Deering Hall. Dr Horae on ConnumptSoa. Houao Lot—Henry Bailey ft Co. Hom« Lota—G. L. Bailey. Apples—P# A. Smith. Ou.drill© Band—J. W. Kavmoud. Excursion—Graud Truuit kail way. Purveyor's Notice. Furnilure, Ac—Colby, Burnhaiu A Co Homo aud Lot— Uourv Bailey A Co. Tableaux-Deering Hall Lawn Cottage- Henry Bailey A Co. Los:—Bracelet Atlantic House—11. Gunnison. The 6th Maine regiment now numbers 83 men on duty. It is expected that Hon. John Bright of Eng land will visit this country iu August. The Second annual session of the American Medica 1 Association, commenced in New York on Wednesday last. Wm. Lloti> Garrison was introduced upon the floor of the Senate a day or two since, by Mr. Sumner. A child died in Paris the other day from sleeping in a small, close room, where abonquet of May lilies had been placed. A. W. Simpson of Vaasalboro, lately broke open a big egg which contained a small egg shell perfect, inside. The American League, which is pledged to the support of Lincoln & Johnson, numbers over 700,00o voters. Col. Andrew J. Polk, a brother of the Bishop General, has come into our linee and given up the fight. The Richmond Examiner, which is printed on a half sheet of course, <firty paper, is furnished to its subscril>ers for $50 a year, cash. D*. A. S. Clark, of Waldoboro, a well-known physician, formerly of Bristol, died at his resi dence on Monday last. The Democrats will prebably make no more flings about the icooffy party, since the man of the “woolly horse" has got into bed with them. Tae Bath companies of the Maine 3d regi ment arc to have a reception by the city, on their return home, probably on Monday next. Elijah C. Butler, of Co. K, 19tli regiment, was killed on the 26th of May. He belonged in 1’hipsburg, and was a promising young man and a good soldier. IIenbt Faesum, Esq., lately of N'ew Haven, but now of Chicago, has given $30,000 fur the erection of a new dormitory for Yale Col lege. As exchasok says there is something inex pressibly sweet about little girls. The Lewiston Journal adds, “and it grows on ’em as they get bigger.” The Auousta Base Ball Club went over to Kent's Hill, a few days since, by invitation of the students thaw and had a match game. The Journal says the Augusta boys came out ahead. The two sets of Davenport “mediums” are *t loggerheads. The brothers refuse to recog nise the sisters, and publish a card denying any relationship. The Bosto.m Post, in its prospectus for a cam paign piper, says, “We require ttalnmen at the seat of Government.” The Post goes for that wonderful statesman, “Little Mac.” A beautiful original sketch, entitled “The Soldier's Orphan,” will be found upon the first page; on the last page original poetry and hu morous miscellany. The total amount of lumber of all kinds sur veyed in Bangor from January 1st to June 1st, 1863, as compared with t»o former years, is as follows: 1864, 27,923,063; 1863, 24,093,033; 1862, 25,595,008. The remains of Prof. H. A. Keen of Tuft Col lege, who died on Thursday of last week, were brought to his hither's in Buckfield, where his funeral was attended on Snnday'ffiy Rev. Mr. Snow, of Auburn. A city contemporary of delicate stouiacb, says he would as soon cat a chicken just hatched as to eat veal. All a matter of taste. Perhaps he objects to veal for the same reason that "dug won’t eat dog.” It is expected Secretary Welles will next week leave the national capital on his anuual tour of the different navy yards. He will first visit New York, then Philadelphia, Boston, Kittery and perhaps New London, which is pretty generally believed to be t|ie site for the new navy yard. We have been requested by Mr. E. Houghton, Superintendent of the N. E. Soldiers’ Relief Association, to state that the Association has suspended its organisation and that the U. S. Sanitary Commission will promptly answer all inquiries or attend to any special cases. We reurit to learn that Lieut. C. W. Keyes, of East Wilton, wounded in the battle of the Wilderness, [has been obliged to have his foot amputated. The operation was performed by Dr. Dyer, of Farmington, on Wednesday of last week. Tue U. 8. steamer Pontoosuc, arrived at East port on Saturday evening, having touched at Bath, Rockland and