Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 20, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 20, 1864 Page 2
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THE DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND, MAINS. --— Monday Morning, June 20, 1864. --- The circulation of the Dally Prest is larger than any other Daily paper in the State, and double that of any other in Portland. t'BRMB—$3.00 per year: if paid strictly its ad aanoe a discount of $1.00 will be made. XJF* Rending Matter on all Four Pages. UNION NOMINATIONS. TOR PRESIDENT. ABRAHAM LINCOLN, OF ILLINOIS. FOR VICE-PRESIDENT, ANDREW JOHNSON! OF TENNESSEE. Congressional Convention—First District* The voters of the first Congressional District who are unconditionally in favor of the Union, the su premacy of the Constitution and Laws, and the suppression of the Rebellion by a vigorous prosecu tion of the War. are invited to send Delegatos to a Convention to be held at the CITY HALL, in Port land. oa THURSDAY, the 7th of July, at ID o'clock A. M , for the purpose of nominating a Candidate for Representative to Congress and an Elector of President and Vice-President. The basis of representation will be as follows:— j Each city and town will ba entitled to one Delegate, and one Delegate additional for every seventy-five yetes cast for Gov. Coney in 1863. A majority frac tion will entitle to an additional Delegate. The Committee will be in session at the Hall, at 9 o’clock to receive Credential!. John Lynch. Portland, | I Bsnall nf. Gross, N.Gloucester, i ! John D. Lincoln. Brunswick, | w ° John A. Wa i-keman, oosham, J- District i Gko. H. Kmowltoh, Alfred, | rnmmitun> I Edwin B Smith, Saco, | Committee. I John Wentworth, Kittery, j Jane 81,1861. ■ • .. ■ w ■ — Union State Convention. The ^ualided voters of Maine who desiro the nn conditional maintenance of the Union, and the su premacy of the Constitution, and the complete sup pression of the existing rebellion, with the cause therereof, by vigorous war and all apt and efficient meanc, are invited to send delegates to a State Con vention to be held at Augusta, on Wednesday, June 29th, at 16 o'clock, A. M , for the purpose of nominating i candidates to be supported for Governor, and for two Electors at large tor President and Vice Presi dent, and also to transact any other business that may come before the Convention. The basis of representation will be as follows— Each city, town and plantation shall be entitled to out delegate, and one delegate additional for every seventy-Q?e votes cast for Gov. Cony Inst Septem ber, and one for a fraction of forty votes. James G. Blazni, Leonard Andrews, N. A. Foster, . Moah VilVCI, NxiBoh Dingley, Jr., Union H. B PRxacoTT. James M Lincoln, 8 8 Marble. State Francis Conn, L>amkl Lank, fi. D. Lirlsky, Commiiten GSORQK P. BXWALL, M W Brown, Ignatius Sauoknt, Eugene Hale, William Small, J Jane 1st, 1861 Immigration and its contemplated Re sults. The tramp of immigrants across this conti nent is already beard la loud tones, and these swarms from the old hives of Europe, are in creasing in numbers every month. Never be fore lias there been such a rush to the ports of Europe to obtain passages to the New World. The boarding and lodging houses of Liverpool, Bremen and other places, are filled to over flowing, and all these great crowds are anxious to take passage lor homes on this continent. Such a picture was never presented before in the history of immigration. The packet lines and passenger vessels are taxed entirely be yond their capacity. These great movements are partly made in anticipation of peace being restored to this nation, and partly from the known scarcity of manual labor at the West and other portions of our laud at the present time. The demand for labor is great, and the supply now cornea up nearly to the demand, •o great is the rush to our shores. Let them come. We have room enough and to spare. The tide of immigration has heretofore set strongly to the Great West where slates have been hewn out of the forests, and the broad prairies made to yield the fruits of a high and free civilization. But the qucsliou arises, will not this tide of humanity flow towards the South wheu the footsteps of tbe slave shall no longer press that soil? We believe we are aafe in*asserting that thousands upon thous ands of immigrants have heretofore been turn ed away from tbe South by slavery, and have sought homes in lands not thus blackened and blighted by human bondage. Ignorant and unlettered as many of these immigrants may be, tbe instincts of humanity have taught them to abhor tyranuy in all its ita forms, and especially in that form which al lows an oligarchy to buy and cell h'ltnau beings and make them chattels. The right to own, use and tell cattle and horses is based up on the universal consent of all civilized nations. Such a law has a solid and reasonable founda tion. But where in this world was ever this universal consent found to own, use, or sell human beings? These immigrants understand this plain distinction, and human bondage is abhorrent to their natural iuslincls and leel Ings. There is nothing mysterious in all thls Let tbe South be free from the curse of hu man slavery, and hosts of these immigrants will congregate on the hanks of the Great Father of waters, and throng the shores ot our inland seas, and settle upon lands south of the Ohio river. Are not these lands as fertile as those north of this river? is not the climate as good and the mineral productions as rich ? In all this territory which has heretofore been cursed with slavery, many of the advantages are superior to those of tbe North. But immi gration has been turned away from them by the dark curse of slavery. The fact is as plain as a pike staff, and the world knows it. These beautiful regions of the South will yet be free from such a curse. Our brave soldiers in the Held are fighting lor such a freedom, and their patriotic hearts and strong arms will win it. And then this column of humanity will roll on in greater strength, and the rice fields of Car olina, the sugar plantations of Louisiana, and the everglades of Florida will receive a new life, and become the land of the brave and tbe home of the free. When this war is over and finished up in accordance with the will of au overruling Providence, and slavery be forever banished from our country, then the old world will pour Us millions of industrious laborers Into the South and ail over the country quite to tho foot of the Rocky Mountains, in such Immense streams as we have scarcely dared to dream of. These increased inducements to Immigrate will drain mauy portions of the old country of its populatiou to a low figure, and new states will spring up in our great domr.in and all rejoice and sing the songs of Freedom and Plenty under the ample told* of the “Stars pud Stripes.” Such a future for our country we love to contemplate. But the reader may ask, w here can such a vast population find homes ? How can such immense crowds of human beings live? We shall be overrun, aud pestilence and famine must at some future epoch step in and thin their ranks. He who hears the ra vens when they cry, orders all things well. But such anxious inquirers and sharp catechiscrs will feel more easy when they read the follow ing tabular statement showing the number of square miles aud number of acres in some of our states and territories, to say nothing of the remaining portion of our domaiu lying between two great oceans. Idaho alone will make six states as large as New York, not to speak of others which our readers can figure up at their leisure. We clip this tabular statement from the New York Tribune, and all who read aud study it, will come to the conclusion that God has given us a great country which is yet to become the most maguificent nation that ever inhabited this globe. Start oa No. of Total No. Acre* dis TeaiMToar. xq. miles. of acre*. posed of. CaUftmnai 168.687 101,669,680 7 645,97o Dacota, . 148 932 95,316,480 12,076,320 Nevada . 81,689 62,184.000 2 295,111 folorado . 105,500 66,880.900 •••••-• New Mexico. 111.201 77.508 640 8,851,956 Arixonx,. 126 141 80.730 240 Utah. 106 282 68,034 480 6 427.568 Oregon . 91,248 60,968 720 6.072,172 Idaho. 826.873 208.878.739 . Waxbiulrtou. ... G9.884 44.796,160 6,812 361 Nehraxka .. 