Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, July 15, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated July 15, 1864 Page 2
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THE DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND, MAINE. Friday Morning, July 15, 1864. r»m*s—•9.00 per year if paid strictly ia ad oaaoe a disoouai qf #1.00 toiU be made. iy Reading Matter on all Four Paces. UNION NOMINATIONS. FOB PRESIDENT, ABRAHAM LINCOLN, OF ILLINOIS FOB VICE-PRESIDENT, ANDREW JOHNSON, OF TKXNKSSKK 1 For Elector*. RtLarut—JOHN B. BROWN. Portland. ABNERS TE rSON.Dainariscotti. lit Dili.—RICHARD M. CHAPMAN, Biddeford. id DU!.—THOS. A. D. FESSENDEN,Auburn. FOB GOVERNOB, SAMUEL CONY OF AUGUSTA For Members of Congress. is? Dfst.—JOHN LYNCH, of Portland. 2d JJiUrict—SIDNEY PEKHAM, of Paris. Origin of the Copperhead. The Copperhead has been generally su; • posed to be a modem production. It is bard to believe that anything so utterly vile and contemptible can derive its origin from the natural traits of our own depraved character. We think this is a mistake, and that these wretches, who now disgrace the name of Americans, will after the lapse of the short period which will consign them to eternal 1s Cuny, have the consolation of knowing that they derive their descent through a long line of the children of Belial, whose names histo ry bas preserved to the loathing of every CbrULian people. The Jew* whoso ardently desired the res toration ol the ancient splendor of the He brew race, but who clung to their despotic hierarchy; desecrated the tempie of the Most High by greedy trattie; observed the sublime truths taught in the law by special pleading , sophistries, false interpretations, aud even entire forgeries, these were of the eop)>erhead genus. So degraded had they become, that when the hour and the Man cauic they knew him not; but railed and persecuted him. spat in his face and finally tortured him to death on the flimsiest of pretexts, after having gain ed possession of his person by a fraud and a lie. What luck have they had with the idol they still worship as the Messiah' that was to come? Has he ever come? Will he ever come ? Where is now that haughty and cefiant faction that crucified the Saviour ol the world ? What power less than Omnipotence could find their descendants, albeit, marked by hook ed nose, glittering eye and uncouth jabbet, they infest, like rats, every corner of the hab itable globe? Another prototype of the copperhead may be found in the Roman populace who when Rienzl freed them from the unendurable tjr anniea of the Italian nobles, knew not their hour nor their min. He promised them then liberties, their national greatness aud tei.fjld their ancient fame and splendor, at the price of their blood and their gold, because b< would not,by one magic word,or by sortie tern poriziug compromise, break down this terrible nobility that had for centuries crushed them to the earth, but would insist on fighting battles and gaining bloody victories aud levying til es, they became faint hearted and cowardly and murdered him. Their reward has beet to degenerate into the imbecile, cruel, pusil lanimous race now inhabitating the seven hills, their descendants have, for centuries, been supported by the charities and the sur plus funds of vigorous, manly and prosperous nations, whose glorious destinies have been reached through seas of blood aud enormous burdens of debt. What is the luxury of sloth ful, timid ease, when purchased at the price of nat(nno 1 nLlitnratlnn 9 The Euglish Jacobins of Ihe 17th and l(-th centuries were prototypes of our American copperhead. They revered the past and clam ored for the ancient glory of England. The) wanted the old constitution with their inter pretation—the divine right of Kings, absolute unrestrained and unquestioned; all of which meant the spiritual supremacy of the Pope of Rome, enormous forced levies, religious waref a court of vain courtesans, heartless liler tlnes, senseless twaddlers and bigoted, brutal churchmen, jvho would, while debasing relig ion, the morals and the credit of the nation, ride It to the devil over the backs of an en slaved people. They loved Englaud and sup ported the constituted authorities, but while fed by William's bounty, exalted by bis favor, ana protected by his power, turned a ready ear to the promises o> the exile James, carried bis patents of nobility in tbeir pockets, and held an eager palm for the magic gold of I# Grand Mouarqtte. What has been their fate'.' Despised and scarcely tolerated by the most tolerant and magnanimous government of the time, aud excluded for generations from odi ces of trust aud dignity, they were only al lowed to rise from their knees when their ■ting had been extracted. Contrast the )>osi tion of England now with that nation whose timid glory culminated In the reign of Louis XIV aud with whose destinies the Jacobins would have linked those of the English peo ple. The terrible retribution of the French Revolution and the still more terrible inflic tion ot the insatiate Napoleon have failed to rescue the French people from the deplorable vices and errors which the English Jaco bins of 1088 found in the British Constitu tion. We need pursue the parallel no further. Wherever great principles of truth are confron ted with lltose of error, where virtue coinbats With vice, where liberty struggles with despot ism, there will bad men ho found at work. Eith er openly or covertly they surround us. We feel Jbeir blows and are sensible of their bale ful though secret influence. By hypocrisy, by sophistry, by all manner ef disguises, they deceive, while yet they horrify us. But like the hats aud owls aud reptiles which ter rified Pilgrim as he passed through the valley of the shadow of death, flapped their great wings in his face, tripped up his feet with their slimy coils, and deceived him with gloomy and uncertain noises, [they vanish where once wo emerge into the pure light of the sun and feel the glow of true patriotism warm our breasts. Therefore the atmosphere wherein dwell copperheads is unhealthy, sti fling and noisome. It is only in gloom and darkness that they can work. It is only after a rebel victory that the ghastly smile illumines their faces, and their pestiferous chatter jars discordant on our ears. How do our copperhead friends like the picture, and bow far is the fate of their lineal ancestors to their taste ? » Startling News! Tbe public may expect startling news about both Petersburg and Washington in a few hours. We have received, what we cannot but deem contraband under tbe despotism of “military necessity.” But, there are two playing at the game of capture, aud time will reveal which bacs the ino.-t game—Giant* at Petersburg, or the rebels at Washington. The a bov^ appears in the Advertiser Wed nesday morning. The ear marks are so plain that the most casual reader cannot mistake the author. It was thrown off from a frenzied brain, aud prompted by a heart uot so closely bouud up in the love of country as it might be. There seems to lie underlying the article a sort of indifference that must be painful to all loyal hearts. The reader would naturally infer from its general spirit and tone, that the author would not lie greatly troubled, if, in this “game of capture,” which lie writes so flippant ly about, the rebels at Washington should bag the most game. What wonderful and “start ling news” had been received which he deem ed “contraband" we are at a loss to determine. That cat has uot yet been let out of tbe bag,, and probably she will not be at preseut. And so the country may not be much alarmed. In stead of “bagging game” at Washington, we are inclined to the opinion that these rebel raiders will biess their stars if they can get safely back into Dixie again. It is just as we expected—this rebel movement has been great ly overrated and will not work out any ad vantage to them or their cause. They have destroyed some property, r.o doubt, but tbe damage done is not ball' so great as was supposed. The trutli is, the peo ple of Maryland were more scared titan hurt. Every despatch that comes over Ihe wires teuds to diminish the importance of this raid, and to strike the heart* of copiierheads with sorrow aud disappointment. Good will grow out ol it, and the loyal hearts of the country will be nerved to more energy in crushiugout this rebellion. The trick is harmless, aud