Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, July 19, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated July 19, 1864 Page 2
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THE DAILY PRESS. FOHTLASD, MASSE. -.--— Tuesday Morning, July 19, 1864. The circulation of the Daily Press is larger thm any other Daily paper in the State, and double that of any other in Portland. r»«m—*8.00 per year: if paid etrietly in ad nance a dieconnt cf *1.00 mil be made. OT“ Reading Matter ea all Fear Pages. i UNION NOMINATIONS. FOR PRESIDENT, ABRAHAM LINCOLN, OF ILLINOIS. FOR VICE-PRESIDENT, ANDREW JOHNSON, OF TKNNKSSKM. For Elector*. At Large—JOHN B. BROWN, Portland, ABNERSTE rSON, Dam&rtscotta. 1st Dial.—RICHARD M. CHAPMAN, Biddeford. Bd Dist.—THOS. A. D. FESSENDEN, Auburn. FOR GOVERNOR, SAMUEL CONY OF AUGUST A. For Members of Congress. 1 at Dist.—JOHN LYNCH, of Portland. * 84 District—SIDNEY PERHAM, of Paris. Vall&ndigham and the Argue. Oar contemporary, as the time approaches for bolding the Chicago Convention, begjn« gradually to show his hsnd, and to lay some stepping stones to smooth his wev to the peace platform which the aforesaid conven tion will probably construct. A shrewd gen eral always looks out for a good chance to re treat in case of discomfiture, and the editor of the Argus Is lubricating his throat that he may hereafter the more easily swallow his own words, when the order shall go forth for him to do so. Besides, his readers must be prepared lor a similar exercise of deglutition, end some boluses most be administered to them to pre pare their minds to receive, and their stomachs to digest, doctrines their hearts now loathe. The task is an arduous one, end bow it will succeed time will show. The Argus is e pow er with the Democratic party, but whether it has influence enough to drag the war demo crats upon a peace-platform is quite problem atical. A good many Democrats of Heine, who voted with their party at the last eleclir n, will be very reluctant to stand on a Vallandig ham platform and say to the world, the rebels ought to be treated otherwise than as ene mies of our government, and that the loyal people of the North are doing wrong to fight them, when their blood-stained hands are up on the throat of the natioo,and no power but a military one can make thorn relax their grasp. And we venture the opinion tbit there are thousands of Democrats in our State who will never approve the vote of tbe Democratic members of Congress who oppos ed end defeated the resolution to emend the Constitution in the mode pointed out in t! e instrument itself, eo that no more human bondage should curse this fair land. That is a load the Argus may possibly carry and live, but the backs of all Democrats will not bear It. They will not only shrink under It, but east it off and trample It under their feet— Tbe Argus men may make up hie mind now that loyal Yar Democrats can never be induc ed to swallow such a dose es that. They have do itomach for it, end ell the coaxing and teasing of the Argus can never bring Uteaa t» It. Soefc Democrats might have been willing to let slavery remain where they believed the Constitution permitted end local laws sanc tioned it, but they will never consent to aj prov< measures that sustain it per sc. They don’, love the “peculiar Institution” enough for tiat; and if the editor of the Argus thinks the; do, and hopes to bring them up to his standard, he will And himself sadly mistaken, am his paper tbe organ of a more hopeless aai helpless minority than It has ever yet ben- If he wishes his paper to become mere I- the mouth-piece of e venomous copperhead eique, and the rallying point of quasi trailers, )a will continue to crack up Yailandigham. tt Id genu* omne, advocate a peace platform and recommend our loyal hosts to lay down their arms, creep on their bellies in the dust and humbly ask tbe rebels for peace at any price. tno uavn uccu icu w uiaac wuc auuvc re* marks by a leader la yesterday’s Argus, under the imposing caption,i“Vallaodighaui’» Plat 1 form." The editor thinks the gentleman has been most shockingly abused, and more mis represented than any public man of this peri od. "In regard to the best method of reach ing an adjustment of our difficulties, a large |H portion of the Democratic party lias differed from him," says the editor, “and we being of the number.’’ Now we suppose the Valian digham “method" is creeping in the dust and asking pardon 01 the rebels for presuming to Ight and shoot them. The Argus has not leretofore favored that “method,” but never beleaa it it approximating towards it very Iist, otherwise we have greatly mistaken tLe pirit and tone of it* leader of yesterday.— fo doubt Vallandigham has always been for he Union as the Argus asserts, but ou the audition that the rebels should have their iwn way and dictate the terms of peace — This traitor whom Ohio has repudiated and spewed out of her mouth, and his friend, the editor of the Argus, know very well that the rebel* hare, from the beginning of the war to tae present time, openly and constantly de clared that all they asked was to be let alone. They have always avowed their determina tion to be a separate Confederacy, and have apurned the Union times without number *d these are the chlvalrlc gentlemen towards ^^Vallandigham, with hat in baud, would ' Mid aak for peace! Shame on such a North*w Ul re, AU ‘he l0y‘l ‘>Afcoi,le oflL' contrary **&£*'• lUe Ar*u* ** Vallandigham’* I bespatters with such K?’ Which ‘he ArRU* i I mil . . . praise, says: j|f •‘The unhappy war in whicu . 