Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, July 16, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated July 16, 1864 Page 2
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I HE DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND, MAINE. Saturday Morning, July 16, 164. —- ■ --- I'BIMS-119.00per year: if paid strictly in ad* va+ce a discount of 91.00 mil be made. JRending Matter on all Four Pages. I .01 FOB PRESIDENT, ABRAHAM LINCOLN, OF ILLINOIS. FOB VICE-PRESIDENT, ANDREW JOHNSON, OF TENNESSEE. For Elector., AtLarjt—JOHN B. BROWN. Portland, ABXERSTE rsOX.Damariscotta. 1st DiaL—RICHARD M. CHAPMAN, Biddeford. ii Dial.—THOS. A.D. FESSENDEN,Auburn. FOB GOVERNOR, tiAMUEL CONY OF AUGUSTA For Member! of Congress. tsf flist.—JOHN LYNCH, of Portland. 2<1 District—SIDNEY PEKHAM, of Paris. Life iu Richmond and Petersburg. The habits, customs, manners, the mode of doing business, the amusements and the gen eral aspect of strains in these famous cities, are somewhat unique and interesting at this time. Since Wilson cut the Danville road, an order has been issued forbidding the use of the road both north aud south of the intersected portion, and a meeting of the stockholders has been called in relation to it. The following notice appears in the Richmond pnpeis: Oxr, Hcrdbed Able-bodied Men Want ed.—Four hundred dollars a mouth and hoard will be paid lor hands to work on the repairs of the Ricunoud aud Danville Railroad. Ap ply to eitUer of the station agents along the line, or to H. Harter, Railroad oliice, Rich mond. AU the supplies that formerly came by way of the Weldon road ate now forced to te drawn a distance of 30 miles on wagons, ai d the rebel troops are kt pt on one-third rations. Their principal food is ha on, one third of a pound to each man daily. Tnere is much trouble in their camps. The following is a specimen of a young man of extraordinary desires, who wishes to change his mode of life: I, the undersigned, do oiler myself, with $50, 000, a candidate for the matrimonial service, and hope all refined aud accomplished young ladies will not tuink I am too forward, or have forgolteu the laws and rules of etiquette. 1 am just 17; my hair a beauulul lig.it color: my height about five feet. Any persou or per sons wiahing to correspond wilu me, willed dress Box 630, Petersburg P. O. The papers are full of advertisements of run away slaves, aud greal rewards ottered for their arrest and imprisonment, so that the own ers can get them again. Auction sales of ne groes are frequent, and prices range high—in confederate scrip. The following notice will show in what estimation their own mouey is holden by railroad managers: Office South-Side Railuoad Compart, Petersburg, July 1, ItjOJ. On and after this instant the tare of passen gers aud freight on this railroad will he receiv ed in the present currency only at one-third its value, aud in all cases the pet-on paying will make the exact change. R. F. Jackson, Treasurer. ^oru meal seems. irom the following adver tisement, to be In great demand: Corn Meal.—On account of the liberal patronage we have received from our frieuds the past week, we will be able to supply one hundred and sixty bushels of corn meal at $42 per bushel. J. M. Ve.naiu.k & Co. Amusements at Petersburg are now at an •ud by order of the government. All the males attached to the theatre are conscripted and sent to the rifle pits iu front of the doomed city. The “charming Katie,'' is a very patri otic yonng woman, and hopes a brighter day will yet dawn upon her theatrical career. We give her last card, which shows the state of so ciety in Petersburg. They were Addling and dancing in high glee till Graut and his hosts came and surrounded them. What a change came over the spirit of their dreams ! But hear Katie; Photuix Hail—Extraordinary Attraction.— Positively the last night of Katie Estelle. The Management regrets that during the disturb ed condition of our country she is compelled to close her theatre. The advance of'the en emy on Petersburg renders it necessary that all the gentlemen couuected with her compa ny should 110 longer seek to auiuse U«r citizens, but that they should light for their “altars amt their Ares.” Sue trust# that they will appre ciate this act. wnich has cost tier a vast amount of money, but which she thinks will be ampiy repaid by the consideration that she has given her means to support her beloved country. Iu taking her leave of them, she cannot but pray, with the remitted hearts of her countrymen, that God will give us a speedy, a permanent, and an honorable peace; ami that it will be her privilege to reluru to Petersburg when it shall be freed from the footsteps of the oppres sor. Katie Estei.i.e. Thomas Brooks ad vet Uses a lost pig. and of fers a reward of twenty dollars for his recov ery. The pig has a white face and white feet, the other part of the body being a coal black. He is about six weeks old. ami must tie a sin gularly looking animal. Mr. Brooks, do doubt, lias the sy mpathy of ail the Confederacy for the loss of his pig. The question most olten asked, "Well, have they took your niggers?” The reply is gene rally in the affirm stive, and these d alers in humin flesh and blood sy mpathise with each other. Great fear is expressed that the North will conquer the South, ami negroes placed in charge of plantations, while their masters take the places of their former slaves iu the Held. That would indeed be a sad humiliation for these cbivalric planters. The truth is, they are made to believe almost anything if the \ ankecs couquer them, and hence their des perate struggles. It is a remarkable fact that a large portion of the whites who live iu the vicinity of these cities and in more retired places, use similar language to the negroes. One writer who haslong lived there says,“One can scarcely distinguish the difference iu the language ol the lower class of planters from that used by their slaves. The reason is that tbeir only companions are negroes. “Yes,” these poor planters will say, when asked if their slaves have escaped, “they are clean done gone. I had a right smart of ’em for while, but they soon Yanked ’em all.” “What, is Bessie gone too!” “Yes sir, she went dee fust oue.” fciucli questions and an swers this writer has occasionally beard. The truth is, negro slavery has a terrible influence upqu the slaveholders themselves, and entirely ■tops the progress of civilization in many mas- | ters. Aud Us effects upon the children are ten-fold worse. Jefferson understood it per fectly well, and long ago gave his opinion to 1 tt» world. Children brought up iu slavery aud having slaves to wale upon them, are most miserably educated to live under a republican govern ment like ours. They are taught in early life to domineer over human beings, and in man hood these lessons are not forgotten. They feel as if they were “born to command,” and their education leads directly to strengthen such sentlni nt« and foster such feelings. This influence of slavery upon the young of both sexes is one of its worst features. No wonder t’ne good Wesley declared it to be the “sum of all villanies.” Annual Examination at Gorham Seminary. The annual examination at this institution took place on Wednesday and Thursday of the present week. The term, and indeed the year, now closing has been remarkably suc cessful. The examination proved very satisfactory, generally, and gave conclusive evideuce of the fidelity of teachers and the good conduct and studious habits of the pupils. It was our privilege to be present a few hours the last day, and to witness the examination and drill of jseverat of the classes. Were it not invidious to particularize we should speak iu special praise of the classes of young ladies, both In Cicero—which was prompt, accurate and appreciative—and in Horace. The large class of young ladies iu Botany acquitted it self with much credit. Of other classes we heard a good report. The performance of Miss Grace Emerson, of Depere, Wis., on the piano, for a young lady of fourteen, was really meritorious— grace