Belfast on her way. The officers report that she averaged fourteen knots per hour, with nineteen pounds steam. She had shipped about forty men. The Boston Post is exceedingly witty, and says Mr. Hamlin's crop of potatoes next fall will be the smallest he has raised. He will have the satisfaction of knowing that they are not so mean and rotten as those dug from the democrat ic potato patch. The Sew York Tribune, not particularly friendly to Mr. Lincoln's nomination, says it is in unquestionable accord with public sentiment and all its manifestations. Mr. Greeley adds, "We bowjto their decision, and ardently hope that fhe result may vindicate their sagacity and prove our apprehensions unfounded.” Mb. B. F. Tuobmuke says the reports in cir culation that he has desolved his connection with the Temperance Journal arc not true. The Journal is the official organ of communications of the Grand Division of Maine, and the official organ of the Executive head of the National Di vision. Mbs. Green, the wife of the Malden Murder er, has written a very touching letter to Gov. Andrew, begging mercy for her husband. She is sure from his past uniform good life and kind ness of heart that it must have been in a fit of insanity that he committed the terrible deed of , blood, and says that God alone knows what made him do it. Hon. Aaron 11. Cbaoin, of Lebanon, N. 11., has been nominated for U. S. senator in place i of Mr. Hale. There were four balloting* in the legislative caucus, and Mr. Hale was number three at best. Gen. Gilman Marston was Mr. Cragin's principal competitor. All over the country the people seem resolved to uphold no man who refuses to stand by the President in hi* efforts to uphold the honor and integrity of the country. A few evenings since an intelligent citisen re marked that, bating a very few sentences in Fremont's letter it would be voted sound in any modern Copperhead Convention. We have since examined it to find the exceptional sen tences, and we can’t find them. The only sen tence at which Copperheads would take the slightest exceptions is that in which slavery is spoken of as a dead issue,and Jim Brooks antici pated Mr. Freinout in this by several months. The Maine Central Railroad Company are nbout to make important improvements on that road. The Kennebec Journal says it is in con templation to put upon the road a dummy en gine and car, in order to give one or two extra trains from Bangor to Newport. This arrange ment will put all the country about Dexter, in cluding much o! tiie county of Piscataquis, in more intimate railroad connection with Bangor, accommodating them at Newport with an in ward train in the morning and an outward train in.the afternoon. ' Democracy is getting decidedly aristocratic and curling its scornful lips at those who were not so fortunate as to be born with a gold spoon in their mouths. The New York World, for ex ample, the organ of Gov. Seymour, seems about ready fo adopt the plantation nomenclature which recognizes a laboring man only as a mud till and an artisan as a ’’greasy mechanic.'* Here is a sample of its style: “The age of states men is gone; the age of rail-ipUt and tailort has succeeded.” Comment is unnecessary. Tils New 1 ork Times thinks that only two States will vote against Lincoln and Johnson— Kentucky aod New Jersey. Three wealthy Scotch gentlemen, who came to this country poor have donated S30,000 to Andover Theological Seminary for the erection of a Library building, conditioned that funds shall be given by others for the erection of a chapel. SPECIAL NOTICES. A Curd. L. J. IflLL k CO., would.resreotfull inform their Ineods and tlui public generally, that ihey have re moved their Coff.-o ai:d Spins Mills from the old t“?.d tireea street, to the new builjiug ot Messrs Littletiold and Wilson oh York gtrert, where thif are prepared to furnish any grades of Cornea and Sriras to shit the purchaser Remember they are the only par ies in the State who use the patent Soaptlone Koasttr, for whicti they have the sole right for the State ot Maine, and by whioh the flavor of the Cofee is preserved tnd uot lost as in the Iron Roasters. P.ACLtl MILLS June 9th, 1864.