Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, July 2, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated July 2, 1864 Page 2
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ME DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND, MAINE, Saturday Morning, July 2, 164. The circulation of the Daily Pres* is larger Ihm any other Daily paper in the State, and double that of any other in Portland. raaita—*8.00 per year: if paid strictly •» ad names a discount of *1.00 mil be made. ZT~ Reading Matter ■> all Fear Paa<»> UNION NOMINATIONS. FOR PRESIDENT, ABRAHAM LINCOLN, OF ILLINOIS. FOR VICE-PRESIDENT, ANDREW JOHNSON, OF TENNESSEE. For Else ton. At Large—JOHN B. BROWN, Portland, ABNER STETSON,Dainariscotta. 2d Diet.—THOS. A. l>. FESSENDEN,Auburn. FOB GOVISBN OB, SAMUEL CONY, OF AVGUSTA. For Members of Congress. 2(7 District—SIDNEY PERU AM, of Paris. Ward Caucuses. The voter* of the city who are unconditionally in favor or toe Union, tbo supremacy of the Constitu H m and Laws, and the suppression oi the Rebellion by * vigorous prosecution of tne War, are requested to meet at their several Ward Room* on Tuetday /(vetoing. Ju'y 6th. at 8 o’clock, for tne purpose of selecting Five Delegates from etch Ward to attend the Congressional Convention for this Dint riot, to be boldcn at City Hall in this City, on Ihuhs day July 7th, at 10 o'clock A. M The Delegate* thus e ©cUd will meet and Beloct one c eUgcUt at Large. The meeting* in the eeveral Ward* will be held .n the following places: - Ward 1. at Engine House, Monument street. *» 2, Ward Room, Congro** street. •• 8, " •* Myrtle street. •* 4, ** “ Old City Hall. •• £», *' " South street. •• 6, ** " Spring streeet. •« 7, ** “ bracket street. Fbb Ohdkh City Comm. 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 vigoioas prosecu tion of the War, are invited to send Delegates to a Convention to be held at the CITY HALL, in Port land, on THURSDAY, the 7th qf July, at 10 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 at follow*:— Each city and town will bo entitled to one Delegate, and one Delegate additions! for every seventy-five vote* ca*t for Gov. Coney in 1863. A majority trac tion will entiilo to an additional Delegate. The Committee will be in sessiou at the Hall, at i) o'clock to receive Credentials. John Lynch, Portlaud. ) 8bwall tt. Gboss, N.Glouce ter, .. . Jour D. Lincoln, Brunswick, ldiod John A. Watmuai, uokhaM, District Oho H. Knowlton. Alfred, Edwin B. Smith, Saco, Committee. John WKNrwoaTH, Rittcry, J June 81,1981. Represented in the Army. Wealthy men of New York, who are unlit for military duty, either from age or other physical disability, and are not liable' to a draft, arc giving an exhibition of tiieir patriotism, and aiding the government in its hour of need, by being represented in the army by able bodied soldiers of their own procui lug. More than 1000 men have already been sent into lit? army from that city, each representing a man whose money secures his services to the gov ernment. The Provost Marshall General when informed of the wishes of these gentlemen, im mediately issued the following circular:— Wak Dki-aktmknt, ) Provost Marshal's Gen.’s Office, [ Watimngton, D. C\, Jvne 'M, 1804. ) Circular No. £>. Persons not fit for military duty, and not li able to draft, from age or other causes have expressed a desire to he personally represent ed in the Army. In additiou to the contribu tions they have made in the way of bounties, they propose to procure at their own expense, and present for enlistment, recruits to repre sent them in the service. Such practical pat riotism is worthy ot special commendation and encouragement. Provost Marshals, and all other officers acting under this Bureau,are ordared to furnish all tba facilities in their power to enlist aud muster promptly the ac ceptable representative recruits presented, in accordance with the design herein set forth. The name of the person whom the recruit represents will be uoted on the enlistment and descriptive roll of the recruit, and will he carried forward from those papers to the offi cial records which form his military history. Suitable prepared certificates of this perso nal representation in the service will be for warded from this office to be filled out and is sued by Provost Marshals to the persons who put iu representative recruits. James B. Fat, Provost Marshal General. A call will undoubtedly be made for 300,000 or 300,000 more men, of which Maine stauda ready to raise her proportion, at she always has done, promptly and unrepiningly. The question that most interests our people is, how shall they bo raised? There Is a deep-rooted and insurmountable prejudice everywhere iu in this country against a draft. It has not thus far succeeded well in this State, and its history in this State is very nearly its history iu every other State where it has been attempted. Let, then, the volunteer system l»e tried to its full ett extent before resorting to a draft. We do not question the justice or the right of the government to demand of any man ills person al services to aid, in any manner that its cm ergencies may require, iu sustaining its au thority aud putting down the rebellion. Every man owes it to his government, when the dag ger is pointed at her heart, to rush to the res cue and at any and all hazards stand between her aud those who seek her destruction, but as every man is not required to go into active service, the question as to who shall go may be settled by one of two ways; by lot or by (vol untary consent. By voluntary conseut if the requisite number can thus be obtained; by lot if otherwise. The practical question as It is soon to be presented to the people of this aud other States is, how can the number of men required to put down the rebellion be raised, ao as to secure the hearty action of the men raised, and equalize, as nearly as may be, the burden. There are men in this city who have, since the commencement of the war, and iu consequence of the war, made from $10,000 to $100,000 a year. Duriug all this time men who are under no more obligations to sustain the government than they, have left families, poorly provided for, and in some Instances, we fear in many instances, to suffer on account of their absence. Here is an inequality that should, as far as circumstances will permit, be remedied. This can he done to a certain ex tent, by men of wealth beiog personally repre tented in the army. The goverment has been liberal in iu bounties and wages paid to men who have entered its service—more so than any other government under heaven has ever thought of being, but the preseut prices of all the necessaries of life allow but little margin for the man wito receives but fclC a month, al though he may have had paid to him liberal bounties on entering the service. One of the means of raising men, and one that will re dound to the honor of the man who thus raises his representative man when the history of this rebellion shall he faithfully written, is for men of wealth to secure each a man to take the place in the army that they themselves are not fitted for by reason of age, disease or any oth er cause, and pay them liberally, and agree that their wives and children, if they have any, shall be provided with the comforts of life in their absence or in case they should fall in bat tle or by disease. Men are wanted—determ ined, brave, unflinching men, together with the means of supplying them with amuuiliou. provisions, hospital stores, «fco. Give General Grant these iu numbers and quantity equal to the importance of the undertaking, and noth ing but the interposition of Divine Providence cau preveut hitn and his brave associatc-s from taking Petersburg and Richmond and subdu ing the rebellion, the persistency and endur ance of which has been beyond the compre hension of any one. We are now contending for a principle, involved in the establishment of this government on the broad basis of uni versal freedom. The eyes of the world are upon us, and the good and true of all nations are praying for our success. Let the President and the Army