Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 23, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 23, 1864 Page 2
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THE DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND, MAINK. —---— -- Thursday Morning, June 23, 1864. --—-“ The circulation of the Daily Pree*i» larger ; than any other Daily paper in the State,ana autible that of any other in Portland. r»s*»—*S.OOper year: if paid strictly la ad ta',0. a discount of #1.00 mU be made. %f (trading Mailer on all Four Page*. UNION NOMINATIONS. FOB PBE8IDEMT, ABRAHAM LINCOLN, OF ILLINOIS FOR VIOE-PHESIDENT, ANDREW JOHNSON, OF TBNNBSSBB. Want Caucuses. The qualified voter* oft hi* City who desire the un conditional maintenance of the Union, and the su premcay of the Constitution, and the complete eup u rot si on of the rebellion, with the cau*e thereof, by vigorous war, and all apt and efficient means, are re quested meet at their several Ward Rooms on Satai-day Evening Next, JCKK 24th. AT 8 O'CLOCK, tor the purpose of seleoticg five Delegates from each ward to attend the State Contention to be held at Augusta on Wednesday, June 29th. s The delegates thus chosen will select on* delegate at large. The Caucuses will be hoiden in tho following p'MM; In Ward 1, at Engine House, Monument St. m •« s *• Ward Room Congress 8t. M 44 8 " 44 *• Myrtle St. «• 44 4 44 4 Old City Hall. 44 44 fi 44 44 44 South St. 44 44 8 44 44 44 Spring 8t. 44 44 7 44 44 4- Brackett St. Congressional Convention—First District. The voters of the first Congressional District who ara unconditionally in favor of the Union, tho su premtey of the Constitution and Laws, and the suppression of the Rebellion by a vigorous prosecu* tion of the War, are invited to send Delegates to a Convention to beheld at the CITY HALL, *#i Port land, on THURSDAY, the 1th qf July, at 19 o’clock A. M , for the purpose of nominating a Candidate for Representative to Congress and an Elector of President and Vice-President. The basil of representation will be a< follows:— Each city and town will be entitled to one Delegate, and one Delegate additional for every seventy-five votes ©ait for Gov. Coney in 1883. A majority Irac tion will entitle to an additional Delegate. The Committee will be in session at the Hall, at 9 o'clock to reoeive Credentials. John Ltnch, Portland, | 8awall a. Geobr. N.Glouce'ter, r.n,Ali John D. Lincoln. Brunswick, | John A. Wah*man, uouham, y Distriot Geo H. Knowltoh, Alfred, I Edwin B Smith, Saco. I John Wentworth,Eittery, J June 81,1861 # Union State Convention. The qualified voters of Maine who desire the un conditional maintenance ol the Union, and the su premacy of tho Constitution, and the complete sup pression of the existing rebellion, with tho cause therereof, by vigorous war and all apt and effic eut means, are invited to send delegates to a State Con vention to be held at Augusta* on W’ednwday, June 2i)th* at 10 o'clock, A. M , for the purpose of nominating candidates to be mpported lor Governor, and for two Electors at largo lor President and Vice Presi dent, and also to transact any oilier business that may come before the Convention. The ha*:* of renresontation will be a* follows:— * Kacb city, town and plantation shall bo entitled to ' ■ ■-----— • — —— 7 seventy-five vot-A§ cast for Gov. Cony }&*t 6cj)lum ber, and one for a traction of forty votes. James G Hi. a ink, Leonard Amimuvk, N. A. Foster, Koah yusoi, Ne bon Dinoley,Jr , Union ii. B. P8MOOTT, Jambs M. Lincoln, 8. 8 Mauule. State * Francis Cobb, Daniel Lank, 8. D. Lirusey, Committxn. George P. Sewall, M. W Brows, IOSTATira 8ABSENT, Eri-K.SK Hale, William small, June Dt, 1861. “Down East'’ in its Glory. Orono, June 21,1964. Here I am on the banks of the Penobscot, * in one of the busiest, thriftiest, most lndustri ous, characteristic and yet beautiful towns of the “Pine Tree State.” It is characteristic in that it is one of tbe greatest lumbering towus on this lumbering river. Its business is large ly that of lumbering;—converting the rough logs, cut on the head waters hundreds of miles away, in the forests of the interior, into “di mension stuff,” boards, plink, shingles, clap boards, latlu, and every namealile thing into 1 which tbe virgin pine is metamorphosed be fore it comes under the finishing processes of the skillful artizans and cunniug workmen.— ' Mills everywhere abound on tbe stream, here broken into rapids, or by artificial dams pre cipitated in cascades into foaming rapids be low, and the lumber hero manufactured is gathered into refie and, by the aid of canals •round the heaviest fall, floated down to Ban gor—about seven miles—whero it is taken by i water craft to all parts of the country,—to the i West Indies, and even to Europe. But enough i ofthis. I Orono, I judge from a rapid ride about the surrounding neighborhoods of the village, is i not wholly dependent upon its lumbering op- I •rations. It has fine, well cultivated farms, < neat farm-houses, substantial and large barns, t while thrift, freshness and comfort seem to be t indicated in all directions. The village where 1 I am stopping temporarily is the residence of < Ex-Governor Washburn, who owns a flue 1 house with pleassut grounds adjacent, foim- t ing one of tho most noticable points in the 1 i town. Perhaps a couple of miles further up, I on the westerly side of the Stillwater branch I of the river—the Penobsoot here being divid- I •d by au island extendiug up some five miles 1 —is tbe residence of that gallant soldier and i noble man,the late Gan. J. C. Jameson, who gave his active life to his country, and fell an 1 early victim to the hardships of war. 1 Tbe country all about here is in its gala t dress. The trees are arrayed iu their gayest « attire. The deep green of the foliage is beau- ( tifuily variegated with tbs many colored bios- i toms peculiar to the different varieties, while f numerous gardens send forth a grateful per- c fume from their “thousand flowers,” and t meadows ring and become vocal with the c liquid notes of the bobolink. r Orono has no railroad conneetion with the rest of the world, the Oldtown road passing a few miles to the westward. Tbe European t •nd North American railway will pass direct- a ly through the village, on the route of the old fi Penobscot Kiver road, which was graded g from Bjngor to Oldtown, or nearly the whole fc distance, but upon tghich the rails were never v laid. This is a week in Penobscot Valley for re Mglous anniversaries, the State Conference of the Orthodox Congreg.itlonalists meeting at Searsport—near the mouth of tbe river—the Baptist State Convention at Bangor, and the "L uiversalist State Convention iu this village, r •II at the same time. The Unitarian State s Convention is also in session at Waterviile. c The Universal 1st .State Convention was or- j o ganized temporarily this morning, Hon. I. ii Washburn, Jr., President of last year, la the ii ehalr. A committee on permanent organize- . b Hon, of which Gen. S. F. Hersey, of Bangor, e is chairman, was appointed, which will report a permanent organization at the adjourned session this evening. Various committees were appointed to facilitate business, of which I hope to give somo account in my next . Public services were held in the church—a very neat, tasty edifice, wilh all the modern Improvements—at 11 o'clock, and an able sermon was delivered by Rev. Mr. Snow, of Auburn, of a practical, yet hopeful aud in spiring character. This afternoon an annual report on Sabbath Schools is to be read, aud