— ^t * Notice Extra. HOOP SKIRTS & CORSETS. the heat and cheapest assortment in Portland at ANDERSON’S •HOOPSKIRT AND CORSET DEPOT, Under Mechanics’ Hall. Special agent for the sale of the celbratod sewed Skirts, made by the Belle Monte Skirt Company ol Boston and New York. iloop Skirts and Corsets made to order _ JUtH-'sidtt Opening of Summer Bonnets. MRS. A. COLBY will, on Thursday, June 2, open a choice selection of Summer Bonnet*, Cap*, Head-dress**, ke., To which your attention la respectfully invited. No. 5 Free street Block. Portland, June 1, 18*14. juldtf THOMAS G. LOWING, DRUGGIST, -AND ——— « PRACTICAL TRUSS FITTER, Ceraer ef Exchange A Federal St*n. A perfect St guaranteed. The poor liberally con sidered. mch26dtf Portland Photographic Gallery, SO HIDDLE ST., PORTLAND, He., A. S. DAVIS, Proprietor, Portlaud, Flay 12,1664. CL A K FC ’ 8 DISTILLED RESTORATIVE FOR THJJ HAIR, Restore* Gray and Faded Hair and Beard to it* Natural Color, AND IS A MOST LUXURIOUS DRESSING FOR THE HAIR AND HEAD. -oOo CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Restore, the Color. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Eradicates Dandruff. CLARK 8 RESTORATIVE, Promote! Its Growth. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Prostata its falling off. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Is an niwinnlltd Dressing. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is good for Children. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is good for Ladies. Ul.AKKS KriSTOHA TIV E, la good (or Old Peonla. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Ig perfectly hermleM. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Contains no Oil. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, In not n l>ye CLARK’S RE3TORATIVE, HeauliVt* the Unir. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Is splendid lor Whiskers. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Keepa the Unir in it* 1’ince. CKAUK’S RESTORATIVE, Cnrea Nerrona Headache. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Presents Eruptions. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Slop* Itching and Bnrnlng. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Keepa the Ueaul Cool CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. la delightfully perfumed. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Contnina no Sediment CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, • Contnina no Gum. CLARK S RESTORATIVE. Poliehee your Hair. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Prepares your tor Parties. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Prepares yon for Balls. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, All Lndina noed it CLARK S RESTORATIVE, No Lady will do without it, CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Coats but Cl CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, la Sold by Druggists and Dealers Everywhere. Price Cl per bottle. bottles tor SS. C. G. CLARK A CO. Paoruiaioas. W F. PHILLIPS, Portland, General Agent. Hnreh 3,1864. mchSeodly "Buy Me, and I'll do you Good.** Uae Dr. Langley** Hoot and Herb flitters For Jaundice, Costivene?*, Liver Complaint. Hu mors. Indigestion, Dyspepsia. 1'iles, Di/siuess.iiead acho. Drowain* »*, and all d seases arising from dia oraer«*d stomach, torpid liver, and tad blood, to which all persons are subject in epric z and summer. They cleans** the system, regulate the wets, re store the appetite, purify the blood, and give sound ness of mind and strength of bods to ail who use them. So d by all dealers in Medicine everywhere, at‘^5, 50 and 76 cents per bottle GEO. C. (iOUb WIN b CO.,37 Uanover Street, Boston. Proprie tors. ^ ap2 dim Car*, July 1,1963. 8tar—During my connection with the State Re form School, as a teacher, I,. F. Atwood's Bitters were introduced there and used with marked success, particularly in Bilious affections. Yours.bc., A. P. HILLMAN. Harovih, Us., Oct. 1,1961. Dear Sir:— I have used L. F. Atwood’s Bitters for some 10 or 16 rears. *1 have tried a great number of medicines for Dyspepsia.but without effect, these Bitters are the only remedy that have ever relieved me of this distressing complaint. My neighbors have also been greatly benelitled by the use of them. JOEL HOW. BZW~ Beware of Counterfeits and base imitations, some <f which aer signed * .»