full indeed. The essays to which wc had the pleasure of listening were of a high order. In the forenoon three young ladies, of thu Noimal cla-s, whose names we do not remember, read essays which would average full as well as ihose.recited with ati the “pomp and circum stance” of a college commencement, while an essay in the afternoon, by Miss Emina C. Smith of Gorham, of the graduating class— the only one ot the class that wc heard— would take high rank as a thoughtful, well studied lilcraiy paper in almost any circle. i'iieud who remained alter wc left, informs us hat an essay by Mis- Anna Small, and the valedictory by MbsC. B. Andrews, were sen I -idle and patriotic compositions, aud deliver ed in a creditable manner. We are indebted to the same source for the iollowiug, relating to matteis that occurred after we left the exhibition hall: The class in Rhetoric, under the direction of Mis* .Speed, passed a.satisfactory cxainiua lion. Aluiough giving tho substance of the text book, it was iu tUeir own winds, thus demonstrating their thorough acquaintance with the subject. Indeed the entire class seemed quite at home iu this department. We were not present at the examination of the class in Ratter's Analogy, hut learn it was entirely satisfactory. The examination ol the class iu German wa* conducted hv Mist Lord, daughter of our brother of the Christian Mirror, and was doubtless satisfactory, the rendering into Eng lish being prompt, and we may fairly presume sufficient!.. accurate, a* uo corrections wen made. Tire class in Gymuics, numbering about 1 forty, male and female, under the instruction ! of Mr. Bradford, of this city, although iu in trodneiug them he said they had not proceed ed far in the exercises, showed a degree ol skill iu the various movements, especially in tbe use of the dumb balls audatath. that some of our military companies might well emulate. Of the value ol these exercises—particularly luring the uour* of study—there can Ins no piestion; and it may Ire hoped the practice in -drools of all grade* w ill become uuiversnl. As aanouuced, Rev. Dr. A Jane-, chaplain o the ulh Maine, delivered an able and patriotic iddress in the evening, in the Congregational Church. which was well IJiled. The Dr. de : scribed tbe sudden and marve'luus changes of the day, referring in felicitous terms to the magical ring and the lamp of Allodia, by which lost treasures were found and base coin turned to gold. He ai.-o described with singu lar aptness the wonderful difference in the condition between the North and .South, es liecially in the matter of education; gave very sensible and eouud advice to the young ladies in reference to the part they should bear m the great struggle now going on, and com mended the women of tbe laud for u lut they were doing and bail done in behalf of the sol diers; rebuked iu tilting term* tbe indiffer ence, not to «av open opposition, of inanv at tbe North to the elf rts to cruntt the rebellh n; ■bowed clearly the true basis of government; quoting the language of that venerable *age. •losiah Quincy, who ha- but recently passed from eaith. that—“human happiness lias no perfect security but freedom: freedom none hut virtue; virtue none but knowledge; and □either freedom nor virtue nor knowledge ha any sign or immortal hope except iu the prin ciples of the Christian faith, ami in tbe emo tions of the Christian religion.’" We should he glad to give a fuller synopsis of tills ex cellent address did our limits permit. Judge Pierce presented the diplomas to tin graduating classes, as the organ of the Trus tees, accompanied by a tew excellent remark-. The graduating Normal class consists of the following young ladies: K. \V. Thompson, St. Stephens, X. B.; Eliza McDonald, Portland: A.K. Dolt, Milton, X. ii.; A. A. L >rd. Lowell ! The College class: Emma C. Smith, Gorham; ' C. B. Andrews, Paris Hill; 11. E. Clarke, Wa terville; Anus Small, Windham. An agreeable lealure of the occasion wa* . the presence of several of the officers of tlie Maine Fifth, the same that graced the occa -ion of our Di-trict. They were happily in tinduced by Dr. Adam*, the chaplain. Three of the live (lag- taken by the Regiment from the rebels were also dl-oiaved. The board of Instruction at this institution is well made up. The teachers take high rank, and receive the most generous com meudaticu from the board of Trustee*, while their works—the progress of the pupils iu the school—allie d the best evidence of their fideli ty and worth. Their names will be found in the Catalogue of the Seminary. W lib the term now closing also closes the services of Mr. Wit tin, the Principal. He has occupied the position three years, having charge of the school and large boarding house, and has proved himself a most indefa tigable, efficient aud successful manager of the interests—educational and financial—o! the institution, and he leaves at his own in stance, on account of Impaired health, and with the regret of every member of the board of Trustees, with whom he lias never had the slightest difference during his entire admiuis tratiou. The Pirate Florida. Acting Master Gibbs, of the gun-boat l’u nola, was captured on board the steamer Kiectric Spark by the Florida and subse quently paroled. He makes the following statement touching the arrangement and con ; ditiou of the Florida: I “.She carries four rifled sixty-eight pound I ers—,s inch—in broadside—abaft the inaiu I '»»»t, one hundred aud twenty pound ril e in | pivot, and four small rides in broadside lor , ward, lu addition to this formidable battery, she has one gun not raouuted, lying on the I starboard side of the eugiue loom hatch.— Mr. Gibbs could not ascertain its calibre, as | it was covered with a tarpaulin. Sue lias a | crew of about two hundred iat-u, woo looked dirty and undiscipliued, and M irris apolo j giz-d for the appearance of the ship and ! said they had been very busy for tile past lew days. Her chief Kugi.ieor is coudiied to ills roum on account of injuries received by fall ing down a hatchway, and she is short of en gineers; so much so that it would lie difficult to run the Kiectric ftpark: but he may run both vessels over to II -rinuda or Nassau, and leave bis prize outside while lie goes jn witli the Florida and procures some engineers tin her. Tbs K -oirie Spark steams, in her pret ent trim, hut seven knots, which is owing to liur being by the hea i. No d mbt but Morris will use her as a louder, at least until her coal —oue hundred aud twenty lous—gives out. or he may attempt to run her into Wilming ton with her cargo.*' For tlie beuetll of any who have, not seen a description of the Florida—,9 is well kuowu to our uaval officers—ilie Philadel phia I’ress states that she is barque-rigged, screw propeller, is painted black, and sits quite low in the water. Noble Lbtiku We ask particular atten tion to the letter on the first page, giving an educated aud friendly EugiUbmau’s views of our great struggle, Its object and Its probable results. The writer, we are told, is a clergy man of the New Jerusalem [Swedenborgian] Church. His letter is alike creditable to his head aud his he*rt; and w« (hank him lor it. H .. . ., .mm* .... - The Verdict in the Belrail Bridge Catas trophe. It is often the case, if not generally, that a coroner’s investigation of the cause of a rail road or steamboat accident, in which a num ber of lives are lost, is a mere faree. The owners or managers of the hue of steamboats, or oi the railroad, having the means of em ploying able counsel, can have the whole thiug Used up to their minds, and the blame placed upon the shoulder- of some irresponsi ble parties. The verdict of the coroner’s jury, euipan nelled to investigate the cause of the accident at the bridge at Bekeil, near Montreal, find the engine driver, Burney, mainly in fault, on which the eiKlor of the Montreal Witness makes the following inquiries: The driver, Barney, is committed to pris on lor “ gross carelessness,” but were there uo other instances of gross carelessness? Was it not gross carelessness on the part of the engineer