7, , • . , *e are engaged ■ was waged in the beginning P^.wdlyll0t H In a spirit of oppression, or for any pu ^ 1 ()f |j§ conquest or subjugation, Ac.” That ?s° ° ^^itroe. Who waged this war? Did our Gov* ernment, or its loyal citizens ? No. The ] rebels waged It, and for the purpose of ad • j vanclng the interests of slavery and “in the J H ' spirit of oppression.” They could have peace IgtoMUy If they would first lay down their arms and aak for lL They began the war upon the 1 Government they had aworn to protect, and •Oil persist In carrying it on. And what S, would peace Democrats have us do ? Be cau $loos, Mr. Argua, and not be dragged upon Vallandigham’* platform, to which you now fmm tending. True, there are some smooth f ordi and gentle phrases In It, but remember, there are sometimes beautiful tints on the skin of a poisonous reptile. Painted spots, how ever bright »nd fas-inaling. ate no antidote for the poison of a serpent's tooth. Stand firmly and squarely on tho old Democratic platform; hold fast to the Government; stick to the stars and stripes; rafty under their am ple folds, put dowu the rebels with strong arms and loyal liuarls, even if large numbers of your party are determined to go to the devil. Turn away from the fasciualions of G. N. Sanders’ eyes, which are now looking out from the windows of tbe Clifton House across Niagara Falls towards Chicago, and heed not the syren voice of Fernando Wood. The Union Candidate For Congress. In this number will be found an article written for the Press, headed with the name of John Lynch, the Union candidate for Congress in this District—the original "Star in the East” district of New England. We thank the writer— who is one of the most high-minded, straight-forward and can did men of the County of Cumberland—for this just tribute to real worth; we thank him not only in our own behali, but also in behalf of the people ol the District. Comparatively a stranger in the district as we are, we have not felt competent to go into details as we would, and as our correspondent has, in rela tion to Mr. Lynch's early history and manly progress in file. And now that this has been done, and done so well and in such good taste, we feel as our correspondent has in subslauce intimated, that it was not needed to make tbe people think well of our candidate, for he is a gentleman whom tbe breath of scai.dal has never assailed,against whom no word of dis paragement has ever been uttered, who has op sore parts needing appliauces to make him presentable as a candidate for the people's suf frages. But such examples of perseverauce, ofindustry, of incorruptible integrity and of public appreciation, should be held up for the encouragement of boys now struggling, per haps with manly efforts, against adverse cir cumstances, and as encouiagement to still greater effort and to unflagging and indomit able energy for tbe attainment of the objects of a laudable ambition. Our correspondent las left out of sight Mr. Lynch's legislative experience, and the evi d 'Oi es he has alieady furnished,in that expert ence, of his peculiar fitness for the higher leg islative duties which his fellow-citizens are about to impose upon him. Mr. L. has twice represented this city in the state legislature; in 1862 and again in 1864. The session of '62 was noted for the large number of prominent politicians and influential men it contained; elected during the ei a of good feeling wbicli sprung up soon after the inauguration of the war by the rebels, and In that circle John Lynch was iound by do means an inferior or inefficient member. His clear comprehension of all business matters, bis logical mind, his straight-forward habits enabled him to take position at once as one of the able men of the House, while his skill as a ready and sharp debater not only gave him great strength’ iu favor of any cause which he espoused, but made him a formidable opponent. Though in no ordinary aense a speech maker Mr. Lynch has the faculty of stating his points with great clearness and precision, ol defending them with logical force, and of meeting objections with consummate skill, and though his speech l es will never possess much of the Buukurn element, they will be found well-timed, well , worded, and never ending in beating the emp j t? wr it is with no ordinary pleasure that we com mend Mr. Lynch to the attention of the Un ion people of the llrst District. He will worth '< 1 y represent them, and being of the people, ilenlilled with them and having a common in erest with them to promote, he will be found a t able, a trusty and a Judicious Represeuta i live. Soldiers’ Home Association. An adjourned meeting of the citizens of Fjrtland, interested in the establishment of a Soldiers’ Home, took place' on Friday after noon at the New City Hall. The meeting was called together by Geo. W. Woodman, Esq. Rev. Mr. Tuckerman, from the Committee appointed to peifect a plan of future opera tioua, submitted the following report: Whereas there exists a necessity for the es tablishment of aome place where soldiers pa-sing through this city may have a borne where they can remain temporarily, the sub scribers hereby form an Association to be 1 called the Poutland Soi.iukks’ Associa tion. 1st, The objects of the Association is de clared to be simply to provide a temporary home for such sick, wounded and destitute soldiers as may be passing through Portland. All persous who shall contribute money to the objects of the Association as often as ouc-e a year, are members of the Association, and i entitled to vote at all its meetings. 2d, The officers of the Association shall consist of a President, six vice Presidents, a board of managers which shall be composed of ladies and gentlemen (one lady and oue gen tleman) for each of the religious societies of 1 the city; au Executive Committee of uiue. live ot whom (bail be ladies;) a Secretary and a Treasurer. 