#." F., instead of t. F. Atwood. The genuine is signed L. F. Atwood, and as a safeguard against imposition hears «« kxtra label,countersigned II. It. HA Y. Druggist, Port land. Me., sole General Agent. For sale by respectable dealers in medicine gener ally. ianl6 6ineodbw 3 Beautiful Women. tF I will warrant to any person using my Pim ple Uanisher a beautiful completion. It will re move Tan, Freckles, Pimples. Morphew, 4c.. in from one to four weeks, imparting to the skin a beautiful wh to. bland appearance. Morphew, or that yellow deposit so often seen upon the face and forehead, vanish by its use like dew before the morn ing sun. Address Dr. J. It GOODNOW. P. O. Boa 184, Now : Bedford, Mass., enclosing 61, and stamp. mayiSd&w loi A thiho or liaAtrrv is a joy forever.—The living breath of the loveliest flower that blossoms in the garland of nature and watt# its sweet perfume on every broeao. has its exact counterpart In the breaths of all who wse that un» <juall*«l and justly popular Dentifrice. Fragrant SOZODOKT. It puri ties and sweatees the breath, cleanses, beautifies and preverves the Teeth, hardens the Gums, and gives to them that roseate cast so much coveted : moat de licious, couveueut, efficacious and beneficial proper a ion for the toilet over given to the public. Sold hy Druggists overv where at 75 cents per bottle mch22 It Da. J. W. Kelley. Associate Founder of the Aaalytica System of Mtdicine, and successor to his Father, the late Dr. J. Clawson Kelloy. will be in at teudance at 214 Congress. Tuesday and tBedsesdag, the 14th and 15th of June. The tick are invited to call. Office advice free. juntOdlw* Boston Stock List* Sale* at the Brokers' Boari>, Jure 10. 2.600 American Gold,.19S4 20.000 .do.198) 16.000 _ do . 199* 1 000 United States Coupon Sixes, <1981).113* 1,400 United States T 3 l dhs (Aug).1»W# 1.000 United States 5-20's.P ao.aflo do.lo^f 1.006* 4.000 New Hampshire State Sixes (1876). 103} 600 Ogdeusburg 2d Mortgage Bonds . *7 , „ __ , • HARRIED. In this city, June 9, by Rev A Dalton, Abner A Kingsbury and Miaa Margaret E McOartj, both of tbit* city. In Yarmouth, June®, bv Rev G A Putnam. David M I.awrei eeami Him* Hattie Pratt, both of Y. In Hcsfon, ^uno 7. ( has 8 Lotdeil and Miaa Annie S Tyler, both of Wemthriuk. In Aujusta, June 6. Melville C Clark, of Richmond, and Mi«s Kmrai 8 True. In Augusta, June 4, VVm Johnson and Miss Mary A Cobb. InJay May 2i, John W Grow anl Miaa Sarah £ l> Wal on. In Va-.alboro, Jnno 2. Isaac C l' and Him Mary A Morse, of f airfield ”• A ****** Mo aatoMMlSSf.’“,r 8I- John rs,#r' *nd *£££»&£&!*' i'conird ^Levenaalierand Miaa In Gard ner, June2, Judron A Low. of and M ... II Morrill of Cn.liea hiiv^r *•tbom u Lo,,‘jo), “<» mm. Ab. In Bangor June 2, Cl-aa 8 Twambley, of Saco, and Mi* a Anna II Patten, of Bangor. 7 _ * DIED. In this city, June 9. Mrs Anna, wile of Ilt-man Coldthwaite, and daughter of 8 W Wilson, aged 26 years. ijr-fuaeral on .Sunday afternoon, at 1 o clock, at her father » residence, No 62 Cumberland street. Relatives and friends are invited to attend. In this city, June 9, Mrs Mary, widow of Urn 1 tip Capt Richard Lee. aged 74 years. * t^T-KuneraJ thi* (Saturday t afternoon, at 8 o’el'k. at the Congregational Church in Cape Elizabeth. Relatives and friends are invited to attend. lu.thie citv, June 10. MiM Bella V. youngsst daugh ter of Levi W illiams, aged 19 year* 7 months. ^^“Pun.ral on Monday afternoon, at 8 o’clock, at High Street Church. Relatives and friends are invited to atterd. in ims city, June 7. Mr David Blanchard, former ly uf Marblehead. Uan. aged Uii ytara. In this city, June 7. Alice, dcaghler of John and Lizzie A Ayer, aged * weeks. In Wectbrook, June 9, Mrs Betsey, wife of the late Daniel Hocgg. aged 77 years. g^-kuncral un bundsy afternoon, nt 1 o’clock. In oarditur. Janet, Mrs Llizabelh, wife ot Sam i U nice, a.ed 64 yea-s In i.ardiner. June4. Mra besan Spear, aged M; 6th, Sancie T Brownell, aged 33 years In Pittston, April IS, Wm T Day, aged 22 yonrt— member (Jo C, 3(.t Me Beg. 7 In Jefferson. May 27, Mr Chester Meaervcy, aged •43 rears 6 months. In Uooklaud, May 19, Mr Jonathan fry#, aged 76 years 10 month-. In Thomctoii. May 16, Mrs Nancy J, wife of Wm Campbell, aged 351 years. In lliomaaton, Hay 81. Mrs Ann, wife of the late Rowland Jacobs, aged 87 ytara 9 months. _ EXPORTS. Per ship Laurens, for British Channel—664,4(1 ft deals. 