of the road, who has charge of it from one end to the other, to permit uu al most, 11 not quite, systematic disregard of its rule No. 34, requirmg trains to stop belore crossing the bridge ? Was u not gro-s carelessness for the Gen eral Manager of the Company lobe Ignorant lor years of thin almost uniform violation ot its rules? ll he had devoted to ascertaining the actual management of the road, part of the time spent about Parliament, could eucb an accident have occurred ? Was there not gross carelessness somewhere in sending out suddenly a man unacquainted with the load to drive a heavy train of box cars. loaded with nearly '>00 human beings, and that with only one brakeman? We have no objection to the committal of Burney to await his trial, lor every de-truction of life should be most carelully inquired into, and punished so far as parties aie guilty; but if gross carelessness lie a sutlicicut cause for commitment, there are, we tkfuk, many who should bear Burucy company. The verdict of the jury, alter the most pa tientand protracted investigation (as they de clare). divides the responsibility of killing eighty or ninety persons, by the most wantou carelessness, as follows: 1. The engine-driver is found to be guilty oi gross carelessness in precipitating the train into the river. 2. Tiie Locomotive Agent at Iticlrmond of want of judgment and caution in putting a driver in charge of the traiu without ascer taining by per- uia! examination wdiether he was acquainted with the road and signals. M. The. almost uniform neglect of the Com pany’s rule to stop the train belore euteiiug on the south end of the bridge, had much to do with the accident, and the guardians of the bridge are very reprehensible for not report ing this neglect. 4. The waut of at least one additional brake-man on the train was another cause, and it was the duty of the conductor to hue provided one. It will be perceived, says the Witness, that there is no word of censure for auy of the higher otticials of the road, who could not have been ignorant of the customs of it, but, on the contrary, the blame is carefully limited to the subordinates. Letter from the Saco Sea-shore. Old Okciiajid, July 14,18H4. To the Editor of the. Pre$o Having had nothing till now to write, I have wisely held ray peace. This morning, having seen a regular curiosity, I will give you the benefit of what I saw. As a young man nam ed Sam’l I’crkin* wa- at work on the Beach yesterday afternoou, he discovered something of an imusai appearance: calling on a friend uear by, he succeeded in dlggiug au old dm/tor from the mud. It was very much rusted, and what was singular had clinging to, and iiubed ed In it all sorts of stones, shells, Ac. One pan of it had entirely rusted oft and could not b: found, ^'he evidences are that it ladougcd to a vessel wrecked oif this shore during the war of 1812. Such teem«4> be the opinion of those who are well posted. II such W the fact it is indeed a great curiosity. It excited ranch interest lit Biddeford and Aaco, and the w agon which contained it hi- the centre of attrac tion for some time. We are having a tine spell of hay-making weather, and III" farmers are gettiug good crops. Where 1 am stopping we shall get a third more tli&u last season, and of a lat supe rior quality. The public houses at the Beach arc filling up rapidly, and will he as crowded as ever, and there is no lesson why they should not be, as this is one of tlie best watering places in New England. Business of ad kinds is good. The crops are sultdrlng much from want of raia, and if we do not get some soon, will be very short indeed. We got a slight shower yesterday, but it hardly laid the dust. Tours in haste, K. Bank Returns for the State. The semi-annual hanks returns Of this state, showing their condition June 4th, are publish ed. Sixty two banks made returns, seven others made no returns, their charters having been surrendered by authority of au act ofthe legislature of 1803, for the purpose of reorgan izing as National Banks. Severul others which have made returns have already taken steps to reorganize under the National Bank ing I.aw. The aggregate capital stock ofthe «ixty-two banks is $7,132 000. Their bills in circulation at the date of returns amounted to *5,021,427, of which *507,840 were in bills be low the denomination of live dollars. The amount of -pent In the banks w as $070,074, I 02, Cash not deposited not bearing interest, #3,200,741 44: bearing Interest, $35,250,30. The aiuouut of not profits, on hand is *810, ! 000,07; of reserved profit* *580,018,47. The total resource* ofthe hanks ape *10,454,084,00. S mi-annual dividends were paid to the am ount of *201,88*^8. Ihe largest dividend was ten per cent paid by the Auburn Bank at ] Auburn ; the smallest, three per cent paid fry -several hanks. I ' ----- - ‘"D _1 TV ~ • A? 1 T. ' b 14 • xicxua. liev. K >bert March was urddned pastor of the Baptist church in Coo|>er on the Oth ult. Oq the ti l iust, ] l wore bnp.ized and re ceived into the fellowship of the Baptist Church in Sprlngvale. Itev. I). 1*. Cilley, a well-known clergyman of New Hampshire, has been appointed Post Chaplain at the U. S. Marine Hospital in New : Orleans. Kev. S. C. Brown, pastor ol Nt. Paul's M. E. Caurch iu Fall Kiver, last Week received the degree of D.I)., from the Indiana State Uniters! y. Large lire in Brooklyn. About one o'clock yesterday, a fil e broke out iu Fur.nan street, Brooklyn, N. V., which destroyed a lumber yard, oil factory, a block ot warehou-es containing saltpetre,and several vessels. The brigs Cesar and Helena and a bark, were said to be burned. The lUissiau frigate was towed out of danger. Three ter rible explosions occurred during the lire. I tut. in lilts.u nit. The Bangor Whig says the work shop, boat shop and black smith shop in the sh|p yard of Mr. J. F. Tewksbury, in Brewer, together with consid erable amount of lumber and ship timber, Were entirely destroyed by tire on Thursday afternoon. A pile of boards belonging to Mr. N. I). Folsom, valued at t-Ux), was also destroyed. Boss how to (t>,U0(l. In sured. Ubbwkic House.—A correspondent who his recently visited this house, speaks iu very complimentary terms of the establishment, and Of iu present landlord, Mr. Whitcomb; but it would be luauilestly uujust to other similar establishments for us to publish his article,and particularly so to ourself to do it without pay at regular rates for reading notices. Accident.—On Sunday last. Mr. Ephraim Clark aud w ile, and a Mrs. McKensle going to meeting, their horse became unmanageable iu consequence of being liigbteued by an um brella, ran away with them, throwing them all from the carriage,badly injuriug Mis. McKeu sie aud Mr. Clark. We hear, however, they are recovering from their injuries. | Prteque hie Sunrltt. OEIGIXAL AXD SELECTED. lyTi'tinsiiortel forlifc—the man tint maniet happily. yCook 0o„ Illinois, pays a million and a halt' dollars for internal taxation, y A recent census of Detroit, Mich., shows a \ I population of 53,350. y A National Convention of Spiritualists | will meet at Chicago on the 7th of August next, j y The Boston Herald is out for James Guth ' ric fbr the honors of the Chicago Convention. yilon. Janies Buchanan is on a visit to | New York, asking, no doubt, to he saved from his friends, the retael raiders. y A female rebel spy, arrested in .St. Louis, | had a piece of a Union soldier's skull in her t [ unk as a souveuier. I yThe wool clip of the United States, for the I , present season, lias been estimated at eighty I million pounds. yThe workmen at the Kittery Navy lard, who suspended work on account of the yellow | fever, have again resumed their lalaars. yThe editor of the Aroostook Pioneer had green peas on the “Fourth,” raised by Mr. 8. Halt, Castle Hill, in that county. y Fifteen hundred cigar makers were thrown I out of employment in New York city by the to : banco tax. yThe wife and child, of Sergt. H. D. Barber, Calais, were rescued from drowning, on Tues day last, by (’apt. Jacob Young. y Harry Gilmore, the rebel raider, is sup