3d, There shall be an annual meeting of the Association for the choice of Hikers, on the second Wednesday of October. All the offi cers shall then be chosen for the ensuing year except the Treasurer, who shall be elected by the Board of Managers. 4lb. The Board ot Managers shall hold a monthly meeting for the purpose of devising measures for the support of the Soldiers’ Home, aud they shall also All any office made vacaut during the recess of the Association. 5th, The President and Secretary shall he Ex Officio members of the Board of Managers, aud All their respective offices in both. 6th, The Executive Committee shall be chosen by the Board of Managers from tbeir own number. Oo them will devolve the care of the Soldiers’ Home. They shall see that everything necessary for its surport is faith fully performed; shall require the Superin tendent to keep an accurate record of the name of every soldier assisted, the date of en trance and departure, bis age, the number of his regiment, aud the place of his residence. Thp Executive Committee shall also hav» power to call a meeting of the Association, and of the Board of managers, if, in «heir judgment, circumstances c#il for it. Weekly meetings of the Committee shall be held and an accurate record of its doings kept 7th, All monies received shall be psi 1 to the Treasurer. No money shall lie paid out by him unless by a written order or an endorse ment of at least two members of the Execu tive Committee. 8th, The Evecutive Committee shall make a monthly report to the Board of Managers; the Board of Managers shall make a report an nually to the Association. The report was accepted. Voted, That the Committee appointed to report rules aud by-laws constitute a nomlua - lng committee to report a list ol officers for the consideration of this meeting. The committee reported the following: Hon. John B. Brown, President. Geo. W. Woodman, Samuel E. Spring, Kev. G. W. Bosworth, J. B. Coyle, Franklin C. Moody, W. W. Thomas, Vice Presidents. Henry M. Payson, Secretary. Eben Steele, Treasurer. The report was accepted, and the persons abo^ named declared to be the officers of the Association hutill their successors are chosen In October uext. Voted, That the Secretary cause a report of the doings of this meeting to be published in the papers of this city. Adjourned. Lewis B. Smith, Sec’y pro tern. Board of Managers.—Immediately after adjournment of the Association the Board of -*,uagerg met ;B the Senate Cham ber, Vice Prt-ijeBt Woodman in the chair, Lewis B. Smith chosen Secretary pro tern. On motion, J. T. Gilman,x. C. Hersey, G. E. B. Jackson, Mrs. Charles Sta,ieii jr., Mrs. 8. R. Leavitt and Mr». Lowell weresppointed a committee to nominate an Executive Com mittee, who subsequently reported the follow ing : Executive Committee.-UwU B. Smith, ! Rev. O. P. Tuckerman, BeeJ. Kingsbury, Jr., V. J. Gilman, Mrs. J. 8. Eaton, Mis. Samuel Small, Mrs. J. B. Coyle, Mrs. Alioril Dyer, Mrs. Calvin Edwards. Accepted and adopted. Voted, That the Secretary give notice ! ! through tb" Dally papers of the meetings of the Managers and tiio Association, and that this method ol uotilying meetings, shall be | considered as a regular and legal notice. Voted, That the Executive Committee be and are hereby directed to proceed at once to j carryout the objects of the Association; to j provide a Douse, Matron,and all thingsneces- j sary for the purpose. Adjourned. Lewis B. Smith, Ssc’y pro tem. In Executive Committee.—The Execu tive Committee met iiuiuedi&tedy after the ad j journmeut of the Board of Managers and or ganized by choice of Lewis B. Smith, Esq., President and N. J. Gilman, Secretary, and will proceed at once with its labors. John Lynch. Co the Editor ef the Prtts: John Lynch, the Uniou candidate for Congress of the First District, needs no de fence at the hands of his friends—for his pri vate and public record is without a blot, and none even calls It in question. It may seem a work of supererogation, therefore, to pre sent to public notice, at this early day before the campaign has fairly begun, the name of one so well and favorably known as Mr. Lynch. But there are circumstances in the case of Mr. Lynch, which are somewhat peculiar, and which might well be thus mentioned even if he were not a candidate for public office, at least as an example for young men. A more minute bistory of bis life might not also be without interest to the community, if it were not too invidious, aud it were at all neces sary. . ». S1..4 XI Illajr uc BUim-icuti uviy iv — • • Lynch reside* iu Portland, the place of Ills i birth, which occurred in 1S24; that he is of j Irish parentage; that he received a common ' school eilucation ; that he entered a grocery | store while yet young, as a clerk: that he is : now engaged as a wholesale grocer; and that he is universally regarded for uprightness aud , | business tfet as among the Hist of our emi nent UH-rch&uls: a distinction of which any : man, however highly cul.ured or elevated iu I social position, might well be proud. But if as a merchant he were vastly more I | skilled than he confessedly is—if his posses i sions were ten times greater than they are—it | I his social position were far higher than that ( of his associates—these would not constitute : his chief glory. lie has qualifications im measurably transcendiug these, aud a place in the hearts of the people not to be named in comparison with that iu the social rank. In his earliest youth, as the result 01 thought { and personal conviction, he took the lo:ty ! ground of Human Bights, and became a fast