Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, 16 Haziran 1864, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated 16 Haziran 1864 Page 1
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PORTLAND DALLY PRESS. -m—" .. Mum ’ .1.. .... . i- ■ i i | j i a m ~ VOLUME III. . PORTLAND, THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE Hi, 1864. WHOLE NO 607 ^ PORTLAND DAILY PRE8S, JOHN T. OILMAN. Editor, • published at No. 82* kXCH ANGK 81BIIT, b> K. A. FOSTER A CO. The PoaTuwD Daily PekhsIb published at 98 01 per year; if paid strictly in advance, a discount ol •l.'X) wili be made. Single oopie* three oenta. Tub il Aiwa.State PttKee is published every Thurs day morning, at f2.00 per annum, in advance; #2.26 if paid within six months; and 92.60, if payment be dtlayed beyond the year. Hates of Advertising: One inch ofspaoe in length of oolumn, constitute! a “sguAUK.” •1.60 per square daily first week; 75 cents per week after: three insertions or loen, £1.00; continuing eve ry other day alter first week, 60 cents. Half square, turee insertions or loss. 76 oenta; one week, 91.00; 60 cents per week after. Under head of Amusbmbivtb, 92.00 per square per week; throe insertions or less, 91,60. BFBoial Notiuks, 91.76 per square first week, •1.00 per square after; three insertions or less, 91.86; ^Uf^a square, three insertioas, 91.00; one week, Advertisements inserted in the Maibb State Fees# (which ha* a large circulation in every part of the State) for 50 oenta per square in addition to the above rates, for eaoh insertion. Lboal Notiubs at usual rates. TraasientadvvrtiMinentc mast be paid for In ad* vance Busina## Notice#, in reading columns, 12 cents par line for one insertion. No onargo less than fifty c ints for each insertion. CF"AHcommunication* intended for the paper •homid be directed to the "Editor qfth* Fmei, and those of a basin* *- character to the Publishen. I^^Jon Peibtiko el every description executed With dispatch. F. Tracy, Traveling Agent. Thursday Morning, June 16, 1864. The ‘‘Monitor” Iron Clads. Opinion op thk Kussian Admiral. Navy Uki'ARtmknt, May 24, Us04. To Die Editors of the Boston Adreu/iser: Gentlemen: That highly accomplished officer, Admiral Lesoflsky, detailed by the liussian Govern ment to study the system of Monitor Iron -clads In the United Mates, bat been so kind as 10 translate ana send to uie uepurtuicut, the arcompatiying articles from a semi-official periodical publisded at St. Petcrsburjb:— In his note the Admiral says:—“The peri odical in which they appeared is quite of an official character, aud the meauing of the ar ticles themselves Is evidently a juslicative answer of the authorities to the censure of the public, which this novelty of Monitors did not avoid in Kussia more than in other countries.” I enclose tbe articles referred to, wjth the request that you will publish them in yonr paper at an early date. Very respectfully, Your obedient servant, G. V. Fox. The reports of the Admiral and Captains of the American iron-clad squadron of the bombardment of Charleston have ottered a new occasion for expressing different opinions as to what system of iron-clad ship building generally, preference Is to be given, and wuat system is best suited to our navy. Supposing that those opinions (fouuded upou a special knowledge of the subject,) will assist iu clearing up this important aud entirely new thing, especially iu Kussia, we present below two articlts on this subject; the Ural of them by its clearness aud accessi bility will probably attract attention, even of those who, not belonging to the naval pro fession, are interested in the question of mar itime defences adopted in Kussia. The principal problems which are to lie solved iu armor plated shipbuilding were the following:— First. The Drotection of vessels as much as possible from the danger of fire and sink ing, wooden vessels being inevitably exposed to that from the destructive nature of the artillery ol the present lime; aud Second. The preservation of the lives of the crew from tbe terrible effects of tiring, the common wooden vessels generally in use nut offering them that protection at all. The affair at Charleston demonstrated that both of these problems were most successful ly solved by tbe Monitors. They came out uf a terrible aud unprecedented lire without a hole in any part of the vessels under water; their euiire loss of men was confined to one man killed and a lew wounded. The losses and injuries sustained by them were 01 such a nature as could be easily guarded against in future, and there was no necessity to take them iato dock, as the repairs wore all done in Port ltoyal, one of the most insignificant ports iu North America. Until the present internal struggle called for extraordinary exertions, the Federal Ar my and Navy were neglected. Public opin ion iu the United States looked with doubt audderisiou upon the trials and experiments that were made on a large scale by the Euro pean powers, for the solution of the question of armed vessels. In 1801, in view ol the re bellion taking enormous proportions, the pub lic mind became impressed with tbe import ance ol the subject, aud on the rsporl of the Secretary of the Navy, presented during an extra Session of Congress, a competition was offered for tbe best syst jin of construction of iron clad or inrnluerable vessels. Tue commission of naval officers, to whom was entrusted the examination of projects, gave preference to three different systems; the vessels built according to those systems were named New Ironsidus, Galena aud Mon itor. The New Irousides, constructed on the same principles as most of the Iron-clad frig atue v ml flfiet inrr Kattm la J rtf tl>a VnennAun power*, did not present anything new: This vessel is acknowledged generally to be a suc cess, except however iu regard to speed and turning. The Galena also presented nolliiug new; covered with a light irou armor sup ported by a weak backing, she proved very unsatisfactory : (afterwards her armor was ta ken off aud site remained a common wooden vessel. I The Monitor, invented by Captain Ericsson, was built on entirely now principles; sbe was a covered box or rail on which was placed a revolving turret. Auy one who has observed the action of the waves on a common raft will understand the idea of the inventor. A raft does not rock on the waves,because the