posed to have plundered the citizens of Mary : land of 8200,000 in greenbacks. yGen. Breckinridge, it is asserted, did not order the burning of Mr. Blair's summer resi i dence. He sent -Mr. Blair his papers and silver plate. ry The Government has purchased 1654 cav alry horses in Vermont since March 17ih, 18A4, paying from £13.7 to 9145 apiece for them. Most of them were shipped from St. Albans. yiliohmond contained in 1850 a population 27 570, andiu 1854,72,380. At the commence ment of the war the population was about 40, i 00. yTbe Richmond Examiner says that “Gen Grant is vulgar in his manners.” Prentice thinks the Lieutenant General is very taking in iiis manner-:. yi’hc dwelling house of Nathan Whitney, in Stow, the Oxford Democrat says, was de stroyed by fire on the Cth inst. Loss about £1000. Insured for £759. . y" Carle ton,” a popular cone-pondcnt, in writing direct from the front, says affairs before Petersburg were never in a better condition than now. y The cargo of the Electric S park is said to be worth £000,000, embracing dry goods, boots and shoes, and other articles of prime value to the rebels. -C wwra u flew I ork are ou a strike. Tbeir services are not indispensable during the war, which affords all the tragedy, if not come dy and farce, that a nation requires. ,S~At last accounts the rebele were making haste to get back across the Potomac with their plunder. Their entire force in Maryland is not believed to have been over 15,000 to 90,000. .yA Woman in RoXbury, Mass., has been oblige l to pay eighteen dollars for a too free use of her tongue to a school teacher who had kept a scholar for punishment after school hours. .y Rev. Mr. KenuarJ, of Boston,Mass., has preached 10,000 sermons, baptised 20:10 jiersuus, married 40®) couples, and attended .1000 fu ner als during the past forty -sue y ears. STMr. Jacob Emerson, of Harrison, ks years and 6 months old, hoed, on the 19th iuet. 2250 hiils of c rn. ff needed he could do good ser vice in putting down the rebellion. gST-Vlaj. Pauline Cushman is astonishing the theatre-going people of Boston with on account of her thrilling aud hair-breadth escapes. She appears in the full uniform of her rank. lyThc wife of Peter McKeuiie, of Presque Isle, was seriously injured, on the Minst., by being thrown from » carriage, ns we learn from the Pioneer. y Among the emigrants who arrived at New York this week, from England, were about a hundred faatory girls, whose passage hud been paid by the I.awreuoc mill companies. J3f'Mr. Horace Hauiblet, formerly keeper of the Ocean House, Xewbnryport, was thrown from a carriage iu Ameshury ou Tuesday ve iling and fatally injures!. He died on Wednes day evening. yThe reason for the recent attempted assas sination of Hon. Edmund Burke, in New Hamp shire, was that ha acted as counsel for the wife of the woaM-be assassin in a proceeding for di* aorce for ill-usage. ytVrapany B, State Guards, Rockland, have tendered their services to protect our Na tional Capitol. Col. N. A. Farwell, after mak ing a patriotic speech, pledged himself to go with them. The N. V. Times has a special telegram, 1 saying that the State Department has advices from Europe, that upwanb of 10,000 Swiss emi grants are now at Havre and other European ports, awaiting passage to this country. HPAn order has lawn received from the War Department appointing Gov. Cony au l Major Gardner a commission to determine the credits of each Congressional and sub-district in Maine of enlistments in the navy, j HPA boy, named Geo. A. Brown, employed iu the mailing department of the Buugor Whig, ; lost a fiuger, and narrowly escaped a more seri ous injury, on Friday morning, while play itig with the shafting that drives the presses. y Ed ward Smith, son of Mr. Janies Smith, I was drowned at Little Kidge, 6t. James, on Thursday week. He was attempting to cross a stream at the time, and was carried down by the force of the current. The body was found on the Saturday following. y About one hundred more wounded sol. dier* are expected to arrive at Augusta this week from PurUmouth Grove, U. I,, to l.e trea ted lathe General Hospital in that city. Those who have come from the Portsmouth Grove hospital tell sa l stories of their treatment. Mr. diaries A. Bobbins, of Hruuswick, a member of the graduating class in Bowdoin College, has been appointed Assistant Paymas ter in the L. is Navy, and is awaiting orders. He is a vcy promising young man, and will doubtless make a good officer. jyThe Philadelphia North American esti mates the original rebel invading force at not exceeding 25,000 men, of w hom 1000 were lost at Martinsburg, 2000 at Monocacy, 500 by de sertion, and 500 more by isolated captures an 1 disasters. 3TA grand demonstration of the oolored people of Memphis, Tenn., took place a few diys since. The participants marched in pro cession, with music, and proceeding to the Sol diers' Home, presented a flag to the 2d V. S. colored Bight Artillery. F3TThe New York Tribune has copied from W ilke's Sjlirit of the Times—though differing from its propositions—an elaborate article ad vocating Hie same views put forth by “Civis,” ' fn the Press. What jackass wiii charge the Tri bune with disloyalty? nr Mrs. Melissa M. Waterhouse, wife of tieo. ■ Waterhouse, fell dead at the house of Capt. Sam uel Chapman, Bethel, on Thursday, 7th inst. Her husband, of the 20th Maine Keginient, is among the missing in the battle of the Wilder j ness. 3T l'he Paris correspondent of the New York Herald says, the two wounded men of the Kear »«rg« in the hospital at Cherbourg—Dempsey and Macbeth—are rapidly recovering, and will ! probably be able to go on board the Kearsarge when she sails. Some of the Alabama’-wound ed taken to the hospital have died. yMr. Geo. Farwell, an employee in the steam mill at Bethel, was severely injured last week, as wa learu from the Oxford Democrat, While engaged in drawing logo from the river , into the mill some of the gearing gave way, causing a wheel to fly round with great rapidi- , ' ty, and forcing his head between the wheel and a post, a space of only a few inches. His lower jaw was broken on both sides, and several ribs were fractured. His escape from immediate | deatl; was almost a miracle. —J‘‘-"mans' y“Delta, of the Boston Advertiser, says the residence of F. P. Blair J Sr., was not burned, but the rebel- rifled it from cellar to gnrrct, and stole everything they w,ntc l and could carry away. The house of Postmaster General Blair, only 300 yards from hi* father’s, was burned. He completed payment for it only last week. SSfGen. Meade has expelled two uewspaper correspondents—of the New York Times and Tribune—from bis lines, for abuse of privilege, warning them never to return. He proposes that correspondents with his lines shall at least be truthful and impartial. If their letters are dull that is their own aSair; but they cannot be permitted to distort the facts. y The Rockland Press says a letter received from Gen. Til son, now stationed at Knoxville, speaks of the escape of four Union prisoners from the cars while on their way from North Carolina to Georgia, among whom was Capt. Julius B. Litchfield of that city. Cspt. L. has not yet been heard from, and may have been re captured. !3T Yesterday was a hard day for the specu lators. Not only gold, lmt flour, pork, and other staple articles came tumbling down to the great consternation of the -peculators, and the great joy of all consumers. May the good work go on until those who are ready to fatten u|kji> the misfortunes of their fellows shall he brought to a morsel of bread. ylblniel A. Bean, of Brownfield, Co. A, llth Maine Volunteers, died at Hampton, Vir ginia, Geueral Hospital June tith, from wounds received on the 2d. Ilis captain, in a letter, said he never knew so brave a boy, cool and calm; and after ho felt not a murmur escaped his lips, but encourage! the hoys on, saying he was ready to do and die. The regiment ami brigade commanders unite in this avowal. y The uncertainty of military glory has been fully illustrated during the three years war in which we have been engaged. Gen. Bigel, at the time of the engagements in Western Mis souri, was considered the best fighting General in the field; uow he is supposed to have been re lieved from command for want of efficiency. Bo it has been witli nearly every General who stood prominent during the first year of the rebellion. B V LKL.K(+rtu±.