ill tha evening a report on the churches, by Rev. Mr. R igg, of Bath, both to be followed by addresses and discussion. I will not close this hastily written sketch without a word of compliment to the choir which furnishes vocal and instrumental music for file occasion. It is one of the best volun teer choirs I have ever listened to. It is in spiring, heavenly, angelic, to bear them, and makes a mortal feci that his soul is being lifted on the wings of sacred melody into the re gions of the beatified, where the purified and redeemed dwell, and not as though forced in to the angular, artistic, artificial aud unnatu ral atmosphere of the opera, where skill and musical art flourish at the expense of devo tion. SPl'RWI.NK. The Chicago Convention. A severe struggle hat been going on for some time past among the wirepullers of the democratic party iu relatiou to the time of holding their Presidential convention. The peace portion being desirous of having it on the 4th of July, aud the war wing, or those who fear they could not win on such a plat form as Valiandigham, Wood Sc Co. would erect, are particularly anxious to have it postponed until the first days of Autumn. Now the great Union Party don't care a fig when these gentlemen hold their Convention, or who is to be their nominee. It matters little to tbe loyal citizens who have but one purpose and that is to crush out the rebellion, and restore the Union. There is a strum? current setting in this direction, and a tlious aud such conventions as the Cleveland and Chicago cannot stop it or turn it aside. The people have arisen in their strength and shown that the rebellion must be put down, the Union restored and the Stars and Stripes float over every inch of our territory from the Atlantic to the Pacific, and from the I.akes to the Uuif. Now why should the Union Party be troub led about these conventions? The great mass of the loyal people constitute the ele ments of this party, and they are bound to rule in this Country so long as the ballot box es are open. And they mean to keep them open and the old Flag of the Union floatfhg over them. No doubt if tbe Vallandigham portion Is floored in the cominuifcoDvention, we shall have a somewhat harder light at the poles next November, than we.otherwise should have; but in any event we are bound to win and by such a majority as willastouish the leaders of either wing of the democracy. Vallandigham has reached his homeiu Ohio, and is making desperate efforts, in conjunction with Wood and othep of the same kiduey, to get the control of the Chicago Convention, and to construct a platform to suit them selves and please Southern rebels. We hard ly think they will succeed, and yet their final success is among the possibilities. Many shrewd politicians tear they will prevail and entirely wipe out the once great democratic parly, so that It shall not, after the ides of November, have either organization or name. In our own State these Copperhead politicians have had great sway, and controlled the par ty to a very damaging extent, as the votes at our last annual election abundantly proved. They have buug like a millstone about the neck of the Maine democracy, and the great est marvel is, why they have not been shaken ill long ago and the appearance of loyalty to the government of their country i,i this its great crisis, kcot un hffnre 111* naru.!.- J rank and file of the party have made a great ls.—me least of It. They have been either too timid, or else have been lack ing in loyally themselves. Now we are re luctant to believe that the masses of the dem ocratic party are not loyal. In fact we do not believe it. They have been deceived and tre deceived at the present time. There is a :harm in the name of democracy, and if the masks could be torn from the faces of the lead sr«, the spell would be broken, and thousands lpon thousands would le^ve them and join .he Union party.. More or less are doing so svery day. And if Vallandigham, Wood A Co., prevail and rule the coming convention ts they hope to do, and may do, the Union tuitrill it a VO l.tif lift 1st irnplc nn flints. a the approaching election, not enough to :»ll tut half of tbeir strength. And eveu if jotter counsels prevail, the democrats will, n some good degree, be compelled to bear the leavy burden of Yallaodigham's treasonable lentiinents which are growing mure odious svery day. The Boston Post fears the poace jirty influence, and warns the democracy igainst it, bat such warning may not be heed sd. The truth Is, and it cannot be disguised, 10 many prominent men have left that party iince the war commenced, and there are so nany Copperheads scattered through it.seck ng for pelf and power in one form aud anoth er, that it has become a herculean ts-k for the eaders who still adhere to the old oiganiza ,ion, to keep up even the show of loyalty to :he Government. Hie Arguelles Case-Important Evidence. The President communicated to the Senate k despatch dated June 10, from Thomas Sav ige, actlug American Consul-General at Hav ma, relative to the case of Doa Jose August n Arguelles and the statement that his arrest vas sought because of his opposition to the lave trade. It appears that Arguelles cap- | ured slaves in the expedition, as was hit offi ial dnty; but instead of turrendering them to he Governor-General, he sold a portion of hem and accounted for them that they died of he small-pox and had been buried; andh biib d a curate to attest it. The testimony shows bat thirty-eight were sold to one man, twelve 0 another, and the rest were disliibuted in a , imilar way. Captain-General Dulce. who las been so much abused by Arguehcs, has ieeu very efficient In capturing slave expedi ents, that but live have escaped him during iis administration, while four aud a half of Bother have been captured. Consul-General Savage further avers that he story of Arguelles’s wife’s presence in Jew York is not true. He represents that hese capturd slaves, surrendered to the Gov rnor-General, are termed Emancipator, and ontracts with planters at a nominal sum are jade for their temporary service; but that reat frauds arc perpetrated upon them, a ornmon oue being to report a portion of them ead, «r when other slaves die to testify to the eath of Emancipadot instead, by which leans they are retained in slavery. --- £J^“We are glad for ’•Spurwink's” sake lere is no opera at Orono, whose precision ud artistic combinations might make him sigh ir the good old psaim tunes that now fall so raciously upon his eats. There is a season ir all things, and of course music in ail its srieties is among them, Shakespeare says: “lbs crow doth ling as sweetly as I In lark. Whoa neither is attended; end, 1 think. The nighiing-dle, if she should sins by dev, n hen erery g.oee is cackling, would be thought £° hotter a inuiiciau than the wren. How many things by season seasoned arj lo thuir right praise, aud true perfection Ai.l is fok the best.