be sustained to the fullest ex tent necessary to briug the war to a speedy close. _ _ _ Strawberry Festival and Fair. Gonn\m, June 30, 1*04. To the Editor of the Press:—It is quite common for traveling correspondents t° write of themselves, inform their dear reud cm when they arrived at their place of desti j nation, how they were conveyed over the tace of the earth and water, whether by rail, steamboat or old mail stage coach, what acci dents happened on the way and the great perils passed through; hut I must pass by ail ! these, and write of other matters; for I be lieve the public don’t care a fig about such thirurs Imtipvpr tnnrh tint writer I11&V think of himself aud what happened to his person. I will say, however, that Conductor Cousius diJn’t run off the track, hut landed us safely at Gorham Depot in due season; and he did it too, with a smiling face. It is pleasant to see smiles instead of irowns, at auy time. Good nature helps one along in this world, amazingly. Tbi9 beautiful old town of Gorham was one of the seven towns granted to the kiarra gansett soldiers by the General Court in 1732. When a division of these towns was made among the original grantees, tills town was assigned to John Gorham and 11‘J others, aud then called Narragausett. It was incorporat ed by the name of Gorham, in Oct. 1774. It will he seen by the above, that almost a cent ury has passed since its incorporation, and what changes have passed since that time! Hut I will not stop to moralize or speculate. I obtained the above facts by reading the record of them on a stone post standing near the church. The citizens did well iu erecting such a post, aud making such an en during record. But the reader may ask what has aii this to do with the Strawberry Festival? Not much I confess, and yet historical facts are always interesting. But to the Festival and Fair which was opeued yesterday the academy that stands on the hill and has stood there a good many years. The prospect from the hill is exceedingly beautiful. The “For est City,” llie oceau, the “observatory,” on Munjoy, which, iu my biybooi, was the “ob s$ved of all observers,” and esteemed a very big liking, the hack country for several miles, with its orchards, Helds, farm houses aud patches of woodland—all make up a line pan orama, which cannot fail to delight a lover of ! nature. The Festival was well attended yes terday, and the tableaux last evening drew a largo crowd to w itness them. Early this morning the ladies began lo weml their way up the hill, blaring flowers and feeling as if they were doing something for the beneilt of the so'diers, who are expos ing themselves in the defence of their coun try and their homes. 1 followed these fair pioneers, and soon entered the building. The first thing that attracted my attention (after the ladies) was a good sized couch shell fast ened to a pillar, and the following letters printed on it— O-U-T. I did not at first lake, hut it soon got through my hair without a surgical operation. Its meaning is shell out. A very good motto to stare one in the face as soon as he enters. Yes, “shell owl” has been the cry for a long time; and the loyal people have “shelled out” more generously lhau ever known beiore. They mean to help thoae who are fighting for their country, and they do it as no oilier people ever did. And the wo men—God bless them ! arc first and foremost in the oncid work. The tables above and be low are loaded with good things to cat and fancy articles for talc, all got up in mest ad mirable style. Here is the “Angler’s Nook,” where many drop there hook and catch a prize. The ice cream saloon and the l’bst Oitice are fitted up very tastelully, and all the decorations are excellent. They wi re de signed by Edward S, Morse, a very fine artist of this village, who has done much to en hance the interest of this exhibition for the beuellt of the Army Christian Commission. Among oilier curiosities is a continental cur rency eight dollar bill, priuted in 1777 by Hall and Sellers, and authorizedpy Congress in July of the same year, The number is 2550, its dimensions 2 1 4 by 4 inches, and en graved on thick, coarse, dingy paper. Within an engraved circle is the picture of a harp, and printed about it tbe following Latin words: “ilojorn minorOms consonant,'' which means, 1 suppose, “the gealer harmon izes with the less,” as the largo strings of the harp harmonize with the little ones, and that makes the “ Music of the Uniou” with which we are now trying to make the rascally rebels “keep step,” and 1 trust we shall succeed iu that glorious enterprise. Tbe greatest curi osity ou exhibition, are some fancy articles ' made out of meat bones by Capt. Wentworth while he was in Libby Prison. They were i indeed peaulilui and highly Uuished, and ad j mirably designed. Oue piece is a kind of watch key or seal, with ibe words “Home, sweet home” on one side,and “Libby Prison” ou the other, finely eatved and raised on the bone, lie must have labored a loug time to prt duce sucli finely wrought articles, but iu so doing be beguiled tliu weary days of bis prison life. When I think of Libby Prison, uiv blood boils—but I forbear. Iu oue corner of the room is a large shoe, covered all over with little dulls, and a little girl sitting iu It, dressed in the costume of an old wotnau, and ready to barter her little ba bies for postage currency. And 1 believe she is doing a snug little business lor oue so young. Shu looks perfectly good ualured aud the expression of her face shows that her heart beats with patriotic pulsations. The rooms are decorated with llcgs of dif fereut nationalties, and—with the ladies tor, who are here, there and everywhere, smiling and waiting upon their gctleious customers. And permit me to say, tn passant, t rey are noble hearted, full of patriotism, and good looking into the bargain. I have read of a land flowing with milk aud honey, but this flows with cream,rich, fresh, delicious cream, and strawberries by the cartload. Aud such coffee! Thanks, a thousand thanks to that ; good generous woman who poured it out. In fact everything eatable or drinkable was of the very best kind. Auil how industriously have the lioiham ladies worked for the bene fit of the soldiers. There is a deep current of patriotic leeliug running through the coun try. The concert Thursday evening was most excellent and the church was crowded in every nook and corner. Another person could not have been squeezed in. Mr. Ed wards of ibis city presided at the piano-forte, not piano, according to the old music teacher, Lowell Muon, who always chided his pupils when they called that instrument by such a name. And who of this generation dares to dispute with that old master on such a ques- j tlon? But no matter. Miss Usher of Hoi- i iis and Miss Cammett of this city mingled their voiees in |ierfect harmony. We all ’ know Miss Cammett’s highly cultivated mu- : steal powers and her great skill in execution. And let me add, Mis9 Usher’s voice is a mez zo soprano of great sweetness and flexibility. , Messrs. Shaw and Morgan lever sang better, I and Mr. Edward’s playing proved that lie uu- | derslands music to he, as it is, one of the ex act sciences. Casta Diva was the gem of the evening as it always is when rendered as the author in- I tended it to be. And Miss Cammett was quite up to that standard. Itev. Dr. Adams, recently returned from a three years service in the army, made some eloquent remarks be- | fore the concert commenced in relation to the Christian Commission, the amount of good it had done, aud is doing, which were well re ceived. There was much patriotic etitliusi- I asm in the congregation, and the good people of Gorham, ladies and all, are exceedingly anxious tq see the soldiers well cared for, and the rebellion crushed out—a spectacle which we hope will gladden their eyc9 ere many months shall have pasted. The result of this Festival will probably foot up more than a thousand dollars for the Christain Commission. Those who have so liberally spent their time aud money in get ting up tins iair and catrying it through will have their