the iudomilable Grant has not been frightened away from his position, lie will not take a backtrack as some of his “illustrious prede cessors” have, until he is compelled to do so by an overpowering force. And we opine that force cannot readily be found in rebeldom at the present juncture of affairs. Courage, friends of our Govermneut and I'uiou. Let not your hearts be troubled. The Army of the Potomac is under a leader in whom they have the most implicit confldence. It will yet be led on to victory, and the old flag will again float over Kicbmond, Petersburg, Charleston, and every other city and town in all the States which once constituted our“glc rious Union." Maj. James Partial Jones. I Our readers have already been informed by a telegraphic despatch, that Maj. James P Jones, who has participated in nearly every battle in which the gallant Maine 7th has been ; engaged, aud has several times been wounded, has at length fallen by rebel bullets. Major Jones is the son of Lli Jones, of China, a well known and highly respected (junker preacher who, with his wile, aUo a preacher, has trav elled extensively in this and other countries on religious missious. Major Jones, at the time the war broke out was Principal of an Academy at China Vil lage. He at once gave up his school aud commenced enlisting men for a company, to the surprise of all who understood the rela tion he held to a Society that did not believe in war, aud against the most earnest remom slrances oi his parents and relatives general ly. But his mind was made up to offer his services to the government to aid in putting down the rebellion, and lie succeeded in rais ing a company of which he was appointed captain. Msj. Jones was in all the important battles of the Potomac, from the Bull Kiln until the present time,aud was never known to be in the rear when duty called him to the front. He returned to this city with his regiment, 1 to recruit and returned with it to the Held ot active duty. He was promoted for gallant conduct, to Major, aud it we are rightly ia ! formed, persistently declined further promo tion iu his regiment. Maj. Jones was a It nisi ed scholar, a true patriot, a brave soldier and a true man; and we trust his native State will do honor to his memory. A “ Dkad Bkat."—The Vice Presidcut of the Cuitcd States is now periling his life in the sanguine region of Kitterv. He is doing duty with the State Guard at Port McClary. We heard a soldier remark yesterday that lie ■was a “dead tieat’^nd got promoted to color corporal to shirk (^mrd duty. We clip the above from the Argus. We are sorry to sec such flings aud slurs in our contemporary on a patriotic gentleman who is willing to descend from his high office and perform military duty for liis^tountry in this hour of its peril. It is somewhat strange and mysterious that the eyes of the Argus should be so constantly fixed upon loyal men who are striving to preserve the nation's life, and seldom cast one glance at the reliel vipers who are gnawing at its vitals. These sharp eyes detect a thousand faults in loyal men whiie they don’t see one in the rebels. Why not fasten one of its eyes at least, on Breckin ridge, their once beloved Vice President, and spy out faults in him ? O, no, not an eye on this rebel, but a hundred on our loyal Vice President! President Lincoln receives jruu dreds of stabs with a coarse, poisoned spear irora this journal, while it seldom pricks Jell Davis with the point of a pm. “Thereby bangs a tabs," but we won't tell it now. UHAKACTEIIISTIC <11 UltAN'T.— Mot {OUg since the General was walking around the docks at City Point, when he stopped to see the negroes roll a barrel of Uacou on board a boat. The darkies could not readily move it, pad a crusty lieutenant who stood near, draped in his due blue clothes, shouted. “You <1-d niggers, push harder or get another to help you!" Without saying a word, Gen. Grant pulled up his sleeves and assisted the negroes to roll the barrel on the boat; thou, wiping his bauds with his handkerchief, he moved quietly away. The reader eau imag ine how that second lieuten&ut felt on the oc casion The General was draped in c. ar e homespun, with his hat drawn over iiis eyes, and did not look much like the Commander in-chief of the United States army. This lieu tenant was taught a valuable lesson, and saw the power of the saying, “Example before precept.” When will such upstarts iearu wisdom? The Boston Post of yesterday says: “Heavy bring at sea some ten or fifteen miles from Portland, Maine, was heard about one o’clock yesterday afternoon.” That is news indeed. There waa a clam bake oil Little Chebeague, about that time, and the “L real” of the Argus was there; and possibly he might have tired oil his pistol Distance ma<t have lent power lo the report, if the Bostonians heard it. Sensible Advice. The people of Massachusetts, who are mak ing zealous efforts to secure the commutation of Green's sentence for the Malden murder, in the heat of their efforts are very likely to make a culprit out a fool, that he has no braiu, that he is at least a seuii-idiot. Tile Manches ter Mirror, relerriug to this effort, says: Now we are opposed to capital punishment and hope Green will not be hung, but that he may be confined for liie; but, for pity’s sake, dou t stultify the people of Maiden so much, as to call the murderer an idiot, iu order to get ilia sentence commuted. Green was a leading politician, and the Postmaster in Mal den, aud it is not a very high compliment to their intelligence, to say that they were led by, and had ior a Postmaster, a semi-idiot._ Get the man’s sentence commuted, but to do it don’t ignore probabilities. ^"During the shower on Monday night the lightning struck a dwelling house on the east side of tire river, in Augusta, setting it on fire, but the fire was extinguished with little damage. National Sailors' Fair, We beg to call the attention of our readers to the following circular in behalf of a noble enterprise in which we know the poople of this city and State will take a deep interest. Maine from the number of hpr seamen in the navy is specially concerned in this philan thropic work. We shall recur to the subject in a few days: National sailors' fair.—In view of the gigantic and noble efforts of tile "Sanitary Commission" in aid of the Soldiers of our couu try, in this her hour of petil, it has been thought by some mat tbeclaimsto sympathy and support ol an equally deserving cia»B, viz: the Sailors, Marines and others ot our Naval service, have beeu too little remembered. It is therefore proposed to make au effort in their behalf, by providiug a Home lor tile disabled, where in addition to the comforts which that name implies, they uiay enjoy the added re ilection that their valuable services to the country are appreciated by a grateful corn i munity, who are disposed iu this way to ex press their interest iu their welfare. In accordance with this suggestion,it is pro posed to hold a Fair iu November next, iu Boston, Mass, and a call is therefore made on tile loyal and patriotic men and women ol our land, to aid in the good cause by contribution, , either by mouey or articles of taste and utili ty : aud it is confidently believed that the sub ject need only be brought before the public, to enlist the sympathy aud co-operation of all. April 16,1864. The undersigned ask the co operation of all patriotic citizens in aid ol the objects of the foregoing circular. It may noth - generally known that, accord ing to the necessary rules ol the s« rvice, those who ore suffering or invalid from wounds or incurable disease, can only remain a limited lime in the hospitals—the exception being a service oftweniy years in the navy or marine corps. It follows therefore that very rnsny of this invaluable class ol citizens, who have braved every peril and dauger iu delence of the Hag ot our country, are and will lie cast upon the world, helpless and without the means of sup port—tor to those whose constitutions are broken by disease and exposure, no pensions sre allowed, and to those who are disabled by wounds, an entirely iu-ulHcieut one lor their comfortable support. Tuo present time is believed to be more op portune to start this noble charity than one more remote; they therefore now make this appeal to the men at home, who have lieeu in security, while other portions of our fellow citizens have beeu risking their lives and