friend of the Humau Kace, and has always li id the manly courage to avow and delend uis position, and to act in accordance with his j belief, come weal or come woe. This makes Utm, not the distinguished merchant, nor the shrewd politician—for without this he might have been both—but it constitutes him the man—the honest, whole hearted, earnest, in corruptible man, whom neither the arts ef . i persuasion nor the fear of threats can cause j to swerve one lota from the path of recti ! tude. Of John Lynch it may lie truly said that he 1 is no man's man. Affable, courteous, social, i in more than an ordinary degree, he is yet un approachable for the purpose of political bar gain. While he regards as essential sound policy iu reference to modes, he is unaltera bly tiled in principle, and will never yield j t lough the heavens fall. Nor is this unyield, iog firmness separate from discretion and pru dence and discrimination. He believes in ap- ' propriate seasons for the accomplishment oi whatever objects, aud wastes no energy at > inopportune moments. He husbands his re- . sources not for trivial occasions, but for those | i on which binge important events. Few men of his years better understand the doctrines of political economy than he; { and he is no stranger to the philosophy of ft- j I nance and trade. He is a man of progress in j b isintss aud morals, and his ri ws keep pace with the demands of the age. This brief notice is not written at the in stance of Ur. Lyuch, nor with his knowledge. 1 The writer owes him nothiog but good-will, and asks no favors at his hands political or I otherwise. Except t he obligations of an early and growing personal friendship, he Is entire- j i ly independent of him, and intends to pre serve that precise relation. But believing uiiq iu uc uu auuuuuic iiiusiraiiuu oi int* ! genius of our institutions, as they were de signed by our lathers, aud as, thank God! ' they will surely become, when the rebellion i is finally crushed, and its terrible cause com- - ' pletely removed, the writer, in common with rnauy others iu the District, is anxious that Mr. Lynch should represent the spirit of a re | publican government on the floor of Con | gress, and show to the country and the world what free schools and free speech, unbending integrity and high resolve, unattended by the ; | ‘accident of birth,’’ and not nursed Iu the lap of wealth nor taught iu academic halls, can < i accomplish, when springing from the rock bouud coast aud the bleak hills of glorious and liee^jgpr England. The Union men tbeu owe it to themselves and their candidate, to the uobie cause of the j Union, aud to the nobler cause of Human Kignts, that Mr. Lynch shall be elected, not by a meagre plurality, but by au overwhelm ing majority of the votes of the District. • The Kittery Navy Yard. The Portsmouth Chronicle furnishes the following items of interest in relation to the Kittery Navy Yard: The crew of the U. 8. steamer De Soto : were ou Tuesday decided to be clear ol'quar auliue aud ordered on board the reeeiving •lnp Yaudslia, iu this harbor, for duty. The U. 8. steamer Tioga has been lying at quarantine lor two Weeks or more, without new slckuess aboard or among the crew ; anil the men are forthwith to be paid oil' aud dis charged ; aud the ship overhauled aud repair ed in due time. The old Colorado is lying at the yard wharf, refitting aud will be ready for sea in a few months. The little steamer Albatross, (a purchased vessel, and the gallaut craft iu which Com. Faragut ran the terrible guautlet ol the Forts at New Orleans,) is in the Dry Dock, lot re pairs. Of new vessels, the splendid frigate Frank lin is fast approaching completion, and will prubably be launched in a lew mouths. Her machinery is also nearly done—and the pub lic desire to see this magnificent specimen ol uaval architecture afloat, bids fair to he at last gratified. As the channel is so narrow behind the ship bouse that there is but about the length ol the Franklin for her to move in after leaving her ways, some curiosity is mani fested as to how they can slop her headway before she grounds. But uo doubt it will be done. Tue ironclad Againenticus, is lying at the wharf, with part of her '.wo turrets up, but it most be many months ere she can be ready *>r service. Her beautiful engiues are of Ericsson's patent, aud made by Morris, Youug <fc Co., Philadelphia. They were run several hours at the wharf, a day or two ago, aud worked to a charm. Some idea of the cost of such a craft, may I* gained from the fact that there are now sixteen difi'erent steam engines on board, for ail uses, and two or four more may yet be added. Smugglers Caught.—On Friday of last week, says the Machias Republican, Deputy Collector Harmon of East Machias, seized x horse and wagon and goods. The smuggler, ] a Mr. Lawrence, of Harrington, went home a 1 sadder, but we trust, a wiser man. The Cus- l tom House detective also seized a double and I a single horse team belonging to Mr. WlnsloW i Ramsdell of East Marbias, loaded with con- i traband goods, such as tea, sugar, nutmegs, I and the like. Where are the Custom Houia 1 offleers at Calais and But port? ] BY TELEGRAPH -TO THB— KVFNIIITO Proclamation by the President oj the United State*. Whereas by tn act approved July 4th, 1804, it Is provided that that the President of the United States may call for any number of men as volunteers, for the respective terms of one, two aud three years far military service, and that in case the quota of any part thereof of any township, ward of a city, precinct of election district, or of a county not so suit-di vided, shall not be filled wilhin fllty days after such call, the President