waves break over it; and if its parts can be bound together so firmly aud etlectu&lly as to resist the destructive action of the waves, and not allow the box itself to be filled with water, such a craft may be conveyed even through an open sea. Au example is known, that a large wo.xlen raft, made in Canada, was successfully taken to Euglaud, though certaiuly in going across the Atlantic, it must have been most of the time submerged, as it happens now with the Mouitors. Rejecting the high sides ol vessels, to cov er which, thousands of pounds of iron would ba required, the inventor of the Monitor has gained, in comparison with otter armed ves sels. the following advantages: First; a comparative cheapness in construc tion. Second; the insignificance of target present ed to the enemy's tire. Third: the safety of the submerged part ol : the vessel Iroin shots. Fourth; the possibility of using guns of the heaviest calibres, aud capability to give great thickness to the turrets and side armor, easi er than it could be done on armored vessels of other systems. The system of Captain Ericsson must not be confounded with the turretted system ol' Captain Coles. The latter places his turret on a common vessel with pretty high sides, for the protection of which by armor, as was mentioned before, au enormous weight of irou is required. Those are the advantages presented by Capt. Ericsson's system. In relatiou to the execution oi details, the first Mouitor presented au extensive field lor Im provement. Tile famous action in Hampton Roads at the beginning of 1802, compelled the government of the United Stales to choose this system of vessels for coast defence in preference to others. Five large vessels of war very nearly became victims to the Mcrriuiac, but were rescued by the timely arrival of the small Mouitor, which forced the Merrimac to leave the field of battle. In reference to artillery, the choice of the American Government tell on the 15 inch Hodman gun. Up to that time the largest guns used in the Navy were 11-inch Dahlgren guns, but the Monitor system is able to use the largest guns, the defeating force of which is more effectual than that of the 11-inch guns. From that time it may bo said that this class of vessels it sufficiently tried in Ameri ca. We will briefly bring forth some of the most noted occasions in which tbeir merits were exhibited. In order of time the follow ing favorable news concerning Mouitors trausplred. First was the report by Commo dore Rodgers of the storm encountered by him on the Atlantic Ocean onboard the Mon itor Weehawken. This renowned naval offi cer went to sea in tow of a steamer iu the same way as all Monitors generally make their sea voyages. Near the Capes of the Delaware, perceiving the approach ol astorin, Commodore kodgcis sent his companion lo the nearest port, determined to remain at sea himself to test the Monitor under these circumstances. Iu his report he praises the qualities of the Weehawken dbserved by him during the storm. The other Monitors have repeatedly , made sea passages during the tempestuous winter time. Out of their number only the first Monitor was lost, and that from causes more or less accessory. After this we have the intelligence of the 1 action on the Ogeechee agaiustsand batteries; the distance was from 40U to «KKJ fathoms, im pediments preventing a nearer approach: several other vessels armed partly with mor tars participated in the action. The fortifica tions were completely demolished, though re paired during the night. The absence of laud forces prevented the driving the enemy out of the forts, as *he execution of the artillery alone, at a distance of 4U0 fathoms, was in sufficient for tnat purpose. One of the ene my’s cruisers, the Nashville, attempted to break through the Mouitors, but a 15-inch shell decided her fate. Thereupon follows the attack on Fort Sum ter: a careful study of this affair shows that tlie injuries sustained by Mouitors were more or less of a light character. Many weak points were discovered, also many defects requiring alterations ou the vessels already built, and some chauges iu those that were iu process of building; but the main p>inciple on which the system of building these vessels was founded, catne out of this elective trial with a complete triumph. The next trial was, of a real naval character, a combat between two iron-clads, the monitor Weehawken against the Atlanta. On both sides much was expected from the issue olthis battle, but almost the first shot from the 15 ineh guu of the Weehawken decided the alfair in tier favor. The Monitors continue to play, if not tile principal, still however an important part at the seige of Charleston. Continually exposed to the lire of the enemy for several months, they obstinately occupy their position in an almost open roadstead, maintaining a success ful blockade of Charleston; all these circum stances certainly speak a great deal more for the uselulness of the Monitors than against them. The last accident to the Weehawken, which unexuectlv foundered in the midst of a whole squadron of similar Teasels, while at an anchorage at which those vessels have remain ed so long a time with impunity, is not inves tigated, and it may he well ouly|show that these vessels require particular precautions aud care, and that it is impossible to treat them as common vessels. Much in short is the substance of the knowl edge wo have of the Monitors. In Kussia^the Navy Department in the per son ol bis LiigLueas the General Admiral and his nearest assistants did not cease to follow from kite beginning tbe trials of armored ship building in other States, but with prudent caution it was decided not to do anything, un til the new vessels had been sufficiently tested. In consequence, after the tlrst battle between iron-clad vessels in America, the Navy De partment immediately sent out there several officers belonging to different branches of the naval service, to study those new vessels on the spot. Those persons fulfilled the commis sion with which they were charged in the most successful maun*:'. Their re ports con firmed the Navy Department in its conclu sions that out of all known systems of iron clads the Monitor was preferred for our coast defences,especially in our shallow waters. The protection of Croustadt, our principal naval port, an object ol constant and