75,655 48 636 8u0 6 611,704 Kauxa*. 81 318 62.043.620 7.538,870 Total. ...1,496,310 967,788,100 61,788,646 Water Tanks for the People A very strong petition has been presented to our city authorities, asking that water tanks may ho put up in various parts of the city, for tho purpose of furnishing good cold water to the people during the warm season. This petition is sigued by 250 of our most re spectable citizens, many of them business firms and heavy tax-payers. These tanks are to hold forty gallons each, and will cost about $10 each. That such an arrangement would be very acceptable to the people, there cau he no question. Adam's ale It the best drink ever found on earth, and a good supply of pure, cold water for drinkiug purposes is a great desideratum. How mauy might he saved iroai UKiug u. vs. ii^uur, u uwu tuiu w»iu was close at hand! Water, constantly used, when one feels thirsty, would do much to waids destroying the appetite for strong drink which too many have contracted.— Nothing like water for quenching the thirst. The Intemperate man drinks because he is dry, but mark what follows: he is dry because he drinks. There’s the rub. Thai's what's the matter. If he would drink water instead of alcoholic liquor when he is thirsty, his stomach would find relief, and he would act a very rational part. It is the height of folly and imprudence to pour oil on the roof of a house when it is on fire, aud the folly and imprudence are equally great for one to attempt to quench his thirst by pouring into his throat alcoholic liquors. Now, let those tanks he placed about the city in suitable localities, filled with good wa ter, and easy of access, and our word for it, the cause of temperance, which every good citizen has at heart, would be promoted, to say nothing of the very great convenience all would have in such a distribution of pure water. We go for the Tauks, and trust our city authorities will grant the prayer of the peti tioners. Garibaldi on Emancipation An address from the Union and Emancipa tion Society of England was presented to Gar ibaldi by Mr. Thomas 13. l’otter, of London, during his recent visit to the General at Cap rera. The following reply has been received: ‘•Capueka, 24th May, 1804. “ Thanks for your kind address—you to whom the task of life is to further the highest aims of humanity. You have honoied iu me a soldier ol your own rauk, who is proud to spend his life lor the advancement of the prin ciples which you proclaim. Y'es! to under stand yo’ir views it is requisite only to know the name your society has adopted. Union ! Is it not by union that nations should be bound together aud become as brothers ? Has nut the human family for mauy ceuturies, while marching onward on the glorious career of progress exemplified by the doctrines of our Saviour, wished for the same union, though often retarded by corruption and tvranny? Emancipation! May God bless you! What mission is more glorious tliau that of emanci pating slaves! 1 am proud that fortune has chosen me for one who could say lu his life time to the prostrate slave—Rise! Be free! When depressed by obstructions, and feeling the need of consolation, 1 remember those wl.o have been made free. 1 feel all pains vanish before the delightful pleasure of the work ol emancipation—I am, with all my heart, yours G. Gakiuai.iu. “To the President of the Union and Einauci lion Society, Manchester.” Saved by hia Bible Saccabappa, June 18,1864. To the Editor of the Press: You frequently favor us with accounts o “hair-breadth escapes" aud miraculous pres ervations of the lives of soldiers on the battle field. Among them, perhaps you would lx willing to record the following facts, com munlcated in a recent letter, which I conside as oue of the most striking, aud another o the instances to show us what we owe to tha Blessed Book. lu one of the late battles In Virginia, Mi Traflou S. Plaisted, of Co. H, 17lh regiineul from this place, waa struck by a rifle bullel while in the act of discharging his own piece It (truck directly over the left breast, pene trated a pocket Testament as far as the X> Chapter of Acts, aud crushed a miuiaturi —breaking tbe glass—back of that, and achr ring the flesh by the blow. Tbe young mai writes that he has a reason to regard the Bi ble which he never felt before. By his lette I should judge that he was pluck all over - In his soldier way, he says, “liraut 1s a coon 1 I can tell you.” Will not such men, under such leaders with Providence on our side, give us a speed; victory? We cannot doubt it. Yours Ac., The Ratifkation*Meeting A large meeting was held at the Coopei Institute last eveuiug by the frleads of '*Abc and Andy,” as the nominees are familiarl; , called, uuder the auspices of the Liucoli Ceutral campaign Club. It was spirited am iuterestiug, aud gave the most unmisUkabli approval to the nominations made, aud tin principles adopted at Baliimore. The name of Lincoln and Johnson were always liailei with earnest outbursts of applause, while ev , ery allusion to the distinctive points of th platform elicited cheer upon cheer. Mr Kay mood’s speech was an nple defence of th disinterested and patriotic chart’t r of th Convention at Baltimore; Mr. Maynard o Bast Teunesee, uttered, in forcible aud elu qnent language, tbe undying devotion of hi people to tile Union and to universal liderty while <}uv. Wright, of Indiana, gave vent n the feelings of the war-democrats with hi usual earnestuess aud candor. [Jfeu York Potl.j A Rustic Barometer A very simple and useful instrument for in dlealing the changes of the weather may b coustructed of a glass tube leu inches ion, and theee-fourtbs of an inch in diametei having Its mouth covered with a piece c bladder perforated with a common needh Tbe tube must be partly filled with a mixtur of two drachms of camphor, half a drnchu of saltpeter, aud half a drachm of sal ammo niac, pulverized aud mixed with about tw ounces of proof spirits. It may be suspend ed by a thread near a window. If tbe atmos phere is dry, tbe solid parts of tbe carnpbo will remain at tbe bottom, and tbe liquii above quite clear. On approach of chaug. tbe solid matter will gradually rise in tb< form of stars. On tbe approach of bigl winds, it will rise in tbe shape of leaves, am appear near the surface in the form of fei mentation often twenty-four hours before itorm. ' Garibaldi’s Expulsion from England. At a general meeting of the Workingmen’s Garibaldi Committee, held iu London on the 25th ultimo, Mr. Joseph Cowen, Jr., presented 1 a written account of a private interview with | Garibaldi. It will be seen by the following : extract from Mr. Cowen 'a letter what reasons | Garibaldi assigned for his sudden departure froiu Euglaud: I “I have your letter asking me to report to the Workingmen’s Committee the conversa tion 1 had with General Garibaldi on Tuesday i evening, April 19th, about the cause of his ! sudden departure from this couutry. I fear I it would be (litlicult to do this luily, as the in | terview on the occasion referred to extended ; over some time. Hut upon the only point on which there is any substantial difference be tween Hie two versions that have been giveu ; of the Interview, 1 will report, as nearly as it ; is possible for me to do, the words that 1 un derstand passed between Mr. Gladstone aud i Garibaldi. Mr. Gladstone said: ‘If the same kind of demonstrations are repealed iu the provinces that have taken place in London, they may damage the effect of your visit and lead to unpleasant complications.’ Garibaldi said: ‘Then X understand that you wish me to leave.’ Mr. Gladstone said, ’ Ves.’ The Gen eral said, ‘Then I give you my word, aud 1 will go.’ X said there was a general impres sion abroad that the request for him to leave came from the government, and that it was the popular beliefThat the ‘complications' re ferred to were political. Xie said he knew that such was the belief that was generally entertained. Lie thought it waa correct that j the government did wish him to leave, aud that as they (the governmentX had received aud treated him with so much kindness, he could not remain to he a source of inconven ience. If I have not reported the exact words that were used I am quite certaiu I have re posted the sense, lie smiled incredulously when I referred to bis health as the cause of bis unexpected departure, and said that al though fatigued with the fashionable life he had lately been leading, otherwise be was in excellent health—bad, indeed, never been bet ter iu his life. Knowing Mr. Gladstone to be a leading member of the government, he evi dently thought the story about bis health had been originated to cover the other, and in j his estimation stronger, reasons for his being requested to leave. lie regarded the explana tions made in Parliament as diplomatic, and more thnn once said if he could be relieved from bis ‘pledge to go’ he would stop.” Id other words, adds the Evening Post, , Garibaldi was politely shouldered out of Eng iauu ucttusc uia yicscuca mcic wukuuuculv to Napoleon, England's master. From Gkn. Sherman. A correspondent of the Tribune, with Gen. Sherman's army, writes under date of June 5, giving a descrip tion of the change made in the position of that command three days previously, and In notic ing the prospects before them at the time of writing, says: “Our position now is a most advantageous one. There is a comparatively open country in iront aud on the flanks, aud we had emerg ed, as it were, out of the wilderness, and were once more in sight of land. The experience for the last ten days had been more like navi gating a fleet at sea thfn maneuvering an ar my in a settled country. Our position, look ing towards the southwest, faced along the frodt of the enemy’s entire line of works.— Their position had been most skillfully turned and our left rested ou the tnaiu Acwortli road six miles from the railroad, aud eight trom Al lautoona. The strong works for infantry, ready completed to our hand,-were occupied, a slight change in their construction only be ing necessary to serve our troops as well as if they had been specially built by us. Addi tions of rails and logs were made for a dis tance of two regimeutal fronts, and the troops placed in position behind the* works. Some dozen prisonors, found asleep in the enemy’s rifle pits, were captured. A rebel major, a quartermaster of Wheeler's cavalry, was also captured. i'ne defensive works of the enemy are very strong,and must have cost a vast amount labor and many days and nights of time to complete. They are probably three miles aud over in extent, of irreguiar construction, con sisting of earthworks for batteries, with infan try parapets, ruuning in every conceivable di reclion,conforming to the shape of the ground and at many points three lines deep. The ep suiemerits are generally of logs, covered with earth, in some parts ten to twelve feet thro’ at the base, and half the same width at the top—proof against ordinary artillerp. They appear to have been thoroughly built, under the direction of competent officers, and with the intention to occupy them permanently.— The strongest works are on the crests of hills and in the most commanding poaitiong, so as to sweep the country in front. They would have been difficult to take by a direct assault, if well defended. Their position was more open than that we occupied. In front, where there was any growth, the small trees aud brusli had beeu interwoven to as to present an entanglement through which progress would be imposiblc, even if unopposed. It is uot difficult to estimate what we have gained by flanking the enemy out of such a po sition instead of taking it by assault. I ‘‘Now, by Si. Pmul, the work §om bravely on.,! Speech of Admiral Lesoflaky. This commander of the Russian fleet now in our waters, made a neat speech at a ban quet given in Boston, in honor of the officers of the fleet. We make the following extract: “Mr. Mayor and Gentlemen—The mayor has just told me to say a few words. 1 am not a speaker, aud 1 am afraid to speak be cause I want to give veut to the feelings of gratitude which I feel in common with my brother officers. This week has been a week full of events; 1 mean of eveuts for our feel ings. We have experienced the most cordial hospitality of you, gentlemen. We have been introduced to those of yonr institutions, whose philnathrophy soothes the sufferingi of mankiud. These are the most thrilling I sensations. We have been introduced Into your schools where yon prepare citizens to be your statesmen, aud to be your defenders in the hour of trial. |Applause.] We have received so many tokens of your friendship «... at*.* I <1.!. __ _til be heard by you with feelings of pleasure, when l tell you that since emancipation has been proclaimed by his majesty, the emperor, not less th in four thousand schools have been established by the people themselves. |Ap plause. | These serfs, who, I regret to say were a short time ago but little more than beasts of bnrdeu, have made of themselves without support from the government, four thousand schools. Now, gentlemen, I cannot heller illustrate the feelings with which we are auimated toward you, than to repeat to you a scene of which I have been a witness day before yesterday, wheu I went on Iroard my llagship, the Alexander Nevesky, at New York, which is about to leave for Earope. The officers were at a dinuer party—in our own family. Tjterp was not a single Ameri can among ns, and, among the toasts propos ed, a prominent one was a toast of gratitude to the. Americans and a wish for the prosperi ty of your eountry. That family was we who have experienced your hospitality and good wishes, for which we are most truly grateful. [Applause.] Casualties in the 8th Me. Regimeit. Head Quarter* 8th Mainb Vol., I Coal Harbor, Va.,June 11,1884. J Mr. Editor:—The following are the casu alties in the 8th Me. Volunteers in the engage ment at “Coal Harbor," from June 1st, to June 9th inclusive: Co. J—Jamr> Wilber, killed, Ferdinand G Gray, M L> Jacobs, U W llarvey, Bradford Rlaiadsil, 8yl > anus Cole Vo. B. Leiut P <j In gall*, A K P freeman. Cht Mann, Mile* 1. Scribner. Co. C —1st Lieut Chan F Nourse, ter$t 8 <i Bhurt loff, corp L L Kilbrith, • m A Cole. J titisi Nubor, Jamei H'lthcy. Aiuoh P Stanfield, John P Libby, Edw P San born, Wm D Shurtlcff, Horace J Pratt, Enoch Tiukhaui, 1 Co D—corp Thomas Holmes. Joseph H Haskell, John Leighton. Jamas V Holmes, J N Given, James U Emerson Daniel W Littlefield killed, Co. 1) Chat Welch, Samuel Berry. tip. /f —Isaac Melder, James U Pendester, Wm Forbes J K Hilton, Thos Elliott, H B Mo ey. John Gould, Silas Brown. Co A.—Peltiah Fernaid, Geo 8 Dutch, Chat Howe, Ol iver Yeatou, Francis Kutler. Co. N —Lewis K Heath. Thomas Ford, G F Scamumn, Thomas Morris. Phillip Wall, f Davis. 1) Sullivan, TOT Orcut, J Burns. Patrick Moran, Capt W F Lane. Co //.-—Joseph Weed, Alvin 8 Douty, Horace P Pack ard David Mason, Henry Howard, OUverMarr, Sergt C K t'-arr. Sergt Noah B Dunham, Corp John C Cotton, Ar thur Pierce, Emery Kkhard*, L J Gibbs, Sergt A 0 Bills, Ju»tin II Pcudldton Co. / -lid Lt H alter II //ill. Sergt Edward P Shavor, Same* Sullivan. James Kerrian, Joseph Higgins, Charles Larrabee. John L. lownsend. i o. A—Wm Spalding. Wm A Tibbetts. Israel Hogan, 1st Lt John L Tsylor, Thomas H'clt, Alvin Gray. Killed. II; wounded, 7u; misting 3. Hespectfully, H. J. LE YENS ALES, Surgeon 8th Me, Vet, Vols. Death or Soldier*.—The following deaths of Maine soldiers iu hospital at Wash ington are reported:—Wm. Belger, E, 1st Me. Heavy Artillery; Freeman J. Imight, C, 32d Me.; Samuel Clpuders, E, 18th Me. Heavy Artillery. _ Death oe Gen. Folk.