1(8,767 h deal ends, 46. KJO latha. ... ■ . ■ i ■ — BAIUNS or OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. ITIlMtl FMOM VOB SAHA Damascus.Liverpool.Quebec.May 28 KcUoun.London. hew York.. .May 28 'Edinburg.Liverpool.New York. .May 88 Bremen .. ho uthanapton .hew York. May 98 Saxonit... Southampton New York May 81 City Washington. Liverpool.Ifew York June 1 . Liverpool. ... Quebec.Jane 1 Scotia.Liverpool.hew York.. Jane -4 Africa.Liverpool..... Boston June 11 Washington.... Havre.Neil York Jane lft Persia.....Liverpool.New York .Jane 19 Asia.Liverpool. ...Bottom.Juce25 City of Baltimore .New York Liverpool.... June H London.New York Liverpool . June 1! &na.Scvi York. .Liverpool. ...June 11 Nova Scotian ..... Quebec.... Liverpool_Jane 11 Onaon Queen .New York Aspiuwait June 12 Australian.... . .New York . Liverpool. ...June 16 Yazoo... ..New York. New Orleans.June 16 Damascus...Quebec Liverpool. ...June 19 Virginia .New York. Liverpool.. ..June 19 Bremen .New York Bremen . ....June 18 Conics. New York Havana_Jane 18 Ediubnrg. ....New York .Liverpool. ...Jane 18 lieo Washington New York. New Orleans June 18 Bidon.New York Liverpool. ...June33 China.New York.. Liverpool_June 22 Olympus New York Liverpool_Jane 22 Citvof Washing'a New York Liverpool... .Jane 26 Eveiiit g Star.New York Havana..June 25 BelKiau.Quebec . Liverpool_June 26 Illinois ..New York.. AspiawaJI June 26 Europe.Boston.Liverpool_June 28 Scotia.New York. Liverpool_June29 iuba! Cain-...Now York West Indies July 6 kleltric Spark.New Y'ork. .New Orleans. July 6 MINIATURE ALMANAC. Saturday..Jane 11* Sun rises. 4 22 I High water. 8 88 Sun sola. . 7.87 | Length of daya.lft.In MARINE 3STEWB. POST OF POKTLAHD. Frida,..Jim IO. AKB1VKD. Steamer Potomac, Nberwood. New York* Steamer Lewiston. knight. Boston. Steamer lady Lmug. Koix, Baugor. Steamer New Brunswick, Winchester. St John. NB. tor Boston. licit Sarah Elizabeth, llaupt, Waldoboro. Sch only Sob, Leeman, Biistol. Sch Valaiut, Harris, Belfast. BELOW—A deep Br ship, bound in. • CLEARED. Ship Laurens, (r.ew, os kenaebunk. 713 tows) Moody, Bn isb < hauuel— W Winslow A Co. Brig Moutieel.o, Moon, Baltimore — Littlejohn A Chase. Sch Emma, (Br) Irving, Hillsboro NB—master. Scb Maxamila, Conway. Fast port— master. Scb Ceylon, of Tremunt, where she was built in 186). of .5 tons, bait been sold to parties in Provi dence. K 1, tor 31300. DISASTERS. Brig Sitka. Brown, at Philadelphia from Hague, was run into on luesday night, by an unknown ves sel, off Cross Ledge, and was cut down to the water's edge; lost forrstays and received other damage. Sch Spring Bird. Randolph. from Philadelphia for Saco, with coal, had sunk five miles below Bombay Hook, and was being stripped on the 6th inet. Bar quote W Hall, from Mew York tor New Or leans. with a valuable cargo, was totally wrecked on tbv 2d ult, on North Kimhii Island Part of the car go was saved in a damaged condition and taken to Nassau NP. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN EUANCICSO —Ar 6th, barque Smyrmlote, Burditt, Honolulu. Sid prev to 24 lust, ship Robin Hood, Matthews. Hangout* NORFOLK—Ar6th inst, ship Pocahontas, from Baltimore. Sid 6th. ship Italia. Patten. St John NB. FoKTREss MoNROE—Ar 3d, sch beejf Strong Brown. New ) ork BALTIMORE-Ar 9th. brig Gsn Marshal. Staples, from Sage a. Ar 8ih. sch Caspian, Partridge. Cardenas. Cld 8th, sch Clansa, Turner. Bucksport. PHILADELPHIA-Ar 9 h. barque Greenland. Tooniptou, Ln New Orleans; bngs Fannie Lincoln, Hardison. Sagua; Silka. ilrowa, do. Cld 7fb. brig Volatile. Dodge, Salem; D G Fined. Rackvit, Danveruort. g Cld 8th. brig L M Merntt. Berry, Boston, sch E J Talbot, Packard. Calais; Oriental, Thompson, tor Portland. Ar 8th. brigs A moo Rowell, Boyd. Cardaaas: A Lairs!