reward. Well done Gorham! May other towns follow thu example aud do as well. A vote of hearty thanks to the sing ers was passed, for they gave their valuable aid to this cause. The District Convention. A writer in the Biddeford Union, alluding to tlie approaching District Convention to nominate candidates for Congress and Elector, says: "The convention has been called at one of the most unfavorable seasons of the year for farmers, but they must consider ail the more of the importance of their attendance, and not nll/Atcr anAlhns nlaaa naniila f r\ taL-n thu advantage of their absence and gain a triumph of favoritism over patriotism." This same luggestiou iu relation to time haa been made elsewhere, and in a way to create the impression that gentlemen not iu sympa thy with the farming interests, managed to have the convention early so that the farmers could not couveuieutly he represented. Now the facts are these: when the District Com mittee catne together to fix the time for the meeting of the Convention, there were five present. Two different days were proposed, the doth of Juue and the Oth of August A vote was takeu, and three members voted for the early day and two voted for the Oth of August. Those voting for June :$0lh were ail from the farming towus—two of them from York county and the other from New Glou cester—while the two who favored the later day were of this city—one of them acting as proxy for Judge Waterman. A compromise was made on the 7tb of July, and the cai! is sued accordingly. The reasons urged by tbo country members of the committee for an early convention was the saving oi time, as the same primary meeting or caucus could cboose delegates to both Slate and District Conventions, and thus save the trouble of getting together twice to perform tills labor. It was urged by mem bers from the farming towns that, to have the Convention early iu August, would require caucuses at the very busiest season of the year for farmers, when lew of them would at tend ilia primary meetings, and such meetings would be left too much to the control of mere politicians, and those having nothing else to engage their attention. It was further urged that, as the 4tb of July week Is a broken week, a convention at that time would be more generally attended than at a later day, and also that farmers could more convenient 1 ly leave home at the beginning of the haying season, when many of them visit the city for supplies, than iu the midst of the haying sea son or the grain harvest. Such are the facts, and candid men will appreciate them. The new Secretary of the Treaaury. The telegraph yesterday brought the an nouncement that Hou. William Pitt Fes kKXDKM, of this city, had been appointed and promptly confirmed as Secretary of the Treas ury, iu place of Mr. Chase resigned. This ap I pointuient will, we have no doubt, be received with general favor by the country, and go a great way to restore the feeling that waa dis turbed by the announcement of Mr. Chase'a i resignation. Mr. Fessenden has served with signal abili ty as Chairman of the Senate Committee of Finance—one of the most important positions : in the Government, especially in a season of financial ditbculties like the present. Ills la bors as the Chairman of that Committee have been admirably calculated to discluliue him fur the responsible station to which bo has been elevated. Mr. Fessenden is a cool, clear-beaded, dis creet man, who comprehends intricate prob j lemt with a promptness amounting almost to intuition, and withal is oue of the best law yers in the country. As Secretary of the Treasury we predict for him an enviable rep utation, and feel assured that the financial in terests of the Government will be cared for with a degree of wisdom uot ofteu brought to bear in that Department. Humored Heavy Du'alcatiom.-Rumors have been in circulationTor some weeks to the (Diet that ail was not right in the Custom House in this city—that there was a very con siderable deficit in somebody’s accounts, ruu ; niug back for months and amouuliiig to some $ Hi .000 in gold—that the Deputy Collector is absent in the British provinces, ostensibly “for I bis health,” dee., Ac. The matter is being in vestigated, and the tacts doubtless will soon lie given to the public officially. |Argu» Fri i d*y. The above paragraph took us by surprise, lor we bad beard no such rumor as It refers to; but we have takeu pains to inquire into the facts and find, that so far as the administration ol tiie office under its preseut head is con cerned, there is not a particlo of ground for any such paragraph. More than this—the Deputy Collector—Mr. Bird, has not been absent from his post a single day since the present Collector lias filled the office, aud be is now daily attending to bis official duties. So much is proper to rebut the irnpressiou created by the Argus—we hope not intention ally—that the preseut Collector is a defau!ter to the Government. It is true that sonu of the accouuts during the administration of the late Collector— whose suddeu death so recently cast a deep gloom over our community—show a degree of looseness and irregularity, and,an apparent deficit of considerable amount, though not so large by thousands as stated in the Ar gus. Whether this apparent deficiency will I rove to be a real one, Is the very question ri in doing to be showu, and to iuvestigate this point the representatives of the late Collector are making the most vigorous efforts, that they may know whether the discrepancy is j the result of eirors iu lhc»accouuts or of ac tual misuse of funds. They are responsible men, and the Government cannot suffer. It should be staled that facta are not want ing to show that, if money was misused, it , could not have been with the knowledge, uor i for the benefit of the late lamented Collector, aud there is not room for the slightest suspi cion to attach to his official integrity, than whom a more honest and incorruptible man lias seldom filled an official position. HT'fhe gas emupanita in Boston have in creased their rates. We would suggest that corporations should not be too swift to turn the screws upon the publio while they are able to l declare fat semi-annual dividends. M—r.- ."ni. witti Prtmth* Whig amI Courier. Within sight ot FtUNhurg. I On battle-field, J une 19tb. j Mr. Ewron:—The gallant 1st Maine, in five short weeks of active campaigning, has been under Are night and day, almost contin uously. It was ordered to charge a rebel battery and breastworks, over an open Held some 400 yards, and went in, cheeriug, march ing in three battalions twenty paces apart.— They were ordered not to Are till they got in to the enemy’s works. Before getting two thirds of the distauce, nearly every man was down. We are a sad and ^sorrowful set who remain, grateful for our Providential escape 510 are reported this morning, killed, wounded and missing. List of killed and wounded of Co' D, Gspt. F. K. Shaw, 17th, 18th. and 19th Inst. 17th Horatio Downer, Auburn, killed. Guitar it.•< Bean, Etna, do. • Llewellyn Knowlton, wounded severely. 