Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, July 9, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated July 9, 1864 Page 2
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L J a J L-JftLL UBI! L JJJL." B?*1 1'iiE DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND, MAINE. Saturday Morning, July 9, 164. The circulation of the Daily Press is larger than any other Daily paper in the State, and •luable that of any other in Portland. [ ■a**—»8 00 per year: if paid strictly ,n all iance a discount of 81.00 mil be made. ZT~ Reading Matter an nil Foar Page., UNION NOMINATIONS. FOB PRESIDENT, ABRAHAM LINCOLN, OF ILLINOIS. FOB VICE-PRESIDENT, ANDREW JOHNSON, OF TENNESSEE. For Electors. At Largs-JOHN B. BROWN, Portland, ABXEUSTE TSON.DaiiuriscoUa. 1st Dist.—RICHARD M. CHAPMAN. Biddeford. id Diet.—THOS. A-D. FESSENDEN,Auburn. FOB QOVERNOR. SAMUEL CONY OF Al OVSTA. For Members of Congress. 1st Hist.—JOHN LYNCH, of Portland. 'Id District—SIDNEY PERHAM, of Paris. Gen. Grant and his Campaign. The London Telegraph, a journal which has omitted no opportunity, heretofore, to show hostility to our cause and disparage our Gen erals in the Held, says: “No vulgar man, no mere idol of an hour, is this Ulysses Grant, , who, by sheer hard work and honest fighting, has raised himself from a position oi obscurity to one of almost unlimited command, and who, a virtue not often possessed by the military celebrities of the United States, is still modest and unassuming.” It is indeed true that Grant is modest and unassuming, notwithstanding the large space he occupies in the public heart of his country, and the attention he attracts from the civilized world. The London Times, following in the wake £jT our Copperhead papers, and feeling dispos ed to help the rebels as far as it can and keep up a show oi neutrality, contains a long and elaborate leader in which it is attempted to be shown that Grant might hare reached his present base of operations without firing a gun or losing a man. And supposing he had fol lowed in the track of McClellan au-.l crossed the Peninsula to bis present position, w here would Lee and his army have been, and whtt would they have been doing in the mean time ? Tills is a very important question, and one which must not be lost to tight, if one wishes to form a correct judgment of the whole mat ter. McClellan, after the lapse of some three mouth*, did reach the vicinity of Richmond, and saw the church steeples of that city, or some of his more daring officers and soldiers were blessed with that sight. Rut what did all that amount to? lie stretched out his ar my some twenty-five miles over the swamps of the Chickabomiuy, and thus gave Lee the much coveted opportunity of breaking his line and disturbing ail his arrangements. Lee's army was fresh and full of fight, and McClellan bad lost prestige, and bis hosts were disheart ened and began to feel as if this swamp was rather a tight place to be in. Now came the great retreat, and the army and the loyal peo ple of the North began to breathe easy again when McClellan had fouud a place that was somewhat free from danger. Tt was seiil ikn limn ikat ikia wnfenaf n-«n • masterly one, aud showed great generalship. Be it so. And yet the cause that compelled this relieat was any thing but pleasant to loy al hearts. The result of all this mighty move ment of a large army was—they marched to the swamps of the Chickabomluy aud then marched back again, but with great loss. Aud Lee, his army aud the people oi Richmond laughed at tbe great manoeuvre, attended the theatres, duuced at balls and took life easy. But we ask iu all seriousness how stands the case ? What are the emotions of the citizens of Richmond and Petersburg at this tiiue ? How do Lee and bis army feel since the bat tles of the Wilderness, and the flanking move ments of Grant ? Has nothing been gained for our cause by this overland march to Richmond and Petersburg? Ask the rebel General what his opinion is. He could give an answer if he were disposed, which would satisfy the most timid and anxious enquirer. He could say in truth that bis army has been weakened, its power broken, its ranks thinned, aud he him self been oul-generaled by the indomitable Grant at every turn. We all know that tbe fortunes of war arc al ways more or less uncertain, but In the pres ent aspect of affairs in and about Richmond we flud nothing discouraging. We believe this overland march to the rebel Capital has many advantages over any other tha? could have been lakeu. From the hour Grant cross ed the Rapidan he lias gone steadily aud stur dily aloug, lighting wlieu attacked and repel - iug his desperate assailants, assaulting the en emy's strongly fortifled positions when deem ed necessary, and avoiding them by flank movements well planned and admirably exe cuted, when circumstances required aud justi fied it. When Lee least expected it, Graut would withdraw from tbe front of his shrewd antagonist without belug observed, avoiding his eutrenchments, aud pursuing bis course to wards tbe rebel capital much to tbe chagrin and disappointment of his wily foe. Such was tbe course pursued by Grant on his march to Richmond. And again, the questiou may be asked,what has been gained to our cause by these move ments? What have been the legitimate re sults thus far? The battles fought iu the “Wil derness,” cosily as they were to ns, and more so to the rebels, are full of advantages to us. They did much to break the military power of the rebels, and to show Lee that he had not a McClellau to deal with this lime. Woody as they were, we believe that blood was not shed in vain. It may yet turn out that the battles were the great and decisive struggles, and that they have precluded the necessity of fighting other great battles ere Petersburg at.d Rich mond fall. The present as|>ect of affairs in that quarter seems to strengthen such a belief. Iu addition to all this, Graut has taken 17,000 prisoners, and the rebels admit a loss of 20,000 killed and wounded. Wheu rebels make such an aduiissiou, we may be quite sure that double the number would come nearer tbe truth. We believe they have lost in Virginia,since Graut crossed the Rapidan, at least 50,000 men— most of them their bravest aud best. Our wounded are better cared for than theirs. Ue ing attended by good physicians, and aided by the Sanitary Commission, thousands of our wounded soldiers soon return to the ranks a gain. It will be kept in mind by the careful read er that Lee has constantly avoided battle in an I J—MjilMfc open field. The fair and legitimate inference J is, that he feels his want of power in such a [ contest, for Grant lias given him many oppor j tunities for such battles which Lee has always deciiued, and for good and substantial reasons, no doubt, But what more has been gained? j How is it about the railroads leading t? ltich inond ? It has been announced on official au thority that sixty miles of the Ricbmoud, Dan ville, Petersburg and Lynchburg roads have j been destroyed, and thoroughly destroyed loo together with much valuable rebel property in J their vicinity. Without these railroads the rebels carnet furnish supplies for their armies in and about Richmond. And it is not at all j probable that Richmond has a large store of ' provisions on hand. But what of the receut raid into Maryland? 