**. Carlisle,Wilmington. Del; scb Mary Ella, laplcy. Newbury port. 1 Id 8th. brigs Nellie Mows, Pike, Kaetport; A Lar rabee. Car isle, Portland. Ar '.Rh, trigs Albert Adams, and Minnie MLler, from Bo-tan ; sch C M Rich, from do. NEW YORK—Ar itb. barque Templar, Wilson. Ructios Ayres: Mallie Metcalf. Ames, tiavana. brigs Luoy He> wood, (Br) Laguayrn; J West. Hutchins Cardenas; echs Valhals, Lord, fra E izabethpart Ar Boston. EConant. Norton Mi bias. < Id 8th, ships Adelaide, Cutting. Liverpool; Cath arine. Frejjnuu, Philadelphia; barques Ellen Dyer, Oinpi1*! U , VWUVIW, ' UIBUI, {*«W < 'TK'IUI . brig la. lhoxnpson, /.aim *ch* Jobu Wttley. Pat tcu. Bangor; St Lucar. Barnes. do. Ar 9th. ship Connecticut, Luca*, Liverpool; *ch Mary Helen, Wood. Cieuiuegi a. Cld 9th. b»r«ue R G W Hedge Jarvis. I.inran CB; brig Lizzie J Fro«t, Miner, do; kch Nile, MUI, from Roe* )»mJ. PROVIDENCE—Ar 3th. sch Commerce. Mullen, Elizabeth port NEWPORT—Ar 8th, sch* Bengal, Scott. Vioal hzteu tor Near York; Hurd, Snow. Rockland f r do; Leader. Allen, Rockland lor do; Almira, Ho mer, Bangor for New liaveu Ar 9th. sch* Ontario. Dodge. Calais; Laura Fran ce*. Higrin*. Dix Is'and for Washington: Granville. Morton. Rockland for New York, sarah Ann, Gro ver, Calais ; Sami Nash, Elizabotbport fur Salem. HOLMES’S HOLE—Ar Sth. sch* M a riel. Gilpat rick, Baltimore for Saco; Gunrock. VVilzon. Ports mouth for Philadelphia: Georgia, Gilehri*t. Bangor for do; Tcflta*, Cross do for New York; Ana, Crmb ; tree, Calais lor Providence. Ar 9th, brig Alexander Nickel*. B ooka.Elizabeth port for Boston; sch* Andrew Peter*, Lord. Kou dout lor do; J G Colly ar, Crosby, Albanv for Port land ; Enecantreaa, Mucking, l.ubee for New York; Tbos Hix. Hall. Rockland for New Bedford; Susan A J*iu*. Torrey. Calais tor I’rovideooe. Sid 9th, brig B Young; sch* E Wentworth. Wm I Crnwtord. Mariol, Georgia, Texas. Itnehaalre**.Gun Rock, and other*. BOSTON—Ar9th. sehs Rubv. Conner. 8tJago; Eliza Ellen, Noyes, Portland; Lucy Elizabeth, jial left. Yarmouth i Cld l'Kh. ► hip* Cromwell, Crocker.Calcutta; Aut ocrat, Bur well, New Orhana; brig O C Clary, Park er. Portland. SALEM—ArtHh. ach* Ida L Howard. Me Da the, I Philadelphia: Andes, tail. Eiixabetbport; Abbv Wold, from Bangor for Nr w London ; Rachel Poat do for Well fleet: Su-an brand a. Franklin for do; NeiMH set Ingraham. Rock laud. NEWBl’Rx PORT—Ar 10th, brig lludson. Gridin, Phi’nde'phia; *ch City Point, Matthews Elizabeth port. Hid 10th. brig Monica. Phillips, Bangor ELLSWORTH—Ar 7th ach North Battery. Ander son, Portland. Cld 7th, brig \V H Townaend. Hill, Ponce. Ar at Green's Landing 6th »oh John Bagleg (Br) Miihgan. Windsor NS for Portland. BANGOR—Ar 9th. biig Condor, Brown. NYork; sch 8 Taylor, Lord. Boston. I Cld 9th. brig Fidelia. (nt»w>8to*e. Key West; sch Idaho. Weacott, Baltimore; Kato Aubrey, Jacob*, Portland. DOMESTIC PORTS. At Shanghai* April 9, larque Vatetti, (Br) Dawes, for Newchwaug. At Swatow April 9, barque Wi’d Gazelle, Hum phrey. for Chetco* Huntre**. Whe'den, nnc At iloug Kong Ap il lUh. barque Bene, act res*, Jfihlrit)gi*t7or sale. At Calcutta 14th ult. ship El en Totter, Robinson, for Boston, Idg. At Palermo list ult. barque 5 tamboul. Manson.for Boston same day. At Rio Janeiro 2«ih ult, ship Oliver Jordan, from Cardiff for Callao, dug At Baraeoa 27 b ult. ach Franklin Bell. Brewater. for New York Ar at Na«MUi NT 31st nit, brig E P Sweet, fm Bath Arat Havana 4th inst, barque M rrimac, from Baltimore. SPOKEN. April 0. no lat, bo, ship Marion, from Bombay for New York. Apple, Apple.. OA| k BBI.S nioe Rm,pt Apple, (br Ml. by 1 F A. SMITH, ltf.ud2l Silver rtreet. Juno 11.—d3w <m_, . ■■ NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. DEERING HALL. MONDAY AND TUESDAY EVENINGS, June 13th and 14th. Ninteenth Annual Tour !! THM*CELERRA TED Foals. Family ! SWISS BELL IIINOFHS, Mr j y Spaulding, the diutiugt’i.-h* ed Solo \ lolmwt, from the Academy of Munic. N Y. aad Ur. J. A. Whitcomb, Solo liarpist, >actio* to noao in Anwica, raaptctlully anuouujo that they wi I appear aa above, Positively two osoations only. ! A Chime of 240 hilver Hells, lately imported by Mr Peak, together with OTHER NEW ATTRAC TIONS. make one of the most novel entertain incuts ever pre sented to toe p«blic. v REJCIlMHKH -Fofitiruly for two nights only. lA1 Admission 2ft cents; Children \J cents R T COVERING, Agent „„ _ _ , VF. W. BFALh, Asst. Agent WM. PEAK, Proprietor k Manage r. OTTiokeu for sale at Cleveland k Osgood * Pic ture Store, Mrs. E T. Cushman’s, and at the Hall. June 11 ddt TABLEAUX VI-VANTS! -AT Deering- Hall, — ON — Wednesday Evening, June 15th, Uader the auspices of the Zilttle Aoorus. Doors open at 7 o'clock. Tableaux to commence*! 