18th //inun Dulac, Skowbegun, mortally. Adrian U- Drew, Bangor, iu bowels, mortally. Geo K Johnson, Robbins ton, arm. Franklin Whittier. Bangor, killed. Lt T S Drummond, dead on the field. Orderly Sergt IK A Howe, Kddiugton, wounded in arm. Mr 8gt H Towe, wounded in both legs. S;rgt Frank S Robinson, Bangor, dead ou field. Sgt Albert Haskell, wounded slightly in neck. Corp John Johnson, in leg, badly. t orp Albert C Ellis, Bangor, missing—seen to fall, but could not be got off the field. Corp Horace Burleigh, wounded badly in groin. Corp Josiah ■ Hurd, Stetson, missing Corp Sumner Tibbetts, Bangor, wounded iu thigh and foot. Corp Jas F Robinson, Bangor, in shoulder. Artificer Matt Waters, killed Private Chs Austin, missing. Cko Brown, do. Charles F Broad. Eddington, wounded in haad. John Bowen, Bangor, foot. Dane l Bishop, side Wm Chamberlain. Bangor, knee. JaraCork. Oldtown, knee. Wm Wxon, Bangor, ankle. Otis Dunbar, Bangor neck. Thomas Donohue, Bangor, left breast. II m E Dutton, Oldtown, wounded and missing. M alter Gilman. Bangor, wounded iu leg and arm. John Hanscom, Bangor, leg. John 8 Libby, Bangor, missing. Aaran Nelson, Oldtown, wounded iu leg. Frank L Powers. Bangor, do. Charles II Parkhurst. foot. Hsrvey H Heed. Bangor, leg and arm. < has N 8inith, three times—uot badly. R W Seavey, missing. Sylvester Eaton, missing. Thomas Hatch, wounded In leg. A KPGrant, Eddington, do iu toes. Horace A 8mith, Bangor slightly in leg. Jas K Dutton, wounded in side, slightly—struck belt and glanced off. William Wallace, hit Tn side, but saved by his blanket. Wm Knowlton hit in thigh—only bruised Cory don Irelaud, Bangor, hit on right side, but hall struck dipper and only bruised body. Lt li K Sellers, ball passed through blanket, but did not pierce the skin, Lt W A Beck ford, pierced the coat of the arm but did not break skin. Sergt Jona C Lane, Bangor, hit In leg, but only a bruise. Several others of the Cotupany had narrow escapes, having hafLAUeir clothes pierced by a ball. *****ani .'luuiiou wa* Birui i iwic«, Dut ball diu not pirr'e tbf skin. i ol Chaplin vu In command of Ui« Brigade, but went into the charge and escaped injury. Lt Col Talbot ww sirk in Hospital. Maj Shepherd had charge of 1st Battalion, and fell on the field, but earaped injury by the hall striking his belt buckle. Hr had to lie on the field till after -lark. Maj C'rosaman ha-1 charge of 2d Battalion, and fell wounded in arm. above the elbow—not a bad wound. Capt Clark. Co E, commanded 3d Battalion, aud wan wounded in two pltcoa ru-veraly. When the Kegt waa raided at the rear, but two Cap tain* were found uninjured, and B.apt F If Shaw took comuiaud of the regiment as senior officer. Capt Y A Cummings was the other Capt uninjured Some companies have not a commissioned or non-com missioned officer to command them—but eight men re porting. and a private was put in charge of them. Capt Daggett was wounded In mouth and leg. f apt F C //owes, Orlaud. wounded five or six times, and kilted. fcCapt Jaqueth, Old town, wounded in three places. Capt y/arritou Smith, Co //, wounded in haste. F. £. Shaw, Cap*.. Co. D. Musical and Dramatic Gossip. It is oow inserted that Koncoui is not only one of the greatest of comedians, hilt the -fin est of tragedians; such is the srouderful ver satility of his talent. MUe. Camilla Urso has been giving concerts In Boston, for the benefit of the sick and wounded soldiers in the hospitals in and about the city. The lady of the marvellous violin never used her bow (or anp of her beaux) for a better pui^ose. Max Maretzek has gone to Europe to obtain musical talent for the Opera next autumn. There is a rumor Uiat Charles Keau and wife may visit Xew York, this season. They are playing in Australia. Miss Maggie Mitchell has been presented with a silver goblet lined with gold. It is said i she did not draw her check lor It, but that it l was a bona fide gift. Miss Kate Bateman's engagement at tbe London Adelpbi, or rather her father’s lease of the house, was to ezplre the Utb of June, •nd she will probably return home in August or September. Another new aud unexpected prima donna has made her appearance in London, under the very odd uame of M’lle Sinico. The Hartford Press says Miss Kellogg’s concert at Allyn Hall presented a brilliant scene. Wo were glad to see that many ladies showed their good taste by appearing without ; hats, and in full opera costume. Meyerbeer left in an unfinished state an , opera on the bibical legend of Judith. In bis will he dedicated 10,0001 to tbe Association of Musical Artists, to be expended lor the aid of aged and indigent musicians. Madame Czillag is about to sing at the theatre at Mexico. BY TELEGRAPH -TO THX KVGWL1V PAPERS. -- Two I)<ty* Later from Furope. Sandy Hook, July 1. The steamship Arabia, from Liverpool 18th, via Queenstown 19th, has passed this place. Nolbiug new iu the Dauo-Hennan question. The vole of censure against the guverumeul relative to the Ashantee war, was defeated iu the House ol Commons, the government ma jority being seven. The opposition regard this as a virtual defeat. Liverpool, June 18tit.—The Asia arrived at Queenstown to-day. Her news was too late to develope the etlect on cotton. Smith O’Brien died ou the 17lh. It was reportsd in Liverpool, on authority said to be quit* reliable, that the Alabama leit Cherbourg this morning to light the United States gunboat Kearsarge. Heavy cannon ading was going on at the latest dispatches, but the result was unknown. A letter was sent to Lloyd's yesterday from the Foreign Office, stating that her Majesty's minister at Copenhagen has reported that the Danish government has not yet determined | on the length of notice lobe given to Brilt-h shipping iu the event of the establishment of a blockade of the Herman ports, but that some delay will be certainly allowed. London, June 19</i.—The Conference met yesterday, and adjourned to the 22d. Noth 1 ing transpired. It is reported that Frauce declined to co op erate with Kugland iu the naval dcinouslia I lion iu the Baltic. The Spanish minister at Paris declares that Spain has no idea of conquest in Peru. Vkky Latkst.—London, June 19£/i.—Con sols after official hours yesterday closed at 90 1 10 a 90 5-10 /or money. The markets were generally lirmcr. ! Appointment of Senator Feaacndcn an Secre tary of the Treasury. Washington, July 1. Directly after the reading of the journal in the Senate, a message was received from President Lincoln, and was opened by the presiding officer pro tern. Several Senators immediately came up and looked at it, when Mr. Crimes moved that the Senate go into ex ecutive session. Carried. The Senate did not remain in executive ses sion more than two minutes, when the doois were opened and it was ascertained that Wil liam Pitt Fessenden, ol Maine, had been cou flrmed as Secretary of the Treasury. Confirmations by the Sertute. Washington, July 1. The Senate to-day continued the following: Col. J. L. Chamberlain, of the guth Maine; eleven colonels and lieutenant colonels, twen ty-one majors, two hundred and thirty-eight captains, and a proportionate number of lieu < tenants in the veteran reserve corps. The Virate Florida. St. John, N. B., July 1. The brig Penguin, from Bermuda, reports that on thu 18th of Juue, the Florida lauded at Bermuda the crews of two American ves sels destroyed by her. She left on the 19th. Death of John Clancy. Nkw Yokk. July 1. John Clancy, editor of the Leader, died to ' day from the effects of a sun stroke. — - -> -- . OHIOiyJ.L AXD SELECTED. h'tU> AUetrtiit.nonl. To-Day. Theatre—Defying Had. ( o-tumptJon -Ur. Mots-. Atlautio House— B. A I.ibby k Co. Fouod—J. M. Lost—Cttas. K. Jose. CS The wife of Hon. Amos Kendall died in Washington a few days since. iT2f~ Anxiety is felt regarding the steamer Golden Age, which is overdue at Sf\n Fran cisco. J5Tlu Baltimore, on Sunday last, Catherine Osborn was kille<l with an axe by her infuriated husband, while in guilty intercourse with a par amour. Z7TWe regret to learn that W. V. Mores,Esq., of Bath, slipped aud fell on the Custom House steps in that city ou Thursday,breaking one of his arms. ;yrhe point of the Bath Times in its hit at the Press, must have been exceedingly sharp, for after a half hour’s effort we have been utter ly unuble to see it. *5?"The merchants of Boston are determined to have a line of steamships between that city and Liverpool. The American Steamship Com pany is to be organizol on Wednesday, of next week. 1 he New \ ork Hound Table has been re duced in size but put in smaller type, so as to contain the same amount of reading matter. It is one of the ablest literary journals in the country, and a credit to American Literature. SSTdifty-seven millions of dollars have been exported from New York for the year ending July 1,18(54, mainly to pay for articles of lux ry with which our people could dispeuse as well as not. 3TA female infant was found in the yard of S. A. Hubbard, of North Berwick, ou Friday evening of last week. The selectmen have offered 850 reward for the detection of the per son leaving it there. 