—A youug girl was icently dismissed from the Washington Ar :ual for laughing and talking in the room, jntrary to the rules, She bewailed the fact (' her dismissal to an elderly friend employed i 1 the room, who tried to comfort her by say- I ig that it would perhaps turn out all for the i ist. She left and soon afterward the terrible I cplosion took place. The National Division of Sons of Tem- 1 perance. Cleveland, June 20,1864. To the Editor of the Prite: On our arrival in this city, alter free use of 1 cold water and refreshments, we went to the session of the O. D. of Ohio in the forenoon, and at 12 o’clock M. the N. D. session com menced. About thirty-five representatives | were initiated, and about 100 delegates were j present, representing nearly all the loyal States and the British Provinces. So far as numbers and interest arc concerned, this ses sion approaches the nearest to the one held in our Forest city In 1860 of any that I have at tended. Cleveland is a beautiful city of about 60,000 inhabitants, with a common, wide streets, well shaded with fine elm and maple trees. On Saturday the G. D. of Ohio gave the members of the N. D. an excursion on Lake Erie, in the splendid steamer “Morning Star,” about twenty miles to Black Kiver, where a ! collation was provided, and under the shadow of a beautiful hickory grove a few hours were passed very pleasantly. On our way thither an extra session of the N. D. was field on the boat on Lake Erie for the purpose of hearing from the various local ities as to the state and prospects of ternper auce in the different Grand jurisdictions. The exercises commenced by a most pleasing inci dent. Brother D. W. Gage, of Ohio, on be half of the ladies of Cleveland, in a very neat and happy speech, presented the Most Worthy Patriarch with one of the finest boquets ever made up by the fair hands of woman. The recipient was taken by surprise, but managed to respond and to acknowledge the compli ment, by raising the beautiful present before the large company and declaring it a “fit em blem and representation of the fair donors, —the ladies of Cleveland.” Reference was made to the readiness of woman to engage iu every good work. Among other labors, her inffplif* iniaiiftn In hnanif ala anion re Ihn sick and wounded soldiers. The meeting was then ably addressed by a number of Brothers from different parts of the jurisdiction. A session of the X. D. was held at 4 P. M., and Xew Haven, Conn., was selected as the place, and the 14th of June next as the time, for the next session of the X. D. The following were then elected as the officers of the X. D. for the ensuing two years: j Dr. J. J. Bradford, of Kentucky, M. W. P.; S. B. Pardee, of Canada West, M. W. A.; S. W. Hodges, of Massachusetts, M. W. S.; W, H. A. Keans, of Xew Brunswick, M. W. T.; D. W. I.athrop, D. D., of Connecticut, M. W. Chap.; ltoscoo G. Green, of District Colum bia, M. W. Con.; ltev. A. X. McConougbey, of Michigan, M. W. Bent. Public meetings have been held every eve ning during the session. Yesterday (Sunday) a large union meetiug of the Sabbath Schools was held in the 1st Baptist Church, and it was pronounced by all who attended to bo one of the best meetings to both old and young ever held in Cleveland. The meeting was opened by prayer by the Rev. Dr. Cramp, of X. 3., and addresses were made by S. L. Carleton.of Maine, E. Carswell, ol Canada West, J. X. Stearns, of E. X. 1'., II. G. Greene, of District of Columbia, T. T. Sheffield, or E. X. Y., and Wm. Wederburn, of New Brunswick. The exercscis were interspersed by most admirable singing by the large number of children pres ent, and closed by a benediction by Kev. A. Duff, of C. E. Two temperance meetings were held on Sunday. One in the Congregational Churcli aud another in the M. E. Church. The for mer was addressed by Dr. Bradford, the M. W. P. elect, and Edward Carswell, of C. W., and the latter by S. L. Carleton, of Maine, Wm. Wederburn, of X. B., and T. T. Sheffield, of E. X. Y. The session of the X. D. will close this eve ning or to-morrow Doon, after which we go to N iagara Falls for a grand picnic, where we ■*“* n. D. of o«n.,t. uw. u—— - there you may hear from me again, if time permits. Yours, very truly, CARLETON. Letter from the State Capital Augusta, June 22, 1804. Jb the Editor of the Portend Pi fii. The following commissions have been is sued since my last, viz: EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. Jsmes U. H. Ilewett, of Thomaston, Adju tant; Joaeph S. Chase, of Carratunk, 2d Lieu tenant Co. E. TOIRTY-SECOND REGIMENT INFANTRY. Joseph B. Hammond, of New Gloucester, Captain Co. D; Charles F. Burr, of Freeport> 1st Lieutenant Co. C; William B. Barker, of Limerick, 2d Lieutenant Co. C. FIRST REGIMENT LIGHT ARTILLERY. James A. Pray, of Gardiner, 2d Lieutenant ' 6th Battery. KIB8T REGIMENT HEAVY ARTILLERY. benjamin T. Atherton, of Mt. Desert, 1st Lieutenant Co. C; Samuel T. Savage, of Mt Desert, 2d Lieutenant Co. C; John S. Ober, of Dover, 1st Lieutenant Co. E; Samuel T. Hiacock, of Abbott, 2d Lieutenant Co. E; Hugh F-. Porter,of Pembroke,Captain Co. K ; j Lucius E. Gibson, of Perry, 1st Lieutenant Co. K; Charles II. Moore, of Perry. 1st Lieu- | tenant Co. K ; Calvin K. Gardiner, of Pem broke, 2d Lieutenant Co. K; Horatio N. P. Spooner, of Levant, Captain Co. L; George J. Brewer, of Kobbioaton, 1st Lieutenant Co. L; George E. Dodge, of Carmel, 2d Lleuten- j ant Co. L; Charles C. Morse, of Oldtown, 2d Lieutenant Co. L. COAST GUARDS. Eli U. Perry, of South Thomaston, 2d Lieu tenant Co. B. Official notice has been received of the dis charge, for disability, of 1st Lieutenant IfcH. Cunningham, Co. D, 19th Kegiment. and the discharge, for promotion, of Sergt. Joseph P. Hughes, Co. H, 9th Regiment. The Governor and Council returned from Thomaston on Saturday. About 400 more wouuded soldiers arrived Saturday night, and are now in hospital hers. Everything is being done that can be for the transfer, as fast aa possible, of our other wounded soldiers. Anxious friends must have i patience for a little while, as all cannot be sent at once, and accommodations sufficiently am ple bavo not yet been finished. It is not im probable that some may be quartered in hos pitals in Portland and Bangor. Single trans fers from a hospital to this State will not be made, but all Maine soldieis in such hospital, or so many as are called fur, will he sent. Those wuo will be fit for duty in thirty days will not be transferred to this State, nor can any one be transferred to his home, but only to the hospital here, and then go home on fur lough. The hospital here is in a beautiful lo cation, everything Is in good order, and the men appear to be perfectly satisfied witli their treatment. I understand Dr. Brickett has re ceived authority to graut furloughs to all, at his discretion. They will, therelore, bo able to go to their homes and be cared lor by their ; friends, if the nature of their wounds will ad mit. Yours, truly, Helios. - - , Lynchburg is a most important point. It i is situated on the right hank of the James, i :me hundred and twenty miles from Richmond, i The South Side railroad, leading to Petersburg ] tnd the rebel Capital, connects at this point ] with the Virginia and Tennessee road. The i James River and Kanawha Canal, one of the most extensive works in Virginia, renders Lynchburg a market of an extensive and fer- ( ;i!e tract of country; and It has been undoubt- ( idly made the depot ofiminense stores of food 1 'or the rebel army. Before the rebellion it . :ontalned nine churches, six bauks, three print- i ng offices, one cotton and woolen factory, thir y-slx tobacco factories, four brsss and Iron ! bundries, one hundred and fifty stores, end < .0,000 Inhabitants. < British House of Commons. This very respectable body of legislators hus recently became the scene of some merriment, and the grave members have been engaged in a debate about one of their citizens, Mr. Home, the great Spiritualist. It seems he repaired to Koine and there fitted up a studio for the purpose of working in sculpture. Now the Pope dont have much fellowship with evil spirits, and this Mr. Home is reported to be accompanied by spirits from the other world, and some of them not quite so good as they ought to be. Signor Matteucci, the Minister of Police called upon this celebrated Spiritu list and catechised him on various topics. This police officer said to him, “you have pub lished a book in France and England stating that certain spirits wait upon you.’’ Home replied. “I have done thkt tiling.’’ Then will you undertake that no spirits shall come to you while you are in Home? inquired the of ficer. Mr. Home replied he could not do that, for the spirits come to me of their own accord However he promised not to hold any neance, and would not do anything to call them or against the laws of Rome. Home thought this was satisfactory, but in a short time another officer came end ordered him out of Rome in forty-eight hours. Mr. Roeback brought up Home’s case before the House of Commons, and said the right of a British subject had been infringed, and that the government ought to give him protection. Mr. Roeback made quite a long speech and the members heard him, but there were roars of laughter all over the House. Mr. Roeback •aid he bad no feeling on the subject, but thought Mr. Home had been treated shameful ly by the Pope or somo of his understrappers. Othvr members spoke, but the matter subsided and nothing was done tor the relief of this cel ebrated spiritualist. The Government don't feel inclined to Interfere, and so Mr. riome can't have ithe privilige of cultivating one of the flue arts in Rome. It is said he is a well behaved man, but the Pope won't sulfer him to remain on his premises. We don't think a war between Pius IX and Queen Victoria will trruw out of this (transaction, and Mr ITnmx must look for protection to some other gov ernment than his own. lie could not say, “Civis Homanui Sun," once to powerful in Koine, and his being a British subject don’t seem to help the matter, so Mr. Home must remain on the, “Fast Anchored Isle,” or go to some place where the inmate of the Vati can hat no power. New Publications. The Gold Hunter’s Adventures, or I.ife in Australia. By a returned Australian. Bos ton; Lee A Shepard. 1 tmo, pp. 5G4. For sale in this city by Bailey A Noyes. The adventures of an Australian gold hunter, if the narrative were confined strictly within the limits of fact, cannot fail to be of thrilling interest, but when the imagination is allowed to supply the deficiency in hair-breadth escapes am! desperate deeds of daring, interspersed with con fessions of robbery, capture of ghosts, the ad ventures in search of a lover, marriage and elopement, it is made sufficiently exciting to re tain the interest of the most ardent lover of th< startling and shocking. Such wc take it is the Gold Hunter's Adventures—a combination ol fact and fiction, pleasing and exciting, which will find numerous readers and admirers. Christian Memorials or the War, or S.-cnes and Incidents Illustrative of Religious Faith and Principle, Patriotism and Bravery in out Army, with Historical Notes. By Horatio B. Iiackett. Boston: Gould A Lincoln, 12mo, pp. 338. For sale in this city by Bailey A Noyes. This is a careful selection from the various letters and statements which have been pub lished in relation to the most important events of the hospitals and the battlefield. It conUnds that fighting for the government is a Christian duty, and gives an account of many eminent Christians, who have entered the^army and giv en their lives for their country. The writer says Col. Lorin Andrews, late President of Kenyon College in Ohio, was the first man to ■mi nm sci iik,-. iiiu trovernor. He was an efficient and brave officer and a devoted and ex emplary Christian. A brief history of the lives and deaths of a large number of such men is found in this work. It will be read with the deepest interest. History or the Rebellion. Its Authors and Causes. By Joshua K. (lidding*. New York: Fuliett, Foster A Co. l'Jmo, pp. 498. For sale by Booksellers generally. There is no man now living who understands better the causes that have been at work for the last thirty years in the oountry that have resul ted in this rebellion than the late JoehuaR. Uid diugs. He was intimate with C'alhuun, John Quincy Adams. Webster, Clay and all theprom inent statesmen of the last fifty years and was so situated as to see clearly whta must sooner or later be the inevitable result of the irrepressible conflict between freedom and slavery. Mr. G. in this work p ives a full and connected history of the Rebellion, its causes and authors, from his own personal observation, he having for mnifi than t vantv vmp* mintr]aA in sennas nn usual interest. During the time lie was a mem ber of Congress the gag-rules were adopted and repeated; John Quincy Adams was put on trial; Texaa was annexed; an attempt was made to eatablish the slave power in California, and ex tend it into Kansas, and many other questions of vital interest to the country were introduced in the discussion of which he took part and on which be unmistakably defined hia position. The author givee a very full account of the Kree-aoil and Republican parti.s and all the eireuniatancee connected with the breaking out of the rebellion and its early movements; the inauguration of Mr. Lincoln; the manner in which the President’s Proclamation was received, Ac. As an historical account of the causes of the war, this work is one of the most full and reliable of any that has been published. With almost a certain indication, amounting to the strongest conviction that his days on earth were nearly at a close, he said, “the history of that war, with its incidents and results, must be con signed to the pen of some younger, some abler historian," and almost immediately breathed hia last. Suit- Building Down E ast.—The St John Courier says that Messrs. F. * J. Ruddock re cently launched the superior ship “Bernice,” 1455 tons burthen. Geo. King, Esq., launched a very fine vessel the “Sea Pink,” registering #80 tons. John Fisher, Esq., launched from his yard at Lower Cove, a fine ship called the ‘,Eury dice,” 1246 tona burthen. JoaepU II. Scammel, Sand Point, launched a fine veaael of 3#4 tons, called the “Maria Scammell.” Messrs. Gass, Stewart & Co, 'aunched from their yard, Courtney Bay, a tine vessel, called Die “Abeona,” registering 1078 tons. They lave laid the keel of another vessel of 750 ions. Thomas Potts has launched from his yard rear the Aboidean, a substantial ship called 1 Glensannox,” of 1004 tons. The “Alibi,” a strong vessel, new, was late y brought to that port from St. Martins. Vice President Hamlin.—There were nany, says the Concord Democrat, who desir 'd the re-nomination of Vice Preaident Ham in. But the Baltimore Convention selected he noble Tennessean, Andrew Johnson in his tead. Mr. Hamlin does not complain. licit oo good a man, and too disinterested a patri >t, to do that. In a ratification meeting held it Bangor a few days since, he expressed his intire satisfaction, and bestowed merited .raise upon both of the nominees. Hannibal lamlin cannot he a sore head. He is a radical nan; bis successor is one of the same sort. Sale or Real Estate.—Henry Bailey & Jo. told at auction, yesterday, the cwo story welling house, No. 32 Parris street with the it 55 by 80 feet. It was purchased by Mrs. . T. Gilman for 93,700. 