their health in defence ol the country, to come for ward aud contribute lilterally,—to the rich from their almudance,—to others according ■ to their ability, and to ill a geuerous sympa thy To those earnest and self-sacrificing women wlm are most keenly alive to every demand of suffering humanity, au appeal of this kind has ever met with a response worthy of them selves and tlie object for which it is asked; and it is sincerely believed that a hearty co-operation upon their part will insure its success, aud furnish the means to establish one of the noblest and most necessary chariti es of our common count! v. GeorgeB. Upton, Joaeyh Whitney, e harie* v». Loiiug, W. Keen tile, Edward 8 To hey, Jam s Uunnewell, J. Ingeraoll Bow.iilch. Rear Adtn’l Win. B. 8hu A be t Fe ring, hick, U. s. N , William. Perkin*, Rear Adm'l Jo*. Smith, It. B Fotbe*, L . S N.. Gardiner Howland Shaw Hear Arnn'l (.has. li. Da W. T.GlidJen. via, U 8. N , James L Little, Com J. C Long. U S. N. Richard Bakor. Jr., *• Tlio< A Dornin," Hon. Samuel Hooper, " J 8 Mi-*roou. “ Hon I*rael Wa*hliurn.Jr., • R. K llitcticock, •• Hon. F. W. Lincoln, Jr. ** J. Rodger*. “ Hou. Alex H Bollock, Gouverm-or Kemble, Alpbeu* Hardy, Robert P. Parrott, M A N AG 1N G C< > M MITTEE. OdfTLKVC x. LADIE*. Hon. Alexander 11. Rice, Mrs. John A Bates. Chair. Chairman. •• Commodore Dowues, Hou Ihorna* lt i»§oll, " Th>a It. Lamb it, Vice Chairman “ Peter Hubbell, Mr. Jamrw Sturgis, “ K KMutg*\ *' Wm. M tin roe, '* J. Amorv t’udmin, “ Jere A* IxHt “ Geo. B. Osborn “ G*o B. Upton, Jr.. “ Thoa Russell, “ Joshua Crane. “ Gen. P. Union. Jr.. “ H li tin new* 11. • • < has T niton. Dr J. F iuckerman, '* Rusac*!I Bates. Mr F. 1*. Whipple, *“ ( O Whitmore. F. W. Atirtr w«, Win. B. Shubrick, “ Goo. E. Lincoln, •• l^cni* M. (.elds Com G. 8. Blake. 0 8. K. borough. Capt. J.M Berrien.** 14 8. !» Trenctard, hurg W. S. W Ru chtuM-i J K tch. O. >i. S “ A. ko*be*. Piy rO. P Cut’ir, 1 S.N. JoIIN A. BATkS, Pay’r U. s. N., Treasurer, Na vy Ya^d. Boston. Mr* S. I'. HOOPER,Secretary,tHShawniut An one. Bo«ton. Acknowledgement. AMoiiV Square Hospital, I .luue 2#, 1864. J Mr-. Humphreys, President of the Spiritu al tit Sewing Circle, Portland Maine. M\ DeakMauam:—The barrel forward ed by you to our care “lor the soldiers,”' was received some three or four days since, but au unusual press of cares has prevented me from acknowledging it before. Youra was a valuable assortment, the rags were very nice aud everything came in good style. The cider was particularly grateful to some patients, who bad beer, prisoners and had some marked symptoms of the ‘•scurvy.” In bebalt of the wounded uieu I thank the ladies most heartily for their prompt response to our call for rags, liut, aud bandages, Ac. I think it must be pleasant to know that one’s contributions are appreciated. I took some of the “aolt crackers” to our Maine men and they were so delighted; oue a Standish man said, "Well if that isn't a 'Blake cracker,’ ” as be saw that familiar stamp”E. Blake,”“why,” said be, “I have seen those every week since I can remember, till three years ago, and have not seen one since I enlisted.” A little thing to be sure, but little tilings are often what Wc have dow some ten or eleven hundred men, are a little thinned out, those who are able to be moved are transported farther North preparatory to others coining in from the battle fields around Kichmond. 1 often wish those goal women who are working so umiriugly for the wouuded soldiers, could go with me on oue morning's round. I am sure you would be surprised at tbe al most universal cheerfulness aud hopefulness of the noble sufferers. .Seldom does a man com plain, aud eveu loose who are most seriously wounded, seem to take a pride in their powers of endurance of suffering without complaining. And these are not the only brave souls that are being developed by the strange times that are upon us, as I have good reasou to know. The mothers, wives, and sisters, who come to us day after day looking for a son, husband, or brother—alas! how often to (lud them dead, and perhaps buried—these are Ihe heroines of the present day ; ami as I sec their suffer ings, 1 can but leel how light iu comparison are < ur labors and sacrifices. Let us still la bor aud wait, doing with alacrity what wccan to assist iu binding up the wounds of their loved ones, and by outsympathiesand prayers helping to bear their burdens. That you msy lie prospered in all your en deavors for the relief ol the suffering, he re warded a buudrtd fold iu this world, and ev erlasting life in the world to come, is the prayer of your leHow laborer. A. E. Jackson, Chaplain’s wife. P. S. I must always write hastily for my tune is limited and I have many letters to write every day. ’ A. E. J. The Invasion.—The Philadelphia Press says of this invasion, “it it is worthily opposed, it will tie fatal to the rebellion. If it isuotop po*ed, it may lie a severe blow to (ieu. Grant. The invasion is not formidable in numbers; it is dangerous only so far as our apatby makes it so. Don't wait to send troops to Baltimore. Let men go. You will find a place and a musket wbtu you get there. If this rebel force is defeated, victory is certain in front of Kiehmond.” “The simple fact that the enemy are mov ing ou Baltimore or Washington, not iuto the Cumberland Valley, proves the movement to be an Invasion not a raid. The fact that the main army of Lee still opposes Grant, proves that it is not an invasion iu great force. The enemy solely depends upon the failure of the North to resist.” “Lee has divided his army. He may have kept three-fourths aud seut one-fourth of it into Maryland. If we will deal with the in vasion, Graut will take rare of Lee. This is the best opportunity that lias yet existed for the destruction of the rebellion. The iuva ion Is a desperate attempt, aud indicates the desperation of the rebel cause.” “The rebels cannot be reinforced. If they are beaten they are destroyed. This should inspire us with the determination that the rebels shall not re-cross the Potomac. . - " ■■-r.j-1-=—— -■-<? OHIOIXAL AXD SELECTED. ySeveral woolen mills are being elected be tween Brunswick and Lewiston. y There was a pretty smart tornado at Liv ermore and vicinity on Monday evening. y*Salmon P. Chase is proposed for Congress in the first district of Ohio. yThe yellow fevgr is very prevalent at Nassau, N. P. y A company is being raised in Bath for the protection of Washington ami the Loyal States. iST1 Daniel W. Gage, of Augusta, reportid captured by the rebels in Wilson’s cavalry raid, 1 has returned to his regiment in good health. ySprngue & Blanchard's Minstrels arc to ! be in Belfast on Monday and Tuesday evening ! of next week. A rare treat may be expected, i y Lieut. Godfrey, of Bangor, wounded at Petersburg, has arrived at home on a thirty 1 days furlough. yTlic people of Concord will now be able j to sleep o'uights—the State Capital is to remain • there for the present. yThe Richmond Dispatch regards the equal ity of man the only blunder in the Declaration of Independence. yThe seniors of Relfoi College,Wisconsin, having gouc to the war for 100 days, there will be no commencement this season. lyThe Union Bank of London is said to have a uniform line of deposits to the extent of ninety millions of dollars. yThe Steamer Scotia will commence her regular trips between this city and Augusta on Monday, 18th inst,leaving Augusta on that day. iif Rev. A. P. hunt, Waldoboro, and Rev. ('. i C. Mason, Hallowell, Methodist clergymen, have left their charges to act iu the service of the Christian Commission. . £ The Board of Directors of last year, of the Uasleru Railroad, were unanimously re elec ted at the stockholders meeting in Portsmouth, on Tue-day last. yilie barn of James Goddard, Durham, with two tons of hay and nearly all his farming utensils, was consumed by fire on Sunday after noon last, as we learn from the Bath Times. yThe New V ork Judge Mc<’unn, whose military uo less than his judicial career has been stamped with infamy* has gone back to ould Ireland. HT“Y ou want a flogging, that’s what you do,” said a parent to his unruly son. “I kuow it, dad, but I'll try to get along without it,” was bis reply. ^ySeinmes, the pirate, tells one truth in his “official report’* to Mason. He say8 though his men lost their ship they didn't lose their honor. They didn't have it to lose, is the reason. jyThe barn of 8. E. Fuller, of Farmington, was struck by lightning on Monday, but was very little damaged. Two sheep standing near the barn were killed. 