shall immediate ly order a draft for one year to fill such quota, or any part thereof, which may be un filled ; and whereas the new Enrollment herc tolore ordered is so far completed, as that the alorementioned act may now Ite put in opera tiou for recruiting and keeping up the strength of armies iu the field, for garrisons aud such military operations as may be required for the purpose of suppressing the Rebellion, and i restoring the authority of Uie Uuitod States. J Now therefore, I Abral am Lincoln Presi dent of the United Suites, do issue this iny ■ call, for five hundred thousand volunteers for military set vice; provided net ertheless, that all credits which may be established under sec tion 8th, of aforesaid act, on account of per sons who have eutered the Naval service dur ing the present rebellion, and by credits lor men furnished to military service in excess of calls heretofore made for volunteers, will be accepted under tho call for one, two or three years as they may elect, and will be entitled to the Bounty provided by law for the peri od of service for which they enlist. And 1 hereby proclaim, order and direct that immediately after the 5th of September, being fifty days from the date of this call, a draft for troops to serve for one year shall be held iu every town, township, ward of a city, precinct, election district or a county not so subdivided, to fill the quota which shall be as signed under this call or any part thereof 1 which may unfilled by volunteers on the said 5th day of September, 1804. ( Signed) ABRAHAM LINCOLN, President of United States. Wm. H. Seward, Secretary of State. Washington, July 18th, 1804. Rebel Account of the Rebel Petition at Atlanta. Fortress Mosroe, July 18. The Richmond D spatch of the 15th con tains the following, uuder d ite of Atlauta.Ga . 12th: ’ “ The enemy is in position on the north side of the Chattahoochee river. There is some firing between the sharpshooters, with occasional artillery firing, without datuage. A small force is reported ou the south side of the river, 8 miles above the railroad bridge. They keep close to s fort. •'The Governor arrived here last evening/ and is urging forward everything for the de- 1 fence of Atlanta, and calls on all men between i 16 and 45 to report at Atlanta.-’ Another Atlauia dispatch of the 13th inst., states that the Federais are massing on i our right, near Roswell. A portion of the Yankee army is on the south side of the Chattahoochee. Sherman's headquarters are near Yining Station. Skirmishing continues near the railroad bridg . The Atla t Ci-nfe 1 racy says: “ We shall not attempt to lull our readers into fanciful security by declaring that Atlan ta Is uot in imminent danger, but its capture is considered a foregone conclusion.” “ If Johnson cannot hold the euemy in Cheek along the Chattahoochee, he can't any where below; and the only temporary check will he the capture of Atlanta, to stay ihu in vaders’ spacious appetite for conqui s s. j Xo doubt the federal commander will garrison \ Atlauta as a base for luture operation.” Pareuit of tlte Raldcrt Abandoned. Xkw York, July 16. The Tribune’s Washington dispatch says that the further pursuit of the raiders is abandoned. They will probably reach Lvnch burg with the plunder unless intercepted by Gen. Sheridan. , Their train was over oue mile long when they passed through Ashby’s Gap. Over 7000 horses, cattle and mules, besides sheep and hogs, were sent through the Gap before the retreat, also a large number ot wounded men, including one brigadier-General and several Colonels. Fire In Portsmouth, JV. II. Portsmouth, X. H., July 18. A fire broke out in a paint store ou Pen hallow street,and spread rapld'y through the street on both sides, burning every house to the ground to Market rtreet, doing little dam age on Market street It then spread to Dan iel Street and Liuden street, doing some dam age. The fire is uow about over. The fire destroyed about 25 wooden build ings mostly on Penhallow street. I. ss 25,000 dollars about half insured. An Official Rebel Re/>ort. Wasuim. ton. July 18. The Richmond Kuquirer ol' the 16i.h, baa the following: Oka. tee in, July 14th.—To Gen. Bragg. We attacked a column of the enemy under Smith yesterday ou the march from I’ototoc. We attacked him in his position at Tupelo this morning, but could not lorce his position.— The battle was a drawn one and lasted tines hours. Signed, L. D. Lee. Lt.„Gen. Successful ex/iedition up James River. Washington, July 18. Admiral Lee furnished the Navy Depart ment with the details of an expedition up the James river below Dutch Gap, where the rebel signal station,two mills,two barns, a blacksmith shop, a large quantity of grain ahd agricultural iinplimcuLs were burnt and a rebel Lieut, and IS men were captured. A large torpedo was also captured. No loss in the expedition. New York. July 18. The La France, the Paris organ, says Seuimes is going.to Germany. His 1st Lieu tenant lias been recouuueuded to take hi» place on the new pirate soon coming out. The Times Paris correspondent says two new frigates built by Americans have been purchased by Prussia, soil' Semmei’ successor gets a new vessel It will have to bo from England. Disloyalty in Western Missouri-<‘ol. Ford's l.jrprstltion. St. Louis, Mo., July 18. Dispatches from Col. Ford ot Kansas’ states that he just returned from Platte and Clay Counties. His command is at Liberty. Thornton’s rebel band has been broken in to small squads. Twenty-four of them were killed. _ Fifty Million I.onn Impracticable. New York, July 18. I The sub committee of the banks to confer with Secretary Fessenden relative to the loan of fifty millions, reported this morning that the Secretary had declined to accept payment otherwise tbau in full anouutot greenbacks. Whereupon the banks determined Uiat the loan was impracticable. Rebel Invasion of Kentucky Discredited. Louisville, Kv., July 18. Geu. Burbridge arrived here ibis morning. Our military authorities have not been ad vised of any rebel force having recently en tered Kentucky. They discredit aii reports of an invasion In the State. Our Neutral British Neighbors. The London Daily News gave, uot long ago. the names of no less than ten steamers which had recently cleared from British ports with cargoes of arms and munitions of war for the rebels. The agregate of the shipments by nine jf these vessels is as follows: Hannon, 58. Ball Cartridges, 5,494,000. Muskets,20.900. “ “ (cases) 500. Kifles. 