5T“ The Alumnae of the GlrT’s nigh ichool are requested to meet at the New chool House on Cumberland street, Satur ay Juna 35th, 3 P. M. Per Order. ORIGINAL AND SELECTED. Atlrert isrmmti To-Day, Circus—Slsymaker k Nichols Port endC. mpmnv—Annual Meeting. Fair—New City Hall Concert—New City llall. Maine Central K. K. -Annual Meeting. City of Poriaud—l'rcpoaala. Mrs. Lincoln is at the Fifth Avenue Hotel. Large numbers of young men are going front ! this .State to California. Mr. StebbinBwill not be able to take his seat in Congress this session. Nevada has contributed about a ton of silver | to different Sanitary'Fairs. A machine in Bridgeport, Conn., makes a pair of lady’s shoes in fifteen minutes. Substitutes are quoted in New York at #300 I and an “upward tendency.” Oct of every hundred suicides in Europe about twenty are women. Some of Oen. Grant's friends have lately pre sented him with $10,030 of raitroad Block. A house at Old Orchard, Saco, occupied by John Lyons, was destroyed by fire with its con tents on Saturday afternoon last. It is estimated that aliout *#40,000 worth of clam bait will be taken at Blue Point, Scarboro, the present season. In California, the recent statistics of the In sane Asylums show one in every eight hundred of the population to be insane. About seventy thousand dollars in gold was recently found in an old cellar in New Hamp shire. The Clarion says a severe hail storm occurred at Anson on Monday last, doing great damage to buildings, crops, &c. Tiie valuation of the real and personal prop erty at Augusta is $3,35 ,000. The percentage is ffxed at 18 3-10 mills. No son of a French emperor has succeeded to the throne of France for ‘£20 years. Will Louis Napoleon’s nine-year old prove an exception? The Government of St. Petersburg has in teidictcd the export of horses from Southern Russia. Some uneasiness is felt in Germany at the enect which ths recent long-continued drought may have on the crops. Wb have received a communication on “Capi tal Punishment,” but too late for to-day’s paper. It is extremely dry in the eastern part of the State; saw mills are running Blow, and the soil is like ashes. SntAKlKG of bonnets, a fashion writer informs us that bugs and insects are giving way upon the bead of beauty to the flowers of the field; a modification highly to be commended. Tnx Kenduekcag National Bank is about to be established at Bangor, with a capitol of $100,000. It will be the third National Bank in that city. Among other relies of antiquity recently dis covered at Collevillc, in France, is mentioned “a coin bearingtbc head of Faustina, to pay Charon for the passage across the Styx.” The Siamese twins still live in North Caroli na. Half the time they stay at Chang's house and half the time at Kng’s. One has nine chil dren and the other eight. A letter from Rome in the Cologne Gaiette Bays that the Emperor of Mexico, before leav ing the Roman capital, paid to the fund of Peter's Pence a sum of sixty thousand francs. A hot in Roxbury was fatally injured by a •tone thrown by another boy without any such intent and without malice. The ptactice of wantonly throwing stones in this city should not be tolerated. The Surgeon General has ordered hospital accommodations for a thousand men to bo pre pared in Worcester, Mass., and the bairaeks at Readvilleare also to be used for the same pur pose. Bates College has been recognized by the -JjWttill Bauii.1t Edumiuu riumtty aa Uic.^Ncg England institution of the denomination, pledging to it their prayers, contributions, in fluence and patronage. Hon. John F. Potter, of Wisconsin, a native of Augusta, has l*een appointed and confirmed as Consul General for the British North Ameri can Provinces in the place of Mr. Giddings, do ceased. The editor of the Portsmouth Chronicle has had a box of strawberries sent him, some of which measured three and four inches round. We should not refuse a box of thedelicious fruit, if not quite as large. At the Fair in Philadelphia they are voting on a “love of a bonnet"—a Leghorn bonnet, val ued at 8175,—which is tube given to the wifeuf one of the Generals. On Thursday last, Mrs. Meade had 444 votes. Mrs. Grant 154, and Mrs. Burnside ISO. In a recent number of the Lcipsic Medical Ga zette there is a case of successfully practised transfusionof animal blood into a human sub ject, “twelve ounces from the veins of a lamb having been injected with benefit to a local pa tient.” Mu. George Allen, formerly an attorney in Chester, England, with a practice of between three thouAAnrl &:ul four tliou«An<l tuimulu n yaar, but which he had lost through intemper ance, recently died in a workhouse from destitu tion. The Saco Democrat gives a list of I7ti indi viduals, corporations and firms in that town that pay over S50 taxes. The highest individual , tax is paid by Ml. John Gilpatric, S5J0.88. The York .Vlanuf teturing Company pays S 13,035. The taxes in that town are nearly double this year to what they were last. The Saco Democrat says that on Friday night last an attempt was made to rob the Alfred Bank, an entrance to the building having l>cen effected probably by means of false keys. A hole five inches in diameter was cut iu the outer casing of the safe, but the thieves were unable to get through the steel bars composing the in ner casing. Some of the implements used were left behind. A correspondent of the Bath Times says two steamboats so nearly alike that no one can dis tinguish the one from the other, were launched from the same waj s in Wiscasset, on Monday last. They are owned by Alexander Johnston. Esq. Their extreme length on deck is 1 10 feet; j breadth over all,28 feet; depth of hold, 4 1-2 feet; draft of water, 25 inches, when ready for business. The Bangor Whig s»ys the attendance of del egates ai the Maine Baptist,Convention, now being held in that city is large and the services interesting. The convention sermon was preached by Rev. J. M. Follet. and the Educa tion Society sermon by Rev. Mr. Ventries. In teresting addresses were made upon the subject of Education by Rev. Dr. Champlain, Rev. Dr. Allen of Iowa, and Rev. Dr Pond of Ban gor. Con. Chamberlain, of the 29th Maine, who was severely wounded in a late engagement, is a native of Brewer, Me., and at the commence ment of the war was Professor of Modern Lan guages at Bowdoin College. Actuated by mo tives of the loftiest |.ulttoiism, he early went to the war as Lieut. Colonel of the 20th Maine,and has since been promoted to,the position of Col onel-acting for some months as Brigadier Gen eral. Ho has been in several engagements and baa uniformly commended himself as a brave, skilful and competent officer. JJT” The Peuciuian Society, Howdoin College, will celebrate its 58th anniversary, at the Mason street church, on Monday evening, June 27tli. Exercises to commence at 7 1-2 o’clock. Orator, O. S. Krye ; Poet, Jas. McKeeu; Music by the Bowdoin Band. Dan ok no Ik Situation.