1 Is there any thing very alarming in all this? . What is the objective point of such a rebel movement? It is nothing but a spasmodic ef fort, intended, no doubt, to impress Grant w ith a fear that Washington is in Jauger, and to in duce him to withdraw his forces away from ■ the rebel Capital where they are so trouble- j some just now, to protect the Union Capita!. ! But Grant will nut budge one single inch iu that direction, and we see no necessity for his ! doing so at present. But if the Uuion com mander had taken the Peninsular route to reach his present position, Washington might have been in danger, for Lee's army would have been iu good ligiiting trim, and decimat ed as it must be now. He could have sent a much larger force to assist iu this raid upon Maryland, and^-till retain a formidable milita ; ry power about Richmond, but Grant's over land march has been very much in the way of such a demonstration. That McClellan's cam paign was a failure tiicru is no doubt even in a Copperhead's mind, but Grant is still victori ous and presents a bold froul to the enemy. We have confidence in this leader of our ar mies, and believe that lie has the rebellion by the throat—a hold that McClellau never had, or, if he ever bad. be was too timid to keep it. We desire and intend to give our readers nothing but the facts so far as we are able to obtain them from the mass of news that comes over the wires. Onr comments and specula tions upon these facts must be taken as bon- ' estly expressed convictions of a hat we believe 1 to be true. -And yet we may sometimes err, I and if so, it shall be cn the aide of loyalty to our government. We have no desire to eu , courage hopes which are not we'l founded neither do we think it just and proper to throw dark clouds over our prospects w biclr facts will not warrant. We leave such an ungrateful task to Copperhead journals. And their read ers must know, unless they are thoroughly hoodwinked by party prejudice, or what is worse, influenced by sympathy for the South, that it is the almost constant habit of such pa pers to belittle our government and magnify the power of the rebels. Before we close this article, we will allude to Sherman and his noble boys who have fought tliair way over a long road, and driven the rebel forces beiore them. It seems now, from the most reliable accounts that this side General is master of his Situation, and that Atlanta, upon which his eye has beeu dxed so long, mint soon fail before the prowess of his , arms. In our survey of the whole ground , then, we see nothing to discourage the loyal hearts of the country, or to paralyze its strong arms. Mighty as the rebellion has proved to lie, the power of our government, backed np by the generous and enthusiastic patriotism ol the people, is more mighty and will prevail. “TllC American Conflict-” The conflict between Freedom and Slavery, says the Prospectus of Mr. Greeley's gieat work on the “History of the G[eat Rebellion,’' extending through me entire period of our VMtinnnl ImlpnomlHnpo. and r tihninatlnir in the most gigan ie and unjustidable Uebellion on record, affords material of intense interest for tile Historian’s widest scope. Taking advantage of ibis cootllct Mr. Gree ley ha* written the first volume of a work that will find a place in every well-selected library, and be regarded iu ail future time as one of the standard authorities iu American History. No man is hatter prepared for such an uudertaklng, and we make this statement iu full view of the conceded f.»<-t that the time is too early to make a history that snail he entirely impartial, and ot the equally plain lact, that the author is a man whose sympa thies and instincts and prejudices are all on the side of Freedom and against that accurs ed institution of human bondage which has culminated in our present nalioual calamity. All this is admitted, and yet Mr. Greeley is an honest, caretul, critical, truthful student, who will never conceal facu^o make out a case. More than this: his opposition to slavery being founded injustice and spriugiug from convic lions ol eternal K'glit, even his prejudices will spur him in the direction of truth, so that iu his philosophical speculations, instead of overtaxing the credulity ami faith of pos terity, hs will only anticipate their inevitable and lighteous verdict. Hut Mr. Greeley has very little to do with speculation in this work; facts are too abundant to allow him to leave them for the survey of any field of fancy, and the truths developed iu the passiug hours be ing stranger than the most unlicensed fiction, he has no occasion to give rein to his imagina tion for material with which to make up and embellish the ' American Cuufiicl.” His book, wc have the means of knowing, is nut a parti san w ork, and it has received the highest com meudation from a portion of tuu Democratic press ol the country. The hook is being brought out by Messrs. O. D. Ca>E <k Co., Hartford, Conn., iu magni ficent style, in various forms of biuding, mak ing it worthy a place beside the standard works of the age. The first volume, now about ready for de- • i livery, will contain 04S pages, ahuudautly il lustrated by Maps, Diagrams ol U ittlefields, Sieges, Naval Actions, views ol' places of bit toric interest, obtained from official reports and other authentic documents in the War and Navy Departments, etc., together witli a large number of line steel Portraits of promi nent Geuerals and other Distinguished Per i sons connected with the War, both Xcilh and South, making about seventy in number. Vol. 2, completing the history, wiil be pub lished as soon as practicable after the close of the war, and be in all respects and in all ita at tractive features fully equal to Vol. 1. The price of the work, per volume, will be from $J,50 to $0,00, according to tlic style of binding. It will not be lor sale at the book stores, but w ill be furnished only by travelling agents. Horace King. 81 Washington Street, llostan, Oeueral Agent for Maiue, NYvv Hamp shire, Eastern Massachusetts and the lower British Provinces. James B. .Smith and W. S. Mkruii.l, agents for this city and vicinity. Preaching Politics. Our Canadian neighbors are somewhat ex cited because some of the Catholic clergymen have recently been entertaining their heareis with sermons touching the now ali-absorbing subject of Federation, ltev. Mr. Daniel, cf Montreal, in a sermon among other thiugs •aid, “Our nationality it at present more tliau ever before in danger. It is time, it is high time that we should rush to the rescue uuless we wish our memory accursed and held in ex ecration by posterity.'' This is strong lan guage and made a deep impression on his heaters. Another sermon was preached in Quebec, by Kev. Father Boumigale, to the same effect. He urges his hearers to keep united, and witli great vehemence told the French Canadians that they must defend themselves ' against Protettani*m and A ngUficatlon. The Bishops arc now engaged iu pastoral visit* to 1 their several dioceses, and some time may ! elapse belore the Hierarchy can advise and agree to a united course of actiou. That they are much opposed to the scheme of Fedrra tion, there can lie no doubt. And when they lake snuff' the whole Cauadian French popula* | tion sneeze. Musical and Dramatio Gossip. Florentine, the famous French musical and j dramatic critic, connected with the Paris i Press, and musical editor of the Montteur, is ; dead, at the age of fifty-seven. The Italian Opera is undoubtedly put to sleep until the autumnal leaves begin to i fall. Maximilian has made a draft on several operatic singeis to amuse his new court in the - city of Mexico, but M ix Maretzek is in Eu- | rope hunting Vp<othcrs to supply their pla- | ces. Vera I.orini returns to Europe, being old and void of force. Virginia Eorini is concerting out West, ac companied bySteffani. Miss Kcllog has been successful in New i England, Her tour to Europe is postponed j lor the present. Madame Bishop's couccrt tour in Western cities has been, as usual, successful. During ' the fashionable season she will sing at Satato- 1 ga, and afterwards go east. P. S. Gilmore has commenced his prome nade concerts. He has found Cammille Unto a very profitable card; and no wonder, for, she is a highly accomplished artist, and im proves by experience, and retains her hold on ji'ivuv io?wii ouc mu ntvuiiijiauj uauiuiu iu Canada and the Provinces, Peter Riclilngs is at San