09,080. Percussion caps, 20,050,000. Pistols, 490 Gunpowder (lbs.) 048,000. shells, 2.800. Saltpetre (bids.) 400. “ (cases) 810. To help balance the account, we fiud in the Uoston Daily Advertiser an estimate of the nount of cotton shipped to England through .he blockade, amounting to 820,000,000. So .rue is It that this life and death struggle of toedom and slavery gets its support (rom a >road, and is kept up purely by a paying cotn nercial speculation!—|Note in the Cliriitiau ixaminerfor July. Singular Disease.—The Paris eorres tondent of a London paper says, the disease inder which the Pope is now suffering is he editary; his father had it, and lived till nine y two; he has a brother also afflicted in the ame way who is eighty-six. The average pe lod of life of the members of the family is finely. So his Holiness Is bound by family raditlon to live eighteen years and nine days onger. ' Wt «■>" r " ' ^ . OJ:IGIXAL AXD SELECTED. fcJTCol. A. B. Farnliatn arrived at his home in Bangor on Saturday. ST An omnibus is to be put on tbe roate be tween Cape XeJdick ami Portsmouth. y Winslow’s Soothing Syrup is recommen ded as a preventative of any more Alabama*. iV The South is to become reunited to the North, by Lincin, says a western wag. y The lawyers in Lowell have increased their fees 100 per cant. Lawsuits will be found expensive luxuries. ESP*The rebels, in the recent raid into Mary land, exchanged 3000 men for as many cattle ami hogs. y The New York Post says there has been a great tili ng off in the importation of goods in that city, during the past week. y The Bangor Daily Whig and the Bangor Times have raised the price of their papers to five cents for a single copy. y The tith Maine regiment remained in front of Fort Stevens after its time of service had expired, the whole regiment volunteering to de- j feud the Capital. y A member of the Laiy Society, in Lowell, feeliDg a fly alight on his jolly red nose, instead ! of brushing it off, is circulating a petition to I Congress to have the insect removed. y A fountain in a park near Stockbridge, | Mass., represents a dog worrying a cat, while the latter bristles up ar,d spits—tbe jets of water —at him. iy George Bowcvyem, war correspondent of the Philadelphia Press, was recently drowned near Fortress Monroe, having walked off a steamer when in a fever delirium. y Edward Emerson, son of Ralph Waldo Emerson, and a Junior of Harvard College, has pnlistcd in the Acton company of one hun- ( dred days’ men. STIt is rumored that Master Robert Lincoln, the 1 residents son, who will graduate in a few day* at Harvard College, will immediately enter the army as a private. SiTFun is of different qualities. Some cop perheads at Newport, Ohio, enjoyed their kind, recently, by taking a negro lad U years old, stripping and painting him, after which be was thrown into a pond and drowned. yThe Buffalo Commercial says Lieutenant Frank E. Brownell, the avenger of Colonel Ellsworth, is a lieutenant to the regular ser- , vice, and is now on half pay, on accountof poor neann. 1 The order of the Sons of Temperance, in ! some sections of the jurisdiction, has had large accessions to its membership during the past year, while in this State there has been a reduc- ! tion of 35 per cent. jy General Garibaldi is now so great a power in the political horizons of Italy, that not a movement takes placf without calculating his influence for or against it in Italy and in Eu rope. gy The proprietors of one of the oil farrril near Pittsburg, gave the proceeds of the oil pro cured on their territory, in one day last week, ! to the Sauitary Commission. The amount was $5000. ^■“Stockings I can do without so long as I wear fashionable dresses,” said a village bell* somewhat straightened in her financial resour ces, “but a bosom pin and kid gloves I mutt have.’’ jyThe census of the United States shows that ill 1800 the male white population of the oouutry exceeded the female by 731,003. How the proportion will be when this war is over the figures then will tell. jyThe wags say that in Gen. Sigel’s retreat from Martinsburg, he turned his artillery on his ammunition train, and sent word to the re treating rebels that lie would blow the whole thing up if they didn’t let him alune. 