—The Washington 8tvr says Scc’y Stanton has received a dis patch from Gen. Sherman confirming the ! death of (he rebel Gen. Folk. ORIGINAL AND SELECTED. New Advertivemvnt* To-Day. Po*t Office— Letter Lia*. Board—C C'rany. Probate Notice. Towu Met-tiug—Westbrook. Ladies' Chriwtian t'oniini’siou. Pocket Book Lost—M. L. Gray. The Daily News, a newspaper, has recently been started in Ottawa. Canada. Rents in Halifax are ten per cent, above the rates of former years, an l a disposition is shown to grumble at landlords. Hailstones sometimes fall at the rate of one hundred and thirteen feet in a second, and rain at the rate of forty-three feet in a second. Ms. John Campbell of Pembroke, has been bereft of three promising sons during the late battles in Virginia. Several owners of cotton mills in Rhode Is land contemplate stopping their works soon, unless the price of the raw material recodes. It is said the gratuitous services rendered the Sanitary Commission by Adams' Express Com pany, reaches the large sum of $160,000. Houbirle stories are told of the outrages committed by French troops in Mexican towns which are contumacious towards Maximilian. Ton rebels don’t liks Gen. Grant’s persever ance; it is what they have not been accustomed to. The dig-nity of McClellan was muoh mure to their liking. The Quakers are establishing a college in Pennsylvania. It has been incorporated by the name of Swathmore College; and about 10,000 have been paid toward the enterprise. The Times says that Frank Gay of Bath, o< the 7th Maine, was killed at the battle of Sputt sylvania Court House. He was shot through the head, the ball entering just over the right eye. Colorado, Idaho «nd Arisona will yield one hundred millions in gold this year, and as yet, the riches of the new mining regions have scarcely begun to be developed. The vast de posits have not even been skimmed. Tne commissioner of agriculture at Washing ton has just received a lot of native African plants and seeds, among which is a new kind ol corn, much esteemed by the natives as food for man and beast. The sale ef confiscated ootton at Cairo on ths Hiuugui qywwvjvwv, tuv guiiiuiucui sale yet. Large prices were realised—88 1-2 tu 81.03 1-4 per pound, although the staple was ol very low grade. Cotton is now beginning'to be cultivated through all the southern portions of Italy, and great interest is felt in its production since this great Staple is cut short in the United States for the present. A ok.vti.suan who has visited the sick and wounded soldiers in the hospitals, and has l>e oome familiar with their peculiar wantB, says that slipper* with leather soles are in great de mand. CoLtaioos, the poet and philosopher, once arriving at an inn, called out, “Walter, do you dine here eollectively or individually?” “Sir,” replied the knight of the napkin, “we dines at six.” Turns is a tenement in the city of New York having sixty-eight rooms eight by ten feet, containing seventy families of one hundred and forty-four adults and one hundred and thirty eight children and forty-three cats. A new railroad pass has been recently dis covered over the Sierra Nevada on the upper oi eastern head-waters of the Kern River. It ii said to be much lower in altitude titan any yel discovered. In the list of patents issued within the lasl two weeks, is one for R. W. Qeorge, Richmond for improvements in barrel machines, and on< for Albert II. Gilman, of Uiddeford, for im provement in the mode of lubricating the bear ings of spindle frames. In 1860 the product of labor for each persoi in Massachusetts was 8235; in Maryland, 99ti in South Carolina, 8^6. Thus in free and <dn cated Massachusetts the reward of labor is mori than double that in Maryland, and four times that in South Carolina. It has recently been discovered that certaii old guns used as posts on the quay at Reel, ii the Isle of Man, were rifled. The Dritish Gov eminent has ordered them to be transported t( Woolwich, where they arc to be preserved a the earliest specimens of rifled ordnance. Axuazw Johnson is the man who, in th< 1 United States Senate, in one of his speeches de nouncing secession, said, as he pointed his (in ger in the direction of Jeff. Davis, If I were th President, I would arrest you as traitors, tr; you as traitors, and kony you at Irailon.'” Au. South America is in a flame at the Span . ish attack on Peru. The Peruvians are collee ting material supplies every where, building a iron-clad at Callao, and throwing up worki and Colombia and Chili make common caut with them. The great elevator to be built this summer i Milwaukee will have a capacity of one millio throe hundred thousand bushels. It will be pre vided with nine receiving and five shipping e!« ' vators with 45,000 bushels taking and 25,000 gii ing capacity per hour. A son of Mr. George Layres.uf Pittsford, Vt shot his sister, aged six years, last week. II had taken up a gun which had been loaded ui known to his father, snapped it. and shot tl little girl through the head. She died insun »y From observations made in Havana, it a] pears that the number of shooting stars in tl northern hemisphere is double that in thesoutl ern. In the northern the largest number fa between one and two o’clock, in the souther between two and three. The side-wheel steamer He Soto, from Kc West, arrived at Kittery Navy Yard on Thun day morning; where a portion of the crew wi be discharged and the remainder removed ( another vessel- There are several cases of fev< on board and four of the crew have died. The Maehias Republican says a lodge of tl Order of Good Templars has been organised i t'hcrrjfield, and is in a flonrishing conditio A weekly Temperance meeting is also held i that place^to which old and young are we corned. Tus first American orgau-builder was Edwai Brumfield, of Boston. He was graduated i Harvard in 1143, and died at the age of tweut; three. His organ had two banks of keys ai several hundred pipes. Its workmanship w ■aid to exceed anything of the kind which hi been imported from Europe. A clock has been recently invented which r semblesan ordinary thermometer. Its progre is marked by the indicating scale on the sid When it has run down the whole instrument reversed, and it is ready for another twel hours' work. It is said to nearly equal the be time-keepers. It Has been discovered that many cases deafaess may be relieved, and in some cases pe maueutly cured, by subjecting the patient to compressed state of the ulmusphere, as in diving-bell or a cutler dam, especially when tl deafness is owing to thickening of the drum the ear. The Mormons, with 100,000 people in Uta “beast that in all their settlements is not to I found a drinking saloon, a billiard table, or bowling alley; and with pride point to the cities, their churches, their school houses, the manufactories, farms and possessions, as ev dences of their achievements and industry.’’ Vessels biiluinq.— There are two vesse building at Mitbridge, three at Harringto three at Columbia, one at Jonesboro, one < two at Addison, and two at Maehias. Tl ready sale of old vessels has made it qui necessary to build new ones to supply their pli ces.—[Maehias Republican. Toe following sick and wounded Maine so diers reached Washington 15th inst., from tl the field hospitals near White House: Israel i Coombs, C, 1st Me.; Samuel tame, C, 4th Me Corp. Charles E. Bearce, H, 33d; B. Cunninj ham, C, 1st; John F. Ames, K, 1st! C. B. Rue 1st Me. cavalry; Eli H. FoweU, 3d do; 8. j Nutter, 1,1st do. Portland Dry Dock Company. An adjourned meeting of the .Stockholders of the Portland Dry Dock Company was held Saturday afternoon at Board of Trade Booms. The President, Mayor McLellan, presided. The President presented the following re port of the Directors:— To tho Stockholders ol tho f’urO&nl Dry Dock Co. Gentlemen:—Your Directors beg leave to offer the following report on the subject of building a Dry Dock: The Directors met according to appoint ment at the Treasurer's Office, every member present. After a caretul consideration of the subject, it was unauimously voted not to ac cept Mr. Simpson's proposition to build a Dock at $103,075, and to lay his other proposition on the table. Also voted not to purchase the Sawyer & Jordsn 1 .ts at the pries* asked. Also voted that we reccotninend to the Stockholders to purchase a site for a Marine Railway, sufficient for two tracks if necessary, if such a site can be found suiteble, and that they authorize the Directors to make such purchase. It beiuz our opinion that a good ' Railway can do all ttie work needed in taking ships out for repairs. A Railway with one track can do as much work as a Dry Dock, aud probably be built at less than half the cost. And with two tracks at but very little additional expense and do double the work of a Dock. We therefore think it is for the interest of the Company to purchase a site for that pur pose or for a Dry Dock as they may deter mine. All of which is most respectfully submitted. lion. 8. E. Spring enquired if a railway track could be built of sufficient capacity to accommodate a ship of 1500 tons, also the i Boston steamers. The reply was that it could be built. C’apt. Coyle expressed the opiuion that a railway could be built that would accotnmdate a steamer 350 leet lung. The President, iu answer to questions put said tbatas far as bis experience went,a railway was preferable to a dry dock for repairing ves aels. The expense of building a railway, inciud ; ing the site, he thought, would not be much | over $»30,000. Hon. John B. Brown suggested that the matter be re-committed to the Directors, with full power to purchase a lot, out of the city, If necessary, aud that said lot should be large enough to iuclude both a railway aud & drv dock, with all the necessary buildings. Ou motion of S. E. Spring the report was re-committed to the Directors, giving them authority to examine sites, and estimate the cost of building a railway, to report lully at an adjourned meeting, tho cosU of various sites, their foundation, aud the cost of con structing a railway ou the same. After some conversation among the Stock holders respecting sites, the meeting adjourn ed, to be called together again when the Di rectors are ready to report. BY TELEGRAPH -TO TM KVEHLW PAPERS. —* —»-.