particular so licitude of our Navy Department, presents besides sucli local conveniences for the use of those vessels as cannot be found everywhere. In consequence of ail this, several vessels were commenced ou the exact model of the Ameri can Monitors. These vessels destined exclu sively for the protection of Croustadt, rapidly and successfully move to completion. All the fmprovements, the necessity of which has beeu proved by experience in America, w ill be in troduced on our vessels, and it is expected that those vessels will be a very effective and necessary addition to our land defences ul Croustadt. At the same time the Navy Department did not neglect to adopt all measures to provide the uew vessels with the most perfect artillery, and we hope that our single turreted vessels representing the exact copy of the American Monitors, will he armored with formidable ar tillery, combine all the new improvements, sod give satisfaction to all the demands ol contemporary military science. In addition to this, we did uot stop ou one system exclusively. With prudent calcula tion, concentrating all our ellorts on means exclusively defensive, we shall have at the same Lime, besides tbe Monitors, a lew iron clad vessels representing models of ail the principal systems now in use, and which could be adopted to our exclusive aud local condition. In couclusion, we may say wejhave before us an exleusive aud vast road for the further study ol this question, and investigation of these improvements which are called forth by numerous imperfections of all the systems of iron-clad vessels, known at the present time. In examining the reports of the Captains of the Monitors which participated in the bom bardment of Kurt .Sumter, kuowiug exactly the kiud of battle tbe Monitors were engaged in, tbe injuries received by them, aud remem bering that nolwilbstaudiug a severe concen trated fire from the numerous southern forts, the federal lieet had only one man killed and two wounded, we come inevitably to the con clusion that the stuck on Charleston posi u*cij |iiu<co iuc iUGimuia uitpAwic iu LUU1 pete ami probably with chances of success, with the beat iron clad vessels ol tbe French and Euglish navies. It is true that, from injuries received in this battle, the Keokuk was sunk, but it must not be lorgolteu that having been constructed on a different system, she was fastened imper fectly in comparison witb her companions, tbe iujuries of which, though important, were for the most part of such a character as will be easily provided against on the Monitors that are now being built iu our yards and fac tories. For, instance, on board the vessels that par ticipated in the action of the Tib April, lijtid, a great many bolls that fastened the turret plates were broken. In the pilot houses and turrets, where there was no inside iron sheath ing, the Captains and the men at the gnus were exposed to great dauger from Uie nuts aud ends of bolls rebounding inside; those nuts aud pieces of boils falliug between tbe foundations ol turrets aud decks, prevented the turret from revolving: the fire of the Monitors also was not so very effective from continual stoppages of the guns. Finally there was some few more or less important defects and errors. A well considered new system of fastening iron plates in turrets, taken from experience, a large iron ring covering the space between tbe lower part of the turret and the deck, and the U inch cast steel gun are the means irotu which we expect a great deal. Notwithstanding the defects of the Ameri can monitors, the strength shown by them during the bombardment is truly astonishing. Thu Southerners were Bring from guns of the heaviest calibres st distances which probably were carefully measured before the commence ment of the action, these distances being small er lhau hall tbe distance of an ordinary point ing fire, and yet not one of the mouster charges penetrated the turrets; the strongest experience of this kind waa su-taiued by tbe l’assaic, and what was the result? A shot from a gun of heavy calibre struck the upper edge of the turret, broke eleven plates, but did not penetrate tbe turret, though the strength of the shock was such that the pro jectile rebounding upwards made an indenta tion of 2 12 inches iu ibe pilot bouse, and bent it ou one side; and notwithstanding all this, iu the turret proper of the l’asaie, as well as iu the turrets of the other monitors, there was no one killed or wounded; a result certainly very important and which conBrms the great superiority of the Monitor system over all other systems of aruior-plated vessels. The fighting test through which the Moni tors bare passed is certainly more effectual aud decisive than the experiments made on plates representing the sides of a “Warrior” with the “La Gloire,” 4 12 inch plates of those were Iractured by occasional shots. Wc may w ell ask wiiat would have become of the vessels covered by such plates, and their sides presenting a large target, and if (as it happened with the Nahant) they would l<e exposed for some time to a concentrated Bre of 100 guns at a distance less than 1500 feet! It is not difficult to answer. Not only tbe “Warrior” with the “La Gloire,” but all those Monitors, Northumberland, Magentas and Soiferlnos, constructed ou improved mod els, would be sunk in such circumstances; while the Xahaut got out of the action with injuries comparatively not very important. In examining the reports of Ihe Captains we can Hud several other places continuing Ihe solidity of the Monitors. With the ex ception of tiie Keokuk and I’assaic all the vessels of the squadron were in a condition to continue the tight, and it was only the signal of the Admiral (to stop the battle) that made them stop the attack. The Monitors Wee liawken, Montauk, I’atapsco and Calskill, af ter a hot action of forty minutes, had no seri ous injuries, not only in their turrets, hut’ in any other parts of the vessels. In one word, from whatever side you look upou the results ol the battle, they are positively favorable to the Monitor system of constructing vessels, inasmuch as the same is subject to improve ments wliich can be partly adopted on the Monitors building at the present time, and un conditional^ on those that are to be built.