±>il -TO THK bVtUAU PAPJbKs. from t.en. XA<I<M<III’* Army —Capture of Tiro Thousand Prisoners. SKW York. July 15. The Herald's correspondent with Gen. Nner uian, details the movement ot the army.— Finding that the works at Keuesaw Mountain Were not to be carried by assault, he proceed ed to flank tncm, which was accomplished.— Over two thousand prisoners were captured during three days operations. It is ascertain ed that Johnston’s army has dwiudled dow n to 17,000 men since the campaign opened. Our troops rested at Marietta a Tew hoars, aad then pushed forward to Neal Dow’s Sta tion, where they found the rebels in position behind breastworks. "These works were cap tured by assault. Hebei reinforcements were brought up but were repulsed, aud two divis ions of the enemy retreated. They were also repulsed at about the same time at N'ickaiack C reek. Ou the 5th the march was resumed, encoun tering the eiicmy neat Viuiug Station, w lieu they were driven in hot haste across the river. On the 8th the rebel army was on one side of the river, while ours was ou the other. Later dispatches announce our army across the river, taking a large number of prisoners. Chattanooga, July u. Tlie rebels burned the railroad bridge, and also tlie common road bridge across the Chat tahoochee River yesterday morning. Gen. Sherman lias crossed the river atiove and be low the bridge, and effected a secure lodg ment ou the south hank. The rebels abandoned their strong fortifica tions on Chattahoochee Heights,commanding the bridge, being again effectual!/ flanked.— It Is uncertain in what direction they have gone. Our communications are in & favorable con dition. There are no rebel cavalry near the toad in force. Zi'.-V/s ftrtrraUny Towards the Cpper foto nine Cords- nor Torres lu doss Pursuit— Important Statements. N'tw York, July 15. 1 lie World's Washington dispatch of the 14th says the rebel columns retreated toward tile Cpper i’otoinac fords with indications of a disposition to make a stand between Rock ville and l’oorville. Our forces are closely pursuing. Information has been .received that the reb els are in Maryland in large force to-day. Two divisions of rebels made the attack on Fort bteveus. 1 he reliel Gen. Holnicvwas severely wound ed at Mouucacy. The Tribune’s Washington dispatch details tlie information received in Washington con cerning the iuvndou, from which it appears that Gen. Hal leek ou the 5th received an in tercepted letter of a rebel colonel, saying that Eweil’s corps, with Hampton's cavalry, mak ing over 50,000, had been ordered to march to Harper’s Ferry, that Washington was left al most destitute of men and poorly defended by a few militia. It in thought that our force is ample to take the city. Howe, the envoy to exchange the Fredericksburg hostages, some time since, let drop a statement that General Early, with go,000 men, would attack Wash ington. Washington was to be attacked Sunday night, hut was delayed until Monday, when Early received such information as to make him abandon the attempt, causing great dis satisfaction among subordinate otiicers and men who believed the thing entirely safe. Imbotlrn S opposed to hr II bunded — State men ftt of Richmond Papers — Rebel* Re rros*ed the Potomac. X&W Vohk, July 10. A Chambersburgh dispatch says that lmbo deu is believed to have been wounded iu a fight with Hunter, as he has uot been seen or beard of iu the recent raid. The Richmond Examiner of Saturday says that a portion of Giant’s troops have gone up the X ork River, and were landing at White House. Some reports made the number an army corps, but the Examiner thinks that they are only portions of the troops left at Vork town and Gloucester 1‘oiut. The Post’s Washington dispatch says it 1 seems to be generally conceded that the great er p»rt of the rebel lorcee crossed to Virginia yesterday. Thi Siff/*• of fetermi.ur.J~ Relo-lm truing to get hi our Near Hetdon Railroad Repaired. Washington, ju|y it. Repot ts from the Army of the Potomac say the rebel troops are maneuvering iu such a manner as to augur ail attack on our rear. From last accounts Gen. UiU’B cotps was moving around our left, with the Intention, sav military men, of getting in our rear. Pickett’s division is in front of Kutier's force, and a portion of Longstreet's division in front of the 9th corps. The Weldon Railroad, which was cut by Gen. Wilson’s late raid, has been repaired by the rebels, add i- used by them. Thirteen trains ran to aud from Petersburg on Sunday. from the lrot>1 before Riehuiond. Nkw Yohk. July Jf». Advices from Gen. Grant’s army to Wednes day morning state that heavy skirinishiug was going on at the front. An official dispatch from the rebel General Jones, of the 4th, reports the repulse of the Federuls near Char estoo, with a loss of IKK) men. He confirms the capture of two rebel guns by us, but states that the rebel picket line is rn established The Federais were fall ing back hastily. Tim Union tr.ouitors were in the Stono River, firing heavily on the rebel lines. Another I'emmet Rurnt by tin b’lot idn. Nkw Vouti, July to. The schooner Latimer, bound from Balti more to Pernambuco, was burnt by the Flori da May JHth, lat. 34 50, Ion. 55.90. The cap tain, mate atul coot were taken to f’ayal.— The balance of the crew are supposed to be ou board the Florida. .steamer* Rumud at St. I.oai*. St. Louis, July 15. The steamers Welden, Glasgow, Sunshine, Cherokee, Northerner and F. F. Uix were burned at the levee caily this morning. Loss nearly *500,000. Portland Photographic Gallery, SO MIDDLE ST., fOHTLASO, Me., A. S. DAVIS, Proprietor, Portland, May 19.1SB4. ma; 12d‘im jy* CARL'S and BILL. lit.ALth neatly print. itlhilOfllia s p ■ C 1 A L s O T ins. For seven year, I was Bald now Everybody la asking me how my hair become so I hick For lull directions send youi address inolosing mi els Box, 443 U oroc-ter, Mam. l“ly 1", I'"’4- iulyI6d2w Editorial Convention. The Editors and Publishers of the State of Maine are respectfully invited to meet in Convention at Stw City Halt, in Portland, on Wtdneaday am! Tkv.rtd ty, August 10-h ami 11th, for pur poses of con sultation and the organization of a State Associa tion of Editors and Pub'inhere. The Convention will a-soluble in the Senate cham ber in the New Ci^jr Building, on Wednesday, at 10 | o’clock AM Ample arrangements will be made | tor fully carrying out the husiuess and objects of the Convention and for the entertainment and com’ott ! of the members from abroad. Committee Arrau (jementt—B. Hall, of i the Courier; E. H. Klwell. of the transcript; Brown i f hurst on; N. A Poster, of the Press. M N. Kioh, 1 of the Price Current; Chas. A. Lord, of the Chris : **a,‘ Mirror; John M. Adams, of the Argus; < has. P Jisley. ot the Advertiser; James S. .Staples; Rev. W. H. 8halier, of /ion's Advocate; Cyrus 8. King: < hailes A. Stackpole; P. U. Rich, of the Temper anc* Journal; B. K. Thorndike; Ceo. O. Goase. of I the Argus; E. P. Weston of the Northern Monthly; I *>r. B. Colby, ol the Press; I. N. Fetch, of the Cou 1 rier: U. W. Lincoln, of the Press; C. W. Pickard. | of the Transcript. Portland Juip6, 18*54. | Paper* throughout the State are requested to pub i li-li. Huy Vour Stationery Packages A.t DresrtPr H, 99 Exchange street, #2 per dozen, or 2o cent* each. ST Agent* waeted,address L DRESSER. Port land, Me., Bo* 132. _ jylld4w* TIIOM VS G. I.ORING, DRUGGIST, -AND PRACTICAL TRUSS FITTER, Caraer «r Eiahaafr It Federal Sl’a. A perfect St guaranteed. The poorliberally con sidered. mch26dtf CLARK’S distilled restorative FOR THE HAIRj Restores Gray and Faded Hair and Beard to its Natural Color, AND 18 A Host LUXURIOUS DRESSING FOR THE HAIR AND HEAD. —-0O0 CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Restores the Color. CLAKK'S RESTORATIVE, Eradicates Dandruff. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Promotes Its Growth. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Prevents its felling off. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Is nn unequalled Dressing. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Is good for Children. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, le good for Ladies. CLARK S 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. CLAKK’S RESTORATIVE, Hemntniee the liair. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Is splendid lor 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. CLAKK'S RESTORATIVE, Keeps the Head Cool. CLAKK'S RESTORATIVE. Is delightfully perfumed CLARK S RESTORATIVE. Containsao Sediment. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Contains no Gam. CLARK S RESTORATIVE. Polishes your Hair. CLAKK’S RESTORATIVE, Prepares your tor Parties. CLARK 8 RESTORATIVE, Prepares you for Balls. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, All Ladies need it CLAKK'S RESTORATIVE. No Lady will do withont it. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Costa hut tl CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Is Sold by Druggists and Dealers Everywhere Prise SI per bottle.—6 bottles lor *5. C. G. CLARK A CO. PnorainTORS. W F. PHILLIPS, Portland, General Agent. Maroh3.1964. mchSeodly A New Perfume for the Handker chief. Phalon'- “Night Blooming t'ereua.’* Phalon * “Night Blooming Cereus.’’ Phalon'* “Night Blooming Pereas.1* Phalon’s “Night Blooming Certns.'* Phalon'* ' Night Blooming Cereus.*’ Phalon * “Night Biooming Coreas.’’ Phalon'* “Night Blooming Cereus.” A most Exquisite, Delicate and Fragrant Perfume, distilled from the Hare and Beautiful Piower from it take* its name. Manufactured only by PHALOS 9 SOM. N. V. 1 He tea re of Counter/, its. Ask (or Phalon'#— Take no Othrr. Sold by Druggist* generally June‘2|’0ld3m “L. F.” Atwood** Hitter", Price 38 Cts. Thour Dim, Ml., April *26, 18G3. Dear Sir —A lady of my acquaintance was troubled with severe attack* of sick hetdach - for a number of years, and could find no relief until the tried L. F. Atwood*# Hitter#, which effected a per manent cure. My daughter wsu troubled with attacks of severe headache and vomiting, which have been cured by tnese bitters. I have un»e!f been troubled with dyspepsia, which ha.» already been relieved by th s remedy. 1 always keep it ou baud, an I be ieve it to be a speedy cure for all d**rucgciin-nt* of the «t. much and liver; and fir female complaints when arising from debility oi the digestive organs. Vcurs truly, Char Whitrby. PIT" Counterfeits and base imitations, in simi lar bottle and label are in the market and sold by unprincipled dealers. The genuine t s signed L. F. Atwood, and ninth see an xxtka Lamxl, on trhi'c prper. countersigned II. II. HA F. Druggist, Portland, Me., mde General Agent. Solti by respectable dealers in medicine generally. ianyl6eod&w6 “Buy Me, and I’ll do you Good.’* IJeeDr. Lang ley** Hoot and Herb Hitters For Jaundice. Costivene.--, Liv«r Complaint, Hu mors, ludigestion, Dyspepsia, Piles. Dizziness, Head ache. Prow-in- *s, and all d >»-a*e* i*riiin ■* from dis ordered vtomscb, t in id i***r. and bg blood, to which all persons Sfe subject in sprit g and summer. They cleanse the system, regulate the wels, re store the appetite, purify the bipod, and give sound nr.-.- of mind and strongth of boa* to all who nee them. Ho d by all dealer* ip kit dicing everywhere, at 26, 6(4* ml 76 oeqts per Louie Gift). C. (.UuD WIN v\ CO.,37 Hanover Street, Boston, Proprie tors _ apt dim Cough* mtd Cold*. The sudden changes of oqr climate are sourc-s of Pulmonary, Hruttchial, and Aet ana tic AgHtlosu. Experience having proved that simple reiurdic- of ten act speedily when taken in the early -tag* -of the disease, recourse should at ouce be had to ... . Hronchuu Troches/’ or Lozenges, let the Cold. Cough, or Irritation of the throat be ever so *?igk;. a* by thi* precaution a more aerio'.t* atlaea *“*.v oe effectually warded ofl*. Pubn^ Sp<< u r.« and sin vers will And them effectual tor clcaiiog and strengthen ing the voice Soldiers should have them, a, they can be carried in the pocKct, and taken «* recusiou require*. Juue?6d& wltu A Word to “Sxoklu*-’Ti* not oui intention to preach a reform against tho growing and sociable use of the weed, for it is a luxurious comfort. What gentleman, we ask. old or young, who is addicted tq thjs habit of enjoying himself behind a - wod |la vgua, payticH'arIy after a warty npvaj, w|ir dispute us. we .peak from experience. for wo n|teu indulge iu a good cigar ourselves, but what we wish to sug gest Is try that justly popular, fragrant, convenient and efficacious Dentifrice SQZODONT.Juat the thing after smoking; removes iustautly the unplea-ant taste aud odors attendant ou the use of tobacco; 'tis refreshingly agreeable apd thv m^Uiti 90b and sweet. All Druggists sell It, price 76 cents per bottle. mob‘28 alt itil •» ■..jii;iin Boston Stock List. 8ALK0ATTHK BROKERS' BOABD, JfLY 15. 8,400 American Gold,.251 < 8.000 .do*.251’ 7.000 U 8 Coupon Sixes (1831)..103 0 .do. 104 SOO.d».pj4 T2.«KJo United State* LSD's.K*3 ! 8 500.do.io«J I 16.5C0.do . . . 1*3 1 28.000 do.loaj j 1,010 ...... ,co (amall). o000 United State- Currency Certificate* .... 94‘ 8.WW.do. . .. 915 20.000 ....do. ......... m' Vermont State SUe-, (1870). 101 I 1 Ka-teru Railroad .113 j 3 Portland, Saco A PorGiu'th R R 114 4 Bo*toi, and Maine Railroad..last" ‘ nUtiUED. R’"lb,n *’ ***■“■ : «; ■ot Btone'a°-, In Biddeford, July 7. KdWta Meeerre .nd Mis.- | Prudence R Hodgkin* In Augu.-ta. July 3. Sand Worcester and Mins D« fire S Lonjoy; #tli, Sami T Cannon and Mi.-* Ada P Morton. >n %„», "'«•«* BW, of lUadlield, 1 and Mi.** Melina K Neum n. - ■ - * DIED. In this city. July 12, AngaEtta, infant daughter of \ 11 and Louisa Hovd. In Wiodharu. June 2t. Ellen W Hawke*, aged 18 rears 11 months; J-Jv 12. Lou;.-u Bel llatvke^, aged 0 years 11 mouth-—cluidieu of David ¥ aud Lou 'A J Hawke*. lu Westbrook, July ll, Bathsheba, wile of t hark* Proctor, aged 64 year* 6 mouth-. In Kart Auburn, July 12, Mr Jeremiah Merrill, aged 62 year*. In Gardiner, .luly 4. of consumption, Mr William NaTon. aged 61 year*. tn Washington, Capt (, O Getcbell, of Co E, 3d Me Reg. aged 29 year* SAILING OF OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. •T14KIB FROM FOB SAILS e*tiuiiister ... Liverpool New 1 oik .July 2 Pennsylvania Liverpool New York. July 2 Edinburg.Liverpool.New York...July 2 I>aiua.H'u-.Liverpool. ... gu bee.July 7 Kur«.pH..Liverpool.Boston.Julv 9 BoruM-ia.Southampton.New York July 12 Scotia.Liverpool.New York . July 16 Virginia.Liverpool .New York July 19 Nova Scotian .Oceboc.Liverpool... Julv 16 Corsica .New York Nassau. Ac. July ltt Geo Wa.*hiogioa .New York..New Orleans..July 16 Koauoke.New York Havana.Julv 16 City of Baltimore .New York .Liverpool.July in Loui-iana.New York.. Li • <rpou!. . July 16 liecia. * New York Liverpool July 2 • Ania. Boston .... Liverpool... July 2“ Peruvian.Quebec.Liverpool.Inly 23 Evening Star .. New York. N. w Orkau* .July 25 Au*trala.*i:iu.New York. . Liverpool . .. July 21 (•olden Rule New York A'piuwaii July 27 Etna.New York.. Liverpool.... July 24 L>*ma*cu* .(Quebec .. Liverpool.July 3" Wediniiuter.New York Liverpool... Ju y 3u Edinburg.New York. .Liverpool.... Juijr 30 MINI AI IRK ALMANAC. Saturday.Jaaly 9. Sun rise*.4 38 I High water. f«m). 8 *>5 Sunset*.. 7.83 | Length ufoiavs.14.66 MARINE NEWS. PORT OP PORTLAND. Vridmr.July I •> ARRIVED. Steamer Potomac, Sherwood. New York. Steamer Lewiston. Knight, Boston. Steamer Lady fang, Roix, Bangor Steamer New Brunswick, Winchester, St John NB. lor Bo-tou. Sch Florida Thompson. Bo.