7y \n exchange thinks if the Philadelphia coal dealers, who are raising soldiers, should succeed as well as they have in raising the price of coal lately, there will be no neoessity for another call. jy The Bath Times says information has been received in that city of the death of Melvade C. C’rooker, of Co. K, 10th Me. Cavalry, who was shot down and then captured by tho rebels. He died in their hands. -~y A general meeting of the Newspaper Pub lishers and Job Printers of New Hampshire is proposed to be held in Concord on Friday, the 22d inst., to consider the expediency of a gener al advance in prices. jyThe New Hampshire Mirror says the Man chester Mills Print Works have declared a divi dend of 20 per cent., and this is the fourth 20 per cent, six months' dividend, or 80 per cent, in two years. jyW. F. Stearns, merchant in India, son of the President of Amherst College, has given that institution $30,000 for the erection of a College Church; and an unknown donor, $20, 000 as an endowment for the support of the Pastor of the college church. ryThe Detroit Tribune asks: “Why is it that only “Democratic” papers, such ss the World and N. Y. News, have confessedly rebel corres- 1 pondents who write them news from the trai tors’ standpoint ? The questions are full of suggestions to the thought fill. .yiuc following death* or Maine soldier* have been reporled within the last few days: 1 Edward 8. Foster and Thomas Hatch, 1st Heavy Artillery; Patrick McCarrian, John Lee, 7th; ! Horace W. Burleigh, 1st; Charles Eastman, 3d; ] H. B. Sanborn,*3th; Oriu S. Stevens, 31st; j John F. Chapman, 33d, T5f Bvd reports of the treatment in Ports mouth Grove Hospital, come to us from almost | every direction. A writer speakingof the treat- | ment of soldiers in this hospital says “it tends to discourage the men, and soldiers constantly ! declare that they will never rc-enlist if subjected to such treatmeut. S3TDuring the recent drought in California large numbers of cattle perished. Abel Stearns, ' the great stock raiser at Los Angelos, lost 13,- ' 000 head, and others lost very large herds, j They were, however, the native wild cattle, valued principally for their hides and worth i from B2 to §5 each. jy The Commercial Bulletin says the fall trade in boots and shoe*, which set in so early and vigorously, siems likely to hold out good to the end, and business steadily increases as the season progresses. Western buyers appar ently liave their pockets well lined, and are uot much aflected in their operations by the pre vailing financial stringency. jy Gov. Andrew, of Massachusetts, hat made appointments and prescribed regulations for recruiting in rebel States. Five assistant provost marshalls are to reside severally at Washington, Fort Monroe, Hilton Head, New bern and Nashville, and through them and their employees the recruits are to be gathered and sent to the rendezvous. EyLinie is a deidly poison to the alligator. A lump the size of a pigeon’s egg placed in the mouth of a young alligator, near the roots of his tongue, produced immediate paralysis, and death in two hours, although the lime was not s vallowed. The lime was made from sea shells. The experiment was tried by a traveler in one of the East India islands, to test what he was dis posed to regard as a whim of the uatives. ,T1 paper in Western New York tells a cock- ■ an 1-hull story of a man having his neck broken while being put through the initiation ceremonies in a masonic lodge. It is very evident that the writer of the story has very little knowledge of ! the working of tho institution to which he re fers. It was in Western New Y'ork that Mor ganism had its origin; perhaps an old dodge is to be tried on in new form. ^ytlen. Washburn, at Memphis, has adopted a novel but efficient measure to protect railroad trains against the murderous tricks of theseces sionists to blow them up or throw them from the track. He has ordered the arrest of forty of the most prominent and better class of Seoee lionists in and between Memphis and La Grange, xnd'that twenty of them each day be placed Ipon cars. In most <y nsp cuous positions, ore 1 being placed each side of the engines, and no train will be allowed to leave Memphis without ■uch a “seersh guard,’’ until the attempts to 1 lemollsh the trains are desisted from. ! , ST’It >® undoubtedly for the interest of paper manufacturers to keep the price of paper down to the lowt# paying figures. The high price of paper will reduce the demand, by driving news papers that are not on a firm basis from the field, so that ultimately the purchaser will be able to dictate terms to the manufacturer. The tendency of high prices is to lessen consump tion and increase supply, which soon turns the scale and prices come down. jATThe Jfew York World, professedly a Dem ocratic paper, lays down as a cardinal principle of Democracy “that neither Congress, nor the executive, nor tbt ballot-box, has any power not given by the Constitution." ft seems to us modern Democracy puts the cart before the horse. We thought the ballot-box formed, vitalised and gave power to the Constitution and had power to change it at will; but modern Democracy has exalted this creature of the peo ple above its creator. Chocolate.—For those who use a great deal of chocolate, the following is an economi cal method. Cut a cake into small bits and put them into a pint of boiling water. In a few iniuutes set it off the tire and stir it well till the chocolate is dissolved; then boil it again gently a lew miuutes, pour it into a bowl, and set it in a cooi place. It wiil keep good eight or ten days. For use, boll a spoon ful or two in a pint of milk, with sugar. SPECIAL NOTICES. For seven years I was Bald now Everybody is asking me how my hair become so tbick. For lull directions send your address inclosing 50 ets. Box, 44-1 Worcester, Mass. July 16, 1864. jaly(6dlw Editorial Convention. The Editors and Publishers of the State of Maine are reapectfhlly invited to meet in Convention at New City Hall, in Portland, on ff'edntsday and Thursday, August 10rh and lltli, tor purposes of con sultation and the organization of a State Associa tion of Editors and Pub iah«rs. The Convention will assemble in the Senate Cham ber in the New City Building, on Wednesday, at 10 o'clock A M. Ample arrangements will be made tor fully carrying out the business and objects of the Convention and for the entertainment and com ort of the members from abroad. Committee of Arrangements—Joseph B. Hall, of the Courier; E. H. El well, of the Transcript; Brown Thurston; N. A. Foster, of the Press; M. If. Hich, of the Price Current; Chas. A. Lord, of the Chris tian Mirror; John M. Adams, of th.