13?"At the Congressional Convention at Au burn, on Thursday, Charles J. Talbot, Esq., of Wilton, received the unanimous vote of Frank lin county, but the delegation afterwards pledged their undivided support to Mr. Per ham. ZS The ejection of a colored woman from a railroad car in New York, has been decided by , vuiuuusBiuiici Acum iu w 1% urmu ui lilt; peace, there being no law against colored per sona using the cars, and none to warrant the conduct of the officer. . 5f" The House Military Committee have re ported in favor of allowing Mrs. Jean Lander, born Davenport, widow of Gen. Lander, *4,750 for her husband’s services in surveying the rail road route from Puget’s Sound to the Missis sippi. -if"The Battery and Barracks at Machiasport, the Union says, are finished and ready for occu pation. Five guns are mounted, three 32 poun ders and two 25 pounders. The guns command the river above Round Islaud to a point not far above the Battery. IjT The Montreal Transcript says a great fire is raging in the woods of the neighborhood\ o the Saguenay, and threatening, unless rain falls, to sweep over thousands of miles of terri tory, and reduce it to a waste, howling wilder ness. STThe largest flour mill in the State of New York was burned on Tuesday at Minetto, Os wego county. The loss on buildings is reported to be $200,000, beside the destruction of 15,000 bushels of wheat, 1800 barrels of flour, 1800 tons of feed and 20,000 empty barrels. BTW e are told that a nice little swindle is practised by some of the charcoal venders who visit the city. They will level off the top of their loads with hard wood coal, while the balk of the load is from poplar, and other soft and spongy woods. One of them says he reckons all trees that grow leartt as hard wood ! ZST A correspondent of the Boston Journal •ays in relation to the crops in Illinois: “Winter wheat is now safe and much of it harvested. Spring wheat is filling and the next ten days will tell the story for the greater portion of the wheat harvest. Oats, gross, barley and other crops promise well. -if Travel to the W hite Mountains commen ces earlier this season than usual. There are 1 some fifty guests at the Crawford House, mostly from New York and Philadelphia. The other mountain houses are open, and there is a pros pect that they will be filled after the Fourth of July. jyThe subscription to the 10-40 bonds is still before the public, and over seventy millions have been already taken. At the present rate of premium on gold, they pay nearly ten per j rent, interest in currency, and at the conclu sion of the war, they will certainly he worth par iu gold. The Argus seems astonished that some of the shoddy friends of the administration have brought up in Fort Lafayette. It has not j been accustomed to such treatment of one's party friends. Democratic usage made defalca tions, embezzlements and frauds strictly in or der, and the faithful supporters of the prevail* ing regime were seldom troubled for such trivial pecodillos. iSTW'e intended the other day to speak a candid word in relation to the Newburyport Herald; we know it was a kind word, hut it ap , jiears to have given offense to the editor of that journal. W’e confess since reading his last ar_ tide, we are disposed t« modify the opinion we ; expressed, for he hetravs a;..,, e... .l must infernal institutions because they have had state authority, for which we were but poorly prepared. y The New York Commercial says George Henderson, of Kocklaud, Me., who has just re turned home for the first time in eight years, has been in the service since he was 14 years of age. Duriug that time he has been shot at seven times; once in tbe mouth, aud has a number of rebel bullets in his body; has lost a portion of one arm; was under Grant at the siegeof Vicks burg; has been in Kiclimoud prison fur several months, and succeeded in getting out of prison and making his escape a few days since. y The prevailing impression is that the new Military Bill offered by Mr. Smithers of Dele ware, and adopted by the House of Hepresenta tives, will become a law. It repeals the com mutation clause, but allows sixty days for vol unteering, and permits recruiting at the South to fill the quota of each district. The volun teering may be for one, two or three years, with a bounty of *'400, *300, aud *400 respectively. A draft*’!' one year will take place to fill th« deficiency at the expiration of the sixty days. The citizens of Bath are making the nec essary arrangements for a very pleasant celebra tion of the Fourth of July. In addition to tin firing of salutes aud ringing of the bells, s grand procession will parade the streets, ad dresses will he delivered on the common, aud a fine collation spread for the soldiers of Co. A and D, 3d Maiue regiment, who will he welcomed to their homes. An attractive Uoral procession will be a feature of the occasion. The music will be furnished by ihe Augusta Brass Baud. y When the Bangor Whig will indulge in a joke without embodying the spirit of falsehood, we will not complain, though the joke be at out expense. *Tlie Whig may or may not be an noyed by the “little Times” “right by its side," but we protest against its inference that we art troubled by any paper in this vicinity. There is no journal in Cortland whose success can possibly disturb our equanimity, for they either represent different ideas and interests, or they occupy distinot and separate fields, so there is no necessary conflict between them and the Cress. We can “live and let live.” jyWe are gist that our contemporary o( the Argus spurns the doctrine of the ultra peace democrats, and in opposition to the New York News and papers of that ilk, endorses the doctrine that the only compromise that can be allowed with the rebels is “an honest offer of peace upon the laying down of arms by the rebels, and their return to their constitutional obligations. Such is platform enough, broad enough, just enough, and the only one the peo ple will or ought to sanction.” If the Argus will stick to this doctrine we will never quarrel • with it. It is precisely the doctrine of Presi 1 dent Lincoln and his admiuistratioq, One might luppose from articles which have recently appeared in loyal papers in this Congressional District, that there is a great deal j of scrambling and wire pulling going on in re lation to the approaching nomination for Con gress. Such an impression, in our judgment, is entirely wrong. We have seen no indications of a jealous spirit outside of the papers; we i have heard of no log-rolling or unfairness; we are aware of no pledges or promises, and we I conti ently predict that the Convention will be 1 found remarkably harmonious, and that it will : do its work well and promptly. IPICIiL NOTICI1, A Curd. the ladies of Christian Commission take this method of soliciting from the friends of sick snd wounded soldiers, Ilbortl donations of cake, meats I strawberries, cream, flowers, Ac., for lurnishing their refreshment tables on tho4!ii of July. Dona | tlon" wi,i be received at the New City Hall, sfter 7 o’clock A. M. Monday July 4. Town 4'uu<’lie, i lie I itizens of Falxocrn, who are uucundltion ! ally loyal to the Covcrnmeiit, aim] are in favor of j suppressing the rebellion by a vigorous jt.osecutiou | of the war, are requested to meet in Caucus at the lowu House on Saturday. July 2J at 5 o’clock, 1* M , to select delegates to attend the Congressional j Convention to ha holden in Portland on Tuesday the ith day ofJuly nex*. Per order Town Committee. , * a mouth, June 28th, 1361. dtd Caucus. The Union men of Powoal who are uncondition | ally loyal to the <>overnmeDt, are requested to meet at the Town House, in said town, on Saturday the I secoud day of July, at 6 o’clock P. M., for the pur j poae of selecting delegates io attend the District C onventiou to be holden at Portland July 7th. , . Per Order of Town Committee. 1 l’ownal, June 27th, 1804. juue28 THOMAS G. LURING, DRUGGIST, -AMD PRACTICAL TRUSS FITTER, Ceraer efKirhungrA Federal Si's. A perfect flt gnarantced. The poor liberally con siderefl. mch35dtf A New Perfume for the Handker chief. Phalon's ‘‘Night Blooming Cerent.” Phalon’s “Night Blooming Cerent.” Phalon’s “Night Blooming Cerent.” Phalon’s “Night Blooming Cerent.’’ ' Plialnn'd <V UIaaw.1../ia__•• Ph&lon'fl "Niglit Blooming Cereua." 1'hxlon'a "Night Blooming Ceroa§." A most Exquisite, Delicate and Fragrant Perfuino, distilled from the Bart*and Beautiful Flower Irom it take* ita name. Manufactured only by /‘HALON f SON, N. Y. ty Rewarr of Counterfeit*. Ask for Pha/ons — Take no Other. Bold by Druggist* generally. JuaSl'Mcta CL AR 1C .* S D13TILLKD K ESTOII AT IVE FOR THE HAIR, Restores Gray and Faded Hair and Beard to its Natural Color, AND IS A MOST LUXURIOUS DRESSING FOR THE HAIR AND HEAD. -oOo CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Rest ore* the Color. CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Eradicate* Dandruff. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Promotes Its Growth. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Prevent* Ita falling off. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is au uneqnailed Dressing. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, la good for Children. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, la good for Ladies. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, la good for Old Peoole. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, I* porfoctly harmless. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Containa no Oil. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. la not n Dye. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Beautifies the llair. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, la splendid lor Whiskers, CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Keep* the Hair in ita Place. CKAKK’S RESTORATIVE, Cures Nervous Headache. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Prerente Eruption*. | CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Slops Itching and Burning. | CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Keepa the Heed Cool. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Is delightfully perfumed CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Containa no Sediment CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Containa no Gam. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Polishes yonr Heir. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Prepares yonr lor Parties. CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Prepares you for Balls. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. All Ladles need it CLARK S RESTORATIVE, No Lady will do withoatit. CLARK S RESro*RATIVE, Costs bat SI CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is Sold by Druggitts and Dealers Everywhere, j Prlco SI per bottle —6 bottles lor $5. C. G. CLARK k CO. PaormnToa#. W. F. ri&lLLlPS. Portland, General Agent. March 3,1864. mcbSeodly "Buy Me, and 1*11 do you Good.** Use Dr. Lung ley’** lloot and Herb Hitters For Jaundice. Costiveners. Liver Complaint. Hu mors. ludigestiou, Dyspepsia, Piles. Dizziness. Head ache. Drownm ss. ami all d seams arising from dis ordered stomach, torpid liver, and bad blood, to which all persons are subjo.t in spring aud summer. They clsause the system, regulate the wels, re store the appetite, purity the blood, aud give sound ness of raiud aud strength of bodv to all who use them So d by all dealers iu Medicino everywhere, at 26, 50 and 76 cents per bottle GKO. C. GOOD WIN k CO.,37 Hanover Street, Boston, Proprie tors. ap2d4m Coughs and Colds. The sudden changes of our climate are sources of Pntmanary, Bronchial, and Astamafic f lions Experience having proved that simple remedies of ten act speedily whentakeu iu thet-arly stages of the disease, recourse should at once be had to “Brown's Bronchial Trocheor Lozenges, let the Cold, Cough, or Irritation of the throat be ever so slight, as by thi« precaution a more serious attack may be effectually warded off. /‘ublic Speakers and Singers will Uud them cff-ctuxi for cleai ing and strengthen ing th* voice Soldiers should have them, as they can be carried in the pocket, and taken as occasion requires. june26d&wlm Cats Klizabkth, July 1,1863. Sib:—During roy connection with the State Re form School, as a teacher, L. F. Atwood’s Hitters were introduced there aud used with marked success, particularly in Bilious affections. Youth, Ac., A. P. HILLMAN. Hahovib, Mb., Oct. 1,1861. Dear Sir:—I havo used L. F. Atwood’s Bitters for some 10 or 16 vears. 1 have tried a great number of medicines for Dyspepsia.but without effect. These Bitters are the only remedy that have ever relieved me of this distresning complaint. My neighbors havo also been greatly benetttted by the use ofthem , Joel how. ZT Beware of Counterfeits and Lose imitations, some of which aer signed “H.,, F., instead gf L. F. Atwoott. The genuine is signed L. F. Atwood, and as a t'lfeguard against imposition bears an mxtba i LABXL.countersigned //. /J. HAY, Druggist, Port land, He., sole Ventral Agent. For sale by respectable dealers in medicine gener ally. tanltf dineodA w 3 FttAQ&iNr 8013*0X1* —This article has been knowu and appreciated in New York for some time, j but it is only reoentl^that tno nroprietors increased I theD ability to supply the article aud introduce it to j the Boston public It has taken well, for it is really ! a very excellent dentil ice, eleansiug the teeth, and imparting health to the gums. As a wash after smoking, it is very grateftil. Having tried it. we commend it with pleasure.— Boston Saturday Keen ing Vazette._mchl4 It rylf you arein want of any kind of PRINTING call at the Daily Press Office. If — j rr* CARDS and BILL HEADS naatly print# 1 it this office. U Portland Photographic Gallery, 80 MIDDLE ST., POKTLAND, Me., A. S. DAVIS, Proprietor, Portland, May 13,1881. mayI2U))in Boston Stock List. ■Salks at tub Brokers' Board, Jcbb 30. It 600 U 3 Coupon 3iK»»(1881).-. 104i 8 'XW.d ..1041! 34.IXHJ United State, 6-20’a. loll 3 00 .. do. 1011 ,,.toll i 10,t»! .do,.101 *6 000 United States 7 3 lOtta (Dot).1 4 8.0W United States Currency Certificate! .... 981 1.000 .do.’.p3i 6.000 - do( Feb). )44^ 10 Cistern Ballroa.). nr 60 Portland, Saco k Pcrtamth P. H 113 MARRIED. I In Springfield. Maas. June 29, by Key Mr Kidder, j at Christ a Church. Henj W Junes, of Portland, ami : Misa Atlanta M Aipmwall, daughter of Oavid Bar ber, Kan, of S. In Wnidham June 27. by P It Hall. Eaq, Uriah Cobb arid Mm* Laura Ltbbv. both of W ] In Bath, June 30, Jaa II Wakefiald, of Boston,and I Mias -Nancy A llalrv, ot It. In Belfast. June 27, licnj C Smith and Misa Mary Alice, daughter of Capt Peleg Nickels In Belfast June 20. Parks Buaer, of ltichmoud. an I Mias Hattie Hall, of Camden. I" Thorndike. June 12 Joa J G Hawke# of Jack son, and Miss Lydia K Monroe, of T In Gardiner, Juim23. William P Haskell, of Went | birdinur, aud Mi*« iiellen M Burn*, ot Farmiug i dale. * In Gardiner. June 26. Frank II Hamilton and Mar , the Mariner, both ot Augu#ta. __DIED. In North \ armonth, June 25, Mr Jeremiah Loring, aged t0 year*. In Fitutoo, June 17, Mr* Angeline T, wife of Jo* 1 H Goodwin, aged 24 veers : In Weal Gardiner, Job# 26, Mr Elijah Pope, need i 84 year*. lu Belfa*t, June 16. Mi** Mary A M. daughter of the late boo W and Abby A till*, aged li# year* In Belfast. Jane 22. Mr* Carolina W, wifo ut B F Field, aged 3»i year*. lu Montvilie, May 16. Mrs Abigail, wife of the late Jonathan Carter, aged 81 year* io month* In Bkowhegan, June 27, Mr llenry K Bigelow aged 90 year*. IMPORTS. CARDFNA9. Brig S Thurston—414 bhd# mola** > ae*. 