—An aged man was found very drunk in India street last eve ning by Policeman Hall. He had $404 about him, which would have been quite a prise to the thieves If they had come across him. The policeman took him to his boarding bo use. SPECIAL NOTICES. Portland Athenienm. The Annual meeting of the Proprietors of the Portland Athenaeum will be bokSen, by adjourn ment, on Friday June 24th, ailo’eltek I’. M. at tbc Library. Nath** Winn. *l Secretary. Town CtlUCHH. The citizens of North Yarmuutli who are uncon dltioeiaily loyal to the Govern me nr, are requested to me*ji in caucus at the Town Uoupc, a; 6 o'clock p. m on Saturday June 25tb, to sal* ct delegates to attend tli« ( ouvciition a: Augusta Jutielttrk. Also to no Icct Delegates to th* District Congressional Conven tion at i’orfltnd, July 7th. .Per Order Town Comru Jane 16, 166C WfNibrook. The citizens of Westbrook, who are uncondition ally loyal to the Government of the United States, and wno support all its measure* for suppressing the rebellion, are requested to meet at the Iowa I louse on Saturday, June 2oth, at 4 o’clock P If., for the purpose of selecting Delegates to attend the Union state Convention to be held at Augusta on VVejnes- , day, June9th. And also to select Delegates to attend the First Congregational District Comeution, to be herd in 1 orti«iid, on Thursday, July 7 h. m .. . . Per order of Town Committee. Westbrook. June l-i, la64. Juu20 dtd • —. Notice, The Union voters of Cumberland are requested to me^t at the town Houn> in said town, on Saturday Jane 26th at 7 o'clock P. &1., to choose d legates to the State Convention, to be lioldun at Augusta June2*J:h. 8 Also to chose deUgk'ca to »tterd the llrst Con- ] rjressional District Convention to bo holdcn at Port and July 7th. l*or Order Town Committee Cumberland, June 20tb, 1881. Junelliltd Oray. Th? unconditional Union ro'ers of Gray are re quested to meet at the 1'own Hall in said town on Saturday, the26th inst at 6 o'clock F M. for the purpose of choo lng Delegate* to attend the State Convention to be held at Augusta on the 19,h inst. Also to chose Delegate* to attend the fongreasionai Convention tu b? bold at Portland on the 7th of Ju ly. Alao to chose a Town Committee for the ensuing >®*c For Order Uniou Town Comm. Gray, June 18,1SH — 21 Notice. The unconditional Union voters of Yarmouth, ar* requested to mett et the Temporal.ce Hall iu said town, ou Thurtdav the 23d inst, at 7i o'clock F. If lor the purpose of seleotiu* Delegate* to attend the State Corn entn u to te ho.den in Augusta June 29 Also to select De egates to attend th ■ Congsessmuai Convention to be holden in Portland on Thursday tbeith day of July next. „ Per Order Town Committee Y armonth, June 16, 1-64. ]uuol7 Notice. The unconditional Union Men of Fownal are re quested to meet at the fown House in said town, on Saturday the 2Sth inst.. at 6 o'clock P. M. for the purpose of self eting delegates to attend the State Convention to Witold n at Augusta. June 29'h. 3 For Order oi Town C ommittee. Notice. The Lincoln and Johnson men of Scarboro are re quested to meet at the Town House in said town, on .-Saturday the 26th inst, at 64 o’clock P. M to cbooae delegate* to the State Convention to bo held at Au gusta the 29th inst.; also to the District Convention to be held at Portland July 7th. juut22dtc wtd Per Order Town Comm. Windham. The Union voter* of Windham, who are uncondi tional]) loyal to the Government and in favor of a vigorous pros cutioo of tbo war for the sn pression of the Rebellion. will meet at the Town House in said town on Saturday the 26 hinst. at live o'clook iu the afternoon to select delegate* to the State and Congressional Conventions. Per Order of Town Committee. Windham, June 13, 18*i4. Juuelldfcw THOMAS G. LORIJG, DRPGGIST, -A HD PRACTICAL TRUSS FITTER, Corner of Kicbaaff fc Federal SC*. A perfect fit guaranteed. The poor liberally con sidered. moh25dtf Portland Photographic Gallery, SO MIDDLR ST., PORTLAND, Mr., A• S. DAVIS, Proprietor, Portland, May 12, 1804. may 12d-m "Buy Me, and 1*11 do you Good." Use Dr. Langley’* Root and Herb Bitters For Jaundice, Costivene-s. Liver Complaint. Hu mors iulig.-stion, Dyspepsia, Piles. Dizziness, Head ache. L>4 .-.vein **, and all d-sease* arising trots dis ordered comach, torpid liver, ai.d bad blood, to which all persons are subje t in sprieg and summer. They cleanse the system, regulate the wels, re store the appetite, purify the blood, and give sound ness of mind and .strength of bod*-to all who cue tliem. So d by all dealers in Medicine everywhere, at 26, 60and 75 cents per bottle. GKO. C. GOOD WIN k CO.,37 Hanover Street. Bouton, Proprie tor*. ap2d4m ■Ouu||hn and Cold-. The sudden change* of our climate are sources of pulmonary, Bronchia/, and Astamatic Affections. Kxporienc i having proved that simple remedies o' ten act speedily when taken in theearly stages of the di*ea»e. resourse should at once to had to ‘Brotcn’s Bronchial Trochesor Lozenges, let the Cold, Cough or Irrifa’iou of the throat be ever so slight, x* by thi* precaution a more serious attack may be clfjotual'y warded off Public Speakers and Singers will find them HGciuil for claa.iug and strengthen ing the voice Soldiers should have them, as they can be carried in tho pocket, and taken a* rccaaioa rt quires. Junel3dkwltn Soeodoht.—This preparation for cleansing, beau tifying and prescr-iug the teeth, is not warranted to make new teeth grow in the placo of old ones, but it doe* accomplish all that it promises —Ju n s Herald and Wesleyan Journal, Boston. mohl6 It . Boston Stock List. Salks at the Brokers' Board, Juxx22. 7.000 U S Coupon Sixes (1881) ex coupon.1052 7.000 t uned Mates 5-20's.I05J 7.000 .do.IO64 ! 8,| 8,700 ... .do (small). 1C6J United States 7-80( Aug)..107 10,000 OgdensburgSd Mortgage Bonds. 66* 1 Portland. Saco A t-Vrtsm'ih R K.112 i By Stephen lViown k Sons.) 21 Boston and Maine Railroad.128 48 Bates Manufacturing Company... 1»V* 10 000 Maiue State Sixes (1889).loll 5 000 . 1881.101 NAKKIED. In this city. June 22. by Rev C F Allen, Henry 8 Wood side mid Miss Maria Gardner, both ot this city. In Westbrook. June 22 by Rev A Dalton, Isaac F Clark and Misa Jalia C Winslow, both of W. In Ellsworth. June 4, John M Whittaker and Miss Margaret J Emery. Iu East Trenton. May 29, Isaiah G l! pa trick and Mrs Saioma J Aiulei-ou. In Tremout, Ju e 12, Geo 0 Cram, of Bangor.aad Miss Hannah G Stanley, of T. Iu Searsmont. June 12, 1'heslev Heal, of 8, and Mi** Rachel Wel'h. of Rockland. " In Appleton, May 23, Henry Simmons and Miss Abbr A Goweo. both of I nhn. Iu Mont> ilie. June 5, Arthur Gilchrist, of M, and Mihs Haiit ah R Sprague, of Washington I a ttodgdou. April 4, Mathias Hutchinson and Miss tiannah r. Laughton. In East Machias, June 15. Andrew A Kimball, of Providence, and Miss Lucy II, daughter of Hon 8 H Talbot, of K M. _DIED. Iu this city, June 22, Fu ton, infant son of Heman (joldthwait, ag*u 9 months. Iu Wiudbaut, June 22, Mr John Gailison, aged 84 year* 19 days tV"Fuiiera* on Friday afternoon, at 1 o’clock. Relatives and friends are invited to attend. In Keiinebunkport, Juue 22. Lieut fclias Perkins, of Co K. 32d Me Krg, and son of Silas Perkins, Msq. of K, aged 23 years. He died from an accidental wound, received in camp on the 31st ult, about 15 mil • fro n Richmond In Phipsburg, Juue 21. Mr Leri E ilersey, aged 21 years—son of Rev L lie ssy, of Bath. In Srco, June 17, Me.vina, daughter of Mr Daniel Desrb 'rn, aged 8 j tars. Drowned, ia Saco river, June IS. Charles N. son of Charles and F.uuico Dame, aged t» years 11 months; also, at same time. Eugene, sou of Johu Finnegan, i aged 9 yea's 3 months'. In Limington, of «on*umption, Mr John D Booth bav, aged 68 years 9 months In L> man. June 4, Mr John L Smith, ared 07 In Buxton. May 16 Em ly J. dan -liter of William and M.'»anda Andrews, aged 17 reais 23davs In Belfast. June 7. EmeMue, daughter of William and Eleanor Donley, aged 15 yeai«. IMPORTS. WINDSOR NS. Sch Martha Greenough—80 tons plaster, to master. Seh Noel—110 tons plaster, to order. PASSENGERS. In steamer China from Boston for Lirerpool—Mr Henry Carter, of Boston; (’apt Goss and wile, of Bath; fc'apt J O Given, ot Maine SAILING OF OTkA S STEAMSHIPS. ATBAMEB FROM FOE BAILS Pennsylvania —Lirerpool.New York. June 7 City Mancheoter . Liverpool.New York. .June 8 North American. Liverpool.Uuebec..., June b Africa .Liverpool.Boston..Juue 11 City of Cork.Liverpool.New York. .June 11 Baiar.a.Southampton . New York June 14 City ol London. Liverpool.New York June 16 Washington Havre.New York. Jute 15 Persia.Liverpool.New York June 1* Asia .Liverpool.... Boston.Jure 2> New York Jure 28 City of Washing’ n. New York. .Liverpool... .June 25 Evening Star.New York New Orleans June 25 Bolgiau.