— l’&ssing to the reproach of slowness of Are from the Monitors, it is easy to prove that taking into consideration the present state of artillery, the number of projectiles fired with in a certain specified lime is not so very im portant as is the degree of destruction they produce. Five shots from the Weehawkeu were quite sufficient to force the Atlanta, a beautilul iron-clad corvette which cost the .Southerners a million of dollars, to strike her flag. Aud it is certain that 0 shots from a 11 inch gun tired by the Passaic iu forty-five minutes would do a great deal of harm to the Warrior or the black Prince. In three quar ters of an hour the Federal squadron let out 1:19 projectiles, excluding three shots that the Keokuk made, and remembering that the Admiral's ship, the New Ironsides, scarcely participated in the fight, it appears thut the mean number of shots fired from the 14 guns of the remaining seven Monitors, duriug the action, was II, or one shot for every five min utes; a result, if not particularly brilliant, still very satisfactory, If we rsmember that the continual stoppages in firing ate partly explained by inevitable accidents in first ex periments, and for the most part are set aside by another system of artillery, possible im provements in loading guns, and port stop pers. In conclusion, it will not be amiss to re mark that in examining the reports of the cap tains who participated iu the bombardment of the 7th April, we are far from affirming that their vessels were perfect. No, certainly not. Monitors, like all other specimens of ship building, have their defects. They are not easily managed; they are unsuited for passa ges or long duration : •for ayaitut fort vssssa ...» .. _I* __I_._: . L standing this, it can be boldly asserted that, not only eight months ago, when we com menced their construction, but at the present time, after all the experiments and latest in ventions, it is difficult to designate any other system far constructing coast vessels more useful for the defence of C'ronstadt for an at tack from sea, to navigate narrow and shal low channels, and particularly is there no oth er system more suitable to the means of con struction we had iu Russia iu the summer of 18<ti. The Monitors that are being constructed at the Petersburg yards, undoubtedly arc not in a condition to cope with Cherbourg, or to take Portsmouth, but l^ey will perform their part of duty, and wi^lie of such use as to prevent an unmolested bombardment of the fortifications of the port of C'ronstadt, which arc so important to Russia. l3.S.\0*4tt LOAM FIRST NATIONAL BAM — OF — POIiTLAND, designated repository -OF THB UNITED STATES. rhis Bank it prepared to receive* subscriptions for the new “TEN FORTY LOAN,” vhich is dated March 1,1*64, bearing interest at five per cent, a year, payable in coin, redeemable at the pleasure of the Government after fen years, and payable in lorty years from date. Interest on Bonds not over one hundred dollars payable annually, and on all other Bonds semi* annually. Bonds can be had in sixes of *50, *100, *500, *7000. WM, EDW. GOULD, mchul dtf Cashier. FEUCHTWANGER & ZUNDER, NO, 81 RIDDLE STREET, iroi BLOCK), Are Again in the Field -with Diviainna TlrinraHoa A RAtrimanici -OF NEW AND FASHIONABLE DRY GOODS! FOR THE SPRING. L»dle« of Portland and vicinity are reaprctfully nvfted to call aud ••• the many benntiful.lyle* oi Foreign and Domeitic Tret* Goodi H8T received: Also, the great variety House Furnishing Goods ! 3uch as Brown and Bleached Cotton Sheetings and Shirtings, Table Linens. Drillings, Tickings. Denims, Stripes, Ac. Also. Just receiving, the latest styles oi handsome Spring Balmoral Sltirts And the mott fashionable SrR[\Q SHA IT/..S'. A complete stock of CLOTHS ANI> CAS8IMEBES, FOB 110VS' AND MEN'S WEAK. CLOAKINGS ! CLOAKINGS!! An elegant assortment. We are Just ready to roanu (actiire to measure, at the shortest notice, any oi the new and desirable Spring Cloaks. Warreuted to suit. l EKHTWAXLI It dc ZITNDEK, (FOX BLOCK), NO. *1 MIDDLE STREET, POET LAND, Mains. P. S.—Lsdies need not ask for goods from the wrecked steamship Bohemian, as we have none but sound aud fresh goods, which we w arrant as such, aprltf Great News! Important News! lv£. Bradt &c, .Go., No* VC Market 8<|jniet HAVE lately arrived in Portland, and ar- now reaiy to exhiti to thr citizens ot this riiy and surrounding towns heir eutirely new aud elegant stock of Oas Fixtures, Of the* very latest styles, consisting of Parlor ttnd Sitting Boon Chindclicrts Dining Boom aud Hall Lights9 Store Pendents, It rackets, Portable*, Ac. Also a very fine assortment of Kerosene Lamps, (iaa aud Lamp dhadts, of the latest unproveinuts, Globes, Chimneys, and all sorts of Gak Fittings, Lamp and and Lantern T rimming. Also on hand, 8haw*'s Patent (ran Cooking Apjftar&tu h, Of all kinds. They will sell all of thr above goods at tboTery lowest Boston aud Now York price for CASH. Particular attention will be paid to Gas Fitting Repairing, Bronzing and Gilding oi Chandeliers, Lamps, and Bronze Ornaments cl ».l descriptions, in the very highest st>ieol theart, and wil. warrant all their work to be perfect. Pl«asb call and skk Leave your orders for Gas Fitting or Repairing at the store M. UltADT. li. WniTBLWT, Portland: May 10, 1864. maylOdtf 63 Removal. 63 J. M. KNIGHT & SON, Cominisai o n IHerchauts, A nd dealers in Country Produce, have moved to No. 63 Commercial street. Portland, May 10th, 1864. maylOdtf BUSINESS CARDS. I -— ' ,-wtt: —h .h* . tij. PAPER BOX UK 4 X IJ FK'YORY. J. IP. Libby, MAMJFAfrrUBB OK Paper Boxos, Of every description, Mich as Shoe Boxes, Jewelry Boxes, Druggist Boxes, • Collar Boxes. Shell' Box-s, CoucuologicalBoxes, Powder Boxes, Card Cases, Cigar Boxes, kc. 144 Middle St., (Up Stairs) Porttuad, Ke* juneldSm » Dana & Co. Fish and Salt, Luther Dana. > Portland, Woodbury Dana. ' John A. S. Djua ) Mill lie. Juneldtf J. Smith. cfc> Co., XANCKAOTUIl*B» OK Leather Belting, Card Clothing* L)«m Straps, Belt Leather Backs and Sidu, LEATHER T.llHMIXGS, *<•., Hanson’. Block, 144 Middle 8t„ Portland, Or at the Card Clothiujc Manufactory, Lewiston. H* M BHEWER, (juld3mi D. F. Noyks JOH% T. HOUERS A. CO., Uommission Merehants, AXD WHOLKeAlK I>«At.EKS IB Flour, Provisions & Groceries, No. 61 Commercial Street, Tuhn T. Roger*. I Cuas B. Kjgers. } PORTLAND, MR. ____ Ju*»efd6m "Wholesale and Retail. H. Xj. id ^ vis, BottVseller, Stationer, AND MANUKACTl’RKH ON Premium Paged Account Books. PAPEIt HANGINGS. No. 63 Exchange Stro,t, Portland, Me. _ juneldtf CHAS.J. SCHUMACHER. Fresco and Banner Fainter, No. 144 Middle Street, PORTLAND, DR. VW~ Work executed in oven p.rt of the 8t»to _ joneltf RUFUS DUNHAM. Mannfactar r «n«t Wholesale Dealer in B RITANNIA —AND— Plated Ware, .A<». 