Francisco with the English Opera Ttoupe. Prof. Simmons, the Escamoteur, will visit the Provinces and Canada this month. Nearly one hundred dancers, actors, operat ic performers, etc., have been engaged in Vi enna for a German Theater in Mexico City. With this and M izz deni's operatic compa ny, that city will have abundant means to make its new lvnpemr's court lively, and the inhabitants festive, if not joyous. Niemann, a celebrated tenor, bus been en gaged at Hie Court Theater In Berlin, at a salary of 5mK) gold thalers for twenty per. Ginglini has appeared in oratorio in Lon don. There is a great demand for tenors. Madame Volpini has reappeared in opera as Martha, and as charming as ever. ltonconl has won new honors in Stradella. Tamberliuk, Carious Patti and Uraziani have been singing together with much ap plause. Florentine, the celebrated dramatic and mu sical critic, who for several years had much influence in Paris over actors and slugers, died suddenly last June, in the prime of life. Benedict's annual monster concert, given en matinee, will embrace as performers Gitigli ni, Bellini and Uardoni, three popular sing ers. Many of the theatres are now closed for a brief season. They have been generously patronised during the last year, notwithstand ing the war. Such times of excitement al ways drive more people to theatres and other places of amusement than more quiet period*. Mince we have been au independent nation, we have never witnessed such scenes of tur moil aue excitement; and those not engaged on the baltle-flields wilj seek aliment for troubled minds and anxious spirits elsewhere. •• Of sueh stufl is human nature made.” Sabbath School Celebration at Naples, on the Fourth. Just out ij the village, in a grove neatly prepared for the occasion, ttve sunbath schools, viz: The Union and Methodist of the village; South Bridgton Congregational: Harrrison F. W. Baptist and Edes’ Falls Schools, were assembled with parents and friendsWo cele brate our National Birthday. A-loyt twelve hundred were present. The children mingled together in a social and cueerful manner, till past ten o'clock, when J. Diwes, Esq., of Har yison, was chosen president of the day, and Singing by the children; Prayer by Bev. Mr. Bartlette of Harrison ; Music by the Glee Club of Naples; Addresses by Messrs.Staples of South Urijgton and D. T. Frost of Harri son, and a dialogue by two boys, The school then formed into a precession, marched to the tables spread for a bountiful co'lhtion. The Divine blessing was invoked by Kev. Mr. Cobb of Waterford; after which followed au intellectual repast. Speeches were made by Mr. Cole and T. T. Merry of Naples, aud Kev. Mr. Maxwell of South Bridg ton, interspersed with speaking by the chil dren and excellent music by the Giee Club. The “Blue Flag,” and “America,”—“My country, 'tis of thee,” were suug. li«v. Mr. Ballou of Naples, presented the claims of the Christian Commission, and a collection of f-)U was taken. The multitude then joined the Glee Club in singing Old Hundred—“Praise God from whom all blessings flow,” and the exercises closed. Tue speeches were patriotic as well as relig ious, aud everything passed olT in the most harmoutous manner. T. T, Mintin'. Tnnut Parish.—A meeting ol this society was held last evening to hear the report of the Ecclesiastical Council, in relation to Kev. J. E. Walton. It was read by Mr. Gould, was very brief, and embraced none of the points of doctrine, wherein the feouuoil differed from Mr. Walton. They ouly state he is not sound iu doctrine according to their view of the subject, therefore could not reccoutmend bis installation. Iu other words, they could not consistently, with their religious belief, extend to him the right hand of fellowship, and yet they believed he was a pious man, and hoped he would become a good aud faithful minister of the Gospel. For such a consummation they prayed. The report would have bee* more satisfactory to the meeting if it bad pointed out wherein they ditftred iu oplnlou from Mr. Walton. The question came up, what should bo done with the report? and muuy short speeches were made upou it, but finally it was laid up on the table to be acted upon at a meeting of the church, regularly uotilied. Such a report is only advisory and not binding upon any cburc’.i and society, although the Congrega tionalists usually receive such documents with great respect aud generally abide by them.— This is a novel case, for usually the councils recommend an installation of the candidate, and there the matter ends j but in this case the opinion of the council dilf red entirely from that of the church and society, and the question would naturally arise, whether the church would receive such an opinion and give up their own. There was much feeliug on the occasion, but all behaved with the utmost propriety and Christian decorum. The great difficulty seem ed to be how the opinions of those present, in relation to retaining Mr. Walton, could be got at. Finaliy a motion was made that the com mittee invite him to preach to-morrow morn ing, afternoon ami evening. The vote was taken by rising, and all the congregation rose but two, we believe, and one of them half rose up. There was was great unanimity of feel ing manifested. There is evidently a strong attachment ot the members of the church and society to Mr. Walton, and the probability now is that he will be tbeir pastor. Gist of Wounded.—The following names are among those of the wounded in the 18th Army Corps, before Petersburg: Ninth Maine—X Badger, (J, shoulder; G 11 Gurney, G, shoulder; W II Smith, F, arm; H A Pierce, E. leg; Geo Patiidge, K, arm ; K W Ablaut, F, arm; .1 Mallor, H, leg; C H Hardy, B, left hip; G W Keyerson, F, side; J A Forseyib, G, arm; Sergt D S Tracy, C, thigh ; Lt W A Campbel, E, head ; A Town, D, hip; Wm Geader, G, shoulder; E M Derry, I, lliigb; L Peabody, 11, shoulder; H Bever ly. A, thigh; W Caineum. A, leg; J Brett, C, arm and hip; C M Baker, D, hip and bowels; E Fish, G, both legs; J Bradshaw, I, foot; E G Bates, C. leg. Eighth Maine— Sergt E G Murray, F, hand. Captain W. S. Daggett of the 1st Maine Artillery, died in Xew York last week. The Beauties of Southern Slavery. The Philadelphia Press Contains a thrilling description of one of the evils of slavery, as given by a soldier of the limit Pennsylvania regiment. The scene la four miles north of Pamunkey river, at tho plantation of Mr. An dersou Seott, the owner of oue hundred and Uftv slaves: “Around the door were three women and ! about halt's dozen children,irom the wee baby to tlie youug girl of lllleen or sixteen. Two I of the women were about a shade lighter than ! the quadroon, while all the children were white. The third woman w as apparently pure 1 white; her eyes were blue; her hair was brown and straight; her features wore eutircdy Am erican—nothing to deuote a particle of negro blood. In her arms she had a beautiful little | boy, about four years old, with fair hair and blue eyes. This woman was crying bitterly when we rode up. Thinking she was a mem ber of the family, we tried to console her by assuring her that Yankees made war upon men, and not upon women. Can you imagine how shocked we were when we were told that 1 this white woman and child weie slaves, and that the degraded mother was weepiug lor shame at’ her degradation 1 I asked one of the women why she did not bundle up and come along, now that she had a chance, with the rest, bhe said she had an idiotic son iu the house, who was sick, and they could not go without him. I asked this woman if she was the daughter of the owner of the plantation, She said she was! We went iulo the hut, and upon a clean bed there sat this poor idiot boy, white as I am, »ith uiuwu nan. auuui luib uinc air. oCOll cam«* in, the lord and owner of all those white people whiter than himself. lie is an old, ahriveled up, nigger- faced, crooked backed, little spec imen ol Southern chivalry—aristocratic as a king, and 'Virginian born.’ I asked the moth er of this boy if Mr. Scott was ills father. You should have 9een her blush as she answer ed ‘Yea.’ The incestuous old beas’,' TA.s idiot son—the child of liia own duuijhter— father and t/randfather to his own children.” Religious and Ecclesiastical Items. Kev. E. A. Wyman has asked ami received a dismission from the pastorale of the church at Kennebunkport, and entered a field of la bor In the State of N'ew York. Kev. J. Hubbard, Jr., of Biddeford, who went out a while siuce iu the service of the Christian Commission, has returned home sooner than anticipated, on account of the failure of his health. The Western Washington Quarterly Meet ing w ill hold its next session with the ^d Bap tist Church in Addison (Indian River), be ginning Tuesday, July Kith, at two o’clock P. M. A very interesting meetlug of the Franklin County Ministerial Association was held with Kev. Mr. Lawrence, of Wilton, on Tuesday.— The sermou in public in the evening was by Rev. Mr. Blake, of Farmington. The next . session will be held with Kev. Mr. Titcomb of Weld, op tjje first Tuesday iu Septem ber. Last Sabbath, 3d inst., Dr. S. S. Storrs en tered upon the 54th year of Ills ministry iu the town of Braintree. Kev. H. W. Kugg, pastor of the Uuiver salist Obprch, UsU), is absent pa bis annual summer ggcadou. iiis society la reported in a very flourishing condition. Kev. G. W. (Juiuiby. editor of the Gospel Banner, has engaged to supply the Univer salist pulpit in Auguata. £eatb« of Maine Soldiers, Capt. S. L. Allen ol Bath, who has been spending the last two months in Virginia, la boring for the benefit of the sick and wound ed soldiers, furnishes the Times with the fol lowing lut of.Marne soldi*!., whp havp died at City Point, Va.: Leonard Pride, Co. H, 1st Me., June 2.5, '(54. L Sturdefaut, “ E, “ “ “ •* « Johu Uames, “ F, “ “ “ “ “ James A Cole, “ 15, “ “ “ 24 “ J C pitchier, ‘‘ 4, “ “ “ “ ** T Savage, B, n it « 25 i* E Bennett, “ K, “ “ “ “ “ J Jackson, corp. “ D, “ “ “ “ “ Wm McLaughlin,” A, “ “ “ “ ” Lewis Lord, “ E, “ “ “ “ “ 4 I .. I. __W.ll_is It si ss ss 1. A .Sproul, sergt. ** 8 a i>tj ‘l A Sanders, “ G, “ “ “ “ “ A Lord, “ “ “ “ “ “ F Leach, “ G, “ “ “ “ “J E Jenuison. corp,“ 1, “ “ “ “ “ H Wtldey f U, ** H u 11 11 Harvey H-ed, “ D, “ “ “ 27 “ J Wallace, corp. “ M, “ “ “ •• “ Geo W Burke, “ II, “ “ “ “ “ : D Richerson, “ 1, 17th Me. “ 28 “ F A Dearbon, “ I, 1st “ “ “ A Stoyer, “ L, “ “ “ “ “ H Brown, “ f, li •• e « *i Joseph Hacklin', “ L, “ “ ** “ “ Geo W Tuesley, “ H, “ “ “ 30 “ M Lee, “ C, “ “ “ 24 “ Girnoad Town, “ B, iJ2d “ “ 26 “ J Colby, 1st Lt. “ B, 32d i* “ “ “ John Ames, “ A, 31st “ “ 27 “ Horatio N Brown,” K, 32d “ “ “ “ Jas B Richardson," K, *‘ “ “ 30 “ Tljos Q Ersktn, “ C, KJth “ “ 20 ” Scrap o Recent History. Et-Goveruor Reeder, whose death, in Read ing, Pa., has already been announced, was ap pointed by President Pierce Governor of Kansas under the belief that he would aid iu the iniquitous scheme for bringing Kansas into the Union as a slave State, to "maniain the balance of power” between the North and the South. But Uov. Reeder became thor oughly disgusted with the atrocities of the Border Ruffians, aud, failing to carry out the programme of the slavery propagandists, at pretext was fouud for his removal. Gov. Reeder became convinced by his Kansas ex perience of the thoroughly pro-slavery char acter of the Democracy, reuouncel his allegi ance to the party and continued a Republican to the day of his death. Literary Reminiscence. Gen. George P. Morris whose death has been announced, became connected with the press in New York, in 1823. lu connection with the once famous Woodworth, he com menced the publication of the Mirror, for many years the organ of a choice literary cir cle. It succumbed, however, to the force of circumstances in 1842, and iu the following year, Morris and Willis—those uames so well known—started the New Mirror, which in ’43 was succeeded by the Keening Mirror. In 1840 they established the Home Journal, wid remainud its joint oonductors till Gen. Morris was compelled to retire last fall, on ac count of his failing health. Among Mr. Mor ris’ choice poems is ‘‘Woodman spare that tree.” $ me Jtigai spirit. An officer in the otb Army Corps, in a pri vate letter written at the “Camp near Peters burg, Juno 30th,” enclosing nearly two years’ subscription to our paper, says: “Deprived as I am here of so many of the comforts of home, I tiud the Daily Press an old friend, coming to urn by every mail, whether on the march or on the battie-Ueld, and bringing news that I could get in no other way. “Everything is prospering finely, and the folks at home must not he impatient about our taking Richmond, which, in due lime will yield to the demands of our obstinate Commander-in chief. Eight weeks ago we crossed the Rapidan, have fought our way here, and the army is to-day full of rim and courage, in Hue condition and always ready.” Said Nehenilah to Sauballat, who was try ing to embarrass him in Ids labor for his su > feting countrymen, and to draw him away from his great purpose, (see Book of Xeh. VI: 3.) “I am doing a great work, so that I cannot come down; why should the work cease whilst I leave it and come dowu to you?” We ofler the same reason to our friend who asks, in a private note, why we al low the daily unkind slurs of a contempora ry to pass unnoticed. The Usiost Advocate, at North Anson, mentions that a young man in Bingham, named Datus Thing, who belouged in Solon had his neek broken by the desoent of a barn door, which was made to slip up and down by eords and pulleys—the cord broke and let the door down, striking him on the hack of the neck. His whole liody beneath the neck was completely paralyzed. i ii—.j—*" -i’jguj 1 j^irr^igL-es?1 ORIGINAL AND SELECTED. E?"Col. Beal of the ‘doth Maine, is now in Command of the 1st Division of the 10th Corps. y A preacher’s word should ire law only when it is gospel. y He who doesn't love a garden will never be in Paradise. ryHeaven gives us enough when it gives us opportunity. y We regret to learn that Rev. J. Keely, of Saco, who went out as chaplain of the 13th reg iment, recently died of chronic diarrhoea. y The yellow fever excitement in Ports- ! mouth, N. II., the Chronicle says, has died out. y The Popham celebration will be at Bath ' this year. Hon. E. E. Bourne, of Kennebunk, is to give the address. jy Secretary Seward was struck by a roexet stick Monday evening, just above the eye. It was a narrow escape. y A gentleman who has made a trip to the White Mountains, says the charges at the prin cipal hotels are from $3 to $3.90 a day. y There is a prospect that the Danish war will he resumed, the Conference having clJked without any satisfactory results. y Die New York militia, except four regi meuts, have offered their services to the Govern ment for thirty davs. lif The Bickleford Union has placed itself right on the score of courtesy. We are satis fied. jyJohn T. Bevery has been appointed Post master at Dixfield Village, in place of Chas. W'. Eustis, resigned. E3TIt is the Norway Light Infantry, Capt. Cobb, that is to be relieved at Fort McClary, by the Bangor Company. jyGcn. Lee's personal property, condemned by the U. S. District Court, is to be sold at Alex andria on the 19th inst. .y ‘‘Wake up and pay your lodging,” said the deacon as he nudged a sleepy stranger with the contribution-box last Sunday. .jP'The Maolis House, at Nahant, with nearly all the furniture, was destroyed by fire on Thurs day last. y A little son of Mrs. Lally, in Skowlicgan, was run over on Monday last by a carriage, and seriously injured. jy The following is sharp: — First party— “You'll come to the gallows some day.” Sec ond, or addressed party—“Yes, the day you're hanged.” .y There is a combination on the part of spec ulators to keep up the