8. Admission to all parts of the heu;e, :»*)cents Jane 11 —td QUADRILLE BAND. VI**• J- W. RAYMOND would re-pectfnlly iB. i -LvA lorm thecitilent of Portland and vicinity that ho baa oonaectcd himself with th« members of CHANDLER'S BAND, : At 1'iompter. and that they are prepared to furnirh music for Halls, Aaa< mb iee, Pieties Excursions, ! Ac. All orders left at VO Federal street, corner of Temple, will recehrt prompt attention J W. Kaymo.xd. 1st Vmliu and ProoiLtor M B. kLLia, 3d Violin M. V. Siiaw. Flute. L. W Batntar, Cornet. V. L. Wit-iav, Basso. JnnellTT*82w Summer Tourist’s <fc Traveler’s Great Combination ot HXOtJRSIONS! For the Seatoa of 1884. Ticket* «m< to Return to November lug. UBAND THINK .HAIL. HAY. From 1’ort In ml —TO— White Soiabiss .Montreal, Quebec, De troit, Chicago. tYiluaukie, Niagara Falls, ami relura at raar low katas ok para. Only $16 to Chicago or Milaaukie, $25 out and return, via. Sarnia Line. To Chicago and Het’irn, all rail, $35, Atao, to Boston. New York, up the Hudson Biver Saratoga, Lake George Returning from Niagara Falls either by Grand Truck Railway, or by the Royal Mail Lins tfcrourh tao Thcnsand ltUnds aad Rapid* of the bt. Law rence. American ttoney taken at Far fer Tickets, Sleet iag Cart and at Rolresbmeni balooct Arrangements ba*e been mads with the Proprie tors of tbo principal Hotels in Montreal. Quebec aod Detroit to lake American Mooey at par, charging New Tork Hotel prise*. For Tickets or Inf rmation apply to Aosut of Grand task Railway. E. F. BEACH. General Agent,279 Broadway.N Y Vi Fbowaas, La t.-ru Agent, Bangor Juae 11—d4w Dr. Horae on the Symptoms of Con SHBpilOB, LXTIEU NO. XIII. iuiiTiiviu.] To tho Editor of Mi Haioo .Mate Prru. Sim:—In my preceding Jotters upon the symptoms of t'oosampUoe, 1 pointed oat the liability of thous and* being misled by false opinion from step to.tep, until the ravage* made by the disease render decep tion no longer possible, also bare refrred to cough, expectoration, shortness of breath, tubercles, lu sieased pregnancy of tho palao, he Tbe irritation produced by tubercles, even iu the ■ratiiage, will cornelians give rise to* sense of chiitt noss, followed by slight fever iu the after eat! ot tbe liny, and perspiration toward morning, but we do aot generally hare hie ie fever and nigbt sweats aatil after the tnbereies begin to Mitten, as a rule, whoa tbo thirdsuge commence*, tbe patient fecit chilly aa evening approaches, ahiug* up bis .bould ers, and if it be winter, tarn* In* baca to the are. and after be gets into bed he docovera that hi* hands and feet barm or feel but, and toward mold ing ho perspires. Tor a time the perspi, alien is alight, bat a* tbe disease advance*, often bee mss so protaoeua to almost drench tbe bed; about one in every ten escapee night sweat* altogether, while lolly two oat of every thiee escape them uutil alter tho softs sing of the tnbereies comms nee*. In yonag temaiee irregulari! e* aiinout always oc cur fooner or Inter, and often this la tbo Brat or on ly evidence they have ol the disrate We eiamina tbs Inngs and are anrpr scii to tied them the seat of ■miliary tnbereies. Too rrt'iUutitly in aueh esses a Wong medicines nr* given to restore the suspended function, and the careless physician oulv discviere hia cruelly sad igaoranee when his administration* haveao aggravand tho p mmouary iliaeasethat it cam no loagerbe mistaken 1 he tubercle* are then ar tribntad to tbesappression. when in reality they are tha ennae which prod wood it. one thing must te amid of medical aaeu—they never acknooitdge to the pa tiemt aa error ta dtngaosis; they would even dispute with the Unsat i’byaiciaa or ail. soyu.r than admit aa error of Judgment And jet it is not oo much to any that not one general practitioner la a th -ns aad i* able to dsalinguisn by the stethoscope one stage of consumption from auo'her, or bitween purulent bronchitis and tnbereakius nicer* ion of the )ue*t