218 Fore afreet, Portland Matte. Portland, May 17th, 18«4. mayl7dt! M. G. WEBB & COT Wholesale Dealers in Flour, \0.S1 COMMERCIAL STREET, _»plt rOKTLAXt), ME. dtf ' BURGESS, POBEsT A CO., M AMl'KACTt'UEKf OIT Japan, White Lead, Zinr, Paints And Ground Colors, AMD DEALBlUi 19 Drug*, Medicines, Pa nts, Oils & Varnishes. Paint artel Color Factory, AV>. IS' Muujoy St., Oflicr k Salesroom*. 80 C om mercin I St., (Thomas Block.) II tNRY II. BuUQFMt, »4kl*«ltKa MV Chablep 8. Fob**. mun». SB. maylftdtf BLAKE, JOAESACO~ FLOUR & GRAIN DEALERS, And Receivers of Westtrn and Canadian Produce, 137 Commercial Street,.Granite Mock. Charles Blake. ) Henry A. Jones, J PORTLAND. K. IV. ) joneldtf JOHN LYNCH A C0.,~ Wholesale Grocers, AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS. Granite Stores, - - - Commerc al street, (Opposite head Widgery Wharf,) John Lvncb, ) Fel-tf Barker, [ PORTLAND, ME. Thos. Lynch ) juneldtf DOLE A MOODI , GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS, And 11 hole*a!e Dcalets in FLOUR, CORN AND PRODUCE, iso. o Wait Block, Co in mere al St, ft&t.M^'dy. } PORTLAND, ME. juneldGm BROWN & CROCKER, PLASTEBERS, PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL STUCCO AND MASTIC WORKERS. Oak street, between Conitreas and Free tits., VORTLASn. ttT~ CoIoriBit. Whitcrdnir, and White-wtshiug promptly aitcudi d to. Urdtra from out 01 tows to Iicit«d. juoeldtf BYRON GREENOUGH & CO?, Manufacturers of And WIiolt'Mtle and Itctnil Dealers in Furs, Hats, Caps, Gloves, &c., NO. HO MIDDLE STREET, A.L™^; PORTLAND. _ _jnldtf Jon* rhssi:ll~ Carriage A Sloigli MANUFACTURER, 311 «lr 313 Cong rev* St, Portland. Me. CT-Where may be found a general assortment of Vantages and Sleight. juneldlm C. r. kin HAL L, N AH’FACTl’KKE OK Carriages and Sleighs, Preble street, (Near Preble House.) PORTLAND, ME. Sate Rooms, lloawd 112 Sudbury St., Jloston, Mast. juneltf NORTON, CHAPMAN & CO., Flour, Urain tV Produce Commission Mcrtlianls, and Millers' Hwnis. Office and Warehouse Xo. G Halt Mock, Commer cial Street. We offer for sale to the trade, many choice and well-known Brands of Flour, from St. Louis. 1 linois, Wisconsin, ke., which wo are consfantl receiving. N , t . & Co , are a'so Agents f.r Pittman &'Co. and ottie- brands of manufactured Tohacoo. CPl’tih advances made on all consignments. Portland, June 1, 1GG4. jnldtf arsr>* DR. W. R. JOHNSON, DENTIST, Inserts Artificial Teeth on Cold. Silver and Vulcan ite Rubber, and warrauts them ia all cases tu be a perfect tit. l>r. J. also gives special attention to Filling Teeth. Office 229j C ingress street, two doors west from the Court House Portland. June 1, 1S34 - eod2m NEW ORLEANS. «S. D. MOODY &■. CO., OotniniaHion Merchant, 07 Tchoupi tonlssat.. Now Orleans. La. Itefereno'S: Baker k Morrill, Boston; Franklin Snow k Co., Boston; Wise % Hugged, Boston; C. Nickerson A Co., N. 1.; Rich A Co., St. Louis. Particular attentiongirento Consignments of vessels, Lumber, Hay, Oats, Ac. mch23 u3m BUSINESS CARDS. BRADLEY, MOl'LTON' k HOLERS, Wholuah Deai-kb. m Flour, Grain and Provisions, 88 Commercial street. Thomas Block, BOBKltT SR A LEY, , e.Al BOULTON, j rimiLAXD, MB. a. O. ROOEB8. ) _ roay-3dtf W. W. CARR & CO., Hftviog taken the Fruit Store formerly occupied b> O. SAWYER. No. 3 Exchange Street, Are prepared to offer to the trsde a large and well selected stock of Foreign and Domestio Fruit! Wholesale and Retail ?r“"*e® Iprsee Gam, Leiesiet Le annas, Ueery heed, Caadlee, Limes, Lemon Syrup, Henry, Hraure, Coe an Naim Fl«e, Citron, Nate, all kinds. Dales, Ollree, Ralelns, Tobnrca, Sardines, - Cigars, rnney Candle, ef all description oot9 dtf IRA WINN, Agent, No. 11 Union St., Ik prepared to furnish STEAK KNGINE8 and BOILERS, of rarloui Sikes and patterns, 9t«ta Pipe and nxtvrea, till Gearing, Skaftiig, Piiityi, It, Liobt Mouse Work of all dwcrlptiom, and all kinds of work required in building FoBTinuanoas. IronStnir. and other Architectural Work. Hoae« 8toree, end other building!, fitted with Gue end gleam la the host manner. _/.K0o,BB®0t,0B wltk ,h® •*»*• G »■ Iroa Foundry, with a large assortment of Pattern!, to which the attention ol Mschinlst*. Millwright.,end Ship-Build hort;r^“d‘u klait c“u-** SINGE K>» btWING MACHINES! WOODS!AH, TRUE * CO., AGENTS, !f#». 64 and 66 • • • • -Of id die Street. Needles and Trimmings always on hand. mohlStf ▲ CARD. DR. S. C. FERNALD. DENTIST, No. 176 Middl Street. linsiiiots ..Drs. Bacon and Bemlib. Portland, May 3ft, IMS. If Dr. I. M. HEALD HAVING disposed of his entire internet tn his Office to Dr. 8. C KERN A LD, would cheerfully roccommend him to hie former patients and the pnb no. Dr. riuiALD, from longexperienoe, isnrepnr* ed to insert Artifloial Teeth on the** Vulcanite Base ** and ail other methods known to the Drofeeetan Portland. May 3ft. 1868 * If JOHN F. SHERRY, Bair Cutter and Wig maker, Jfo. IS Karkat Square,Port1 tnd, (up .tain.) i^Separate room for Ladle.'and Children’. Bair Cutting. A good .took of Win, Half-Wig., Banda. Braid. Curia, F riictta, Pad., Boll., Crimping Boarda, ho bo . ron.Uatlv o. hand. l.2t'6S il, ' WOOD AND COAL. CHEAP FOR CASH ! $9.50. CHEAP COAL. $9.50 pitlUP LOT cnpsTXUT » tow, BI'KiSa MOUNTAIN ' LEHIGH. IILZILTON, SUOAR LOAF. OLD COMPANY LEHIGH. LO CUST MOUNTAIN. JOHNS. DIAMOND. WEBS TER and BLACK HEATH. Tlicae Coala are of the rery beat quality, well aoreened and picked, and warranted to give aatiaTaction. Alao lor aale boat of HARD AND SOFT WOOD, delivered to any part of the city. Orrica CoaKiaciAL Sr., bead of Franklin Whirl. 8. ROUNDS A SON. foblddly WAKUC.VS I.UPOKVED FIRE ANl> WATER-PROOF FELT COMPOSITION, —AMD Gravol Hoofing FOR FLAT ROOFS. E. IlKHSEYi Agent, Jxn26 dtf No. 16 Union Street ALBERT WEBB 4k CO* -DEALXne XM Corn, Flour and Grain, ■RAD OF MERRILL'8 WHARF, leamsrsltl Mtroot.- - Psrtlaad, M«. _ l«**f_ EDWARD H. BURGIN, WUOUHALK DBA l.KB IN Corn, Meal ami Flour, Also. Ground Rock Salt. CoininiNNion .Herrbant FOB PURLHASH ARK SAL*OF Barley, Rye and Oats. tJP 1'ere load id with Corn la bulk free of obirgo. Wait-house No. 120 Commercial Stieel, And I itv Mine, Doering Bridge. June leo<] Gin JOHN F. ANDERSON, Surveyor and Civil Engineer, OFFICE, CODMAN BLOCK, mcbUdAurtf Tea tlx Stkkjtt. Scotch Canvas, -FOB BALI BT JAMES T. PATTEN A CO., Bath, Me. k) Afl BOLTS Superior lllexohed SOOdo AH Long Hex "Got ornmeni oontrxot,” SOO do Kxtrx All Long llax Arbroetb. 