5f"The Kennebec Journal says arrangements will be immediately made by the South Pariah in Augusta fbr the erection of a new, commodious and comely edifice. 23TTUa Tribune says that within the last week enough able-bodied men ran away from Western Maryland and Southern Pennsylvania to have captured and caged every rebel who has crossed the Potomac. :arit is saij the recent warm wulk in the vicinity of Washington, has drawn out of their hidiug place*, in all parts of the country, a large uumbei ot hissing reptiles called copper heads. GTThe Farmington Chronicle says there was a terrible tornado at Farmington Falls on Mon day. It uprooted trees, demolished fences, un roofed one barn, and wrenched and badly in jured other buildings. ff-c ol. Billy Wilsou, whose recent accident was reported to have resulted fatally, anti whose obituary was pretty extensively published, is at his residence in Tarry town, N. V., recovering rapidly. QfThe Springfield Cuiuu reports a severe tornado at Brattleboto’, Vt., on Monday night, which blew down the steeple of the Orthodox church, leveled trees, nnd did other similar daw *ge. Henry H. Chainberliu, Jr., of Worcester, who committed suicide at the Parker House, was a member of the junior class in Harvard College. The Worcester Spy say> he was a young man of peculiar promise. The raid into Maryland has had the effect to stir up the loyal people to more activity, and given the semi-see*ssisnis*s of that state an illus tration of the danger of the “goial Lord aud good devil” position. ^yProfessor Park of Andover Theological Seminary, who has been on a tour to Europe tor his health, returns to renew his duties in September, with his health very much im proved. ~2TThe Boston Gazette says that fin ingenious chemist of that city has manu fictured a wash, which, by daily application, will prevent the beard from growing. The barbers don't keep it for sale. ^"Gen. Ileintzleman insists it is hasty judg ment to charge Gen. McClellan with a lack of uuum^c. nr a ucu< ••ivvicunu uv iir<n been under fire, and you cau't tell whether a man is brAveor not until he passes that ordeal. tiTThe Baltimore .imerican of Monday says that the colored men of that city deserve great credit for the prompt manlier in which they re sponded to the call for volunteers and laborers previous morning. £y«)neofthe most interesting biographies recently given the public ( the result of the ten dency of the day to exhutne old family records) is that of General Wolfe, theeonquoror of Mont calm. 'Col. Charles G. Sawtelle, sou of Hon. C. Sawtelle formerly of Norrigewock, has been tendered the appointment of Chief Quarter master of the Department of the Gulf, for im portant services rendered in saving the trains of Banks expedition. UTHomes for the children of deceased and disabled soldiers are being established in differ ent parts of the couutry, and the benevolent are1 called upon for aid. The object is a noble one but the plans proi>osed should be well considered before appropriations are made. i3TUnder the general head of “The Spark ling of Old Wine,” the Boston Commercial Bul letin is publishing a series of very interesting articles by the author of “The Revelations of a Stock Broker," which have constituted so mark ed a feature of that paper. The King of Wurtemburg, whose death is announce 1, bore the title of Wilburn the First. He came to the throne in 1810. lie was born on the 27th September, 1782, and was consequently at the time of his death, nearly 83 years of age. He was the oldest of European Sovereigns. Mary June, wife of John Cadwell at Quidinc, K. I., being tired of life, shot herself with a small pistol. What a pity she couldii't have enlisted and taken the place of some man who had rather endure the troubles of the present life than to rush unbidden into another state of existence. The London Globe states that the Great Kast : era has just taken 3000 tons of coal on hoard, i and will shortly leave Liverpool for Sheer ness, or Deptford, where she will be fitted with water tanks iu which the Atlantic cable now being made by Messrs. Gass & Co., will he stowed away as it is made. iyThe Belfast Age says Hon. James 1*. Whit® was very seriously injured last Saturday by be ing thrown from his carriage. He was in his wagon, in which were some trunks, ascending the hill leading from Miller's wharf: the horse had previously come to a stop, hut starting sud denly, threw Mr. White backward, striking on his head and shoulders, bruising him badly and inflicting, it is feared, permanent injury. j^TQov. Low of California, at an immense meeting in San Francisco, said iu speaking of the candidates for the next Presidency: “In California, where Fremont is known and appre ciated, 1 will only say that, in my opinion, he is an ambitious bad man—one who would prefer p> reign in hell rather than serve in heaveu. 1 “Rule or ruin” is his motto. ft low I citixens, that he does neither.” i BTColonel N. G. Taylor is speaking in the | country towns of New York in behalf of the suffering people of East Tennessee. SyTlic following advertisement was sent to a newspaper for insertion, by an Irishman, of , course, for who ever knew anybody but an Irishman to do anything funny: “If the gentle man who keeps a shoemaker’s shop with a red head, will return the umbrella to a young lady with an ivory handle, he will hear sometiang to her advantage.’’ jy Dr. Cheever, at the mass meeting of the anti-slavery supporters of Fremont in New York, had much to say of the short comings of the administration. Everybody admits that ' President Lincoln’is an honest man, liberally en ; lowed with good common sense, and if he has made mistakes during the term nearly expired, j the people intend to give him an opportunity of correcting them during the next four years. yiheNew YorlfCommercial Advertiser says the prices of domestic goods have kept SO per cent, ahead of the advance in the price of gold. This is purely the result of s|>eculation, and must end in a crash among speculators. Spec ulation, oil the scale it is now conducted, tends | to decrease consumption and increase produc S tioti, and thus ultimately produces a fall in prices. jy.Vn exchange states that a lady who died of cholera and was laid out by her friends, was found the following night standing at the cup board eating cucumber pickles, or in other words: They left her “a laying in” white, Prepared for the grave’s quiet slumbers, Hut they found her the very next night, “A laving in” pickled cucumbers ' Capt. Semmes. The editor of the Toronto (ilolie discourses as loliows about this pirate Captain: He had every advautage on his side. He had a swift vessel, which enabled him to run away Irotn all pursuers. He had sufficient guns ou hoard to render the resistance of any mere trader hopeless. He had the largest t ocean commerce possessed by any nation, save one, to attack and pillage. He bad the seas of the whole world to roam over, with the certainty that be would llnd American vessels sailing thereon. And he took command at a time when the whole naval force of the Union was employed in blockading the imineuse coast line 01 me seceueu .