price of butter. It is not an indispensable article, and the people un derstand the remedy. ETA debate on the removal of the capital of New Hampshire to Manchester, has occasioned much excitement in the legislature of that State jyThe entire editorial fraternity of Presque Isle dined at the Presque Isle Hotel, on salmon, on Tuesday of last week. One of moderate site was all the occasion required. yGov. Curtin has issued a call for 12,000 mure men to serve one hundred days in Penn sylvania, Maryland or Washington, as may lie found necessary. STIn Springfield, Mass., on Friday, a Mr. Brown, substitute broker, and Hattie A. Lewis, were riding out together, when the horse ran away, and the girl was killed, and the man se riously injured. iy The brig W. C. Clark of W'aldoboro’, from Machias for Matanzas, w'»h a cargo on Spanish account, burnt by the rebel pirate Florida, was 338 tons burthen, and was built in Walduboro' in 1856. y The editor of the Maine Farmer thinks if the hens of the country were pushed up to their full egg-producing capacity the market value thereof would exceed twenty million dollars per annum. ISTThe St. Louis Republican says that al though many parts of Missouri have suffered from drouth in the last two months, still some locations have been beuefltted by copious okrvwnwu _ 1__ _ I ... pea ranee. jySeth Woodbury of (iotfstuwn, an old vet eran, 91 years uf age, went to Boston to receive bis pension—a visit he lias not failed to make semi-annually, for the last fifty years. Tbe old man is still hale and hearty and docs not ap pear to be more than 75 years old. jyThe Biddeford Union says, “in our opin ion the letters from this county reflecting upon the action uf the committee in the time of cal ling the convention, and also charging “clique” upon certain parties, were uncalled for and un deserved and untimely.” nTTlic Lewiston Journal gives a list of tbe tax-payers of that city who are assessed §50 an . over. The highest tax paid by an individ ual is §573.50, paid by N. W. Farwell. The An droscoggin Mills are assessed S13.333.39, and the Bates Co. the same amount. 3TThe remaius of Lieut. Joseph E. Colby of the 39d Maine, and formerly Sheriff of Oxford County, were brought to Rumfurd on Saturday last, and funeral services were held at that place on Monday. He was a brave and efficient offi cer and died at his post. iJTTlie Somerset Farmer says the house of Capt. Moses French of Solon, was totally de stroyed by fire cu Monday last July 4. The furniture and nearly all other valuables in the house were saved, except abotit^§900 worth of wool, which was stowed in the attic. •jyTlie Argus lets spoken in relation to the alleged custom houseTlcfalcatiun with more than usual frankness, and says: “We can add noth ing to what we have already said, further than to state that wc have heard nothiug in any way implicating the present Collector or his Deputy in the fraud.” TSTlirceulief J. l’rescott, Es«p, master ma chinist in the Kiltery Navy Yard, died of yel low fever on Sunday last. Mr. P. was a gentle man of excellent character and sound judgment. During our political canvass last fall be took an active part, and spoke with great power and earnestness in various parts uf the state, J^"Uen. Perry, of the Executive Council, who has recently been investigating matters in the State Prison, says, “the records of the Maine State Prison show that at least seven-eighths of the convicts came there cither directly or in directly through the intemperate use of intoxi cating drink.” ;*rrhe reporter of the Argus was present at the Union Convention the other day, aud staid until the three captured rebel battle-fiaga were brought into the hail, but he could stand it no longer. When that exhibition was made, of trophies wrested trumps political friends down south—his unfortunate dcmocr&tin hrnthis'ii now slightly under the weather—it proved too much for his sensitive nature, and he was obliged to withdraw to give vent to his feelings. The Biddeford Union in speaking of the harmony that prevailed at the Union District Convention held in this city on Thursday, says: “It presages a glorious victory for the Union in this District in September neat. If tha copper heads do not find themselves Lynched, it will only be liecause signs go for nothing, The cam paign opens well, and we have only to do our individual duty to secure the election of the loyal men thus nominated.’’ -yrherc can lie but little doubt that another call will bo immediately made by the President for more men, and we hope such a course will Tie pursued in this state as to prevent the neces sity of resorting to a draft. Let every man who is unfit to uiter the army in consequence of physical debility and has the means of secur ing a man, be represented by one who will do a brave man’s work in putting down the rebel lion. A new lmnd seems tube blowing, just now, at the editorial bellows Air the regular line De mocracy of this oity. lie lt^ys down the distinct projiosition that the rebellion cannot be sub dued ; that the Government of the United States has not sufficient power to whip its enemies and maintain its qwn authority; argues that Grant's campaign Is a failure and has come to an cud, and arrives at the practieal conclusion that the only way left for the Government is to make peace with tho rebels in arms, of course on any terms they may see fit to dictate. lp»CnL NOTICE*. .. -- :—--■» g'f ■■ ar-rr-—■ ■ Portland Photographic Gallery, 90 MIDDLR ST., PORTLAND, Me., A. S. DAVIS, Proprietor, Portland, May 12,1804. mayI2d6n. THOMAS G. LOR1NG, DRUGGIST, -AND - PRACTICAL, TRUSS FITTER, Carorr orEicbaaiel Federal Si'a. A perfect It guaranteed. The poor liLerally con sidered. mch26dtf A New Perfume for the Handker chief* Phalon't “Night Blooming Cenas.'1 1’halon's “Night Blooming Cerent." Phalon't "Night Blooming Cerent." Phalon't ‘ Night Blooming Cerent." Phalon’t “Night Blooming Cerent." Phalon’t “Nigh* B.coming Cerent." Phalon’t “Night Blooming Cerent." A mott Exquisite, Delicate and Fragrant Perfume,, distilled from the Hare and Beautiful Flower from it fake* its name. Manufactured only by PHALOS f SOS, N. Y. ry/Jefcan-o/ Counterfeitt. Ask for Phalon't— Take no Other. 8old by Druggist* generally junc2tv>4d3m CLARK’S DISTILLED RESTORATIVE FOR THE HAIRj Restore* Gray and Faded Hair and Beard to it* Natural Color, and is a most luxurious dressing FOR THE HAIR AND HEAD. -0O0 — CLARE'S RESTORATIVE, Reitores the Color. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Eradicate! Dandruff. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, promote! Iti Growth. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Prevent! Iti falling off. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Ii an nneq nailed Dreeeing. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, It good for Children. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Ii good for Ladiee. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Ia good for Old People. CLARK S RESTORATIVE, It perfectly htrmleee. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Contain! no Oil. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, l! not a Dye. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Boautifiee the Hair. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, li splendid lor Whiikera, CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Keep! the llair in ita Place. CKARK’S RESTORATIVE, Cnree Nerroni Headache. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Prevent! Eruption!. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Stop! Itching and Barning. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Keep! the Head Cool. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Ii delightfully perfumed CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Contain! no Sediment. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Contain! no Gum. CLARK S RESTORATIVE. Poliehei your Hair. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Prepare! your lor Partle!. Of.ARK’S Rl'.SrnRATIVk* Prepare* you for Ball*. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, All Ladle* need it CLARK S RESTORATIVE. No Lady will do withoatit. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Co*U but SI CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Ia Sold by Druggists and Dealer* Everywhere. Price SI per bottle.—6 bottle* lor 65. C. G. CLARK A CO. PaoraiBToa*. W F. PHILLIPS. Portland, General Agent. March 3,1864. mchSeodly Caps Klizabktb, July 1,1966. 8ib:—During my connection with the State Re form School, a* a teacher, L. F. Atwood * Bitter* were introduced there and used with marked encoe**, particularly in Bilious affection*. Youre, Ac., A. P. HILLMAN. Habopkb, Mb.. Oct. 1,1861. Dear Sir —I have used L. 1*. Atwood * Bitters lor some 10 or 15 year*. 1 have tried a great number of medicines for Oyspepsia.but without effect. Thee* Bitters are the only remedy that have ever relieved me of this distressing complaint. My neighbor* have also been greatly benofftted by the use ofthem. JOEL UOW. gy Betrare of Counterfeits and base imitations, some of which acr signed “if.” F., instead of L. F. Atwood. The genuine is signed L. F. Atwood, and as a lifeguard against imposition hears an BXTBA labzl. counter signed ft. H. HA T, Druggist, Fart* land. Me., sole Ventral Agent. For salt by respectable dealers in medicine fewer ally. Janie 6meodAw 3 "Buy Me, and 1*11 do you Good.*’ I7*e Dr. Langley's Root and Herb Bitten For Jaundice. Cost!venae*. Liver Complaint. Hu mor*. ludigestion. Dyspepsia. Plies. Dizziness, llead ache. Drowsiu- *•. and all d scases arising from dis ordered stomach, torpid liver, and bad biood. to which all person* are subjo-1 in sprieg and summer. They cleanse the system, regulate the wel*. re store the appetite, purify the blood, and give sound ness of mind and strength of bode to all who use them So d bv all dealers in Medicine everywhere, at 25, 50 and 75 cents per bottle GEO. C. GOOD WIN A CO.,37 llanover Street, Boston, Proprie tor* __ ap2d4m Cough* a lid C old*. The suddenohauge* of our climate are source* of Pulmonary, Bronchial, and Asiamatic Afreturns. Experience having proved that simple remedies of ten act speedily wheu taken in the early stages of the disease, recourse should at once be had to • Brown’s Bronchial Troches” or Lozenges, let the Cold, Cough, or Irritation of the throat be *ver so slight. a« by this precaution a more serious attack may be effectually warded off. Public Speakers and Singers will Hud them effectual for dealing and strengthen ing the voice Soldiers should have them, as they can be carried in the pocket, and taken as occasion requires. Juue25dAwlm Sozouobt.—Thisi« a word that has be:n staring everybody in the face the last two w\rk*. and it is ast getting iuto nearly everbody’s mouth. A most desirable thing this Sozodnnt, for toeping the teeth clean and the mouth sweet.—Portland Daily Press. inch 17 It -.Jr. " — ~— . — . ■ ■ 1 ■ 1 -TT Boston Block List. Salks at thk Brokxrs* Board, Jdlt 8. 3.000 American Cold.2741 6,"00 .do.274} 1.000 .do. 275 20.00 > ♦ 6 0 US Coupon Sixes (1831) .104 12 000 103) 10 0*0 United States 7 3 lithe (Aug)..107 700 .do (Oct).106 2.000 United Slates 5-20’#. 104 4,500 do. 103} 1.000 .do. 103* (small).1061 8 ooo d •.ioaj 9 IKK) United States Currency Certificates.941 10.000 .do. 94j 3 00ft Maine State Sixes (18*9).,,,..loi 8 Boston aud Maine hail road..137 13 Eastern Hallroad.109 importb7~ WINDSOR NS. Sch Morning Star—1G0 tons plas ter, master. 1 ■■ , ■'..-!- 1LHU j i ■ ■■. 1 MlNUTUkK ALMANAC. Saturday.*. Jal> 9. Suu rises.4 82 I High water .. 2,17 Sun set-. 7 87 I Length of days 16 06 MARRIED. In this city, July 4 by Rev AUx Burgess. William W Livermore, of Vassalboro, and Miss ilatiie Wedge, of Augusta lu Auburn, July 4 Leonard E Briggs and Mias Loui«a M turner. At Keudali's Mills. July 2, John F Kenrick and Miss Sadie B Nve, both ot Fairtield. In Lisbon Julv |. Webstar Kerens and Mies Susan C Plummer, both ol Yarmouth lu {odustry. JuLp 28 fobim C Walton, of I., and Mi*s Raprina Tierce, of New Vineyard In Farmington, July 3, Elisha Bradford and Miss Laura Kilgore. Iu Farmington, July ?, Adrian V Walker, of An son, and Miss Marr A Moody, of F. In Livermire, June26, John H Cordon and Mias • Eliza Page In Livermore, July 8. Milton Leavitt and Mias Jane Nash. wesMegg-MwggqttM*" .... — ^ PIED. In I’ittsten, July 1, Mr Juno Barter, sued 74 yrs I o mouth*. J In Richmond, July 6, Mr Christopher Newell I «|t‘ d 47 > ears. ■ J0 Nsrminuton. July 3, Mrs Roxana, wife of Jos W Stevens, need 47 rears. In Vienna. July 4, of dlplberla, Mrs Mary J, wife of Henre liowst, aged 47 years. 8 months***1*' ^Ul^ *• ffst Soule, aged (JI years In ChestervICe, Jane 22. Mr Elijah Mears, and „r J J.\r,,“j"lf'cn Kails, nine 8j, Mrs Louisa P, wile °I H b Morrill. aged*82 years o Hsujror, July 4. Mr Allen Marden, aged 52. r- *'"v?a!Z j“'y 'X *" “«■'«, WtbUr. aged 49 I SAIL! NO Of OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. tSSSzzt ffia- JSSS, N?vViicoiiizv:::ti£g3::;;*£&.&•» .Southampton.NessVork. ,j“*|; .Liverpool New York June2 Ktm...Liverpool..,,.^,.- yorL w. ; Australaaian.Liverpool.York "juJ*!! Lump* .Liverpool ll.,si,.u .j Borussia.Southampton New York jiii ti 1 Beotia.Liverpool.New York . IjJJ }j Electric Spark.Now York New Orleans July u llileruiau.Quebec Liverpool.j„iJ 9 ' City of Loudon—New York. .Liverpool_.iuiy 9 New York.New York London_ July », 1 Mexico. New York. Havana .July 1*^ Matauia*.New York. New Orleans July 13 Yaioo.New York. New Orleans July la J Ocean Queen.New York Aspinwail. . Ju y 18 ! Arabia.Boston.Liverpool... .July 13 ttoauoke.New York Havana.July 14 j Corsica.New York Havana ... July 1«> • City of Baltimore..New York. Liverpool.. ...July !♦> , Louisiana. New York.. Liverpool_July 1» I Mecla.New York.. Liverpool... Julyin .. Boston.Liverpool... .July lu Australasian.New York.. Liverpool..... Jul. 21 (iolken Kule.New York.. Aspiuwaii . July 21 | .New Vork. .Liverpool_July 28 MARINE NEWS. PORT or PORTLAND. Friday.. J«ly 8 ARRIVED. Steamer Potomac. Sherwood. New York. Steamer Forest City. Liscomb. Boston. Steamer Lady 1 ang, Roix, Bangor Steamer New Bruuswick, Winchester, St John. ! NB. tor Boston. Brig Merriwa, (new) Ingertoll, Pembroke. Sch Morning Star. (Br Miller, Windsor NS. Sch J ii French, 1 rosby, Philadelphia. Sch Eagle, Dsy. Bangor Sch Sarah Elizabeth, daupt, Waldoboro. OUTSIDE—A full-rigged brig, standing in. CLEARED. | Brig L T Knight, Cummings, Havana — Isaac i Emery. Sch Edinburg, (Br) Barrott, St George NB—N J ; Miller. Sch Enroclydon, (Br) Phianey, Parrsboro NS — | nmster. Sch Exchange, Hamilton, Washington—Orlando l Nickerson. Sch Francisco, KUby, Bangor—J II White. DISASTERS. Ship Arno. Nasou, arrived at Honolulu May 14th to repair damages, caused by grounding at How lam. Island. She had some 6U) tous of guano on board. I which was discharged, ind she was thrown over and ' recoppered. Ship Stephen Glover, before reported at Calcutta, j iu distress, has been condemned. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAX KRANCICSO— ArSd u!t, b*rq» Pilmotlo. ' 1 Freeman. Tahitti. NEW ORLEANS-Ar IStb. sch Harriet Newell. Gould. Philadelphia. BALTIMORE— Ar 6th, brig Rio Grande, Green leaf. Washington Cld 5th, brig Monticello. Moon, Georgetown DC; ; sch W A Crocker, Pierce. New Loudou Ar 6th, »cb Cyclone, tvabbidgc, New York. Cld 6th, sch Ophir, Urann, Bowdoinhaxn. Sid 6th, ba*qu« Mary Ed son. PHILADELPHIA-Ar 6th. schs Gen Meade, Dins more. Lubec; J C Boker.Jones, Saco; Ida F Wheel er, Dyer, Providence. Cld 4th, sens Leesburg, Blake, Bath, Union, A rev, | Boston. Cld 6th. schs C C Colson,-, Boston; C F Young, Hutchinson, Bangor. Ar 6th, brigs Vinceum-s. Hodgdon, RsTbaiypOri j Reporter, Giikey. Fortress Monroe; Mary C Man-" uer. Manner, Beaufort NC; sch J R Mather, Wil lard, Portland. Cld 7th, brig C Matthews, Matthews, Boston; sch Jas Bits-, do. NEW YORK—Ar 6th, barque W A Platluius, Davis, Pictou; schs Jenny Lind. <'ole. Shulee NB; Olive Elizabeth. Hamilton, New Bedford; Palo Alto, Kelley, Gloucester. Cld 6th, ship Alice Veinard. Young, for Calais; barques Argeau, Liudsey, Cadiz; Gen Berry, Hoop er, Fortress Monroe; sch Dresden. Davis, lor Phila delphia. Cld 7th. ship Charlotte Barstow, Ix>ndon ; barque Maliua. Dunham. Elizabethport; schs Wm Hunter, i Eld ridge. Liugau CB ; Sea flower, Chase, N Bedford . M 8 Hathaway, Philadelphia hid 6th. ships Chas D Her win. Consignment. Har ! vest oueen. barque Mary C Dyer. NEW HAVEN —Ar 6th, scu Georgia Peering, i l'inkhani, Cap* Breton. Cld 5th, sch Onward, for Ca’ais. PROVIDENCE—Ar 7th. schs Watchman, Teel, 1 Georgetown IK ; Hannah, Means, and Jane Fish. Harris, Calais. NaW PoRT—Ar 6tli, schs J Warren. Yonng. Calais for New Haven; Malabar. Welch, do for New York. | In port, brig Isabel Beurman. .Small, for Philadel phia; schs Eliza Leiand, Chas Cooper, Lebannah, F : Arthemus. KALI, RIVER—Ar 6th, sch Lillie Saunders, from ! Elizabethport V . ..» ... ULVtUH A _ -.L • — Calais. uulMES'S HOLE—Ar 5th inst, brig Laura. (Br, Tbaxter. Liu gait CB for New York; sch* Cheviot. Cole. New York for Portland; Emily Fowltr. Wil lard. St George for Philadelphia; Pearl. 11 ill. Saco 'or New York; Y antic. Bancroft, Mac hi as fordo. J Warren. Y'oung. Calais lor do; Hannah, Means, do for Providence, (and all tailed 6fh.) Ar Gih. sehs Cher jb. Bailey. Gardiner for N York; St Lucar, Adams. Ko.klaud for do. Ar 7th, brig Wm U Parks. MoAlavy, Uaraja 33d ult for Portland; ache Com Tucacr, Loud. Tort Eweu tor Boston ; William Arthur, Haskell, Portland tor Philadelphia: Whi e8ea. Lee. Newbury port tor New York : Nre. Hal) Rockland tor do. Sid. brig Wm H Parks. boslUA-Ar 7tb, schs Henrietta. Toole, and Dis patch. Snowman. Bangor; Yankee. Colli us. Bucks port. Elua Frances. Foseet, Bristol; kmeline, Col by, and krauklin. lerreil. Wiscaaset Ar 8tb, brigs Triad, Mitchell, Philadelphia; Ksn uebec. lhayer; Wilmington. Del; schs Nancy K Heagan. Bunker. Surinam; Sardinian. Rumhall.aud Dr Rogers. Pearson. Philadelphia; Morning Star. Sadler, and Abigail Haynes. Murch. tin Ellsworth; • lira Ann. Coadou. Bangor; Onward, Blatchford, Lock port October. William*. Bath. CM 8:h. barques B Coleord. Co'eord. Sagua; Eph Williams. Sleeper. Kocklaud ; sehs Stocktou. Hich born. Pietou; Belle Bernard Cook. Fortress Monroe; schs Pioneer, Tapley. do; Florence Huger*. Roger*, New Y ork. GLOUCESTER— Ar Yd. schs Emily Faruutn, WU 'ard. St George for Philadelphia; Thame*, Robbins, Tremont for New York. Ar Am. schs M W Bate*. Floyd. Danvers for Bath; 5tb. Maria Cousins. Kaukin. Baugor. MAC Hi AS—Bid 30th, sell Silas Wright. Adams. Providence. BANGOR—Ar 6th, barques Ttmpest. Hiaekley, V'livabethnort; Celeste Clark, (ucw) Sberuiau. lrom Waldo boro. jkr 7th, *chs Florence. James, and Prosldoat, from Boston; Atlantic. Salem. Cld 6th, brig Black Fish. New Y'oik: schs George Boston; Betsey Ames, Salem; George Henry, and i Elixa. Gloucester. ROCK LAN D-Ar 6th. schs Superior. D* la ware. Convoy. Mary llall. Hartford and Charlotte, from I Boston. Sid 4th. sets St Lucar, Fred Eugene and Nile, for New York; Forest, for Fall River; Concordia, and Glide, for Boston. BELFAST—Ar ist, sehs D C’Arey, Ryan, Baagor for Lvnn; Abby Gale. Boston Ar 3d, schs S S Lewis. Dyer, and Forest Oueea.* Marshall, Western Bank*. Ar 6th. sehs belle Creolle, Sylvester, and Adeline. Gilmore. Boston. Sid 5th, schs Elixa Matihla. Pendleton. Boston; D K A rev. Even. Lynn; City Point Matiluws. New York. GARDINER—Ar 1st, brig Glenroy, Meadv, from New York. Ar 3d, schs Elvira, Buaton, New York, C,th. R U Pitt*, Mill*. Elirabethport. Sid 3d. schs Mail, Merrill, Waahiagton ; Cherub, Bailey, New York, rORBIGM PORTS. Sid ftn Tahiti prev to April 2\ ship John Jay. Les ter, (from Puget Sound, having repaired.! forSyd. uer NSW * 1 Ar at Honolulu May 14. ship Arno, Naaca.fe How land’s Island. Ar at Callao May 1ft ship Cambria, Perry, from Chinches and tail*d June 4. for Antwe'p. Sid fra Valparaiso May 24. shin Prospero. Stront. , Caldera. Ar at Demsrara 1st ult, barque Camiola, Hopkins. I Montevideo Rift i.ninvkll fttih at* h, I, ■ „_< war. New York. 814 fm Ci*ufUegoa27th ult, sch J A Griffin, Foster I Philadelphia. 8Id fm Matanxa* 29tn alt, ship B Ay mar. Carter New York. 8Id fm Cardenas 27th alt. brigs Alpine, (Br) Kill mao. Cork; 2Stb, Sarah Peters, n*rd. New York 8ld fm Sagua 28th alt. brig Maine, Jarris. for Phil adelphia. At Glace Bay CB 93d ult. barque Starlight, Rey nolds, for Alexandria DC. [Per steamship Asia, at Boston.} j Ar at Liverpool |3d ult. Anglo Saxon. Austin, fm Quebec; 2&1. Audubon Matthews, Rangoon: htag net, Keating. Quebec; Northern Belle. Hibbort,New York. 8ld 24th, Tiber. Metcalf New York; 26th. T Ms goun. Dunbar, Bostou. Ent for Idg 23d, American Union. Uubbard. and Alex Marshall, Marshall, for N«w York; M K Lud wig. liardtug. for Quebec Adv »th. Nova Scotian, (s) for Quebec 33th; Flor ence Cbipman. Jones, for Boston 1st. I CM at London 2d. Martha Kidtout. Poole. Shields and Beverly ; 24th, Villa Franca, Audei>oo, tor New York Off the Lizard Trumbull, Cullom, from Callao for Antwerp Ar at Bristol Pill 24th, Frank Flint, Colby, Callao, (aud proceeded to Bristol I Ar at Cardiff Z|sC, Mark L Totter. Tap ley. trom Rotterdam. Ar at Glasgow 23J Ult. Virginia, Armstrong, from Portland. Ar at Groouock 24th, Henrietta, Hasty, from New York. Sid fm Queenstown 26th, Lizzie Oakford, Rocko (t om Ca lao) tor Cork. Arat Bluff llarbcr NZ. March 19, Kingfisher, Free man. Melbourne At Colombo May 16, Burlington, ilowes, far Lon don via futocotin. Ar at leghorn 18th nit, Molocka. Burt Nap'os *,oi^rwl°n» Hih ult. J Kutou Curry', from Ar ut Uuvru CM ult, llurpsudl. Tukuy, from New Y urk 8M 23d, Winslow, Labaste. New Y'ork 81d tm CopcuhukrU 18th ult, Tclegrupk. diet. Ntw York, (htviuK repaired i Ar ut Aulworp J3U ult, Loreuuo, Auauldo Trom New York did ttd, Juuuiu tajtiaau. Kelley, Cardiff. SPOKEN. Feb 17. lat 87 8. Ion 98 E. ship Good Hope. Miller, from Cardiff for Hong Kong. April 28, off Cape Horn, ship 8 G Glover, Sou!a, from New York tor San Francisco. NEW ADVKttTiSEMENTIS. -rr— hi -1 \e\v Boat for Hurpswell. Od and alter Monday, Joly lltli. 18G4, the nv and superior steamer NARl'EIA JOHNSON, Will less, as follows: . ■.t1F"*is. I.esve Custom House Wharf st li 3u -v-. - -l-v.-r4. A. M. for llarpswell.tou'bingat Peak’s l-MSMi on tv.rv t-lp ard landing jarties at Itia unind C ore or Chebcsgue Islands when requested Returning, leave Uarpsae l at 4 P M , touching as above. “ Eacursion tickets to Uarpswell. 75 cents; Peak’s Island, 2j cents; liianionu Cove or Chebeague Is lands. tO cents, btngle tickets same as above Large parties taken at leasonalle tales. The pub’le are invited to inspect this boat it being titled up in a >u; ei ior style, and is by Tar the sales* eacursion boat in these wateis. for further particulars inquire of LEO. WATER IlOLbE, on board, or J. B. JOHNSON, Agent. joly# Dr. Morae on Chronic Consumption. LETTER NO. XVII. To the Editor of the Maine State Prtte. Sl«;—I “id in my last that ‘’Chronic L'oninmp ti n" commenced with a slight dry cough, and that it was called chronic because of its slow progress; and that It begins differently in diArcnt cases.— rhst persons in apparently perfect health has au at tack of catarrh or sore throat, and when this sat. sice. It leaves the ”duy, hacking oougb" alladed to. I also alluded to spitting of blood, night swats, appetite, deb.liiy, ete. the differ .._,*?._f._n ^*.*’* In toe couimeticeu-cnt tnert u no expe 'torttiou, ior th-e a.... after, t.m. th. patient couguiVpT# Ip"™. rhlo Is usually c.ear. bat now and Umn «Ja lntie point oi yellow or straw matter mill ;*!!' »' »f » greenish > os tirunehitis h« m., ,T-.. iiV..-.---V .