3JO do Nary l ine j Delivered In Portlend or Boetob. Beth. Ai.rtllJ !«*3 evHdtf M. PEARSON, Silver Plater, AND MANUFACTURER OF SILVER WARE, 238ConKre<*B 8t.,Opp.Court House. Portland, ftle All kinds of WARE, such as Knives, Porks, Spoons, Cake baskets, Castors, Itc , p.atud in the best manner. Also. ftRPAIRING and RB-FINISH/NG Old Silver Ware. jau29 dfim REMOVAL. DR. NEWTON HAS removed his residence to No. 37 Middle Streett corner of Franklin street. Office a» heretofore, No. 116 Exchange' Street, In Noble's Block, up stairs. Office hours from 9 to 10 A. M., from 2 to 3, and from 8 to 9 o’clock P. M. Dr. N. will continue, in connection with general practice, to givespeoial attention to DISK ASKS OF FKMALBS. ooGldtf WILLIAM A. PEARCE, P L IT3I B E R! MAKXB OF Force Pumps and Water Closets, NO. Ill EXCHANGE STREET, rUKTLAND. MB. Warm, Cold and Shower Baths, Wash • Bowls, llraaK dr Silver Plated Cocke, EVERY description of Water Fixtures for Dwel ling Houses, Hotels, Public Buildings, Shops, Ac , arranged and set up in the best manner, and all orders in town or country faithfully executed. All kinds of jobbing promptly attended to. Constantly on hand LEAD PIPES. SHEET LEAD and BEER FI’It PS of all descriptions. ap9 dtf WANTS,LOST,FOUND $2.1 Reward ! AJTOLL V front the subscriber on Tuesday Kven u . e in fierce’s auction room, a Galt Skio Poekj t Book containg #M in money, a note against narjfs fioagdou, Gorham, for S&O.and toe against Charles Hooper for #12. The above reward will be SVn oft'he tilted"'5' °f »»d »»e d«‘*» Tune 8 —U GEORGE BECK. $100 REWARD. STOLEN from the subwrib. r. Mar 24th, a valua ble Gold H a ch aud ( halu and *40 In mouev by a man answering to the name of Henry West— real name llenrr West Davia. "I ne thief is all 1 .i large, and *100 will to paid for hi. capture He ia aboui ft) years of age. .ix leet high, ne.rly bald dark brown hair blue eves, and ana marked iu ladia luk with monument decorated with Hams. Also bracelet in India Ink round fight wrist. dlf J. H. UXNAUD. Wanted ! U. 8. Knot nee r OJNce. 81 Exchange SI., I Me..June 7, 1484 ( I KKSoN accustomed t® seeping a boarding house lor workmen, to keep the house upon the JJ. 8. V4 orki at Hunnewell’s Point, month of she Iveunebec Kiver. The house is allowed free of re->t • and the average number ot boarders is fifty per day* 1 ersoos offering must bring satisfactory eviuence of tiieir ability to carry on the house properly, kor farther particul r* enquire at this cIBce (Signed) Tilo8. LINCOLN CAoAY, June 7. Udi.—dlOd ^ Carp‘ House Wanted. WANTED to purchase f-r tssa, a convenient H-use auilable lor a email family, with usual oouveniencea, cent rally aud tneaaaatly located — Trice not to exceed *3,000. Addreae "Taylor" at the Press Office. ntayldt* Board. CHJI rs of Rooms, with Board, can be obtained by CT Immediately at 30 Daafortb street. lllh_ maylldtf ANOTHER VICTORY! THE GOOD TIME HAS TOME! 1 THE good time coming has coroe at last, and we are now prepared to offer to the citizens of this city and the country, the largest and finest selected stock of FaBliionatolo BEADY-MADE CLOTHING EFER OFFERED IN TTTrs STATE. Old Fogy 8y»tem Done Awuy With! And we have established A Mew Order ol Things ! By selling our goods at a SMALL PROFIT, And Selling Large Qnantitiei, Instead of piling them on tbs shelve* to b* shop worn, waiting to make 100 per cent. ne have our goods mad* urauaiv for at. be log connected with a large Mnuulaclurlog Establishment in lioston. And our chief aim is to produce the very latest aad Most Fashionable Styles, As well as the most Tganrei. i>d dcsisle. We are receiving saw noons daily. Ho shop worn goods remain on our hands, hut every thing is fresh and new. The attention of the public is partic^arlv called to our • NEW ESTABLISHMENT, Where can bo found all the choicea style* aad guest good* Irons both tbs uld World aad th* Hew F.B.TOPPANkCO., 12*4 ^Middle St. Portland. Mae». topi. may»eodliu A. & 8. SHURTLEFF A CO., ~ NOS. 54 & 50 MIDDLE STREET, PORTLAND, Manufacturers and Dealers la Men * Boy*' and Youth’* Thick, lip and Calf Boot*, Women’* Miaso* »nd Children’* Coat. KJd and Calf Balm irate, Hubbere Shoe Stock, Flndmgg, Ac. WITH our superior fkcllltlcs for manufacturing end a large experience In tbe bneineee we w*vi!l,’.*l'l6,0,<'ila'lo"'a,in Boston or elsewhere Iieelere are respectf.lly Invited to eall aad ax ammo our stock before pur*)basing. BP’-Orders by mail promptly attended to. Portland. April 33, lriil. ggg, The Extraordinary Hnrceee Which has attended the introduction by us of CALIFORNIA WINES, Is not only a 8ttmg trihate to the purity aad beauty . of tbe Winee theaselvet, hut a cheering indication nfa __.1_. -n... V|,.v >v VUV.VUIIKC AMERICAN INDUSTRY. Thr wine Trade Review, the orpin of the Brltteh trade, eella them "eioellest in qimlity ihd a (rent luccete." Oarbrindeof Ihcee Wines may he found upon the tables of • ■» The Most Fastidions Connoisseurs. The leading portion of the American press hare extolled their merila, and the rer4lct to nil who nee them is that They are th® Purest, The Clu*apes t. anil 'The Beat. A*K t JU TUB LAllKL or| PERKINS, STERN & CO.. WUO AUK THE PIOXEKB 1IOUSK, Ami the only one in the Atlantia States dealing ex clusively in C'A hi FOR M A WINKS. may28eodlm THE FIRST \ATI0ML Bilk OF PORTLAND. Holders of U. 8. 7-30 Notes, Can have them exchanged for s’x per oent. twen ty year bonds by losving them with this bank. The interest ou the notes will be paid in coin, at the rate 7 8 10 percent, to July 1. and the bonds will be de livered here as soon as they can bo prepared by the Government. These 20 year bonds are the most de sirable of suy of the government securities. Con versions must be made in sains of $600 or its multi ple. A commission of one quarter ol one percent, will be charged. \V E. GOULD. Cashier. Portland, May 26, 1804. may25codtf New Cloaks and Mantillas! LEAlll A KOIUYMIY, 84 Middle St., | JAVE now on hand an Elxuakt Stock ol Cloaks, Cossacks, and Mantillas, Of their ewn minufacture. Also, Cloak*, Milk*, Ta**cl*, MUTTONS and OKNAMENTS. LADIES' GARMENTS Made to Order. Silks, Shawls and Dress Goods, Cheaper than the Cheapen. LEACH A ROBINSON. 