—. From Kentucky. Louisville, Ky., June 18. The rebel Col. Chenowith, accompanied by Charlton Morgan, a member of John Morgan’s staff, came iuto Lexington yesterday with Gen. Hobson, under a Hag of truce, with the design of arranging with Gen. Burbridge for an exchange of prisoners captured in the re cent rebel raid. Gen. Burbridge refused to recognize the flag, and arrested the rebels aud ordered Gen. Hobson to the com maud of his division. About one hundred and fifty of Jesse's gang crossed the Louisville aud Frankfort Railroad early this morning at Smithlield, aud were subsequently heard of at ShelbyviUe, eu route for Taylorsville. Ou the 10th Inst. Col. Weatherford, of the ldth Kentucky cavalry, evacuated Burksville, and on the following Wednesday Bennett's gang took possession of the post, aiid gave the town up to pillage. From Matamoras and Itrotc nsv ill e — Rebel Trade tcith Mexico. New Yoke, June IS. Advices from Matamoras report that Corti nas left ou the 30lh of May for Victoria, with 700 troops, to suppress an insurrection in fa vor of the French. A French vessel-of-war is lying off the mouth of the Rio Grande, but does not inter fere with the trade of Matamoras. i The rel<el cavalry hold Rio Grande City, where, aud at Eagle l’ass anil Lando, cotton is still seut across iuto Mexico. Three luin i dred or four hundred bales reach Matamoras daily, luuneuse supplies of provisions, gro ceries and dry goods are sent back. A letter from Brownsville says Pass Caval - lo Is to be abandoned by our lorces, and Fort Esperanza blown up. From .Yrir Orient it. Caiso, III., June 17. The steamer Olive Branch, from New Or i leans 12lh, has arrived. She was tired into al , Columbia, Miss., by musketry, without iiyury s The colored people of New Orleans had i general emancipation celebration on the 11th The steamer Columbia, trom New York, hat i arrived. , The Morning Star sailed for New York, ot the 12tb. Among the passengers per Thomas A. Scott - for New York, was Gen. Franklin, who isstii - suffering from his wound. Gen. McClernand was still at New Orleans Cotton was buoyant with fair inquiry; littli , i for sale; middling $1 00 a *1 08. Little sugai e or molasses offering. Fair to good sugar 1! . 1-2 cents. Prime molasses 95 cents. e . From Charleston. New Yokk. June 18. The steamer Fulton, from Port Koyal 10th - has arrived. c The rebela opened lire from Sullivan’s am . James Islands ou the 7th, which was repliei to by our guns. No damage was sustainer by us. B At night the guns ot Fort Putnam opener on a rebel steamer bound Irom Charleston fo y Fort Sumter, laden with troop* and supplier She was disabled, run aground, and at day k light dem Halted by our gun*. ^ Deserters are coustaully coming iuto ou o lines, r U>«. HunterExpedition. New Yokk. June 18. e The Herald’s correspondent with Uener» a Hunter, writing June 12th, says: The arm’ is again advancing. A dispatch from I.ei captured, urges lmbcden to hold out and h n will reinforce him. (len. Hunter is inovin 1- with the view to counteract the movements t the enemy, who are preparing to make a strop j defense at Lynchburg. jyiiov. G. D-, of Fayette Count] ’ Arkansas, one of the genuine "forest born d orators, preaching not long since on the "git w ry of the saints,” delivered the followin d bmst of native eloquence, whicu is too goo to lie lost: “Who, my brethren, ran describe the glor *“ ol a saint? Why, uothing ou earth can like is it. If you drill a hole through the sun, an s. put it on your head for a crown, ami split tli , moon asnmier, and put llie pieces on you shoulders for epalueu; if you tear down th starry curtain of the skies ami wrap it rouu ** your body for a robe, and ride to heaven o the lightning wings of the tempest—this wi be as nothing to the glory of the saiuta j” £TT he American Illustrated papers ft * this week have been receDed at the book an % periodical store of A. liobinson, No. ftl Ej '* cbauge Street. y Gunboat Pontoosuc left this port yei i, terday for Brooklyn, N. Y. <• : ——e. i ■ ■ » ■ m — a SPECIAL, NOTICES. r Opening of Summer Bonnets. l* UUS. A. COLBY will, on Thursday, Jane 2, ope » choice selection of |j Summer Bonnets, Caps, Head-dresses, fc.. To which your Attention is respectfully invited ir No. 5 Free street Block. ie Portland, June 1, 1864. jnldtf ! THOM AS G. LORIXG, DRUGGIST* -AND PRACTICAL TRUSS FITTER '* Ueruer of Exchange & Federal St’a. A A perfect lit guaranteed. The poor libei Ally coi k * 1 defect. mohliodtf Portland Photographic Gallery s, SO MIDDCE ST.. PORTLAND. Me., i. A. 8. DAVIS, Proprietor, Portland, Hay 12,1BS4. msyI2dtii SPECIAL NOTICES. Ladies’ Christian Commission. There will be a fpecUl in ot i nk or (lit Manaeera of this Societv, at their rooms, this (Monday) after noon at 4 o’clock. Juu2odlt Per o^der. Westbrook. Tiio citizors of Westbrook, who are uncondiion | ally loyal to the Gov-n mont of the United States, and who support all its measures for suppressing the rebellion, are requested to meet at the t own House ou Sa’urday, June 26th, at 4 o’clock P M.,f<>r the purpose of selecting Delegates to attend the Union ! State Convention to be held at Augusta ou Wednes day, J uue 29 tb. I And also to select Delegates to attend the First | Congregational District Convention, to be held in Portland, on Thursday, July 7 h. Per order of Town Committee. Westbrook, June H, 1H64. tuuktfdltfc wit Coughs and Colds. Tho sudden changes of our climate are sources of j Pulmonary, Branchial, and Astamatic Affections , Experieuc> having proved that simple remedie* o‘ j ten act speedily when taken iu the early stages of the j disease, recourse shoqld at once to had to "Brown’s , Bronchial Troches,” or Lozenges, let tlw» Cold, j Cough, or Irritation of the throat he ever so slight, a* by this precaution a more seriou.i attack may be effectual > warded off. Public Speakers and Sinuers ■ will Hud them etf -ctual for clearing and strengthen ' I lug the voice Sol fliers should have them, as they can be carried in the pocket, aud taken ai occasion requires. JuuelSdfcwlm Notice. The unconditional Union voters of Yarmouth, are ' requested to meet at the Temperance Hall in said ! town, ou Thursday the 23d inst, at 7$ o’clock P. M tor the purpose of selecting Delegates to atteud the 8tatc CoiiveutKn to be lio.dcn in Augusta June 29. Also to select Do egates to attend tb < Congressional Convention to beholden in Portland ou Thursday theTth day of July next. Per Order Town Committee. Yarmouth, Juno 10, 1 &4. juuelT Town Caucus* The citizens of North Yarmouth who are uncon ditionally loyal to the Governmeim, are requested to meet in caucus at the Town House, at 6 o’clock r. x. on Saturday June 25th, to select delegates to attend the Couvuutiou a: Augusta June 29th Per Order Town Comm. June 10, 1364. Notice. The unconditional Union Men of kPownal are re quested to meet at the Town House in said town, on Saturday the 25th inat., at 6 o'clock P. M. for the purpose of selecting delegates to attend the State Convention to beholden at Augusta. June 29’b Per Order of Town Committee. Powual, June 15th, 1364.— did CLERK’S DISTILLED K ESTO It ATIVE FOR THE HAIR, Restores Gray and Faded Hair and Beard to iti Natural Color, AND IS A MOST LUXURIOUS DRESSING FOR THE HAIR AND HEAD. -0O0 CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Restore* tbe Color. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Eradicates Dandruff. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Promotes It* Growth. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Prevent* its railing off CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Is an unequalled Dressing. CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Is good for Children. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, I* good for Ladies. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is good for Old People. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is perfectly bsrmles*. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Contain* no Oil. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Is not a Dye. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Boautltles the Hair. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is splendid lor Whishers, CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Keeps tbe Bair In its Place. CKARK’S RESTORATIVE, Cures Nsrvons Headache. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Prevent* Eruptions. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Stops Itching and Barnlng. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Keeps tbe Bead Cool. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is delightfully perfumed. CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Contains no Sediment CLARK 8 RESTORATIVE, Contains no Gum. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Polishes yonr Bair. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Prepares your lor Parties. CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Prepares yon for Balls. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, All Ladles neod it .CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, No Lady will do without it. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Cost* bat SI CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is Sold by DruggGts and Duelers Every where. Prioe tl per bottle.—6 bottles lor Si. ' C. G. CLARK A CO. PaoraiuToaa. W P PHILLIPS, Portland, l General Agent. MarchS, 1S64. mchSeodly Cara Elizabbtb, duly 1,IMS. om . — uui 111 o lu J wuuwhuu iu« oi»i« nv form School, as a teacher, L. F. Atwood's Bitten were introduced there and used with marked success, ’ particularly in Bilious afieclions. Youre.Ac., A. P. HILLMAN. I Haiovii, Ml , Oct. 1,1861. Dear Sir:—I have used L. F. Atwood's Bitten 1 lor some 10 or 1& years. 1 have tried a great number of medicines for Dyspepsia.but without effect. These 1 Bitters are the only remedy that have ever relieved me of this distresaing complaint. My neighbor! have also been greatly bonstated by the use ot them. JOEL HOW. tV~Reware of Counterfeits ami base imitations, 4 Some of which aer signed “.If.” /., instead qf L. F. Atwood. The genuine is signed L. F. Atwood, au4 as a softy uaril against imposition boars an BJtTna label,countersigned H. 11. HAY, l>mggist, Port land. He., sole General Agent. For sale by respectable dealers in medicine gener ally. fan 16 6meodAw 3 ‘ "Buy Me, and I’ll do you Good.** , Lrae Dr. Langley** Hoot and Herb Bitten 3 For Jaundice. Costivene**. Liver Complaint, llu r mors. Indigestiou, Dyspepsia, Piles, Dixxiues*. Head V ache, Droweiu ss, aud all diseases arising from dis oruersd stomach, torpid liver, aud bad blood, it , which all persons are subject in sprit g and summer They cleanse the system, regulate the wels, re store the appetite, purify the blood, aud give sound ucd* of mind aud strength of bod’'to all whouei tin in So d by all dealers la Medicine everywhere J a! 26, 50aud 75 oeuts per bottle. GKO. C. GOOD WIN A 00., 37 Uanover Street, Boston, Proprie tors ap2 dim t " SosobuaT" is now attracting very considerable attention, aud well it may. Iheartic'e represents! by Ibis musical name, is mic of tm* best pr.parai i 7 for the teeth and gums that has ever been offered W i the public. » We have been familiar with its resu'ts for »om< years past, and have never known a rase in whict 3 it* u*c was uot pleasing aud highly satisfactory. 1 r polishes the teeth, hardens the gun s and gives i g wholesome tone to the m uch aud breath—Provi j dence Daily Press. inchltf It ^ f you are in want of any kind of P&INT1NC * oall at the Daily Press Office tf r Boat oil Stock Hat. . Salks at the Dkokxri’ Board, Jcmb 18. 7.000 American Gold,.IK 3.000 United |States 6-20's.106 7,0b0 do.106 2000 .do. 1C6 1.600 do.1071 - looo United States Currency Certificates .... 97] 8»Xf United States July Coupons .196 10.000 Ogdensburg 2d Mortgage Bonds.37 B (By Stephen Brown A Sons.) 22 Androscoggin Mills.169 10.0U0 New Hampshire State Hixes (1869).100 6.000 Maine State Sixes (1889).103 - 1,000 Portland City Sixes, 1881. 91 1 000 do 1879 . 91 600 Androscoggin County Bond* 1836. ... . 96 --—.. i_HAKK1ED. In Portsmouth, June 16, Chas II Evans and Mist Alice E Lcigiitou. In Bath, June 16, Geo W Reed, ot Richmond, and Miss Hnma J Bailey, of B. lu Bidderord, June 7, Horace G Speed and Mist Loraua E Morrisou In Biddeford, June 12, Francis M Gove and Miti Clara M Dyer. lu York, June 8, Joseph Shaw and Miss Lydia Ann , Chapman lu Bath, June 16, Chas Mo.ley and Miss Lena A Palmer. In Paris. June 16. Otis S Dudley and Miss Mahals D Curtis, both of Woodstock lu Bath. June 16, Frank B Shaw and Miss Georgis C Packard. In Bangor. June 16. Stillman W Gray, of Brewer, 9 aud Miss Elizabeth A Adams, of B lu Bangor. June 6, T Atwood, Ksq.ot Bouton, and Miss Abbie W Stone, of Hampden, j lu Stetsou, ApriKW, Otis A Smith aud Miss Maria % • M Uodgdoa. DIED. lu this city, June 17, Mr Reuben Chandler, aged 67 years. His remains were taken to South Act,u, Mas*, for iuterineut. In Lynn. Mem, June 12, Mrs Francis A Harding, aged 27 year.—daughter of the late James F Trott, of Bath # In Hnwdoinhara, June 14, Mr Thomas Sampson, aged 72 yearn 11 months lu Brunswick, June II, Mrs Ellen N, wile of Jas A Wyman, aged 251 years. Iu Huckhu d, June 13, hir Cbas Bicknel , aged 32 years 8 mouths. In Lu -ell, Judo 11 of diptheria, I illy, only child of John aud Emily Farrington, aged 5 years. Iu Lovell, Juue 9 Samuel Gilman, aged 31 years— member Co E, 12th Me Keg lu Pittsion, June 10. Bradford 8 Dodge, aged 21 member of co II, 10th Sir Ueg. In Lymau, June 4, Mr John L Smith, aged 67. In < .rriug, May 3). Mr Daniel Foster, agei 88 yre 11 months. 7 At ra<uiiagton Falls, May 80, CaptThos Gordon, aged *2 years. In Cbesterville. May 26 Marie Ellen, daughter of Joe Sicker, aged 22 years 8 month*. In New Orleans. April 27. John A l'helps. of Lew iston, aged 25—member Co I, 29th Me Ueg. IMPORTS. HAVANA. Bark Princess—2167 boxes sugar, to J 8 Miller. MINIATURE ALMANAC. Monday,. Jsae 90. Sun rises.4.23 I High water, (a m). 11 0* bhu sets. 7 4o | Length of days — 15 17 MARINE NEWS. PORT OP PORTLAND. Saturday.Jans IS. ARRIVED. Steamer Forest City, Lisoomb, Boston. Barque Princess, (Br) K/an Havana. Brig A Y Larrabee. Carlisle. Philadelphia. Sch W (i Eadie. Tliurlew, Newburyport. Sch Ceuturian, Green, Bangor for Boston. Sch Oueco, Park, Bangor lor Gloucester. CLEARED. Steamer Potomac, Sherwood, New York—Emery A Fox. Sell Dacotah, Clifford. Cardenas—H I Robinson. 8ch 8 V Coo nan, (Br) Dickson, Hillsboro N B— master. belt Electric Light, Wallace, Philadelphia—Emery A Cox. Sandmy.Jane 19. ARRIVED. Barque Lucy A Nickles, Ford, Boston. Sch Hio, Clark, Pembroke. Sch Nonpareil. Bunker. Millhridge, Sch Linet, Morton. Bristol. Sch Mary K,-, Booth bay. Sch Sarah Elizabeth, tiaupt, Waldo boro. SAILED—U 8 gunboat Pontoosuc. tor Brooklyn. ar TILIGBAPl TO MMCIAXT'I IXCHAXUI. PORT ROYAL 8C— Ar 7th, brig Sea Foam, from Bath; 8th. sch N Duane, Megathlla, do. A schooner of 126 tons, celled the John Boynton, wu lannched from the yard of Char lea H Kelley, at Calais, recently. Ship Sam Dunning, before reported lost, register 1602 tons, aud was built at Brunswick in 1864, from which port she hailed. NOTICE TO MARINERS. 11 av ava, 10th of June, 1864.—In conformity with a Royal order published here on the 2d Inst, the Ton nage dues. Spanish measurement, on foreign vessels visiting the Island from and after 1st of July, will be as follows: P*rtom. Entering loaded and going away loaded. S3 36 do loaded and going away in ballast, 2 30 do in ballast and going away loaded. 2 00 do with ooal equal to or more than her register calls for and even having other cargo on board. 