<Ju*-bec.Liverpool... .Juno 25 Illinois.New York. Aspinwall.. June 26 Eunpa.Boston . .Liverpool. .. .June 29 Scotia.New York . Lirerpool June 29 Citv of Manchest rN'ew York .Liverpool.July 2 North American. . gnebec —Liverpool.July 2 IIansa. New York Bremen.July 2 Pennsylvania. New York. Liverpool .. .July 2 rubai Cain . New York. West Indies July 5 Eleltric Spark..New York.. New Orleans..July 6 liidon.New York.. Liverpool_July 6 | Africa..Boston.Liverpool_July 7 < MINIATURE ALMANAC. Thursday*.June 23. iuu rises. .4.24 I High water.. 1.87 , lun set#. 7.40 | Length of days.15.16 . MARIISTE NEWS. PORT OF PORTLAltp] WeRaewlar.Twm 4Jt. ARRIVED. Steamer Forest City, Liscomb, Boston. Steamer Lady Lang, Hoix, Bangor Sch Martha Greeuough, (Br) Stoddard, Windsor. Bch Noe!, (Br) Marsrers, Windsor NS Sch f'arpo, Torrey. Bangor. Sch Opto* Suotr, Brooksville. Sch kenduskag, Mtfcbeli. Addison. Scb M-adower, Kice, Cranberry isles. Sch (Tampion. Mardirg. Cranberry Isles. Sch Hudson llaines. Tremout. Sch Colon,-, Gculdsboro. CLEARED. Stoamer Chesapeake, Willett*, New York- Emery * Tox J Sch \ olga, (Br) Gillespio, Hillsboro KB—master, erson <J°**riior» ^eunk, New York—Orlando Nick nhlA,.LnRir’r,Wi,‘d SVT-Seh Oriental, for Philadel phia, and others. rkil^i ?**• *r* rel»oned by the N T Ship Pi®* Jr1!; to®«, built at Belfast in 1866, at »2».bOC; barque K 11 Knight, 229 tons, built at X ortlaud in 18w, and briaf K A hetd 19H toe. built >t Booth bey l.' ud. o»"drm\ not public. DOMESTIC PORTS. ALEXANDRIA— Ar 2bth, brigs Julia E Ar«v Hodgdun. Bangor; Rio(*rande Greenleaf, Bath * FORTRESS MON ROE-A r JOth, ship lbos Lord Preble, Port land, (ordered to Norfolk to discharge and thence to Baltimore to load coals for Panama BALTIMORE—Cld 30th brig Echo, lor Maraguez; seh Gertrude Horton, Jame-on Uiu den. via< hop tank River. ( Id 21st, sch Tantamount, Darla. Boston PHILADELPHIA-Ar lath, sch K G Willard, Parsons, Portland. Ar 20th, barques Indian Belle, (Br) Trumbull, fm Messina; Alamo. Bennett, fm New York; brig H L Brooks, Miller, Maiansas; sobs Ocean Kaugerjtrad ley. Remedies; Adele, Snow, fin Cape Breton ; J H French. Crosby, Wiudsor NS. Cld 18th, schs Starlight, York, Portland; J II Stroup. Poster, Fall River. Ar 2oth, brigs Julia, Smith, New Orleans; Manlius, Norton, Boston. Ar21st, brigs Russian, Toothaker, Boston; Kodi ak, from Salem Cid 21st, ship Lancaster, for St John KB; brig £ea Lion. Haskell, Salem, Manlius. Faustina, and Sitka, lor Boston; schs John Snow, Mill Creek, Onatavia, and Evelyn, tor do. NEW ioKK—Ar20th. schs Com Tucker, Loud, Calais; Motes Eddy, Newton, Belfast for EddysvUle; A A Worthington, Portland. Ar 21st, ships Wild Hunter, Raldrey, fm London, Ellen Austin, Kennedy. Liverpool; brigs Experi ment. Higgles, Calais; Mary lAiwell, Hilton, from Machias; Alamo, Steele, do; schs Seven Meters. Crowley, and Willow, amalJ, Calaia; Franklin, Al; Champion. Clark, and John, Falkeuburg, Machias; Marcellos, Perry, do; CnaPenge. Tapley, Bangor; Sarah Moore. Merrick, do; Harriet Tuller] Hamiritoo, Portland: Defiance, 11 am it and. Boston. Lid 2let, ships California, Barber. San Francisco; Patrick Henry, Robinson. London; barques Annie W Lewis. Lombard. Liverpool; Damon, Crowe 1, Port Royal 8C; Florence Peters, Hooper. Eiisnbeth port; brigs Lucretia, Wallace. Mauaanilla; Stella, Gooding, Elizabethport; schs Idaho, Lambert, for Salem; G B Luring, Densey, Gloucester. PROVIDENCE—Ar 2lat, sch Montezuma, Nor wood, Calais. Bid 2i.*t schs Nathan ClifTord, Shu to. and Acklam Hooper, Philadelphia. Also sld 2lat, brig Burmah, Sherman. Philadelphia BRISTOL—Sid 2u’h Mb Fuithful. Farrell, Calais, (or New York.) NEWPORT—Ar 21st. scbs Jane k Eliza, fa Calais for New Haven: Uockauotn. Staples. Portsmouth 111 for New York (or Bangor.) Ar21st, schs Elizabeth. Grover, Elisabetbport for Bath: Maria Louisa, Rockland for Providence. NEW BEDFORD—Ar 21st, sob Albert Jameson, Jameson, New York. HOLMES'S HOLE—Ar 20th, schs Enchantress, iiuckins, Now York for Calais; Sarah Elizabeth. Kelley, Boston for Philade phia; DP, Thompson, Newbury port for Elizabethport. BOSTON—ar 2lst, scbs D Will.urns, Thorndike. Elizabethport; Revolution, Kelley. Calais; Samuel Lewis, Wood, and Wm Hill, t rabtree. Ellsworth; Sailor Boy, Barker, Millbridge; Coquette Southard Wiscasset; Comet, Scott, Bath. Cld 21st, ship Ocean Rover, J W Will comb. Mel bourne ; barque Witch a P Loud, Piotou; brig Eli zabeth, Berry, Machias, to load for Cuba: schs Ossu na. Johnson. Pietou: Cumeo, hmalley, Bel last; Danl Williams. Thorodike. Rockland. Ar 22d. barque Robert. Carter, fm Caloutta; schs Forest, Colsou, Millbridge; Frankiiu, Aibee, Wis casset: Russell, Purington. Bath. Below, barque Winiward, from Havana. Cld 22d. barque Moneynick.Smith. Gibralter: brig Hydra, lierriman, Bangor, to load for Se America; scbs Leopard, Conley. Cornwallis; Giraffe. Richard son, Machias; Excel, Smith, Rockland; Morea. Kei lar. Thomaston; W H Sargent. Sargent, Sedgwick; Pennsylvania, Scott. Rath. • Sid, shin Flora Southard. WEWBCRYPORT — Sid 20th, sch Martha May, Cheney. Boston, t MARBLEHEAD—SM 14th, barque G W Horton. Packard, for Rockland. 8 4LEM—Ar 20th, brig Volant, Dodge, from Phil adelphia. PORTSMOUTH—Ax IStb, sch H Clark, Call, from Bangor. Below 20th, sch T R Hammond,O'Brien, fm Phi a* deiphia for Saco BANGOR—Ar 20th. sch Majestic. Wentworth, ftn Hampden; Iowa, Wentworth, Salem. FOREIGN PORTS. Ar at Londonderry 4th inst. steamship Hibernian, Dutton. Ouebec for Liverpool. Ar at i harlotut^wn PLI, 4th Inst, sch Balloon, Crocker, Frankfort. Cld at Piotou 10th InsLbrig Maria Wheeler, Wheel er, Boston; 11th, barque Talavera, Merrithew, Bos ton: brig* Agile. Smith, Portland; 14ih, Jessie Rhy nes, Pendleton, Boston. Ar at Halifax 12*.b inst. seh ( alista, Amesbnrv, fa R»ckport; 16th. snow Squall, bbeppazd. Camden. Ar at R’Chibuctoo 10 h Inat.barque Oraville.Crock *,,,hi 17th, June Young, Crocker fm lork. C.'d at Hillsboro NB 16th inst, Ec'ipse, McBirney, Portland; Tennessee. Worcester, Eastport. Ar at St John NH 14th inst. ship Cura Wheeler. Wilmarth, New York. Per steamship Africa, at UalifaxJ Ar frt New York loth. Palmyra, at Greeuook; 11th B C Scranton, at Liverpool. Md for New York loth, Thos Dunham, fa Deal. SPOKEN. May 29, lat 48, Ion 48. ship Golden Age. from Liv erpool for Gloucester, Maw. 4417. Ion 47 60, ship Anna Kimball, from shields for Boston. June 9. lat 80 28. Ion 69 16. ship Hampden, from Boston for San Francisco. June 20. no lat. Be. barque Lady Franklin, 81 days from t ienfnegos for Boston. ^ HYDFfOKOm T A\ The Safe. Efflcimt ud Kattoual Treat t, \ moot of Q* nasal catarrh. Entered according to Aet of Congrcee in th. tow eighteen hundred and aietjr-tlirea. In tlr< Jlerk'e Office of the DUtriot Court ot the State of Kaeea ebusette, by DR. S. CLESSON PRATT, Principal of Tremont Eye and Ear Institute. Boat on, Lecturer on IiieraMeofthe OrganaorSpceta] sene* Author of the Meulcal SptcbJlet. Atmlettria etc , HYDROKONIA Comprises a combination of specific remedies adapt ed to the local a d c<m9ti*utimal treatment of Nasal Catarrh,diif ring both tu use and effect from all other modes and practices for this alarmingly prevalent