84 Middle street. June I—dim INTER NATIONAL BANK T Special Meeting. THE stockholder* of this Bank are hereby noti tied that a Special Moating will be held at the Bank on Monday, the 20th day of June, at three o'clock I* M . to consider whether they will take any action in relatiou to changing the Bunk from its present charter to acharter under the National Bank lug I aw;—and to determine whether they will ac cept of the charter of the First National Bank of Portland, now held by the Directors of the Interna tional Bank. By Order of the Directors. W. E. GOULD, ('tehler. Portland, June 4, 1864. Jancfeodtd ^ . ....... CLOTHING. HBIIOVal, JOSIAH BURLEIGH ■▲a a moved to NEW STORE, EVANS* BLOCK, Nos. 141 A 143 Middle Street. JOSIAH BURLEIGH; Wholesale and KeU.I Denier in C othing.Coths, Tuilont’ Triniiiiiors, -AND GENTLEMEN’S FURNISHING GOODS, Nos. 141 * 143 Middle Street.. JOSIAH BURLfilCiH, Agent for Ororer A Baker'leal cheated Sewing Machines, Mos 141 ft 143 Middle Street. NATHAN GOOL-D Will aajr to hie Irlenda that ha may be tonnd at Bar laigh’a, No. HI k 143 Middle etreet. where he wUI be piea.ed to wait upon hla former eiatomera. Portland, Marob 34.1364. utf Spring & Summer Stock —-oh FASHIONABLE GOODS, COATS, PANTALOONS AND VESTS. Furchmaed from tba beat aaaortmenta. ter eaab, In New York, and Boaton, may be Toned at the store of WILLIAM C.BECKETT Merchant Tailor, NO * 137 \litldle Street. Bom# of these Goods, which have b*ea rocentlv Imported,, diller much in color, texture and finish tram the styles that have continued in vone lor ■ or two pant, and are considered very elegant. Beside* these and other Goods, comprising all the varieties for fashionable wear, at the name place mar be found a good supply ol Mimwrfnrd French, and Kwnllnli Breadcleifcs a d Dee Irttlme, for genteel suits; together with Myles ol **1 the new at y tea for Gentlemen a wenr. whether for Dreae httita or 0 Hnr.inoaa untrue received in their mimui. together with plate# of the Inteet atylea of Cutting and Flubbing cwra* heat trimming* el way a ou baud. O’ Ut Middle Street. « _ maylldtw JUST received! HOLLIES k ttOM), HAVING refitted their store and received a large assortment of ELEOAHT STYLES CLOTHS! ARE PREPARED TO Show Them to Their Cuitonen. A Leo, Clothing & Furnishing Goods, ■■ Great Variety, -AT lift [Middle Street. maytlf SPRING OPENING! A. 0. REEVES. TAILOR* DRAPER 08 Exchange St., WOULD rwpserfullj inform hid friends and the A* ***** *• hM recently opened a Splendid Spring and Summer Goods, Which be ie ready to make «p in the raoet Fashion able style, and at the Lowest (d$k /Vices. Thk laADire are reepeottully reminded that Mid iny Habit*, JSouam Jack***, and Fancy ITaitt* are cut and mule at this establishment in a style which cannot foil to p’caecthem. Mil-tart aid Naval Ovru Kts are here fit ted out la trus K'juliUm Style. To Kim mu out Not a ta the meet u coming and durable garment*, special attention ie fivea. Dreee CoAtt, Pinti, Ve«u, end Baiine** Suite, Mode to order hud warranted Good Fit*. Mu Kuivih aaauren bi* cnatomern that hia work la made not only In thehighaat aiyle of faahion. but in the moet thorough and woukuafliuu MAsxua Tmu I'riLic are invited to rfatt thi. Kuroutcu OF Fa-iiiou. and aeoilthe fact* do not fully come up to thi* Mafifkfto. marlMlm -- ■— y ■■ ■ - ■- ■-.. — ■■ - ■■■■ - The Cabinet Organs MADE EXCLUSIVELYbV MASON & HAMLIN Are the beet instrument* of their class in the world. . Nearly ail the moet proraiuen* artist* in the country have given written testimony toth i effect, and theee instruments are iu constant um in the concert* oi the most distinguished artists—as Gott*chalk and other*—a* well a* in tne .. ;ras in the princ pal cit ies. whenever such instruments are reou rtd. Price fft6 to ff500 each. Theee in«t'um»nts may fe found at the Mus<c Booms of the subscriber, where they will be sold at the tnaoufacturers' price*. II. ft. EDWARDS* No.fi9j Stewart's Block, Congress St. aprlffdtl Ice Cream ! Ice Cream ! ! .A.t Brown’s Oyster and lee Cream Saloon, No. 152 and 154 Exchange St., Opposite the international Uoum. majrTdtf TARR & WOnsOiV’S Patent Metallic or Copper Paint, FUR VESSELS’ BOTTOMS. To Ou ntn and masters of Vessels. Thl* superior article is offered with the fullest con fidence. When applied to WOODEN BOTTOM VE8SEL8 It will be found a perfect *ut stitut- for Copper 8heathing. and a COMPLETE PKLSEBYAI1VE ftom WORMS. BARNACLES. GRASS. Be. Ves sel* trading t« the West India and Southern Torts will find it particularly for their interest to use tie Tatkut NiTiLuc oa Coi ran Paiut. The proprietor* will In ever* ca*e gnarantre. not only tha» their Copper Taint i* sui erier to any aow in use. but also to any that has been heretofore of f red to the public. Printed diieotious for use accompany each can. Tor * ale, wholesale and retail, by the Manufac tnrers' Agents, LYKAH & MARRETT, Sliip Chandlorfl, No. 11* Coiuinerrtnl Street, •p30 Jtaw3a POK1LA5D. Talk about Hats ! JUST SEC HARRIS' NEWSTYLES. Juno 4— dtf Tbe Cheapest Agency F)K eollrriin* all claws of claim, arising from the war l» that of the “MAINE WAR CLAIM ASSOCIATION,” in which the expense, are controlled by n disinter eeted Executive Committee. Apply in person, or by letter, to GEORGE F. EMERY, over the Portland Poet Office, 3d story. dawly GRAFTS * WILLIAMS. 8 roc gas or* to J. W. IIUN NEW ELL k Co., No. 6 0 7 k 3 Commercial Wharf, Boston. Importers and Wholesale Dealers in Drugs, Medi cines, Paints, (Hi», Dye Stuffs, Manufacturers, ar ticles and Chemicals. Manufacturer* of Cot-al Par nishes. Japan Be. Agents for Forest River Lead Mystic Lead Co. French and Jmeriean Zinc, Druggist's, Perfumers aud Liquor Labels. General Agents for J. L. UunnewelP* Universal Cough Rem edy , Telu Anodyne and Electric Tills- mchll eodSm MILLINERY. " ttVNX V PALMEtt HW leave to c*li the attention of the trade a*n*r. ally to thoir large- and * WELL SELECTED STOCK -OF MILLINERY GOODS, Purchased for CAc H, of beat Importing ai.d aue tion houa.ain Xvw York, ouch u ihoir e» per lance li *,!*? Jr?1?**- u“d tacil tie. for obiah Jug goods, they t.el luhv confident in bring abi*- to suoooeafhiiy Wl,“ *n> hr>n» in Ne» Kugiacd. w‘*r ,8p®. pajua taken to keep a fall (took Ot Mis*.", and I.adMis’bh IRT8. __ __juneldlm straw uouW. Tsf '“kKriberi* dnlly receiving from the Union 1 Sir»w Work*, I-ox boro, Mn-i ail ibe ut*w end HAT*!