>wno»s dry wou-DOc r.a. evid..,.«. or improvement under treatment. P ollow such a '» lor a lev mom ha, and all the old symptom* re tarn—heelio lever, night, cough, and pn-n leat eap.-ctoration, and with them rapidly oitap pearlhe newly reey.cred flash aud .treogth V temporary improvement in symptoms is. therefore no evidence ot improved hea th, uuie • it be aecom iianieu by each cnao(es in the fangs aa show that the are being absorbed rbaae coangee for tha better take place in moat ee-ee of chronic euasavptiou. but tbey are aleraya lollnpeil by corresponding, enangta lor the cruise aud at the close of aah socueedlng one the eye of the physician readiiy det-cts that thee-,mntuliou of the patient is step by step gising wav, Kowitwill be naked, why uihiaT lie reason is easily explained. t on-umption, I have si ready salo, ia caused by tnberelts in tbe hings, and lahei cles by irritation in tbe air tnb< a. coasaoaoot upon neglected colds, ralarrh. sore throat, bronchnu ic. Ture irritation may occur tunny times and exist lor a lung time before tubercles are deposited, but soon er or later e more severe attack than usual la follow ed by hi rapid darueit of miliary inhere!*-. TCP coledi.a pear* be lor* many weeks, tLa ir-iutl a ia wi:hdr»*ii. mud the* ovume to !o&ju bnr In mind however that those already deposited re main. Months may now pus away befora anew 0 dd ravives the irritation and oan-ee a further de posit. 1 hue tnbereea are deposited in ture isivp crops at different time*. Those Brst form'd are tha Brat to (often. At soon aa they are expelled tbe pa -tienta improve*, until the second e-op lerii.s to sof • ben. when he again relapse* Mow, at -ajh soften ing of tub-roio- a part of tbe long breaks down; hence, as the lungs are dtstroyed. pitxe Ivy piece, the b dy wutii sway by tuccesvire ielai>ees Uar iag these peri die improvements, nostrum- and rtl ■amou- compound-ot evary descnption nbiain thp credit i f effect lag lha amoedmant which lakes place when, in reality, they do harm instead of good IT 1 rterferlng with the propn-r ac'ioo of nature. Be •uch meant, mast pptienta are being "enreo ' from the day they become iutal da to the day tbey nrp laid ia their graves. As 1 sad tu my last, cure ia only to be effected by careftilly adapting tie treat ment to the-lags oi tha disease, aud apeiviac the r, mediea to the effected part. Thin I snail' e -plain more folly bereeftcr. 1 will here remark, .hat ia averting, at I hare doue heretofore, the onrabilliy of consumption and its kindred diseases by my mAthfPfi flf IrpkfntABlt •* halafinn ’ > tk.t I I _ not ooaeey the idea that all tn i. whatever tha condition or stage of the d eeooe, con turarisbly bn oared. We nrn too wall nnrnr-o of the ormhlabla character of tbe dl<e»«e to olronce any rush stare mint. »»<i wonld be ountrary to the rten.'t ot ocr t sperience. nod Inimical to thn name of truth 1 beta are mnoy ti-ti however, that are prone.u. or d hocm le.s by ihe Umilr physician, that can be cured by "Cold Medi ated Inhalation;" of tb--ee facta wa ire haring almost daily tealimoay. of whioh we caa giveni uu-stioaabla reference. Peraona living at a distance oaa ba treated by let tar. Toar Obedient Servant. CHAS. Mog.-E. M. D., i’hyaician for Diaaaeee ot the Throat and L jbos Office No. I Smith street, Portland. Me. * djnlytkw tw. UNITED STATES Intcrual H o'vcuue. Collector’ll Notice. I NATHANIEL J. M1LLKM, Collector » t irst Collentioo District, io thn Stale or' Mnine, a* eby giro notion to nil persona ounesraed, that 1 here received for oolleetioB. tho Third Annual Col lection List, made sad commuted to mo by the As sessor tlieroof, in accordance with tbe act of Con gress eaii.lel - Au Act to providi internal rteenua to support iha borerameut, and >o pay ioleresi ess the public debt," approved Jniy 1. tMt. and the meals thereto; that the several untie*, uses (on lucoiae. carriages aau plain,) and li snses, assessed enumerated sad coataiaod in said list.havo become due and paynbla. and toot I will in person or by Deputy, attend to collecting and receiving lbe aioresaid duties taxes and lieeasss, antutd and 'arable within tho county of Cumberland ia sx-d District, at my olkce, A’o Ti dtrehaage ilreet, Port laud.jrom the tU day eg July la lie »th eay of Ju'y, A. U. M84, both daps so class re, that I wl.l.tix Ilka manner, attend to coilactiag and receiving du ties, taxes and Uenases as aforeea'd, nssrsseo and payable within the County of York, la said D'str cv. at the lollowiug designated times and nine ra. to wit: at Seu<1, at the Hotel kept by Rufks M lard, am Men. day the ‘Hub July, lent. At the Itiddr/ord House u Bsddeford. Tuesday Jolt *4. >884; At Ktuuehauk, ed \ he Ml,ns as* House, Wedues-iay Vsfp 17. 1144; * At the Xerichauanul lhuee, in South Berwick. The reday, July *4, 1844: sit Limerick, at the Hotel kept by Aeeoe fetch, Sat u relay July duCA, 1864. And I lurther give notion that all persona who neglect lo pay the duties, taxi • and Uc*uses assess ed ep u them xs a uraaaid. to me nr my Deiaiy w.thiu ih* lime shove specified, will be compel cd under tbe provisisns ot Sec. IS of tlie Act or Con' giee* Aforesaid, “to pay leu per centum audiliuoal ap-athe amount thereof. ' Persons In tbe County oi Y'ork. desirous of to do ing. can pay their taxes at my t>«e*. No. 21 Ex change sweet, Foil land, prior totbenSth day ol Ju ly. 11*4 NATHANIEL J MILLnU. Collector of the First Collection District of Me Po< Hand. July h. 1884. ZJT No other money than United States Treasury Notes »r Note# of Nations: banks, or bold and 511 yt r Cota wilt be rootirad lor laxaa alter this dale Jr**1*____ CHANDLER HOUSE3 Botbol. Thi* Hotel, located in the mosi bcxntifal aud remantio village on the linn ot tbe brand Trunk hailroxd. 30 aides nrmbor J iham. S. H.. has been recently built with •vernal tsierseca to iha wanu of the nl< a-u net rav eling publie. It eoatsiaa fifty spacinas. well veoii viswsof grand mountain »c«uer\ may be had. No I'dui will b? si arcd to make this a favorite resort for the tourtst and ptos««*r-*at>krr». fartuular atten tion will be paid to fet| ortsmen, acd convey ance to the lakes, and all places of interest will will* be fur nished on reasonable trims Horses and carriages and saddle horses to let A good bowling Saloon is connected with the hoase A Carnage wil be iu constant atttndacce to con vey guests of ibe house from and to the depot, on the arrival sad departure of passenger tra ns. Transient and nerwanert hoarders to ited S. CtiANlU.KK A CO . Proprietors. Bethel. Me. July d - dim Portlaud Company--Notice. fllUE Stockholder of the Portland Comnanv are X hereby notified that the ai nual mte mg of the Corporati u will be‘held at the otbec »f the Com pany, at their works. ou Tuesday the 2G h day ot July lost, at 3 o'clock iu Ut-j afternoon, tor the fol- 1 lowiug purposes Tlwln^ *0*6* Uoparts of Directors sod * -Toohooae Direotnra (hr the enasing tear befoT/r^VuV. olher -r ~~ roMlaad. Jmly SO™’ C"'k‘ \ Wuulrd. TO hire a moderate riled llon e, pies sanity al'aa. tat, for a family of three ad alts. Any one ba, - Jalyilaedlw ' D 95 CoM"«• i LMI. t^BIOAY Morning. July S, a Pocket Bock con taining «flO in l S Bill*, and a Seaman's Pro tection bearing the nam» of Daniel McMillan- be sides a few payers of no teeouut. l be Under »111 b> 1 euitably rewarded oa leaving il at the IVnUal House Lime street. j. Ihlit -7-— 1 Noiirr, THIS day I give my non. W. F. Hodgkins, hie time to act and trade for himself; I .ball nut claim bu wages or pay hit debt, V. HODtlhlXS Attaet—C. B Sand-. Daniel Freeman Portland, Jqly 6,1864. j,9 8oi0W»tT.-We have triad tka Fragrant •• Bcto £•*-" “J cordially agree With hundred, of others ® t'a*10^*lr *bo — re ward it, iq pronouneing It ou# ot the beat aad inoet fragrant artiele. lor the teeth and gwnmthal ba- ever been In i rod need to tbe pub- , lM — PartlmJ Argut,

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