anddangerous diaeare It has been thoroughly tested in more than three thousand cases la Boston, and when persistently used the result *s al wa>s infallibly tbesame, ni:-'o beal the loesl disease, while ft chances the diathesis, or constitutional tender ey nr* on tba catarrhal secretion depend*. for let it be remembered, that Xasal Catarrh is at really a consumption of the blood ard fluids of the body (on ly in a ;ea« degree,) as when neglected it has reach ed the lungs. Dr. 8. Clesson Pratt, — or TBS — Tremont Eye and Ear Institute, Boston, For the benefit of his many patients ia Portland and in far »r of others who may desire his servioet. wiU heat the Pr.bit //ease again Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. June 28th, 29.h. 80th and Ju ly 1st. Consultation Day and Kvenlng Portland. June 34 —U3:4wju33 Great Closing Sale! -op — Ladies’ Cloaks and Silk Mantillas, At ihr Portland Cloak Store. The whole to be told at LESS TU.AX AICTIOX PRICES. Lad'ce will Ind tb. Larger Sttlzs tod bMt m»d. CLOAKS AND MANTILLAS! To be found any where and now is the time to so cure a good article for a small pries. GO AND SEE THE BARGAINS, Now on exhibition for a few days only at 322 Congreu St, opp. Mechanics’ Mall. Portland. June 21.—dl w BRADFORD & HARMON. Pension and Claim Agents, (Eatabllabed ia 1*41.) STILI, contluae to devo'e their apeeial ..d excle •lv« Ktl.-ubo. to the prosecution or t urn, for Pension*. Bonntlre Arrears of Pay and Prize Money, And all other clalrna agelnat the Government, bar- | Ing boon duly licemed therefor. L5" All advice free. Term, u low a* at any oth er Agency, and bo pay lequuaa unlii the obtained. offices* Fachaoge rtre.t, Jcie Block. F BRADFORD. Z. h UAUMo.N. June 21 -dtf At Xiano’s kUebe® W areViouse \ NO. 4 FREE ST., PORTLAND. JCST returned from New York with a large as sort meat ef BASKETS, both Traveling and Work. Alao a large lot of BIRD CAGES, All .Yew Pattern*. Also, Fan. of varioua kinds; Wire Window Screen.—painted in color, and plain. A large atock if all kind, of ;kitcue\ goods. 1. o.ual; Wooden (Ware of all klnda. Chiblm't arr.aget, Toys Ac. All Sold Ch tap for War Timet. June It.—<Hw NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. U*axe OLYMPIC CIRCUS Under li»e Mriujemtat of GGOLWuM & WILDER. \ ‘ i FThf* n on } •atttffoi Eque* lilfflnet, The n.o»tattornjiJithedlM I «>< rr. The rnoet Caring Atrnhau. I The f i-Mt Stud of Uorspi, 2. The »o»« Irnr net) T Of« And S' TL«» moat Comics1 Mon ft *•»»■ !m! 1° pwof of which Vr**n. (leo.1 J wm k W iU'er point wi*h just ra pride to the follow ire array of wbi- h inelndes Motel) of AtTIaTJC ( MCtAVt W. W. Nichols, the Great Principal Trick B ulev Mr. J, M. Cook' )'"po*n J,«t.r Pt.Ih.ii i * S'" •».«, f,' ui (nok'a Hipro -p UtHtp-n, 1UL S'.ftxl. >i. V iM’i!o Caroline, I’T A;"“rtW.«.|,.... il. vi»erj|, from hnoii i ( mucrn* .N«» York. p; M’lle Elizabeth, - rrw‘ #r« Pqnestrienne, **n#e A 1 U ; * *rq«* tally T: entitled tier none dartiUe of f La Riena D*Arena . Miss Frank Nixon, J 1)10 r.omW. !).».«., In h.r " Craeetbl and >U-om I W«» *ud Char.: ir.f Act*. Mr. John Allen, i i the Celehrete ! Vis'rr nfils Cir cle. a 1.4 W it Extraordinary, ' Mr. J. Burt, the American llamomt and W wU i ow t» Clown, Mons. Ferdinand, y the Seneational end fleet route ^ — Wl' And last ii*o«**h n-t i !j The Snow Brothers i Benjamin, William, and Henry, i th* Hyper K*cel1en| AeroSate. wiih lb* it World-wide celebrated TROUPE OF Jj ACTING DOGS l asWstM. k V. h.w* p. rforanarre ax-eeds In L Inter, at a . I novelty anythin* of the kind erereetn Hi Amenta. Tut LtcmeJ Tnck tier*, PEGASSUS. The Wonderful Peny, WONDER .\u f Mrs. J. M. Nixon’s Wonderful Kt-rformin* Horae, \ GEN. SCOTT. r% Ilia r u*u- under ike direction of IT. Fkc» issoit j. mlluway, from the Academy of Xirnm, I - The Mr.nactr take* pleasure in aanotmeiiif the *■ ffftfeoutrt of ■R. MAURICE SANDS, TheCelebrated Trick Rider from the Ctrco dr //„. rama, Cuba, airo the KRE.VLI1 YIAR4ROITS, Or the Arab Xomadrofthe Deeert, who a Li appear every afternoon. Every night w ill be prodaced aedar the dhrctioa ®f Er JiKu Coo*, from A.Ucy'a. London, tha ■ngliah Uietorical Kijuartr.rn Oraiua ol Dick lor via. or tba Highway mai.’r to York, and tba Death of Bonny Black Dam. Will Rabiblt at Portland, June 98 & 99th, Ttusdag X Wednesday. Jjtrrocn f Evening. Admlstloa, !55 Celts. Brunswick 1 huroday. Jane 30; Bath Friday, J*jy 1; Gardiuer Saturday, July 3. ja*e'49t«29 FAIH, ! —roa th«— BENEFIT OF THE 80LDIEB8. The “Little Acorns” Will hold a Fair at tbs NEW CITY HALL, Oa tba Afternoon and Erenlng of Wednsaday and Thunder, Jama 29rk t »<*. _ Tba proceed* will be giraa tor t a ra.ief of the Sick and it aunded Hotdair of oar Army. Rofreehmenir for rale H the uiair t him bar Marie by the Baud of 17th V. d. la aatry. tar Ticketr 26 c«ntr. jeae&dtd PKONENADE CONCELT -FOE TUI BENEFIT of the SOLDIERS. APROMKXADE Concert will to giraa Ur the "Aitt/ef-tcemr." on >ha L\eai< g or the L'oartb of Jaly, at the NEW CITY HALL ! Refreahmente for rale in the Sonata ( bomber Mane by ‘he Baud of the Kth U. S. Infantry Dancing to cemm ace at t>| o cl jck. r ckVta 26 •eate. JaaeBUd MAINE CENTRAL RAILROAD. AbbbaI Meeting at YY ulettitle June 39. ABCI.C1AL Train wl t leave Lortlaad for tba above, June 29th at 6 A M .tenaicr at th. ... <■ arriving at W etervliie at 10 U Hamming leave We ervtl.e at 4 1 M Stocthold ara In the M C. Railroad Company ail be pawed to and from the meat ng on «Aa< irate only. 0poa enhibluug to Cnuduetor their Oe/till cate of atoek or p uny with ceitidcafe attached. No other* will be paaa-d tree I he Hon lug Train from Portland to Lewt.toa will Dadtacout.naed for that day. Aa the Company haa not a aufficieut aambrr of PaaaoDaer Cara for all who way a tend the mtetlag Herehandtae Cira, with aea'a, will ben.cdou thui train, ao far a* may be moeaaarr. ... _ C. M. MORSE, Sap t. Watorril t. Jana 33d, 1964 —dt.une27 P Stage A otiee! For Norik Conway, N-II.Tri-lVcrkly Lino. T>A8SEN(jEKS leave Portland at 7 46 a. x. ortr X tbs Y. 4 C. It.H Vuiiilkjs.WMiowtikki nd Frl days, via Gorham, Mindi-.VLimine-uu. 1% rniah.HI ram. BrowDduld mod Frjwtnrg, irmira at North Conwav at*j o'clock XV M. ntaraiag by lbo tamo rojte Tuturfata. Thursdays and ."•tu tiN>a, mnir* iug at Poriloud in iomob to take the Button steam er a The cxcailcot oocommodatkmt and remarkable recncry arc not surpawc-U by any other route JOilS W. WEEK 8, Proprietor aad Drivor. Jane 21—dim ^Portland Company ! Stockholder*’ Mealing. ■ he adjourned meeting of the Moelbo'dera of tba Pert laud Company will be hald at the Rouma af the Board of Trade ett Lichentra atieet, on Saturday, Jaaa 36th, at 3 o'oloak P M Juna3Sd3t JOSEPH C. NOYES. Clark. City or Purtlauo, Jane 33d 1904 Ot.ALKD PropoaaN aid be received bv the Com .V Street., *C . “ the OlSSaf tb. City Civil Eng tear, ibr gradiug that pent a of High Stieet between Doerii g an] Cumberland Street — Any required information rnav be obtained at the Engineer • •**c». Prnpoaala ail be received until Sattir lay, July 3.1. a» 2 o'elect, P M. Pec Order Committee. J. E. DONNELL. Chairman. June 33—d'd PP-TOWN SHOE STORE I SAMUEL BELL. 3S3 CONGRESS ST., 3 HAS constantly on hand a large and well select ed stock of Boots, Slioos, And ALL ABTicLaa i» THAT LIAM, fbr the t'#h of Ladiea, Ueutleiuen and Chtldieu. to which bo In litaa the attention 01 three about to make purchaeeo A* haring on. of the beat in the city. Custom Work and Repairing dune ath ntatcaaa and dla patch. Portland, Jan* 31.—dtdlulyMI

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