* “yl" °f L*d‘” ■ “**“•' ulUfii!? Straw Bonnets, Of all qualities. Also constantly on hand n larra «°°5 ?! l nmck “d *■«*•*■ F'o.Sn Head Dresses. Ac which he will ..l| at the lownat prleea JOHN K PALMh.ll. * joneldlm 141 Middl., Portland. NEW MILLINERY STOKE, New Goods! YfRS A R0BKKT80X has taken tbo Now Store MILLINERY, Which .he will be pleased to o#cr to bar Monde nnd the public, ou and after the 4th ln«t. r. b. A good aaaortmeat of MOURNING Constantly on hand . Ihreeorfo«r good Millinera can receive stood y employment by inquiring aa abort. ap4-doodtf ORAHT'S COFFEE St SPICK HfTTrfl OBI 01 IfAI MSTABUSHMMUT. J. C3-PL A. N T , Wtaolosal. Dealer in all kinds of COFFEE, SPICES, talirraine * Crram Tartar, Jfew Coffee and Spire MUIe. 13 and 14 i nioa street Portland. Me. ’ J Oftflnr. oti<4 Cc.lev.. ___ an p*eta«***•< ™“t®d “,d *ro,,,Ml tor ““ lr"U « WAll ycods entrusted atthe owner', risk. _ _marchMdtf The Misses Bailey’s Home School. THE Misses Hailey having purchased the plaoe la >. w Glouc. er formerly occupied by the Kev there a10" ** * »«W prepoee opening Home Srbool for Glrli and Boys, in which the advantages of a careful home training w»li bo united with thorough in^tr* ction in all tho biwncho* taught in Seminaries of the drrt class. Tho tong experienced of one teacher as Frioctpal of a Home School in Virsinia, and the reputation of the other as a successful teacher ol many years standing, in For'land, will, it is hoped, precnre pa tronage and insure success A Hentleraan of experience will be a: the hand of the ilomo Ltepartmeot, and pay particular atten tion to the physical traiuing of the pupils. For Information see circulars or inquire of Mtan A. M BAiLEV, So. 69 Spring street. R e pkmkncnaRar. /. \T. Ouokuriwf. D. D.; Uou. .John Neal; Charles A. Lord ; Hezekiah Rank »rd: Joseph Llbbe*. Sew G louceeter, May 16.1««4. __mayBldlwthenJtnwtf Copartnership Notice. — AM© — BUSINESS ADVEBTISEMENT TIIE subscribers bevimr on the Tib day of May formed a copartnership under the name of McCarthy k Berry, For the purpose of carrying on Urn BOOT AND SHOE BUSINESS 1» nil *»• X mm nehtsy mid lUIIU)) «*1 |M. OeeM'lO* |«| get-log up nrst class work for gentlemeuand lad*ea, wear, are now ready to execute all ordure with neat nee. and dispatch Our work will be made of the test of imported stock, br the best of workmen, aad warranted to give peneet fatblactiun. It ie oar elm that our word shall not he seeoad to any la the fail ed ti tales. We have also completed a stock of ready -mad# work ot the ll'tt quality, lor Isadloa, Gentlemen, and Chl dren’a Wav, Selected from NOW tork and Boston markets. Onr Ladies’ work is from the celebrated Barit Manufactory of Mew York r or Gentlemen - wear »s have the best assortment ever odored for sale in ibis cty; such it line French Latent Leather Boots; Glove t all end Calf Com* grese for gentlemea’s wear; Lat-ut Leather Can gress. and fair (’.ingress Balmoral, aad lew French Buckle Boole. 11 eve you seen the new style ( Ri MLED-FKOST BUCKLE BOOT, now mode by Mcl er by h Ber ry t For neatness, comfort and beamy, it rarpaaeee anything ever got up ie this city Call and eee It: samples alweys on band at the old stand of M.* Me < arthy. McCarthy a berry, No. 94 Exchange Street. Juneldti United States Claim Agency! Bounty, Prize Honey A Pension#, CAN be obUtistd on Application to SWEAT A CLEAVES. Attorney* at Lit. Ko. 11? M ddlc street, Mutsoy’a Row. raayTleodftm Maine Sabbath School Depository ffUlE largest and best seleeted Stock o- BOOKS A for SABBATH SCHOOL LIBRARIES may he fonni at No, 61 Exchange Street, Portland. *v«>w ujuii are rvceiveu every week iron UM Sun day School Societies and Publishing Houses a Phil ade'phia, New York and Bestou. So varied a > as sortment. comprising books adapted to the capacity of tbc ctild as well as adult, canaot be found la aay one store in New England. Schools iu the eouutrv. by sending a catalogue of the books in the Library, can receive a lot for si araioatiou and return at my expers** »u.h as are not approved aeatio* Book* for Sabbath So oola al eady on hand. Discounts for Library Book* al lowed. a- in Bostou Also M scellaoeoaa. Theologi cal and School Books, Letter. Sermon and Note Pa per of all sues, with Envelopes to match. Photo graph Albums, Portfolios, V •rtmon&aies. Be., Be., all <»t which will be sold at the lowest cash pnoes — Order* solicited. II. PACJLaBD. June 1st, 1964. 4tf PENSIONS! "BOUNTIESI -AID— Are obtained tor Wounded Soldiers (ditchurged I and the (Honda of deceased soldiers who are «untied to the same by BVBON D. VEKHILL. Aiimmj ud (•ukIIm, it It 117 liddk Stmt, -AID Licensed Agent for all the Departments al Washington Por ’anJ, April 73. 1964. ar25eod«m Navigation Taught — »T — T. B. PARSON9 — AT — No. 12, Deer Street, Portland. /■ lEJiTU'MtN Je.irou.of iiu»roc(io» tt. rwefl IT cal Navigation will find as experienced 'etch er He is the only experienced Dh»p Master Id the State, who teach©* nation, and is 'special)* ap pointed to qaalifV Ensigns and Mate* for the V. B. Navy. mch24eod3aa STAR BI Pi ID’S Clothes Cleaning, and Repairing K O O M 8 FpHIS popular and eoaveniaut establish meat la A now located on the corner of ('onnets and Brown atreots, over Hunt k Jt vrett s Maible Wsrka, where GENTLEMEN** GAUMENTS will be thoroughly cleaned, tai biudy and asatlv repair© (,and prtsted in good taste, to confoim with the present style < f fashion. I be* coas'ait increase ot patronage bestowed upon the proprietor, it duly appreciated by him, aud he awures uli w he favor him with their cu*«totu, t hat so pain* shall be spared to give them tho utmost natisfaition. N. B. Garment* cat and made to order, and war ranted to ttt L. B blAKBlKD, Por laud, May 30tb, 1864. Practical Tailor, dtf _ GREEN HOUSE AND DEDDING OUT PLANTS, 1 Respect fully inform the pulMc that 1 have on baud a large assortment of Green IIoumT and Bedding-out plants, for During »a'e. of superior quality, viz: Vkuhknas, Damns. Pbiaboohi VUB. Panbka and Kcsitst. Also, a tins collection of A«tkk t’Limi, Ac , kc., Ac. A selection may always be found at Randall k Wt-ituoy’s, Market Square, c rdt-rsltll there will be promptly attended to. ALBERT DIRWANLKR, Mortal. Corner ef North and Montreal Streets. Portland, Me. apr90tf

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