-siai;s. li. WHU me chances thus in his favor, he had not wrought great destruction to American commerce, he would indeed have proved himself one of the ’ most incompetent officers whoever had com mand ol a ship. But in that he did succeed, we tail to find that he thereby earned auy right to hero-worship. His work was the most inglorious a sailor can lie called upon to perform: piracy in fact aud in deed, saved on ly from being legally so by the commission he held from the Government which he served. Vet this man, we are sorry to kuow, whenev er lie lias touched at a British port, has been feted, applauded and caressed by that class of people, everywhere to be found, who mistake notoriety for merit. Always running away from combat upon anything like equal terms, entering upon the contest with the Kearsarge only when he could not avoid it. A correspondent of the Globe writes as follows: On the whole, the effect of this Federal victory has been decidedly favorable to the American cause in this country. It was just such an iocideul as was needed to revive the drooping spirits of the friends of the Union, and to call forth that expression of sympathy which is never withheld from those who per form a really daring and successful exploit. Fourth of July in New Brunswick. A Fredericksburg correspondent of the Boston Journal says the American citizens of that city, and sojourners assembled at the Bray ley House to celebrate the glorious Fourth: Mr. Oakes of Maine, presided on the occa sion, Messrs. Phillips of lthode island, and Kicker of Maine acting as Secretaries. Sen timents, embracing “Our Country,” (respond ed to by Dr. Giahara ot Maine.) “United States and British Empire,” (by Kev. Mr. Phillips of it. I. and Him. Mr. Currie of X. B..) “The President of the United States,” (by the Kev. Mr. Libby of Xew Hampshire;) "The Queen of England,” (by the Bight Hon. Mr Tilley, Provincial Secretary of X. B ,) and many others were offered, aud received with patriotic and hearty approval. The national odes of America and England, and patriotic airs were sung with charming effect by that beautiful and accomplished American lady. Mrs. M. E. K. International courtesies were exchanged between the Provinces and States, and the Provincial gentlemen present were strong in assurances of their faith in our struggle for free government aud its ultimate success. Wab os the Bokdek.—The Bangor Whig says S'. Stephens, X. B , was considerably ex cited one evening last w eek by some musket balls being fired into that towu from a boat in the river. On investigation, it seems that Mr. Hay, oi the Herald, and Mr. Lee, Cashier of the Calais Bank, had started to go down the rivet fishing, aud while waiting for the tide, amused themselves by firing at the reflection of a light on the water. Several shots were fired, aud, glancing ou tne surface, went over into the town, aud several persons narrowly escaped injury. The inhabitants of St. Steph ens turned out en masse, aud captured the at tacking party, but finally releascd|them, prom ising Hay a coat of tar and feathers if he should ever show himself on their side of the river. At last accounts everything was quiet along the lines. Secretary Fessenden and the Bankers. The impression nude by Secretary Fessen den in his interview with the bankers yester day was highly favorable to his integrity,can dor, busiuess perception, and accessibility to advice. In a speech of some length, in w bich he explained the financial situation and his Immediate wants, he is understood to have stated that he has, at present, no other policy than to administer his department according to circumstances, and to meet in the beat practical manner the obligations ot tbe gov ernment as they fall due. This flexible sys tem, or, if yuu will, this absence of a deflnite policy, is a necessity imposed upou him by the exigencies of the boor, aud ought not to be harshly criticised. |N. V. World. | Tne Grand Trunk The Montreal papers are complaining be cause the ageuls of the Grand Trunk are settling with the emigrants who were injured in the late rail-road disaster. The emigrioU are ignorant of their rights, say thejournals, and take ten dollars for damages, when they might obtain thousands. Some cases are ex posed, where great injury was done to fami ilies, and but small pay recieved for it. The Montreal Witness is especially anxious that the rights of these sufferers should be pro tected. Vermont State Fair.—The annual Fair of the Vermont ."state Agricultural Society will lie held at White Uiver Junction, Sept. IS, 14, 15 and lit. The flrst day there will be an address by Ex-Lieutenant Gov. Brown of Mass., before the Wool Grower's Convention. The second day there will be the presenta tion of the Hamburg flag to the society by Col. Needham. The third day Gov. Smith of Vermont will give an address, and the fourth day will be devoted to trotting. Larger aud more premiums are offered than in former years. SPECIAL NOTICES. Coughs mid Colds. The sudden changes ot our climateare sources of l'u'.tnonary. Bronchial, aial A*tannitic Ajf\ clion*. Experience having proved that simple remedies of ten act speedily when taken in the early stages of the disease, recourse should at oucc be had to ••Brown * Bronchial Tro;he*," or Lozenges, let the Cold, Cough, or Irritation of the throat Ik- ever so slight, a* by thl; p'i*caution a more serious attack may be effectually warded off. I'ublic Speaker* and Ameers will liud them effectual lor ctea. tog and strengthen ing the voice Sot,tiers should have them, a- they can he carried in the pocket, aud taken as occasion requires. juueftod&wlm A THIKU or It'Al'TY IS A JOY VOKKYEU —The living hreath of the loveliest flower that btossums in the garland of nature and wafts its sweet perfume on every hreeze. has Its exact counterpart tu the breaths of ail w-ho esc that uuequalhd and justly popular Dentil, ice. 4 ragrant SOZODONT. It puri ties aud sweatens thebrea h, ch auees. beautifies and preserves the Teeth, hardens the tiums. aud gives tn the m that roseate ca«t so much coveted : most de licious, convent ent, efficacious and beneficial prepar a ion for the toilet ever giren to the public ziold ”y Druggists even where at 76 cents per bottle iuch22 It_ HP CARDS and BILL BEADS neatly prints at this office tl HT11 you are in want or any kind of PRINTING call at the Daily Trees Ottos ti I_8p*c«il. NOTICKS. Editorial Convention. the Editors sod Publishers of the State of Maine are respectfully invited te meet in Convention at New City Hall, in Portland, on Wednesday and Thursday, Angust lOihand 11th, torpurposeaof con sultation and tbe organization of a State Associa tion of Editors and Pub ishcrs. Tbe Convention a ill assemble in the Senate Cham ber in tbe New City Building, on Wednesday, at 10 o'clock A M. Ample arrangements will be mado 1 tor fully carrying out tbe business and objects of the Convention and fur the entertainment and com ort t of the members from abroad. Cnmmifce nr' Arrangements — Joseph B. Hall, of theCourier; E. H. Elwell, of the I’ranscript; Brown | Thurston; N. A. Foster, of the Proas: M N. Rich, I °f the Price Current; Ctias. A. Lord, of the Chris tian Mirror; John M. Adams, of tin- Argus: < has. P Haley, ol the Advertiser; James S. Staples; Rev. W. it Similar, of Zion's Advocate; Cyrus S King; Charles A. Stackpole: F. G. Rich, of the Temper ance Journal; It. F. Thorndike; Geo. O. Gosse. of the Argus: E. 1'. Weston oft he Northern Monthly; j Ur B' ‘-'"■by, ol the Pi ess; 1. N. Felch, of the Con rler: K W. Lincoln, of the Press: C. W. Pickard, of the Transcript. Portland Juip 5,1804. Papers throughout the State are requested to pub lish. Huy Your Stationery l*at hpe* At Dresser s, OO Exchange atreet, #2 per da.cn, nr 2o cents each. W Ageutewanted,address L. DR ESSKIt Port land, Me., Box 132. _jylld4w* THOMAS G. 1,0KING, DRUGGIST, -AMD PRACTICAL TRUSS FITTER, Corner ofEicliangrk Federal Si’s. A perfect flt guaranteed. Tbe poor liberally con sidered. ^__ mch25dtf Portland Photographic Gallery, SO MIDDLE ST., PORTLAND, Me., A. S. DAY'IS, Proprietor, Portland, May 12, 1KA4. mayUjiiim CLARK’S DISTILLED It ESTO R AT IV E FOR THU HAIR, t Restores Gray and Faded Hair and Beard to its Natural Color, AND IS A MOST LUXURIOUS DRESSING FOR THE HAIR AND HEAD. CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Restores the Color. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Eradicates Dandruff CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Promotes Its Growth. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Prevents its falling off. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is an anequalled Dressing. CLARK 8 RESTORATIVE, Is good for Children CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Is good for Ladies CLARK 8 RESTORATIVE, Is good for Old People CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Is perfectly harmless CLARK S RESTORATIVE. Contains no Oil. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Is not a Dye CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Beautifies the Hair CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, lsspleudid tor Whiskers CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Keeps the Hair in its Place CKARK'S RESTORATIVE, Cures Nervous Headache. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Prevents Eruptions. CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Stops Itching and Bnrning CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Keeps the Head Cool. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Is delightfully perfumed CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Contains no Sediment CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Contains no Gam CLARK S RESTORATIVE. Polishes your Hair CLARK S RESTORATIVE, . Prepares your tor Parties CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Prepares you for Balls CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, All Ladies need it CLARK S RESTORATIVE, No Lady will do wllhoatit CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Costs but SI CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is Sold by Druggists and Dealers Everywhere Price SI per bottle —6 bottles tor go. C.G. CLARK A CO. PaorninTORa. W E. PHILLIPS, Portland, General Agent. March 3,1864 mchSeodly a new reriume ior ine nanaxer chief. 0 — Phalon s “Night Blooming < ereus.' Phalon s “Night Blooming Cereus.' Phalon'a “Night Blooming < ereus.' Phalon s “Night Blooming Cereus.' Phalon'a “Night Blooming Cereus.’ Phalon’a “NigU B.ooming Cereus Phalon’a “Night Blooming Cereus. A most Exquisite, Delicate and Fragrant Perfume, distilled from the Kareand Beautiful Flower from it take* its name. Manufactured only by PHALOS if SOS, N. ^ ISTHew ire of Counterfeits. A?k for Photon's— Take no Other, Sold by Druggists generally june2i’64d3m **L. F.” Atwood’* Hitter*, Price 33 Cts« Thokhdikc, Mi.., April 25, 1863. Dear Sir — A lady of my acquaintance was troubled with severe attack* of sick headache for a number ot years, and could tlnd no relief until the tried L. F. Atwood's Hitters, which effected a per manent cure. Mr daughter was troubled with attack* of severe headache and vomiting, which have been cured by these bitters. 1 have myself been troubled with dyspepsia, which has already been relieved by tb;s remedy. I always keep it on hand, a* 1 believe it to be a speedy cure for all derangements of the stomach and liver: aud fjr female complaint* when arising from debility ot the digestive organ-. Yours truly, Chas. Whitwbv. ty Counterfeits and base imitations, in simi lar bottle and label are iu the market aud sold Ay unprincipled dealers* The genuine is ngned L ■ F. Atwood, and also have an KXTKA LACKL. **m white proer. countersigned H H. HA Y. Druggist, Portland, Me., sole General Agent. Sold by respectable dealers in medicine generally. lanyldeodftwn “Buy Me, and I’ll do you Good.’* I'seDr. Lungley’s Hoot aud Herb Hitter* For .Jaundice, Costivene**. Liver Complaint. Hu mors, Indigestion. Dyspepsia. Pile*. Dizziness. Head ache. Drowsin< *s. and all disease* arising from dis ordered stomach, torpid liver, and bad blood, to which all person* are subject in spring aud summer. They cleanse the system, regulate the wels, re store the appetite, purify the blood, aud give sound ness of mind and strength of bodv to all who use them. So*d by all dealers in Medicine everywhere, at 26. 50and 75 cents per bottle. GKO. C, GOuD WIN A 00.,37 Hanover Street, Boston. Proprie tors ap2 dam _IV1AKKIED. In this city. June 21. by Rev J II Mordough. Win A Kau<Ull uud Miss Anna L Richardson, both ot fop* bam. In this city. July 12, by Rev J 11 Mordough. J II Fuller and Mrs Laura J Freeman. both of this city ; IStb, by same, Win T Clapp, of Boston, and Miss Mary E Blake, of this city. In Bath. July 9, Johu Terry and Miss Kilt u 11 Hall both ot It In Gardiner, July 9, llenry 1> 1 iukham of Au gusta. ami Miss Mnry E KldriJge, of G. In Gardiner, duly 2. Andrew J Heath and Miss Frances J Curtis. DIED. In Hampton. Va, June 2. Rodney G (landly, of Co A. 8th Me Keg. aged 23 yfars 6 months. Iu Wilton, Juue 17, George F Soule, aged 10 years 2 mouths. _ . In Mouroe, Mav 7. Frauds C. daughter of Elijah Cleiueuts. aged 13 year* fi mouths. Iu Swauville. May 17. Mrs Jane M, wife of Emery I l Teavy, aged 17 years 8 month*. Boston Stock List. Saliuatthe Brokers' Board, Jitlt 14. BOO American Gold,.261 3.000 .do.. 2M*. 4 „£*> do (N* V. (.heck). 3*J 3 000 United States Currency Certificates ... ft;I 1 OuO U S Coupon Sixes (1881). 1 2f 6.0C0 .... do—:. 1 o] 600. d......104 i 2.000 .do... liuj 1,0(0.do Inal U s Seven-Thirties, (Apiii). 1031 600 do (A ug) .Ktf.f 3-000 United States 6-20's. lO1* 83.000.do. ifyji n.m.do.. I”1 Mo.do. •"|Si .do (small;.py;) Brighton Cattle Market. , WiDKMDAT, Jnhr 13. 1864. At market 134.* beel cattle,— stores, 2215 sheep and lambs; 1830swine. Pricks—Bee/ Cuttle -Extra 91360; first quality 18 0»>« 18 £0; second 1150&1100; third 10 50all00. • The lollowing sales were made: Xmmber. trice. iV (7 Shrink, dr. Wt. One lot. . 45. -15 ..28.... l.pgj do 6.13}. 29 1*45 do 6.13' 00 1508 do 11. 14 ... 28 1186 do 16. 14*.2* .1101 do 47 13 .. 00} .1168 do 12.15. 36.1618 do 9. 104. 12.818 do 12. 10* 3S 750 do 3. 13 33 1638 do 3 14; 82 1742 The supply ot be res wa< larger than that of last we k and the quality better Prwes ha\e advanc' d from 25 to 53 per cent per 100 lb# from last week. With the exception of working oxen and mi ch cows there were no stores at market. Ttaeic was a mod erate supply of milch cows and trade was lair. Worktna Oxen—So sales uoticed. 0»Wi—Sales *10 45, 65. #0, 65. 72 „ mmd Lambs—Sales of Lamb# at 34 fO. 4 75, •> 60. 6. 6 50; Sheared Sheep 64 to 7 c per lb. Pat Haas—ll allj l eal Cal res—38 to 12. Ca(r Skins from 83 to 3 50, or 22 to 23c per lb Hides—11c. Tallow—11 £11 }c. Sheep skms—sheared, 02c; wool, #4 60; Lamb skins, #1 25. MINIATURE ALMANAC. Friday. July 15 Sun rise#.4.38 1 High water. 7 W Sun *«t«. 7.34 | Length of days.14 LC MARINE NEWS. PORT OP PORTLAND. Thursday,. July I 4. ARRIVED. 8teamer Forest Citv. Liacorab. Bouton. Steamer New England, Fields, from Boston for St John NB Sch Jas Garcelon. Anderson. Boston. Sch Ocean, Pieicc, Boston. Sch Kagb . Day. Boston. Sch Hattie ESimb-ou, Blake, Thomaston. Sch Lucy, Blake, Brooksville for Boston. CLEARED. Barque Henry 1* Lord, (new) Pink ham, Sydney CB—master. Brig Coquette. Miles, Havana—J Lynch fc Co. Brig A J Ross. Small, Cabarian—Li 1 Robinson. Sch L A Dauenhower. Miller, Philadelphia—Or lando Nickerson. Sch Maria Cousins Rankin, New York—Orlando Nickerson. SAILED-wind NE—Barnne Henry P Lord, and others. A2 ship George Turner, 518 tons regis'er, bai't st Cape Elizabeth in 1848, and now at this port wai sold by auction on Thursday for *8350. The following sales are repotted by tl e N Y Shi] ■ ping Li»t: Ship Narah March. 532* tons, built at Bingor in 1857, and ship Augusta, 73# tons, built at Bath iu 1857. on private terms. The following Aiuericau vessels were tec» utly -old at London Ship-* Alstnela, 1088 tons built at Ket nebuuk in i860, for £7 00 cash: Edw S* an ley. 124 tons, built at Waldoboro in 1"52, for £4600 cash; Delhi, 664 tons, uncoppered, built at kennrbunk In 1863, for £5000 cash; K Pluribu* I nutn, 1370 ton-, built at Thomaston in 1864. tor €13.600 Hsrqne Zclinda. before reported burnt b> the pirate Florida, regt ten! Hi ton-, iated Al , VM bui.t a. Kastoprt in 1363, and owned in New York. [BT TKL. TO MIRCH ARTS' IXCHAMOl.] Ar at Havana 4tb last, baronc Prima Donna, iiom New York: 6th. Paraeiia. do; 7th, brig Kcnehaw, fm Sierra Mareta (and cld 8th for New York; safe Fleet wing. Portland Cld 4t^, brig* C II Kennedy, Cardenas; 5th, Man >aaiiU. Sagua 8tb. barque S B Crosby, Boston. * Ar at Matan/a* 2Srth ult, barque Gertrude, front Portland. Cld 2d i»-t, brig Abhv Watson, Philadelphia. Hid lin Cardenas 2d inst, eeh Spencer, Camden. 5tli. barque I.uev Frunci*. Philadelphia. Ar at Sagua 23d ult, barque W K Anderson. New York; 25th. Gau Eden. fm Philadelphia; 27th, John ChrystaJ. do. Sid 1st inst, brig- Protege, for Boston; 2d. Oct an Wave, for a port North of Uatteriu. Sid fm Cienfuego* 2»»th ult. barque F. A Cochrane, Philadelphia; brig Mecosta. Bouton. 28th, barque M B Stetson, do: Alexandrine, do; 2d Inst, Ware dale. Baltimore: Fannie, Boeton. Ar at Trinidad 24’h ult, barque Casco. New Y ork Sid fm Neuvitas 23d ult. barque Era Fisk. NYork 23d, brig Mac bias, do; SKI, barque J Curtis, do. DISASTERS. Scb Lookout, Walls, from Providence for N York. in oalla-t. pit i#to New London on Monday last, for repair* having been run into at hall past 1 o'clock on Sunday morning, in Lon£ Inland Sound, by an unknown steamer, and had b»w sprit, jib boom, and < everythin* out-kb-the kuignt-h‘ad* carried away Brig Rulemoa, from Georgetown Dt for Boeton. put into Baltimore 11th in»t, leaky. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Ar 12ibinst. (tel) • hip White Snal.ow. Prince. N»w York. KEY WESI —in port 2d inst, barque Ada Carter, for Philadelphia 5 da> *; brig M*rrimau, dt*g. BALTIMOKE-Ar ilth,barque New Light.Brown, Rio Janeiro. PHILADELPHIA—Ar lltb, brig Charles Miller, Brewer, Boeton. ech Lodaskia. Smith, Provideuee. Cld 13tb. Mb Ida L Howard, Boeton NEW' YORK —Ar 12th. ship B Avrnar, Carver, fm Matanca*; brig L \Y Eaton. (Br) Pictnu; sc he W K Beebe. Crawford. Key Weal; Alvarada. Allen, from Uoudout for Boston; Floreo. Hale. Ellsworth: Cru soe. Ke lar, Maohia*; k red Eugene. Crockett, Rock land; Eliza L* land. Newport. Ar 13tU, ech* Martha. Hall, Calais, Montezuma. Mill*. Bangor; La*uu*. Ha t. do Cld 13th, barque S W Holbrook. Crowther. Cit n fuegos; sclis Dresden, Davie, aud W H Mitchell Eaton, Boston; EH Nash, Undo, Salem. PROVIDENCE—Sid 13th, ach Melbourne, Marv ton. New York. Below 18th ach- Kedotdo. Tate, and Ritan. Cuiti* from Ellsworth . Silas Wright, Adam*, fm Macbia* PAWTCCKKT—Ar 11th, sch Mt Hope, Speald ing. New York NEWPORT— \r 12th. #c‘.i* Essex. Poat, aud For est, Canary. Fall River for New Y ork Ar 13th sch Florence Rogers, Rogers, Boeton tor New Y ork. 'HOLMES’S HOLE—Ar 12th brig* Anita Damon. Frisbet*. Washiugtcn for Boston; Delmont Locke Yea/ie, Boston for Fortress Monrce: Mb* Tr dent, Thumps* u. aud Eliza William*. Steelman. Philadel phia for Boston ; Cyprua,Eaton, Harrington for New York: T R Joma, Stewart. Mac hi as for do; Ar 13th. brig C Matthew*, Pettygroie, Philadel phia for Boston. Ssilecd. the above arrivals, and brig* Geo Amos Coombs, i from Boston) fur Philadelphia. Treuiou. Athertou, from Port land) for New York; Elviia. Johnsou. ( rom Boston tor Elizabetbi>Ort Abb> Thaxter. Walker, (from Baugor) tor Cardenas; set.* Pioueer, Tapley. and Lucy A Orcutt, Butler, (from Boston) for Fortress Monroe; Minnehaha. Leach, from Portland) for Washington; k Reed, Prim, do for Fortress Monroe; Starlight. Y'ork do tor Phi a dclphia Lyndon, Crockett, fm Calais lor do: Calais Packet. Hatch, tui do tor South Amboy; Baltimore. Dix, do tor New York: Mariel, Gilpairick. Saco for do; Ja.» Hides, Davi*, and Andrew Peters, Lord, Ellsworth for do; Olivia Buxton. Gould, Auguste fordo; Julia A Huh, Lelaud. Mae bias fordo; Mail Merrid, Gardiner for Washington; cam Colt. Hil lard, Bangor for Washington Philanthropist. Ho mer. do lor New Haven: Rainbow, Fletcher, do for Newport; Annie J Russell, Hodge*. Saco for Port land, I t; Rom. Foe*, from «. alais lor Biidgi-port; Katau. Curtis, Ellsworth for Provideuce: Redondo late, from do lordo: J C Haraden, Bunker, Pom >ullnan lor New Bedford; Forest, Strout.fm MilJ bridg*‘ tor Now York; Eudora, Lord, aud l’aran. Clark. Fort twin tor Boston; Reding ton. Clark, and Eauuic Mitche 1, < lark. Eiuatx thpott for uo Delaware. Means, do tor Newbury port; Edward & Frank, Nicklos. do for Portsmouth. Sarah Drfsko. do for Salt-ui; Maracaibo, Henley, and Oct an Belle. ElizalM'thport for Boston; Sahwa. Young, Boston lor Philadelphia: Hatiie Aunab. orcutt. Bangor for Georgetown DC; Leerburg, Blake. Philadelphia for Bath; Gen Knox. Barter, im Chester River, Md, tor St John Bit; Eva Belle, L< \ Bo*’on for Philadel phia; Bolivia. Randall, do for New Y ork Passed by, barque Mary Edson, Nickerson, irem Baltimore for Boston, brig C < Colson. Stimp-»oo, rmtaaeipnia n>r no. KIMiAUIOW'N — Ar 11th, sch* Cornelia. (lender won. Rockland for Ncwr York: Lmeliue Me lane, fm Philadelphia for Salem: 12th, frank Maria. Har bour. New York »or Bangor. BOSTON—Ar 13th, ahlp J MaatgoaMry. Hamilton. Barbados: brig G W Barter, Gifehrist. Philadel phia: ach* Elvira, Clark. Calais: Michael. Rkh. and Maguum Bounin, Rich. Bangor: Elua Oik, Water man. Belfast: Ciarinda. Bak.r. Yoik Cld 18th, brig Mauliaa, Norton. Pictou a;h» Gar laud. Norton. Liogan I B: Auu. Cou -us. i ala « Ar 14th. hartjue Willard. Humphrey .Troon; ach llomp, Keller, Calais Below, bai'iuc Maty Kdson. from Baliim re. ( Id 14th. bar<|Ue Windward. (Br) KMridg**. for Havana: seta Franklin Telle Brewster, LinganCB; Srrdinia. Kumball. do: Ocean Ranger, BraoU y, for Bristol. ilt»: Eagle. Hail, Kocklaud, Morom,Rogers, Bath; Alice, Hill. Saco. SALEM —Ar 12th, acha Wilmington, Dix, Calais 13th. Mary A llellen, Dow, Eranktcrt. I GLOUCESTER—Ar 9th, a;h* t W Dy or, Tierce, aud O E Dodge, Lewi-. banger. Ar 10th. seba Atlantic, Carter, Bangor; Polly A L arissa, Grindle. fm Bautor fur Boston; KUxabeih. Cooper, do for do. Win McCobb, Chip man. Rock port for Philadelphia; Koval Oak Spaulding, i ir»is for New York. Hyxautiuum Small, 1m Bath fordo; Elvira, Warren. Lepieattx NB lor Boston; Luella, Linntdl, Bangor Ar lllh, aeb> Sc* Gull. Moody, from Philadelphia Union, Dennison. Ma bias Ur New York; Majjr 1 Dee ring. Lewis, and Magnum Boa uni. Rich. B*ug>*r for Boston. Julia A Maria, Wentworth, from do for New York. Cld 11th sch C W Dyer. Puree. Boston FOREIGN FORTS. Ar at Malaga 34th ult, barque Young l urk. Hard ing, Aimer to . Ar at Kio Janeiro June ft, Evening Star. N York for Si duo) . It aky; tth. «»• S Pennell, Male her. do for San I rancisco leikt. At ltarbadoee I'.ili ult. bar.,u(, Anna KlmUll. Humphrey,, for Turk', lslauds, to loud lor Boatou, N El tit»lou. Pursukr, for New York; brig Scot* lunf, Francis, disg- . „ Arat Bermuda doth ult. brigs Horrlman. ltodg don New York; 2i«t, hatabdiu, Saunders Bangor lfor Reamshl, Peruvian. at yutbee.) Bid fill Liverpool 28th, S Cl.rant. Uiutkley, lor Kio Janeiro; J l.ar.iner, l o.ema sagua Arat Shields 271b, MartU Kidcout, Coo.<• from London. Off the Kddvttone 2ilh, Samaritiao, Stinson. from Caliao lor Antwerp _ . „ off the Lizard Kill, Delft haven, Irene, fm Ham burg tor Montevideo. Ar at Cardiff 27th, Samson. Koblnaou, Liverpo.il Sid fm Newport 27th, Alexandria,Wilson, for New York. Ar at Dublin 29th, Li lian. Kimball, 8t John NB lPer strain ship Australasian, at New Y’ork] i Ar at Gravesend l*t, Ply month Rock, Grant, New York for London. Ar at Cardiff 29th. Frank Lovitt. Horton, Bristol 80th, Shooting Mar. Drin*.water. 8t Niraire 8id fm Glasgow FOtto. Argo, Ferry. Ardrossan At do 1st, J F Whee’cr.Cadd, for New York, Idg Ar at Shangbae April 24tb, Gondola, Kelley, fron New York. *r ■* do April 20, Cataleppa, Allen, fm Nagasaki 27m liia«a*ha. Ryder. do. Ski April 23. D laware, Gray, for Nagasaki; 25th, Dorohoattr. Fulton. Newchwang. Mary Glover, Hughes. Foochow. luStacSSK.•‘"WUVU.A-, Warw.ck, Hard „ Ar **‘lo“* *«•* May 3d, Imperial, Hutcbflli, fm ^pPaeiii’Im ?“,ou* C1*'*- Ayres. Wb.mpea ..“'i* A*’"1 L 11 nmio k. Sheldon. for San F s*h (2°h M, v '„Ara>; Warwick. Singapore, elnran™ S *<ow M“f '• Huntie»n, Whgideu. New Ar*J i"oochosr April 22, Eodearor. Doane, from h?I7d!!® ..w Vnr- do; *">. Kutbven. WU ham-*, do: 80th Lizrie Boggs. Direr do Ar at Amoy Slay 6, Liny E Ashbiy A.hbey. from Newchwang: 6tb. sea Bird. Wanton, do X Sid April 80 Lillie, Knowles, Singapore* May 6 Star, Sp.irrow, Hong Kong. F ’ Ar at Manila April24. Geo Peatody, Paine, Hong Kong; Mav 2, Nor welter, Almy, do. * Kid May 2. Wicdward, Smith. San Francisco; 4th Chase, do. * . ,Ar »* Baffin April 25, Periele.. Soow.fm Akyab; .6th. KelH f ca 8h ppard, 8omerj, Bombay: 4th. Kmr itan. f»i«e. Kaogooa. S|.|[April 26. New Hampshire, Lord, Europe: M Bowker t.oojbam, do: Mary c Ham Iton Br.a dou, Kurrachee: 9ih. J h Patien. *»ercr do Ar at KangMU April 26, lVruvia-, Sargent New 1 o', i »»Uc<l lor Sin*ap°re): 2»th. Annie glee. »bield. bade: May 2 Wilbur H.V, Pon.’and Ader I &;n. imnait, \\ hittemore, London; I0ih Odei»a Nicklos, Akyab. I A,\V May 4, Midnight, Brock, Coehia; C M Davis. Koopmau. London. Sid April 29. Koutheru Bights, Norton. Falmouth; ranny Buck. Sweetser. do or ^ueeaatowa; 3d. 16 .Sherman. Blanchard, do Ar at l^anang May 7. Ceylon. Sampson, Singapore, Arat Singapore Mav 16, M W bit ridge. Bangkok * 18th, Gen N well. Milliken. lloitg Hong: 19tb Ger trude, Whitman, Shmnghae * Sid Mav 7, Rachel. WIM*. Shanghai; 17th, Conti, nent, Howland, Manila. Ar at Maulinain April 28. Rebecca Sheppard, Son I en». Bomba •. S d Mav 2. Ocean Belli. Harrison. Romtay. Arat Akyab May 2. Ilamiiu, Wheel -night, frou Ascension. Sid Ma> 4. Jos Holmes. Croaby. for Messina; «h Jca Clark. Littleli Id. Falmouth. Sid fm Madras May 20, Osborn Howes, Bray for i Calcutta. SM ftn Calcutta Mav 17, Nicho’as Biddla, YeOiar i mid for New York; 2oth. Henry Liarbeck. T«e, for Boston: 2Dt. Archer, Creeey. do: 23d, Aunada, Jcf!Wy, Loudon. Sid fm Colombo May 24. Burlington, Hows, for Tatocorin. Cld at Havre 28th alt. Win Frothingham, (jalev, New York. SIU fm Cuxbaven 29th ait. Valley Forge, CroreU, Rio Janeiro Western Ocean, Bailey. Kugiard SPOKEN. June 20, lat 49 19, Ion 13 50, ship Meridian, l.»u ■ l*ert, from Newport for New York. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS’ ; PROPOSALS -WI Materials for the Navy. NiW Dipauivi.m, i Bmrtamof Strain hngmtrrimg, July 10,1864. j SEALED PROPOSALS to furnish mat*rials for tho Navy lor the u*cal year ending June 30th, ly&, will be received at the Bureau of S tanx Lngi ue< ring. until 10 o’c.ock ot the 12th day of August uext, at which time the < p 'u»u„ will he coujiueitoad. l*ropo»als musi oe <ndor«-4 ‘Proposal,. fcr Mate rials lor the Navy, mat they may be c isiinguisiw d from other busine* • letters,and duseted to the Chief of the Bureau of Steam Eogi meeting. The materials and article* embraced in tne cls**» aamtd sr, particularly dcacubed in the primed •ebedulis. any oi whi h will te lurnished to Much as desire to offer, us application to the s_ cm man Hants of the respective yarns, or to the Navy Agents near est thereto and those of all the yards u,ou applica tion to the bureau. This division into classes bviug for the convenience of dealers iu each, such cla-ses only will b« in alli ed as are actual ) required .or b*ua. The Coiumand ; ant and Navy Agent tor each station wili. la addi tion to the schedule oi classes of their own yards, , uave a Copy of the schedule* ot theotn*r yaids for 1 examination only, from which may be judged wheth I *r it will be desirable to make appiicau n lor any or the classes of those yards. All other things n« ng I e*|Ual. i reference win be given to articles oi Ansr cau manufacture. Offers mu«t be male for the whole cf the c'ass at any yard, up«ii one of rue printed sebedulta. or in strict conformity therewith, or they wul not be cun 1 *idered l pou application o the Bureau, to the * ommaud antotany yard, or to any Navy A gout, the torm of offer, oi guaranty, and other nKSoarv in .oi (nation respecting tne p opo ais. will be furnished. I he contract will be awarded to the lowest bidder who gives proner guarantiee, ns required by Ihe law of August 10, 1846. t e Nat / Department reserving : the rigot to refect tne lowest bid. or any which may j bo d'vuu J exorbitant. The contracts will bear date tbc dty the notifica tion is giveu and deli»tries eau be d nxanded from . thatdare. I Sureties iu the full am nnt will be required to sign I (he contract, aud their respouMbiiity cvrlined to by j * United s ates District Judge. United 8 ales bb ! trict Attorney, Collector or Navy Agent As addi • uonsl--curit-.l v ii w*11 be w.lhbeid from tiid smouut of the bills until the con tracts shall I oave been completed, an l eighty per oentxm ot each bill,approved iu tiipiusle by tne commandants of I the respective yards, win be paid by the Nary Agents ; at tbc points vi deuvery, in luuda or ctruiixat*s, at the option ot ihe (jo/eminent, within te • d*>* af ter tne warrant f?r the -on- shtli have oeeu passed by the dieretary of tho Treasury. Tho following arc the classes required at the re spective navy-yards. K1TTKRY, MAINE. . One* No. 1, boiler iron, Ao ; No. 2, pig iron; No. ‘ 3, boiler felting- No. 4. gum packi ao ; No. G. i sperm oil; No 6 iiaseei oil Ac; Noiiardoi No 8 ! meUlio oil; nob tal os and soap. No 10 ^ogxuteiw’ •tores: No 11 engiueets' tools; no 12 #agi*»ets’ in struments , No 14 wrought iron p pe *c; No 1G tubes : No Id -teel; No 17 iron nails, t-ol s and l uts: No 13 coppe r; No 19 tin Ac; No 2j white I- ad : No *1 fine paint. No 22 colored paint*; No 23 stationery; No 24 firewood: No 34 cotton waste, parting Ac- No 36 engineers' ati res. IUAKLKsTOWN, MASS , Class No 1 boiler irou and rivets; no 2 p’< iron .no j 3 boiler felting; no 4 gum packing, rubber hose At-, no 6 sperm oil* no 6 linseed od and Uirpent.ne; no 7 lard oil; no * metal io oi<: no 9 tail**w and soap: no l-l engineers' stores ,^io 11 engineers' tools; no I l2#agiuo)r» instruments; uo 13 s.euu pumps: no | ll wrought iron pipe, valves, Ac; no 15 tube*; no 16 •teel: no 17 iron nail*, ho ts.nuts, Ac; no 18 ropier; nol9tiu. fine. Ac. no 20 while lead; no -1 lino , ptint; no 22co on-dpainrs. dryers, Ac: no 2s sta tionery n > 2j*hKkory and ash p auk and butts. no 26 white trine; uo3i ti«mp and cotton packing. Ac; no 35 engineers' stores, Ac. BROOKLYN, N 1 . Class no 1 buiW iron. bo 2 nig iron . no 3 boiler felting, no 4 gum packing, rubber hose Ac: no & sperm oil; n> 6 liu.-ecd oil. turpeu.ine. alcohol, Ac; no 7 lard oil: no 8 lubricating or metal ic cis; no 9 tallow and »oep; no 10engineers' stores; no It engf | neers' tools; no 12eugi>e«r»' instruments; no 13 j steam pump.-, noil wrought iron pipes, va.ves. Ac; do 15 tub.h; no 16 steel; no 17 iron nails, bolts, nuts. I Ac; no 18 oopper; n > 1J tin, sine, lead. Ac; no 29 j white lead; uo 21 fine paint; no 22 co ©red paints, dryers. Ac; no 23 stationery; no 24 fire wood : a# 25 i hickory and ash p auk and' butts; no 2b wh te pine; uo 27 black walnut and cherry; no 2? mahogany, whits holley; no 29 lantern- no 8b lirruatvitw; no • 31 drndgeons. uumps. Ac; no 32 sour Hour. e. uci ; bles. Ao; no 33 patented articles; no 31 cotton and ! hemp packing*. Ac; no & engineer? store*. i uu.Aur.Li uiA. ( oo 1 beiier iron. Ac; no 3 bci'er felting; no I 4 gum packing, rubber hoae. Ac:'»o 5 *perm or: no 6 hasted oil and terpen tin* no 7 laruoil; no 9 t«i- < ; low soap, Ac; no 10 ongiDwrf stores; no 11 engi neers' tools; no 12 engineers' instruments; no 14 ' wrought i oo pipe, valves. Ac . no 13 tubes; no 16 ♦tee'. no 17 iron nsils, bo t- and uu's; no 18 copper, no 19 tin. 4c; uo &> waite toad; no 21 siao paint; no 2*4co.ored p«mts and driers; n<> 23 stall aery : i no 24 fire wood: no 34 cotton and hemp packing,4c; no &*• engineers’ stores, 4c. WASHINGTON. ■ Class no 1 boiler iron,A c; no 2 pie ron; no 3 boil ; er felting.Ac: uo 4 gum packing rubVr buec.Ae; no i 3 sperm oil; no 6 linseed ol and tarpon nut; no 7 | lar * oil; no 8 lumber: no 9 tallow ard soap; no lv> 1 engiu-era' stores : no 11 easineera tools . no 12 ea#> I uev:.- instrument; no 13 strain pump*, no 14 wrought iron pipe, valves, 4c; no 15 tub—: no 16 stand; no 17 iron nail . bol s. nut-, ki.so J8 copper; j uo 19 tin, lead and zinc; no 20 white bad, no 21 sine paint; no22oolored (taints, dryer*. 4 no 23 stationery; no 24 ttrv worn; no 84 cotton and heiup j packing, Ac; no33 engineers'store*, i jylo lawiw To iTcnl. V convenient house, ceatnuivice.ird.con tainina Id liui.hed room.. .table, vcoed b< um. Ac. Fovcenlon Riven at once if de.ited Kent Kfn. ALSO. FOK SALE, A Urge portion of the Furniture, Fixture*, Ac . be tonRinR to the preeent occupant of the bonce. to *«< Ktr with sonic MIS1TAL INSTRl MKNTS, including one fine 6 octave Melodeon with hand IOBM rosewood Piano ca lu-trumcnt adjustable to several keys—jnst right for a band ore lies ra. Apply at 302 Congress strict or address box lb>7 l*. «>. jylAd&t HOUSE KAIL KOAU ! stockholders who ha*e not pa;tl for their NEW I , STOCK are n quested settle ! tor the same previous to the 2>nh lust. No stock will | be reserved tor them alter that date. 1'er Orde-. M G. PlgMMlR. Treasurer. jyl5dlw ■tally Hound Hu- Hag. r|lHE subscriber# having be^n authorized to raise 1 a company of volunteers tor ape* ial service *or 100 day*. have opened a rtcruifiug oflic - at No. 2 Re c uiting Blcck. in front of >he r. st Office, wh-re they will be nappy to take tbe names of those who are dssirou* of aiding the (lovernment in h» hi ur of need. Double the ordinary p»y, of tsou-comn i»» nonett officers is guaranti ed The company is to go into a rtgmient under the gal'ant Col. Edwards. JOHN M SI EVKN8, John w.YORK. I'ort’and. July 14,18iH. Frlfudh’ Heeling. SAKAll M It VAT 1 fr in Ohio, X min .teroftbe S, cioty ot rri-ud. xi I x terd x m ctii r to be held in ilia Ve.trjr of tte l enuxJ ( hutch, on Con RreM*>r«( t at 7} o’clock thi. ivenln*. The pub lo Renemll. xre iuvited to he p recent, jvlodtt tVArRui copy ----«-— For Male. V VALUABLE lot ol Ixnd,vitiated in Westbrook, neat 1I19 loot of the .ueet, from tl e Steveu’, pinin', toad to the county road Tern Biar-rp'. to Woodford . corner; Are n luut-. waik to ih, Horae Railroad. conlalnieR about ain ac e*. tblrn-ixo roe. on .aid county road; thi, lot iv v.|U-ble f r bnildiuR lot, or cultivation— I. mo>tly cowrvd with a hardvome mat le grove For term, appiv to W B, (.(idUKli U. Steven’, Plain.. Jylldlvt

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