-ton •SchJas Garcelon. Anderson, no-ton. Sch Elmarai, Bunker. Millbridg* Sch Do e, Thurston. Bangor. Sch (’ C Farnsworth, B uke, Bucksput. Scti Eastern Clipper. Bewail. Westport. CLEARED. Ship R > he mb an. Taylor Baltimore—master. B*r< C B Hauiiton, Bickford. Havana—Chaac Bros k Co. Sell John H French, Cro#by, Pit tou NS -muter. Lau»chki>—At Bangui 11th in-t. from Metcalf* yard, a brig of about 290 ion*, called the “llattie “ She is ewued by E W Metcalf, and (apt 5 Rosa, who will command her. Sch Calais Packet, lumber ludeu. in e ntering New \ o k !t*tb, went ashore ou Point ot Pocks, steam tug- are rear by. DOMESTIC PORTS. PORT BOY ALSC-Ai AJth ult, sch J F Carver, Kuiurill, Boston ; 5th iu»t. barque Dainon Crowell. New York: schs Chiloe. Rittal. Bath; dth, Light foot. t'liri. Mo ns 1-iand NORFOLK—Sid lith, brig Titania, Stevens, for Philadelphia. PHILADELPHIA—Cld 12tb, brig Cj clone,Shutc. Mataiua?: sch Sati la. Berry, B*w‘on Cld 13th. brig Lagtange, Whitney SW Pas*. NEW YORK—Ar t&n, ta que Persia. Holmes, Croostadt: -ehs Isis, llanling. Bangor. New Pack et. Foster. Cherry held; I lium-q Hubert-.Treinu lit Yantic, Bancroft. Machia Ar 14th, batqu* fuos t opc*. Ah xand* r, Mour via; schs Ennly Fowler. Wi laid, tin St George; Ruth > llodgdon. Hall. Koi dout tor Boston (id 14.h, taique* It-iuplar.BaiUeU, Uaeuos Ayres M W Br»*tt, Staples Irinnlad; brig- J A 11 t row ley, i Drisko. Glace liar CH; Weoonab. G alfsrr bfaa betbport; sch P S Liudscy. Emery. Portland; KH Perkin-. Lane. Elisabeth! <»rt Ar 15tu. ahip Cyclone, A ist, Bo. ton , barque Eva F ?k. Fisk, Neuv»ta«. NEWPORT-In port 14th. brig Alpine, Kiilmae. from Cardcaas ;or ^u*tu-tn*u ; schs Pilot, iliomp eon. tor N*-w York; Walter C Hall. Paul, for do. HOLMES'S HOLE—Ar Lith, brigs Open s«-a. Bah bidge. Roudout tor Boston , liiLdeieii. Rawler, fin Bofttou for Philadelphia; Whitaker. Ro— . Aadmon for New York; schs HaucibaJ, Wentworth. Perth Amboy for Bangor; Siak. Ingalls, fm Kondout for Boston; < aroliue Grant. Pre»sey Port Ewea tor do; Jeddie, Roberts, Poushkevp-ie lor Pembroke; Sena tor, Bonner. Ellsworth for New York NEW BKDFORD-Ar 14th, sch J V Hamilton, Bunker GouUGborn. BOSTON -Ar 14>h, barque C plia* btarrett, Greg ory. Glace Bay I B. Cld l-lth. barque E H Tarring tou, Ma •». Hmyrii; Keokuk, Small, LingauCB; Abtie, Knizbt, Norfolk * Ar l»th, schs Paran, Clark, and Eudora. Lord, Port Eweu. Alpine. Elliot, Haiti, Bo-ton Packet, Parker. Wells. Telegraphed—barque Mary Ed.-on.from Baltimore; brig C C Colaon, Hum Philadelphia Cld loth, schs Susan Man. Cow Bav CH. Orieu tol. Thompson, Lingan CH; bout Hinds, » el a, Ira Calais. NEWRt'ITrOltt—8M 14tb, brig Fannie, Lunf. Philadelphia- schs John Langley, Langl y, Balti more; Tahmiroo, Greta, Elfgabethport. BANGOR—Cld lith. brig Win A Urtascr, Hatch, Providence sch# Albion. Burgess. Stoniugton; Au rora, Berry, and Sol Francis, i . ttrv 1. Salem. K&LFAsT—Sid sih. sch Abby Gale, McDonald. New York. ROCKLAND—Ar lith, *cb D H Baldwin, Know]* ton. New bury port. Sid 9th, scut Delawaie, Crockett, For New York; Planet, Deriuott, Providence. Sid Itth. sch Unmtavia, Jameson, Camden, to load for Phiadclphia. GAKIHaEK—Ar 9th. #cbs President. White. New Bt-diord; Li eu. Ware, Boo'on. Sid 11th, sch Gov Cony, Brown. Providence. Sid lith, ch* Henrietta, Wakcheld, and Ouly Son. Johnson, New York. BATH—CM 13th, ship Mary E Riggs, Lowell, New Orleans brig Forrester, Murray, Philadelphia. r tl K rlIt* N PORTS. At Shanghai May 4. ships Sami Kxswdl. Winchel, for Hong Kong. Orion, Whr'ing, lor Foochow; Northern Crown, Sauuder*. or Nagasaki; Bengal. Melville; ( an wo* Back. Miller; 4 oringa llubtaid Georges, William*; Hondo a. Kelley; Magenta, Jau\ rin ; Sarah Newman Cobh, and St Paul. arrow ell. uuc; barque Hiawatha, Ryder, do At Foochow May 6 ship* Uuthve *. William!* and Endeavor, Doauc. for Shangbae. barques Rover. Stover, aud Piute Boggs, Doer, ’or do. At H jug Kong May 12.ships Biack Prioca. Chase, and Butua Vi-ta. Ayrts. for Sin F rauci-co; War rior, (Br, late Am ship Shawuint, lor Australia log, get* f£000 tor the round voyage : « lara Moist, Law - rence, and Malay, Uuteniuson, lor San Francisco; K at hay, S tod card ; Imperial, llntcliius. aud »hirlcv, Mullen unc; barque Benefactress. Eldridge. do. At Bangkok May 10, ship Monsoon, Loring. for Hong Kong, at *4500 in foil. At Siuga(K>re May 21 ship- Magnet. King, for Boston tew day*; Gertrude Vt litman, tor New York ldg; Peerless, Roberto. and Dtshing Ware, Lecraw, lor lloug Kong, ldg; Marv Whittrvdge Crease). tor do, to load ric* at 35 per picul; Gen Nowtl . Mulli ken unc. At Penang May 33. *hip Ceylon, "amp.-on. from Singapore for Boatou. \ la Padaug At Hotavia Mav 14, barque Kapidau. Gardiner, fin Rio Jaueiro. ar May 11, to load tor Boston. At Basseiu May 11. -hip Pm x.aqua fhomp-ou. for Europe; utrque* Com Dupout, Gifford, and Ma ria J smith. Sunih. for do. At Rangoon Mav It ship* Shamrock, G'Tey. As syria, Delano. Viking. ChBhoim; Augusta Nor wood, 11 iggin*; Oxford Holbrook; (lias u Davis, Koopmaii Midui.ht, Brock: Transit, Whituio e. and GHicsoa, Nickel*, for Europe; barque Alfiod Le mont, Pbei*e. for do. Sid April 28. ships Souths ru Rights. Norton, tor Falmouth: Peruvian, Sargent, for Singapore: Mav 7. Ma i da Blake for Falmouth E; bauiu* Faulty Buck. Sweet »er. do, 8th, snip E Sherman.Blanchard do. tIth. Valeutia, Uosworth.do: v*th, Lion, Coop er, Liverpool. At Calcutta May 23. ship* Ellen Fo-ter. Robinson, for Boston, ldg. takes lbu tou* Bussed at *16 aud 226 ton* a varied cargo at #15 pt r ton. 4 )\-n bridge, Berry ;Tanjore, Mai tin, Him of the ticca*. Piifeh ard; Ka-lia-t. Chase; Ho gouda, Puriugtou. ad K-meralda. \urk. unc; barque* Urn Cobb, Dudky. a^d A rule K. Sherwood. !*»»« iud-'H. do Sid frn Savg r May l*. ship- N ButPe. \L Dir mid, New York; 2uth, Henry limbeck, i bn True, For ton; 21st, Archer. Creasay. do. At Antwerp 3uth ult. Vhiy* Reaper, Luring, for Cardiff soouj Martha Cobb nibbury, hr Li-bon, and other*. At Leghorn June 23, brig* Molocka, Berry, for New York Ar at FayalJurela ship £ strew, biiuptou, Callao for Havre. *aud failed 16th ) Ar at Ciee fa ego* l»t iu*t. brig Rolling Wave, Col lins, lv-im-rant. Ar at TnuWad 27th ult, brig Myra W Unit, Dun bar. Guantsuan a. la port 2itli ult, brig Prcnti* Uobb<*. for Portland , Clremn.-iiu. for Philadelphia next dav Cldat Havana 7th inst, l,*.q** Aibiou Lincoln, Bibber, Neuvitas, In t>ort Wh last, ship Clara Ann, Carter, unc: vaiqtles la ( iguctia. Adie, for Nv* Ytttk; Joliu Aviles Ruckusm. for Boston; M Jago. White, unc; brig* Martha W tubing tou. LeJaud. for Philadelphia; *eho, B.ut. tor Falmouth; Paul Boouo, tucker, uuc; Proteus, Mahoney, do; ach.« >ltr am, avd L K flare* uuc. Chartered — 4th ic*t. brig Mammilla. 35o hhds mola—es S«gtia and l’hiladelphiu, at A3; 6th lust, barque Ail-Ion Lillcolu, 6>>0 hbd* UU*l*a&e«, N'eUMias aud New York, at S3J per llugalloi* g g e. At Matan/&! 8th iusi, barque Sebra Crocker. Lit tkijtid. t«»r Portland, ready, J Grifliu, t Br) Chase for New \ ork, do; H D Brook man. Cheney. for Gardena* sch Haiti'' Ross, Roland, from Boston Aral Cardenas 7th inst brig Martha A lterrv. Berry, Sierra Leona (and sailed 7th for Portland I spiwiw, Jane 25. tat 43 11, Ion 50, fcnr^wj J»ni-EThomp ,i;n, from fcewr York, t und E. June 86, off Arklow Ll/ht, .hip Thitcher Mt/oon, from Liverpool lor Boston. bwwtnveit 6t,l0“U)' seen Wnjas L'utou, NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. - "■ ■ i r— __L—-agr jr~ -- _ . {Communica'ed.i Dr. .Horae on Swill Consumption. LKTTEH NO. .Will. Tv the Editor of the Maine State Preen. Si*;—I said 1q my ]Mt letter that the common form of consumption ia called "chronic.’’ because of Ita slow progress: and I shall now apeak of an other torn: of this disease, which from the fearful rapidity of ita progie r, ia properly known as jtri/< eonaumptleu. It it no unuaual thing for a person apparently in good haalth to catch cold ar d de In from six to ten weeks irom thia i„rm oi oonsBmp tirn. It generally begin, with a co‘d, w hich sets to with violence, and ia felt from the Ursi tote deep In the cheat. f rom the beginning there ia usually some cough, fever aiid night awea a. difficult, ot breathing and u great arum.