60 do with coal only aad less than her regis ter cJ i for, 60 do with coal only and lees than for room not occupied, 1 60 do with coal less than the register call for and having othor cargo on hoard, 1 86 do with coal lesa than the register for all esrgo, 2 36 do In ballast and taking away a full cargo of molasses. 60 do iu ballast and taking away produce, 2 U0 do in ballast aad taking away produce, for every ton uot occupied, 06 do and leaving in ballast, 06 Calling, 06 The object of the above alteration is to simplify many of the port charges by merging them in the tounage duty, excluding such as fees of the captain of the Port, stamps, stagchire. pilotage, clearances, Ac, which will have to be paid separately DOMESTIC PORTS. NEW ORLEANS—Cld 6th. ship Spark the Ocean. Treat. Boston; sch kl P Russell, Nickerson. Vera Cm«; 8th, barque E ki Yarrington, Mayo, Boeton brig Imogens, Saunders, Matanzas NORFOLK -Sid 13th, sch Lntou Flrg. Thompson. Pocomac Sound. BALTIMORE-Ar 16th. barms Wheat lend.Oliver, New York; sch Constitution. Smith, Port Royal SC. Cld loth, Mhs Han an* Westbrook. Littlejohn, for Portland. Pioneer. Tapley. Boston Ar 16th, barque Eliza White, Varaey, Fortress Monroe Cld 16th, sch Harriet Baker, Webber. Portland. Cld 17th. ship John Sidney, for Boston. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 14th. schs W M Wilson. Brown, and Garland. Norton, tin Boston ; Delmont Locke, Veazie, Providence Sid 13th, brigs Ella Keed. and Hampden. Cld 16th, sch* Jason. Sprague, aad Gaarock, Wil son, Boston . Julia Newell, Cushing. Salem Cld 16th. barques Monitor, Butler, aad K 3 Walk er, Uerriman. New Orleans. Ar 16th, barque Sol WUdos, Wade, New York; sch Leesburg, Blake, Portland. Cld 16th. schs Frolie. Kennedy, Rockland; Sea Breeze. Coombs. Portsmouth Ar 17th. brig Isaac Carver, Boston; sch Abbie. do. Cld 17th, schs C W Locke, Armenia, aad Abbie, for Boston Sid fin Delaware Breakwater 14th. brigs Ella Reed, for St Jago, and llamnden, for Port Spain. NEW YORK-Ar 16th, ship lloogley. Jenkins. Liverpool: soheGeo B Lo.ing. Densey, Banian; G D King, McGregor: Pbenix. Henley, and Alpine, Pressey, Calais; Ma»sachu*etts, Hunt. W C Hall, Paul, aad Susan A Mary, Hall, Rockland; H Neal, Godfrey. Bangor; Sarah L, Waite, do for Washing ton; Pennsylvania. W'arner. Boston; Ligure, Rot bins, E izabethport, Bengal. Gott, Willett's Point. Cld 16th, ship Lizzie Moses, Delano. St John NB Ar 17ili. ship R L Lane. Shiluther. from Liveipool Chimhorazoo. Leveasaler, do; schs Harriet. Dyor, Cascumpec; Spnnkbok. Hasheil: Carroll. Crocker, aud Alcorn, Foster. Machine; Almira Ann. Morley, and s Wooster, Lord. Calais; Brier, Peston, Hike* land, Jane. Haskell: Texas. Ross; Arcturas. Hig gins. and Connecticut, Carl, Bangor; Caspian,Gunn, bnckaport; Northern Light, Vinalhaven; Lcocadia Small. Salem: Oreaca, Smith, Providence. Express, Dix; Fair Dsa er. Young; Shooting Star, Marshall, for Madagascar, Heath, Rlizabetbport for Boston. Cld 17th, ships Glad Tidings, Johnson. Glasgow; Vanguard. Rukseli. Liverpool; barques Pilot Fish, Look, Glace Kay CB: Tempest. Hinckley. Elisabeth port. Sid 16th. barques Alamo, E F Uerriman PROVIDENCE-Below l^b.ach Elizabeth Rebec ea. Cla'k. from Calais; Grecian, Dow, from do lot Pawtucket. ill J 1 -. ...I Pitcher. Philadelphia. N« WPOKT—Ar I6th. sch Grecian. Dow. Calais foi Pawtucket. Ar 17th. schs N II Ilall. Wall. Calais for Provi tlenee. iwith loes of forutopsail): Delaware. Grant Ellsworth for Warren: Tahmiroo, Gray. Philadel phia tor Bangor; New Zealand. Ford Lam. Calais foi Providence Sid 14tb. schs Union, Loduskia, Lizzie Guptill, J li Coance. Commeroe. SOMERSET—Ar 16th, sch Ilearietta, Gray, froa Stockland. NEW BEDFORD-Ar 17th, sch Castillian, Bells ty. Sullivan Sid sch Trident, (bavlig mado temporary repairs HOLMES'S HOLE Sid 16th schs Willow.Small Franklin. Allen, and t om Tucker, Load. Calais foi New York: Ana, t oumus. do lor Norwalk: J Tiuk er. McDonald, do for New Bedford ; Elizabeth k He becca. Clark, do for Providence; Tyrone. Perry. In Millbridge for New York; P>thon.Caodage. Hiuehil f»r do: Keuo. Cud worth. Bangor tor do, Hartford Konnon. do for Brad ton!; Dr Kane. Ryder, do foi Essex; Kiug«old. Crowell, Portland for New York Marietta. Grav. Rockland tor Somerset Sid 17th sebs Solomon Fraud*. Cottrell, Gayheas for Salem ; Castilian, Bellaty, fm Sallivan for Nes Bedford ; Richmond. Small. Bath for Washington Billow, Emery, Rockland for do; Albert, George Calais for Norwalk; Delaware, Grant. Ellsworth fo Warren; Kosciusko, Pressey, Thomas too for Nes York. Also aid, brig Nancy N Locke; schs Hartford, D Kane, and Richmond. BOSTON -Ar ISih. sh'p Flying Eagle, Walden 8au Frsot i-co; schs Honest Abe.Harding Pt Ewan St Lawreuce, Colbeth, Ms bias; Abigail March Ellsworth Fair Dcalsr, Cousins. Bangor; Sparta Hopkins, Frankfort. Below—barque Lone Star, from London: brig ( M Carver. Cld 19th ships Mont Blanc. Donnell, for Havana Flora Southard, Morrill. Portland, to load for Glai gow; barques Harvest Moon. Lancaster. Pictou. 1 A Sickles, Ford, Port laud, to load tor Cardiff*, brig Chictope*. Kelley, Goree. Itaska. Koee. Portland to load tor Cuba; ichs Wm Jonee.Jones. 8t George Ocean, l*ierce, Yarmouth; Jeruaha Baker, Barbel ick. Salem MAXCIIESTKE-Ar 13th. tch Sparta, Ilerriman Frank tort ' GLOUCESTER—Ar 15*h. schs Cocheco. Peodle tou. Bangor: Laura Jane. Rysa. Belfast for Boston 16th. 1*1 >nthboy, Turner. Heston for Yo k; UarrM Cemsntha. Arey. Bangor for Bostoo. NEWBURYPORT-Ar 16th, schs H awatha.fr SmbEm. and Geo W Snow. Ilatkell, Elizabethporl lerald. knight, Philadelphia I i Sid 16th, brig Hudson. Griffin, Sea report. SA LEM—Ar 16th, sch* i K Arey. Wheeler Elizi bethpmt; Index. Cousins. Ellsworth; Gold Huotei Wincheubaob. and Leb^on, Winehenbacb. Bangor 16th, Louisa. Miller, Ellsworth; Col Simmous, Mil thews, Bangor . PORTSMOUTH—Ar 16th, seh Nila. Hall, foos Ellzabethport. ELLSWORTH—Ar 14th. «:h Emma Oakes. John sou, Portland; sloop Haro, Grant, do FOREIGN PORT*. Sid fm Singapore April 36. ship Aristide*. Bujk man, for Boston. . Sid fm Gibraltar 516th ult. *«h Ses Breeze. Rogen (from New Yoikifor Leghorn S!d fm Cieafaegos 6th inst, brig W illisu k Mary Jordan, New Y'ork. Ar at Csibanan 4th ult. barque W 11 Wall. Cast a er. Havana 6th. brig J Pi*rce, Strout, NYork. Ar at Neuvitas 2*th ult. barque J Curtis,SyIvester K y West. Ar at Sagua 6th inst. sch John W Miner, Berry Havana. bid fra St George NB 13th inst, sch Eudora, Lord Providencs. SPOKEN Feb 28. lat 31 04 S, Ion 28 W, ship Sydenham, iron Boston for Burnt ay. April 10, lat 0 50 N, Ion 78 06 E, ship Indian, fron Mauritius tor Calcutta. April r. lat 6 0g N, Ion 02 55 E, ship Kllca Maria from Havana for Bombay. Pocket Book Lost. ('10NTAIKINU about *14(10 (urea Sluo bill. J two *40, and eeveral g’du Uovaromont, an 1 uua: bill, oa dilTerout bauk.,) batw««u Coiuwtrcial St.it and Milk Street mark*!, between the hour, of IV aud lj o'clock on Saturday. Wboevar will retur tb« aarno to th. City Manhal’. office or to T II Wa.tou k Co., 103 Commercial Street, will be aulle bly rewarded. M. L. OKAY. 1 Cortland, June 20, INI. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Letters Hem.lining l uelaimed IN the Post Office at Portland, State of Maine, 20th day of June, 1864 Ltr-rochtaiu any of thtee letteis, the afplicant m'i*t call lor 'advertis'd letters,’ give the date of this list, and pay oue ceut fur advertising. It not called for within one month, they will he sent to tbelbaj Letter Office “Free Delivery of letters by carriers, at the tosh dunce of owners, may be secured by observing the following Kules: “1. Direct letters plainly to the street and num her, a* well as the i u,t offi.e and State. “J. Hoad letter* with the writer**post ojlce and State, street and number, wgu them plainly with full mail, and request that answers be directed ao cordingly. "3. Letters to strangers or transoient visit* r* in a town or city, whose special address may be un known, should be maikid, in the lower left band corner, with the word ‘Transient.' 