4) bbl* do. to John D Lord; | bbl do 1 bbl tam arind#, W F Salford : 2 bbl# molas*e«;'to order. _PASSENGERS. In brig S Thurston, from Cardena*—8 J Sampson, of Boston; Fcdro Veda!, i’edro Oliver. SAILING OP OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. i BTMAMIB rROW FOR BAILa i Havana.Southampton New York. .June 14 ; Washington .Havre. .New York June 16 Hilntraian. ...v... Liverpool.. ..New Ycrk June 16 Persia...Liverpool.... .New York Juue li . City of Baltimore. Liverpool.... New York. June 22 Aria.Liverpool. ... Boston .... .Jiao 25 11ermania..Southampton N*-w York.. June2# ; Australasian.Liverpool.....New York.. July 2 j Europa..Liverpool.Boston.July 9 ; Scotia.Liverpool.New Y'ork . July 16 t City of Manchest r New Y ork .Liverpool_July 2 i North American.. Quebec .. . .Liverpool.July 2 i Hama.New York .Bremen..July 2 1 Pennsylvania.New York. . Liverpool ... .July 2 . Champion. New York .Aspinwall... July 4 i Tubal Cain.New Y'ork. West Indies July & Electric Spark . ....New York. .New Orleans. July 6 Hidou. New Y ork. . Liverpool-July 6 Africa. Boston .Liverpool-July 7 Washington.New York Havre.Ju’y 9 lliberuian.Quebec .... Liverpool.July 9 City of London-New York.. Liverpool.Inly 9 New York . New York London ... July 9 Ocean ouo* u.New Y'ork Aspin wall Julv 13 I City of Haiti more .New York Liverpool.July 1H Louisiana. New York. Liverpool-July 16 Uecla.New Y'ork.. Liverpool... July 29 MINIATURE ALMANAC. Saturday.July 2. Sun rises.4.28 | High water (am). 9 35 Sun Mils.. 7 4d | Length or days..... .16.12 MARINE NEWS. PORT or PORTLAND. Frldar. ... Jalr I AKKIVKD. Steamer Potomac, Sherwood. New York. Steamer Lewisto*. Knight, Boston. Steamer Lady I ang, Roix, Haugur. Steamer Now Brunswick, Winchester, St John. NB, for Boston. S‘.earner Ashland, -, Washington for Augusta, with wounded Mame soldiers Brig S Thurston, Iheetrup, Cardenas via Holmes’* Hole. Brig Abuer Taylor, Thaxtcr, Georgetown DC. Brig Coquette. , Hr) Miles, Boston. Sch E G Willard. Parsons, Philadelphia. r*cb E h Lewis, Lee, Philadelphia. Sch Margaret, Richards. Boston. Sch Henry Clay. Casper. Bouton. Sch John k k rank, Fowler, Salem. Sch Fred Reed. Friend, Newbury port. CLEARED. Brig lta*ka. Rose. Cardenas—Isaac Emery. Sch Valiant, (Hr) C rosley. Parrsboro NS -master. Sch Wtn Arvhur, Haskell, New York—Orlando Nickerson. Sch Uramhall, Ricker, Boaton—J B Brown A.Som. Barque Walter, (new, of Richmond) has been char tered to load ice from Richmond lor Matauzas, a: t20uu per month in currency. DISASTERS. Sch Mary E Gage. Hopkins, at New York from Mschiae. reports—Juue 29.h, off Lloyd’s Neck, was run into by un unknown sch. which stove bulwark# ' and carried u way main rigging. Ac. I he other neb lost jihboom, Ae. A telegram trom New York save sch Reno. from Masbias. is ashore at Hell Gate. She will probably come off st high water. DOMESTIC PORTS. NORFOLK—Ar 27th. barque Adelaide, Prince, ftn Philadelphia. BALTIMORE-Ar 29th. barque Templar. Wilson. New York; sch W li Mailer. Randall, Button Ar 29th, brig Matilda, from Calais; ach Fred Reed, from Hucksport. PHILADELPllIA-Cld 281b,sch Elisabeth.Brown. Providence. Ar 22th, barque S B Carlton. Orcutt, Sagva Ar 29th. barques U leu wood. Fstrchild, Monaco; Pleiades, Midvr, Key West; brigs John Welsh Jr. Ei tie Id. Sagua; Cyclone, Shute, tm Matauzas; schs Electris Light, Wallace. Portland. Ar 8Mth. ship Vancouver. CarlDle. Liverpool Cld 29th, sch L A Daueuhower. M llcr. Portland; Dr Rogers. Pierce. Boston; C U Rogers. Langley. Newbury port. NEW’ YOKK-Ar 29th, U S gunboat Tahoma. fm Key West; brig C W King. McLean. Cow Bay CB; schs Dresden. • avis. BfculeeNS; William Huuter. E!dridge, Cow Bay CB; Mak, Ingalls. Im Machtas; Olivo Avery, Wilson, and Mary Brewer, Wood, frn Rockland. Ar <KHh. ships Calhoun. Page, Liverpool; Endy in ion Williams, do. baruue Marv l.ucrctis r. Cadis; brigs Rockingham. Ilaskril. Eliza both port i for Boston; Avoudale, Dig, Rundont fordo: scbs Alvarado, Allen, Calais; Mary K cage. Hopkins, rni Machias; Atlantic, Was*. Addison; CLHeirick, Burdett, Bangor; El leu Perkins, FUdridge Portland: Cabot. Phiuuey, Boston; Richmond, Pitcher, from Kluabotbpo’t for Boston. Cld 3uth. ships Loudon, Moore, for London; Eli zabeth, Stetson, San Juan. Nic; brig Golden Lead. Pay son, Cow Bay CB; sch Christina, Driukwater. Boston. Sldfrtb, ships New World, Australia, and Belle Wood. NEW HAVEN—Cld 29th. brig George. Perkins, Bangor, to load for St Croix. PROVIDENCE— Ar 3ltli sch Arno. Knight, from St John NH; I W Johnson. Thump*' n. Baltimore NEWPORT — tu port guth, brig 1-alelia Beaur mau. Sunil, from Sagua. dis. schs rails*, bird, from Rockland for New York: St'ah Gardiner. Teel, fm Calais; Mt Mope. Spaulding. !m Rockland for New Y’ork Ar 30th. schs Ida ¥ Wheeler. Dyer. Provi leuce 'or ; Philadelphia; Israel LSuow. Higgins, Rock laud lor New York; M Whitney, ilmil. Viualhsveu tor do. Passed up Sith. brig Jessie Kbynas, Pend.etou, fm ' Pictou tor Somerset. HOLMES’S MOLE - Ar 2Sth, rch* Enterprise, Pitcher, Elizabetbpoet for Salem; Union Post. New Yoik for Uaugor; Neptune, Clark. Machias ter New York Mt Hope. Spau.d, Rockland tor do; Pc Lind say , Emery, Saco for do. Ar 29th, sch* 1 L snow, Higgins, Ling an CB fir New York; Abby Brackett. Acl.orn, and John Ad 1 am*. Hatch, Rockland fordo. Ar 80th. schs Jos Long. Ospood, from Portland for Fortress Mouroe; Geo Gilman, Shaw, fm Calais for New York: Jas Kng'ndi. N>e, Bangor lor do. In port, schs Jos Long, Geo Giliuio, Hattie Taker, and J as Polish. . NEW BEDFORD—Sid 30th, sch L D Wentworth, I eau. FIN worth. NAN TUCKET—Ar22d. sch Henry Clay, Bielsdell Franklin. EDGARTOWN — Ar 27tb. sole Ann J Russell, Hodge*. Philadelphia for Snco. Harriet Neal. God frey. Elizabethpott for Pembroke; Convert, PenUle tou, d.» for Salem. BOSTON—Ar 30th, ehlps Rainbow. Kelley. Singa pore; John Sidney, Southard, Baltimore.' barque t’hileua, Davis. Port Kweu ; brigs Richmond, Pow* era. Sagua; Faustina, Griffin. Philadelphia; schs Franklin. Allen, Jersey City ; Elisha Go laves. Hall, and K J Munsell, Mall, New Y’ork; M*r* Hill, Or cutt, Bangor. C d&Hb. barque Jewess. Stevens. Bomba ; brigs Koret. Elliott. Glace Bay CB; S E heumdy. Hi IT I eee. Cow Bay CB: s.hs White Cloud, Freemau. for Eastport: Julia Baker, Low, Cardin• r, to load lor Washington Ar Dt last, brig Ella Mar a, Farrell, Georgetown; schs Jenny Lind, Graves, New York. Cld 1st mat, sch* Black Bird, Cobb. Fortress Mon ! roe. Ad line Hamlin. Lansil. Bangor; Mary Mall, Poland. Rockland ; Comet, liowe. Hath. SALEM—ArlSth, scbs Highlander, WlliJaiu*. fm j Ellsworth: Aurora. Berry, aud Jane Woodbury. C.ttretl. Bangor; Lunkersue. Lawry; Seuator. T. ler, and Tarry Not. ColGell. do Ar 80th. schs Fairfield, VerrUl; Fluterprise. Pitch er; Bsugor. Jordan, and t onvert. l er.UJefua, from tllzabethuort; Union, Pendleton. Rondout NEWBUKYPORT-Sid iOth, brig U \ouur. Gib son. Machias * BANGOR— ArSBth. sch Elisa E leu, Noyes, from Portland; Elizabeth, Ur cutt, Bitton. FOREIGN PORTS. At Bissau. Africa, May 30, brig Candace. Cutter, for Cacheo 2 days. Sid fm Cienfnego* 13’h. brig William k .Mary. Jor dan, New Y’ork. At >agua 14th. ship Sarah Chase.-, for Flurnpo At do 18th, brig Protege, Reyuolds, from Havana ar 10th, to load for Boston. At Cienfuegos loth, ship Catharine HU brook for Philadelphia At sau Salvador June 19, sch Joeeph Reed, for New York next day. At Cape llaytieu 12th inst, barque Springbok Lar seu. from Boston. ar9ih. At Glace Bay CB 17th, baque Cephas ?tarrett, Gregory, lor Boston, ready, and others. , SPOKEN June 9, lat 60 20 N, Ion 710 W, ship Brittanla, > Trem Cardiff for New York. NEW ADVERTISEMEMti. T H E A rJT It E. L> E E R 177cT HALE. So!t Leg tee and Manager,.Mr. J. C. My erg. This Saturday Evening, July 2, Benefit Ol W. II. Hamblin. Jack Sheppard, with 3 Jacks. A Dirt KHKNT OS K IX MACH ACT Olioby* * Mlanchard’s Minstrel*. ▲ol the D.amt ‘‘Napolkmes Old Guaed.” Ljr* Mondey, July 4th, Perform»tm Aitetnoon i and Evening. Admission—Parquet te CO cents, Gallery 25. Boate I reserved without extra charge, on aj»plication at the i Box Office from 10 a. m. to 5 P. m. Curtain wii rise | at 8 o’clock. Doors open at 7j. jui.tio Dr. Morse on Chronic Consumption* LETTER NO. XVI. I To the Editor of the Maine State Prttg. 8m:—1 he quiver of death has no arrow so fatal ae I Consumption. In all the his'ory of the pa*t it has been the great foe ot human life. Having pointed out the csua! symptom'.