- oi oppression on the chut; fa the course of eight or len liajaexpectorationconmi.nci# t'uJ* nl v;ltr resemble* mcc , more that of recent cold than that o. commurp ion There are bui lew symptoms by which this -urea e can he distinguish ed Iroin a low iorm olinfl relation of the luug-. for LVa £-r^'7Jfbmk« by iriexpcrienc.d pbyuciaes, and uia treated. its symptoms are *u uulike ih .se ol common krmot consumption that iu nature is genera ly denied uutr! at cr death, when, upon ex tlie ,7°°' :. in,fcrl“1 <urlatP ite air tune*, the air cella, and even toe substance of the lungs, is loumi thickly studded with lubeiclea This disease Ia m<. i cotum-m iu young pureons between the ages ot nteca and taenty-ltv* ml, babit'cear complexion ana ruddy cheeks, thougu it comet,me* ocouri much Inter iu lite. I here is another iorm o: consumption, also Ad d in its progress, which occurs ia young persons of tair^deferuu~1 wb° *»• ‘*h~nl * predisposition to consumption Tburcireafelion ia leehte. sad they become weak, fatigued, and out of bieath ou every s ight exertion. In -ueh ease, the d.atioyn steals. u '"SUL KL^JemV0'’” Jb'1'1'411' '“'usI) tecta ill, taoro istiu-litt.eciji.gh. no paic. no suit ing of blood, ofteu so exp -dotation, Having alaavs b-eu short breathed and, table lecolos when cough does occur. It is attributed to a 1 tils f c-sh cold Gradually the tountenaaes becomes tale.lire line line their rolor, and the eye* suate , wnh a os-k or b.ueislr liue beut-a-b thorn l udertheseci-emnstau oes, without auv increase ot eourhorexpectoretk-n diarruta iceut*. and after a Iw ex-v»u ting ois^ charges the patient dies without a stiugg e, p rbsne suit, g up in a elisir, or iu a hair tmg hr. trum which the Irit-uds st Iveinvaiuto revive uioi. A ib< ugh this i* not an unfrestaent disease, k ns lv>* c- mtus.it than tsgeur rally sappese i. Many eases so call, d if -wifi consumption, are iu reality carts vfehtouie or of latent consumption, whio r have becu mtsun dersiood uv-tii near thi-irct-sc; rcaieelya day y ass es with-,lit my beingeousa ted by paliea e for ES f'drr* or sore fk.'rstf. in which an oei.inUtiiL re veal. the uusu-pectrd prentice of tub rules in the lungs These would huve gone on ti ignotgiceof their danger but for such exsniiustio . until the luugs began to ulcerate, or spitting oi blood takes place au-. irom the o eurr-nct ol u.o.* symptoms the invalid lr oft n *e| arat- d Item the grave oalv hv a lew weeks * 1 People very naturally fall into the error of -up. posing the luugs sound so long as they are free t oa pviu 1.11 he ehest, cough, a .d uxpeclo a ion. and vet tbojsauds carry ab ut tubercles In th, ir luugs. and even pa «to ihe cl-woof hewocml stagehelorathtsc symptom* arise lie mu mi ud Hint .ruin tha me meutyuu Lcgiu to “hack" and clear the throat. In the morning ou ri-iug,afi,-r meala.orin-p aki gattl reading aloud, the heal h af the tuuga is iu danger. 1 on are never vafe so long as there symptoms re^ rnaiu. Tou wist get rid of Hie inflamed condition ot the mucous m nat-rane wliichcauses them, or sootier or -ateryon will find tuhsrnles iu tour luag-, ana hate a hard Struggle for ife It elf. liemetn' er ft at con sumption is a treacherous dines*- . and gists few warnings of ita approach: that it gcneraly begin* a* a ca arrb, or so-o tliroa’, aud Pda - eufs alien ty do»n the wind p pe aud a ong the dolicue rauntie * imns of the hr uchial tuUa into the very citadel of life The restoration of your lines to hesl-h de peods upon the di* ovary and prompt trea u.eul of il-e d ecase before any considerable uisv-rgauirstteii has taken place. Begin car y to use the proper rones,li, s. suetv •* may tie a- p'ied di i-etly to the dls<i*« hi eoH af. dl cuted luhaatiou and there >s no mere danger in consiiinp ion than in any other Unease wait until u .cratiou of the long* f-a- eemtnenred ai d It b* - com soneof the most fatal a-rowa in the ,mvar ol th-- Angel of Death. Persons living at a distance can be treated by lat ter. YuurOVdlcnt Servant. CU An. Mott St.. M D., l'byaicirn for Disease# of the Thr -at and Bung* Office No tl Smith street, Port’a d. djulyldfcwlw Mummer DRESS FABRiCS, REDUCED PRICES, B. F. Hamilton Al’o.'s Corser Congr** and PnhJe SI*. Maine Wesleyan Seminary and Female Collego. rJ^niE I ail Icrm wi: eomounec o» Monday, Aug. S u irule wiij I* admitted to any clau in the *tm tM'trg, IntUgt nr A'oruial Court,, fa. ,0eh they are pi*»and. ’ send lor a t atalc_ u~. .. ,. ... 11 *’ TYUUfEY, President. Kent « Hill, Jaljr 14th. let A. julyltldiw. Payment of Androscoggin Coupons. ’’I'UiE and.r-igfrd will pay Coapora of the An L dro»eo*»in K K Bond- reared to h. Mroad mortgage ol aatd Hadtoad. »uh im lg thin date, to the a eount ot #7.S29 tj. patio* -ceh c a pou aa ehall Hut he prervuteo at hw . the* *1 Ki el angt St , Portland, among t li. vy rhat tell due ptl or to th* year 1861. JAM/ l’ WOoDaAN. Treasurer of i rut cos of the fluid Mortgage „ .... — or A K R. Co. Portland. Jane ®, lSo« jt led A trCw COAL FUF.IUHTL I’iclou. Jl. S., to i’euibroke. .Haim'. -t. Any sued Yeaiair. Fureisn or Aueri lean, wanted to freight f oat aa abet*, ar. the tales for d scharging ara lower - ,*11,11 R* Boston, and tber* are otnar fan, *4W*E i lira. Apply tour ad .lira* , _ , ivsi. k. coffin * co. Vito a few Vea ela wais'ed to bring eoalto other per.a july I'll. 2m Valuable ratin for bale at a Bargain. IN West Scarborough, on the Buxton r< ad eight meat from Per. land, at d tix wilea trim s.r o co-taiulng 1S5 acraaof whlchoi arret are wo d.an.l with a two » ora boose. barn, ana wood -had Will b* Mid low either tor oath or a mortgage, or in ex. change fhrraal ratat* in Portland -Vpplj to DAKIl > tt. INGKiiAM, 101 MiJd.ont , Port’aud. July 16th, 1864. jttlylSediw •"lit Lip;lit 1 oiiiiiuiiy. riVUK fol owing i-a etat moot ol the cotiditiou of A the Portlaud liae Liaht Company, Jala 1. h.,,4. KxiaUrglapiai. «A<> tkaUO \■**e«>-iui'ai» paid in, SuOOOOCOli Capital invevocf »n real fix ture* upon it. and io machir ery, li* Debt duj by the Company, about 13 ijito **»» La.-t valuation of the real mtateaud taxable property ol the torpo m tlon. a a lifted by the a**o**or*. **> am JAMhS i. Mot’OBB, fteuiim. 8t**te •< llniftf, < t/MiticitLaai» aa.. i _ Jalv 13, Is#; t. | Sworn to before n>» .. ... BKNJ.KINuSULEV.Jl;.. Jv*** JtMihc of the |>*ee. n. t. m. k. \ ^ ECIAL ULUIMi of the Vitae i haritabie XB.M .nauic Association wfli be he!d in tt f.lbrar> Ko *«t 'ht* (Saturday l evenia* at Hc.o.k to bear Eeport oi Pic-Sic Committee. Per Order J>Uallt S. MAKaU, Sea y. Wallet Lost ON Thursday. Jnly 14th. on <'omm.rcial .tract t ear Ibetnaa Block, a Leather Wade' to- lain' lug between sixty and cyeati d-dars. The S.der * ill be liberally reward d br leaving it at theeouat ing room of the Daily Prc.-e djalyldlw \ew Boat for llarpswcll. On *»<1 alter Monday, July Utb, lvd, tin am and superior steamer M Mit e Vi JOHXSOX, Will leave aa i'uiiews. _ l-eave Cusfum Uuue- Hliarl'a /■•Setf. 'dl l*>r Har|,swell touehlugat Peak » Island uu eterv Mp, and landing parties at l)ia moed Love ur l belie ague Islands when reuaested Returning, leava liarpawed at 4 P M . tonrbiug as above. * baeursioa tioketa to Harps well. 7S cents- Peak v Island, Ji reals; Disn;end Love or Ch. l eague I. lends. tu cents. Single tickets same as above Large parties taken at rMxuuat le rules Ibe public ate iui iled to inspect this bout it b, mo blind up m n .nieiior style, end is by rnr tba ui,, excursion boat in these water-. For tnrtb. r particulars icouiru of GIU) w » mi HOURk. Xgent, onboard.or " xtf.u J. B. JOII>M!\, Proprietor. July 9 DIME AT BARMUM’S Is H t i n »• lloiiNo, TEMPLE STREET. Portland, July lltb, lbbt—dlw Noliff, TtHIS day I give my son, W F llc.lgkii,., his A. time to net sod trace for bimsell I sinll i. •• tluim bis wages or pay Ids debts. Attest—-L. it Sands, iiauiel Fri-eman ^Portland, July S l'«l. •v'M9w • United States Claim Agency! Bounty. Primp Money A PeuatoM, CV\N b# obtain* *! on application to / 8W £AT k CLEAVKS, V, II- V. l*w wayfl.od.im 117 M‘dd,e»*"*‘. ““"y - Row. Diiiioeitl'vi ((ittiilrillp Run,i JS^aow ready to tbruish Bulh. CotUlo:. and Pic *■**« I antes on the most tavorable terms AlUnders left at Pninn s Music store IIC7 Middle Itre«« 1 Will receive prompt attention. jyUdla*

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