4 Place tbo poet age stamp on the upper right hand corner, and leave space i-etwccu the stamp and direction tor post marking without interfering with the writing. LADIES' LIST. Ainsworth 11 C mr* Joese*yn Sarah M AimwJtr lUODAli h mra Archibald Jane Allen sarah mrs A.iains sarab A mrs Aloxrnder Wm 11 mrs Brown Ann G mrs tape 1 Buckley Alice C Bo ale* Aunie A Bailey Kate W mrs Brown Almira mbs Bradford Amina J miss Bryan Allen mra cuug at Burton Joseph mra Bui er Jennie Bums Mary Bisbop Sarab A mrs Baxter Sarab Beau Betsy miaaspriog si Cole Lucie mrs Cobb Belli# Crowell Geo F mra Coburn John mra Coffee J as mrs Clark John S mra Church Mary E mra Lapp Margery mrs Coleman Mary dau forth a Crawford Rachel G mrs Carter Sarah Dimock It* N*ie M mra Deland Jennie Dunlap Margaret A W mr Delap Mary Dnriiug Margaret mra Dnun Maria Dunn Mary ii Donohue Mary Dalton N B mra Doughty Victoria U nun Joy at Dow W H mrs Dow Alioe mbs Eastman Elizabeth mrs Kgii Allen 1 Kdgartou Lizzie K Aiwell Mark L mrs Fisher Ann J mrs eong at Feraald Alfred mra Fuller A Ma i* Furbish Allen M mra Fruit Henry A mra Flynn Mary Field Mary G mra cape K Fitzgerald Fanliae mra Flint Kate A » raaer Win L mrs Graffam Augustus W mr Griffith Uecca W ludtlc office Gerts C Annie Good via Caaeandria mn Gerard Carrie G Gerish Eliza mra care m Map lee Gillespee E'eanor mrs Gerard Fanuie >3 Gossom Margaret Hayea Ann mra green st Haskell Alice mra Male/ Ana A Howard Clara B llealy Ellen L mrs Higgins Emily S Hunt Kl.en L Uannaford Hattie U mr , casco st Hiamau Jaae mra U-J K miss Hatch Rath Ann mra cap Elizabeth I Haley R L mra ' Hunt Sarah A mra , Hodgkins Sarab P India • 1 Ingraham George H mn I Jackson Anna A Johnson Dora mrs cape Jewett Ellen P mrs gray i James Hiram mi a i Jackson Martha A mrs , Kerrigan Catharine mi 1 care mrsCummlDgs laic ftelitsy Geo »V mm Ken worthy Jaue kiitou Jaiuti mrs Kenuistou Sarah Leighton Eva J Lord Fosteoa Littlefield J»ne mrs Lee Jennie W Lawrence Julia Loiiug Josjph il mrs Libby Nancy i or Y Littlejohn Nancy mrs for mr* hdnuu Mtevena Lva.itt Sophia Pars Metfiuty Bridget mrs Morris Carre t. Mask ill Catharine Murry Klizatetti m a Mon tine Lliea mrs Maxwell Hmi a L—3 Moody Dbe * f mrs Merrill II E mrs McDonald Joule Marcho John Y ars Met u*Chios Ja* mrs Milliken Julia a mra [Miller John mra Murray Mary Morteuaon Marten mrs Ma^ien Mary A—I MeCIane Mary tMernli kw»s Macnuita Sarah Morrill Charles D mra Neal Eliza A Noyee Gejrgia F Noyee Georgia Niel Harriet ■Nolle! Peter nr s slate st Oliver Mary mrs Pratt Allice A Porter Emma J Perry Emerllue D mra Pike Ellen A mra Phi.b ook* Evelina mre Perkins Frank A Price Frederick mra Petteng.il Ju is A Partridge Lydia A Parker Mary A braefcatt si Procter Thorndike mra Kobinson Emily «-J Hayiuoud F S raise Bounds Jij* ii mra Kobm-on Jas mra former* ly miss Maria Carey iKoberta Mazy J IKichards Mary J art Ksner Peter mra li*ad Win G are Slioey Betsey mra Scan ilen Bai l get rBtaple* Caroline 8 ars Sawyer E C are SUvt-us k I an M ars Skiliin Emily J are Sterling Em«line ars- 3 stone Lucy A Smith Mary 8ta/diva..i Marla A B - all Margaret K ars Btuidivaut II A n»r3 bftlttefa Wm P ars Tty'or Annie iTibbetts Francis are Taylor Frank Thompson J A ars Tiler Jacob B are •Thatcher Sarah Wilson Lizzie E Winslow EiizaLeth J Bars White llatty tWinslow II B miss Walker J Kobert tare Webster Lily E £ Wa<hburu Luozetla mra tWeidou MagsicEmis Wood Mary Jaue mra Wavne Marv E • Williams Manila hWelleoe 0 B ause GENTLEMEN S LIST. Asdrcwfl B 301 cumb'd itJcrden E tin ntmta »ukr.r Adiey uonn Auutf a nod J amn Baker ft Weeks massri Attorneys Honker l barles E capt. UIm Clks.ir G bell Edward 8 Black Henry Bragdon J nekton Bowen or Uowen Jamo tf 8 Marine Brigham J U Bonn N C B**unett Saas'l cape E But er Thomas II Butler Timothy Burnbatu Wm C haao A D Chuts Andrew « oagdon A K Cuthing Charles 8 Clapp Charles W Cater Cornelia* 13 oottoi at fane Ceary Dennis hank st Cunningham Daniel II union st ConaatE 8 t ook Elisha capt Cobb Isaac Clark James Crosby John Church Jordan Conley James H C ark Joha Col ias Jim or Tim fort) s Chois or C.Oe Johnoom mercial st < araes James C.immimMiehatl Coyne Martin Caudage aewell W Coakley Timothy Caia I nomas Crnsby Warren Clark Wm tor mist Joan na Dennis Clifford Wm for mra Kati Bullard Conn Wm J Douovaa capt emery st fo . Mary E Donov an Dyer Henry for m.s Xa tie D . er Duools leans Day Jam s E capt Diastnore John for mil Amelia Dinamore Diaamore John for nr Arvilla Dioauiora Dennison Wm E act liei Davis W E Dyer J a U for inrs Msj tha T Dyer Edwards John K EdgcouibSam 1 M Eullerteu Ashael once E k re* man Chat H 146 coi great st Fisk k redbrick karr Geo U I'orrln Joha Flaherty Peter Falier Richard forest fc mis* Margaret Bacou Preeuuau 1 no mas Fuller Thoma* 8 GoodheeChar estJ mart worker port and st Gillhioar Edward Gould Pdaard Gould Edward A Good Geo J Grant James or Henry fc Earl Jr Gallageher Joha U Grant Joseph Gammon J N Gaeeuword X C Griffon Percy G r a If am Peter cap 43 wii ter st Gallagher Peter for E* ard Gallagher Goodell W ui J Gibbons Wm for mrsCatl erine McCarthy G ay W M tor Jose| Daniels Grant WmC Gltddcn J A Hobart Albert Capt Heseltine BenJ b Harper Charles A 8 — court Howard Daniel B U untree krnuk for Robs C Hum res* Uodgon George II Herrington g A U8A sto •hip * Haskell Usury B Higgins Henry U Uegarty Joha [ Hall John K Henry John Hum J B for miss A: geua 1. raves Holmes J L Hall Joseph for Cathcrii Harlnet Uuutre** J Frank Howard O U Holt IVliaa Capt Hobson 8 D , Howard 8 W privat* co , aoih Me Vole Usli Wm li Hutching Wm It Huntress Frank Jordan A W Joseph A Jordan Elearsor for mi Annie Scale* Johnson James l>«a West brook Johnson 8 Knighi A P k uight A j burn W or 111 Kemp US Rev Kimball Gtorge F Kings bury J / Kilby J C iKmght M r k'ug Me foe John King kirk W in Men ry Libby Augustus F Leou aril L> 11—2 Lyiord Frank Libby cuumfor mrs Mary L Libby Leaoi Jam s Lord JamesT JLibby Joseph Lowry MkJ Lai uy w m No 8 pleasant st lor ( athertne Mooal leo f Leach Wi litm Loring Will.am W Litt.etteld Waiter Maxwell Cyrus Merrill David 8—2 Mack Kagene Moody kbeu T McDonough Fella McKouie George cape C Morrison John lor C harles A Grtdley McGowan Marten centre it Murphy Xehemiah U Mills Oscar Murphy Patrick for Den nis Me Fad leo Murphy Patrick merchant tailor Moran Patrick-2 Murphy Patrick •Mahon* Patrick Morse Seward P -Marten William Ki NoyeaJoha for NtliM stockman rKeagle Jehn for Nor; Sri eu -Norwood Joseph H Onr Charles a C Capt Perkins A L Pearsall F T care of mis# I Small Phinney Sargent iPlaistcd W u cape K Philips William U tgu eu Charles A t^uiun Dan -tjulucey it A knsseli Asa B for mrs Ka ma J Kun-. ll Robinson AG E biusott C D i-Risk David Mussel* I H for mrs G W Whipp e Uichara*on II W Hagan James rummer at Robinson Leonard H rRyan K Rowe r 11 Ramsay Wilfred Kusstll Walsoii G-2 eS’evens A B Stevens Charles F Saw Charles J—2 Sul.ivaa Dauie« centre st Spence David Sullivan Daniel eebbs a court o*ntre at Stevens Ldward Smguamiue Fardlaa> Mona smith Frank W smith George W—2 Small G ii rSicclair G Kl Shaw H B -Staples l»iah V Smith J S Swift James U 12 army i- corp» Si apsoo John for miss Ri h ta Carlisle Smith L Su-ith L D S we t Marshall Swain OtU M for miss Louisa M Swain -8pr |i«l‘K Bui ivau Patrick Stevenson Robert itSinnh vc or li r Sargent William U Treithreu Banter •i Tarditf ('Icoi-laa Moos IhompMU Kdwartl W Thompaou M for 1 F liar mon Ta>lor LD Veaxie Fred trick Warren Allred D i-Way Albert Wa.deu Alfred for miss Caddy Walden • Whittier Charles F Whitney David T-S Waterht-usm oe » W for mrs Tryphsn Govs Welch Jeisev 6 exchange ■t for M's Miry M 1 lu ll isls Woods or Wootlsl Joseph krowi.'i shed We;«h M'cbael Welsh R vs*rt Williams Royal Woils S even H w Whalen l ho* hair dressar Wei more Theodore R SHil- LETTKK8. Pat erson bark Kvelyu W in li ll usoa master of the Gea Warren Robert K Peiry sch Julia Elizabeth Jaauvi A Burns *eh Jobu k Frink Cbarles E Tucker eare of Capt Preble ship Thomas Lord r Hi'am tluckins sch Win Arthur A. T DOLE, Postmaster. THE subscriber hereby gives public notice to all concerned, that she has been duly appointed and taken upon herself the trust of Administratrix of the estate of ALBERT B. HILTON. late of Portland, in the couuty of Cumberland, deceas'd, by giving bond as the law directs; she therefore requests all i**rsons who are indebted to the said deceased s estate to make immediate pay ment; and those who have auy detnauds thereon, to exhibit the same for settlement to ADD1E M HILTON Portland, June 7, 1804. S6w8w* Board. A Gentleman and hi, with, and three or four ata ,1. t«ulleu»n can Hud pleaaant ruoaaa with 1 board at 84 t'tuaberlaud Stmt. I JuuaOdlW C. CHANT,

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