* which oc cur in Consumption, I propose next to explain in j *his and subsequent let era, the several kinds of this dictate, for it must not be supposed that in all cates the same symptoms exist. The most oonimcm form of this disease is known to physicians bp the name “Chronic Consumption." j ane generally begins With a •lignt dry cwugji. It is ceiled chrouic, btcaase of i s slow progress. Iho old physiciaus used to regard c^ugh as the caus*-, be cause » usually precedes consumption, but we now know ihat it is but the eff ct it would b^ quite as • fusible to aay that pain caused dtcay in the teeth, as that oough produce 1 disease of tes lungs t ough is but a s/biptoai of irritation in the Jungs, and lor a leug tune is scarcely mo-e than ‘ dry ’* its causs is the presence of tubercles in the.r hrst stages of dev elopment, and if the psilent were to die su ideuly of an injury or au acute disease, we should And them studding the upper part of one or both lungs, and looking precisely like millet sted. It te very oommon to Uud the lungs ol those dying of fe vers aud i jflainatiou* filled with flue tubeic?**, and that too, where the health ol the lungs had never beeu suspected. Indeed, many of those frauds with whom we are la daily intt i course, and who re gard shorn .elves as perfectly healthy, are thus car rytog about the seodsof their own destruction, de posed in the luogs during some rtc.nt cold, only awaiting some future exposure to render them ecus* and uevelope tne disease of which they are the gerrne. Cnrouic Consumption begin • dilT reutiy in differ ent cases. A person apparently in pvriect hea.ih, has a i a tack of oatarrti, or sore throat. and when * this subsides it leaves the dry hacking co *gh before allu eu to Or the first symptom mav ho spilling b ood, which may be considerable, aud ct a bright red color, or only a light streak in the mucin In , many cases the first sign is a chilly •entaiitu in the back, followed by more or lees beat in the palm of I the hands, or au afternoon flu-h on the • hecks. — 1 Then again, iu many cates wo flud the hands and feet colder than natural. At this season tl.e patient probably do s not loot this, but those in neaiih, when shaking bands, imin»<*iafi-iy detect the differ ence. Bhould the flushing ot the che ks or tLe to v rtfhne** of tne hand- be followid b) pn-spiraticna at night, the patient i* thought I ^ be suffering from Hasked Ague The stomach in elm nic Consumption Is not ur*. ally mucn dis urbvd until a;ler tlie d s« a»e is firmly setablULed. It is by no means urcotbiuou for tbe appotit* to remain good until diarrhea er s ia. w l ea it brCDlilt * CMfiricimi* suit i nur In ly irregularity U commi. u from an early eiiod of uia (Lsesse, and iriiwj from toe detail y procueed by the bad state of the lungs After Leciic lever a id uight sweat* are felly ee ablisbed, tfio ors cf fl .sli and strong h takes place rapidly, and the U dy may trulyd>o said to coutume away. Id a severe case the joints -oou show the loss oi fl» sh by at r.*-ar iog larger than natural, the cheat becoaie* contract ed. th-1. at are* sharpened, and tbe eyes attain more than iheir wonted brilliancy. A cure is only to be elected by ca~*faly adapting the treatment* the stag- of the disease, and at ply. mg the remedies to the affected *art. but ti is I ■hall eaplaiu wheu I earn* tr -peak of treatment. (To becoutitiaed ) Persons living at a distance eaa be treated hr 1st- . ter. Your Obedient Servant, C1IAS. MOUSE, M. D., rhyaieian for Diseases cf tbe Throat and Luncs OtAce No. 3 Smith street, Portland. Me * _djulyZAwlw Ho! for the Atlant c House! 1'tnoM wl bine to ,pend the do, at the I Atlantic lIi’U.u, Softer./ llvecd, Will In.d a tool Coach at wik lli.l uuou tiie arrival of every train, fair frem the Do Dot I .. tin- linn.. •. r ; jui, kilim_ 1C. A. LIBBY ft CO. Found, ON Peak1. oa Wedanday P. M . a tarn of moa.y. I be owner mat law win remain. af> I Ur paying lapenwr. by ipifyii,* 'o j J MB LC11 AN. Jol,*d3f * * <«• Lou. THE ,ub*crll*'T ka« lest a Cow-a. atom aiw. X plain red. three tear, old. Whoever wl.I rive mfbrmaiion of uid Cow ■ ball le .aitablr rewaiaed „ .... . CHAKLK3 fc. JcSX Portland, July l,t. 1?C4. july3 Mechanics’ Hall. July 4th. 1776! _ 1864! fllilE Sabbath School and Society of Central 1. Church will give an Ex mbit ion and revival, at M chauics Hall, on fourth of July, commencing a 3 o'clock P. M and cootiouinr tliruu -h tbe a* lernooa aud evealar. MUSIC, ADDRESSES, DIALOG UBS. TAULEAUX, Ac., Ae.‘ The etorctet* of the aft-rnoon will eonalet efSIar inr. »hoi« Addreeee,. and Dialr-ea ■ of a patriotic and appropriaie cbaiaeler. mainly by tbe chL'dirn In tlie eveuinr. of Tableeua,, ftc. uiber matter, o; pleasurable ei jo; m-nt will be prrvidtd Keraaeinicn r, A large variety of Kefkvehmet t,. fneludiur eTt*,,»a,it* and Caa*« aad Ica i alba, will be for eaie both afternoon and eve nieic TiinitTe. of admiui" n—ad a It, ilnele ticket, 3Scta. two or more JO cteeacb—children.,in*le ticket I5ct« •?* °» “0™, Wl e,eb—to be had at tbe .I re, of n il.on ft Mi.lett Conarre, street. and U ft C tial IImb. Uray ,treet. and at tbe door. junr29 it 45H&C. H. OSGOOD, DENTIST, Vo. 8 Clapp* Block, Xarket Square, portia:v u. E^ Artificial Tilth Innerted on Cold, ftileer, and I uirami/e bate. All operation, •e>rrru«f<rf to fire ; uti,fkction, juneSOeodUly'M The Misses Bailey's Home School. fllHE Misses Hailey having purchased the place in M. New Gloucc* er former v occupied by the Kev. ^ ^ eaton, as a Hoarding School, propose opining Home School for twirls and Ro)s in which the advantages of a careful home training will be united with thorough iu-trtsc'ion in all the . branches taught in Seminaries ©rth.- Urst clast. The long expert, nc^s of on* teacher at Principal of a Homo School in Virginia, and the reputation of theothrra* a successful t«*achcr ut many years •landing, in Portland, will, ills hoped, procure pa tronage and insure success. A Gentleman of experience will be at the head of the Home Lepartmeut, and pav particular atun , tion to the physical framing cf the pupils. For information »e • circular* or Tuuuire of Miss A. M HAiLF.Y, No. M Spring street. Kxraaaai its —Kev. J W. (.'bickering. D. D.; llou. John Neal: Charles A. Lord; liesekiah Pack ard; Joseph Libbey. New Gloucester. Mav 36. MM. tn»> 26d1wthen3tawtf PropOHalN fur Kewervoir. PKOl’lHALS will be rcoivtd for building a Res ervoir on St John street, at the City T'reasur er’s otlice uLtil Thursday. July 14th, ft o'clock r M Clan* aud -»peci heat ion* of the seme may fee son at the offccc 01 the City Kncimrr The Committee* rtnerve the right to reject any bitls which may not be dtemed for the interest of tho city. Per Order of the Committee on Fire Department. 1" C. MOODY, Chairman. Portland June 30. lS64.-d2w Stage Notice! For North Conway, N.H. Trl-\V«*kly Line. PASSINGfcKS leave Portland at 7 45 a. m. ovjr the \ U’, K K Monday a. Wi une4da\ h a> i! V ri days, via Gorham, Miudish, Liminxion. Ci rniah.lli r«m. Browndeld atid Ftyeburg, arming at North Conwavat»>j o’clock P. M. returning by the ammo route Tneedaya.\a and >aturcUy*. artir lag at Portland in aeaaon to take the bo*tou steam er* 1 he excellent accommodations and remarkable soener/ are not *arpa*sed by anv other route. Julia w. weeks. Proprietor aud Driver. Juna21—dim 4"7 BUSHELS Prime Wefwn mixed, car 4 U\/ go of sch II. K. Duuton. 4000 Huheli jugtt of that very Superior Southern Yellow CO B NT, Cargo of sch L. W. Pierce, now landing at No. 12b Commercial street, aud for tale bv Junt37eod2w KDW’D II. BIBGIN. □ l or Kullimoic. b good -ch roller L W Perce, lor ; master, will .ail neat wet. for igbt o the bulk of 400 barrels, apply li «j. I oKK a SUN, 15 Moulton St , bead of Long Wharf. )uue3udlw» «FOI< SALE. IItHR story and ball Ilooae, No. 13 Cedar street. I Lot 37j br 5’tj It ha. seseu Aoisto d room... am pi# closets, plenty of hard aed .olt water, aud gas throughout. Everything in perfect cn er. Forlur ihtr particulars eiujuir# ol JOHN F. HAND. No. ft Clapp'S Block, lougress slrett. junedSUUJvy Coal. DISCHARGING from brig George Harris, cargo of nice f'umtmrlantt Coal, aud tor sale by JAMES II BAKER June 18—d3w Richardson s Wharf. Ut'uu'k Drum Cor, a. DEAN'S Drum Corpa will promptly attend to all orders for Drumming for 1’aradea, Marches Ac I All orders to be left at D White's .tore Market Square. S. Dean, Drum Major, i |ooe87 E. I. HALL, Clerk,

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