Who, than, can feel surprise at lb* frightlnl ravages of consumption when the great mans of pbvsieiaia to whom invalid* apply tor relist ue i competent to pronounce a Judgment an tha stale ot the lungs aa til tbe time treatment has parsed This evil will ooaUnue so long a* medical ineu resist the division of the profession into speeinl depa, tmenlr, and aatil they encourage their patient* to apply tu those whoa* devotion to one class of diseases given them tha skill and experieuc? csseni *1 to correct di agnosis sad saccsaalni treatment. No general t rie NUoner. bowavar akillftil. lias tee time or sulbrieat experiaseota become a giod stcthcscon-t. and yet salonga* be eoatinoce ta treat coc-umptlon the livaa ot his patient* hang upon hi* skill in lids re •post. Tbo remedies employed mast depend ou the stage and form of' he disease, and no physician can smaoenfmlly treat a patient while be m in eoub: nad uncertainty as to tn* nature and exteut of ti e pn’ monnry nflH-tion. and even If beahonld ful'y under Stand It, Is csnoot treat it with any degree ol sau eeos, by giving medicine to be taken into tbe s’ohi Mk Why seal medieiue on a blind miraien through the stomach to reach a di'ease in the lungs, wb»*u ly the simple proc« m of mhaiation or breathing the reme dy. weeaa bring a 1 the toothing and healing prop, erties of the medic in j to bear directly upen the seat of the disease,—the ixlfsro* d mucus iu«tr>raneor the ulcers ia the lungs By inUalatiou we have Ur* rect access to every part or the Inngs. not ouly the aw tubes aad ceils, bat the remotest air sacs ran>»> reached ia h uomeut of time aud tilled with a heal ing vapor On the use of a mild expecroraat inha lation the patient oxperteurs almost immediate r* lief; be invariably says he <;*o breathe rasier, atd his chest feels lighter and mote coinr.i t.ble Not i only does this treatment afford relief, but t v the re moval of the macous and tubercular m i ter trvmtbe air cells, ws cleanse the ulce.s, set up health?- action, aad disposa them to heal What we contend for is the application of the r» iu edy ia the most direct manner to the *«at of the di ease. Tide, then, ia what is meat by inhalation in the treatment of consumption I have employ* d this treatment ia kindreds of cases, from a *<tnple ca tarrh ia the head to bronchitis asthma, and iu every stage of consumption, with the mud *i*tif> it g aud beneftoial revolts I have abundanttestim^ixv. from persons of ths highest character aad position, to sat isfy the moat increduloaa of the saperio.- (flicicy of this mode of treatment. Persons rt*i itig at a i* taaeesaa be treated by otter by making a full state ment of the r ca*e ia writing, and the appropriate remedies, with inhalor aud all necessary dim-‘.it as for ths treatment can be scat to Uu m. (To be continued ) Yoar Obedient Scnrmst. CUAS. MOUill. M D„ Physician fbr Diseases or the Throat and Lung* Ofico No. S Smith street, Portia d, We djaoellA wl w Colley, Burnham & Co., Csklset Sukers ami I pholsterm, 888, Congress btivet, A BE prepared to do all kinds of Cabinet and Up holstery work, at the shortest notice. All kind* of ParalUirf, Lounges A nmirissr, —constantly on hand— N. BL ^ Pie public are invited to call and examine. Atlantic Houmo, HC A R HO HO’ BBACH. THIS Hou,« tinting Wen nnlnr. «l end fimgnHrctitted throughout, aili open tor fbe »ea iWll Monday* Jane 13, lw«4, _ „ m K fil NXlHON. ». B.-Poaitlvely closed on the J-abbalh to all trausicn. visitors jtimll Lost. ON Friday, the 8d of June, a lady‘s Jet Brace UY, on Stem street betwrt-n Spring etiwt, ard 'he Horton end Main* Unpot. 1 he Budar nil) t« solu ble reworded if left ot No 13 Stele street. Jane 11—din* II#use Lois For Male. ON 8leveus‘ Plains, within two minutes walk of the Uorse Baiirosd. pleasantly located. Enquire*of 4i. h BAILEY, 411 Exchange St. Juue 11, lMl.—eodJJw Miru’iL Pravxvoa's Oggira. ( New York, June U, 1484 « I IMPORTERS end Dealers in Medicine. Uesnpal Stores, Bedding Ac . Ac , are in vied to submit their quotations to the Army Medical Pot ve % or, at his Office. 486 Broome s*teeet, for bis information and guidanoe. in the purchase of supplies, June 11, 1484. - law 3w

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