* Argus; Chas. P. Haley, of the? Advertiser; James S- Staples; Rev. W. H. S halier, of Zion's Advocate; Cyrus S. King; Charles A. Stackpole; F. G. Rich, of the Temper ance Journal; B. F. Thorndike; Geo O. Gosse. of the Argus; K P. Weston of the Northern Monthly; Dr. B. Colby, oi the Frew; I. N. Fetefa, of the Cou rier; R. W. Lincoln, of the Press; C. W. Pickard, of the Trangsript. Portland Ju p5,1804. Papers throughout the State are requested to pub lish. liar Your Stationery Package* At Dresser s, 99 Exchangee street, •2 per doita, or 26 cents each. WF“ Agents wanted, address L. DKESSEli, Port land, Me., Box 132. ___jylldlu • THOMAS G. LORING, DRUGGIST, -AS D PRACTICAL TRUSS FITTER, Coraer of Exchange A PederalSl's. A perfect It guaranteed. Tbe poor liberally con sidered. i h26dtf Portland Photographic Gallery, SO MIDDLE ST., PORTLASD, Me., A. S. DAVIS, Proprietor, Portland, May 12.1864. mayUddm A New Perfume for the Handker chief* Phalon * “Sight Blooming Cereua.” Phalon's “Night Blooming Cereua.” Phaion’s, "Night Blooming! ereua.” Phalon'a "Night Blooming Cereua. ” Phalon’a "Night Blooming Cereua." Phalon'a "NigUt U.ooming Cereus " Phalon's "Night Blooming Cerena.” A most Kxqalsite. Delicate and Fragrant Perfume, distilled from the Kareand beautiful blower from it lakes Its name. Manufactured only by PHALOS If SOS. N. Y. Beware of Counterfeits. Ask for Phalon e— Take no Other. Bold by Druggist* generally june2i’t>4d3m “I*. F." Atwood's Bitters, Price 38 Cta. Thoskdibb, Mb., April26,1863. Dear Sir —A ludy of my acquaintance waa troubled with severe attacks of sick beadach, for a number ol years, und could Dud no relief until the tried L. F. Atwood's Bitters, which effected u per manent cure. Mr daughter was troubled with attacks of severe headache and vomiting, which have been cured by these hitters. I have invself been troubled with dymwpela, which has already been relieved by th.s remedy. I always keep it on hand, msl be leva it to be a speedy cure for mil d erangements of tbe stomach and ilrer: and for female complaint* when arising from debility m the digeetire organs. Yours truly, Casa. Whitbby. tw~ Counterfeits and base imitations, in simi lar bottle and label are in the market and told by unprincipled dealers. The genuine it tigued L. F. Atwood, and alto hare an UTS* labbl, on while prper. countersigned H. H. HA Y. Druggist, Portland, Me , sole General Agent. Sold by respectable dealers in medicine generally. lanyl8eodtw6 “Buy Me, and I’ll do yon Good,” UseDr. Langley’.* Root and Herb Bittern For Jaundice. Costiveness. Liver Complaint, Hu mors. Indigestion. Dyspepsia. Pile*. Dizziueas.Head ache. Droweia **, and ali d'«eaaes arising from dis orders* stomach, torpid liver, and bad Mood, to which all persona are subje. t in spring and summer. They cleanse the system, regulate toe wels, re store the appetite, purify the blood, and give sound ness of mind und strength of bod* to all whouse them. So d by all dealeraiu Medicine everywhere, at 26. Wand T6 oents per bottle GEO. C. GOOD WIN A 00.,37 Hanover Street, Boston, Proprie tor* __apSdtm Cough* and Cold*. The sudden changes of our climate are sources of Putmnnarg, Bronchial, and Astamatic directions. Experience having proved that simple remedies of ten act speedily when taken in thetarly stagesofthe disease, recourse should at oooe he had to »Brotm's Bronchial Troches," or Lozenges. let the Cold. Cough, or Irritation ofthe throat be ever so slight, a< by this precaution a more serious attack may he effectually warded off. Pnklic Spellers and Singers will dud them effectual for cleai leg and strengthen ing the ruioe .Soldiers should hue them, ns they can be carried in the pocket, and Taken as occasion requires. Jum-35d*wlm Eaaoaawr Sozodoxt —This article has been known and appreciated in New York for some time, but it is only recently- that the proprietors increased thel- ability to supply the article and introduce it to the Boston public It has takcu well, lor it is really a very excellent deutir ice. cleansing the teeth, and imparting hoalth to the gums. As a wash alter i -mokiug. It it very gra'-ful. Having tried It, we ! commend it with pleasure.—Boston Saturday Prat ing Gazette. aicU14 It a# CARDS and BILL HEADS neatly print* atthisoftca. tt ry If you are In want of any kind of PRINTING ■all at the Dally Press Office. gj Boston Stock Lint. Sai.es at Tint Brokers’ Boabp, Jclt 16. 11 700 Atncriean Gold.255 1 000 U S Coupon Sixes 11661'.1081 1.000 .do. 103 6C0- do..,' . li 81 10,001).do. 10.’) 1 000 do. luj, 8.0UO United states 5-»rs.lob'i 4.0 0.do. lull 14.000 d .log! 3 IPO .do. .. 103* 7.000 United States Currency Certificates. 041 7 Eastern Railroad.Ill} IMPORTS. K KM ELIOS. Barnue Emma L Had—3 0 boxes ■ tiger. J S Millrr; 613 hhds do. 11 T Macliin; 1 cask mola*rei, 1 btd do, 1 bid sugar master. MAll'LAND NS. Sch Ijatho — 80 tons plaster 15 oil bids to A D W hidden HILLSBORO Ml. Brig Caledonia-160 tuns coal to Kerosene Oil Co. * Sch 8 V Cooutn—118 tina coal. Kerosene Oil Co ST G GORGE N B Seh Julia—65,U00 ft lumber to x J Miller. MIN1ATCRB ALMANAC. . July 19. r,»ns.« 41 I High water.(ami li'.6J luu sets. . 7.31 | Length of days.14 50 MARRIED. lu Eiat Parsonstield. Julv 17, by Her © W Gould, Stephen k Watsou, of Lint-rick, and Miaa Louis** Lougee. ot Pawonniield lu Belfast, July 4. Da.no! Gibbs, of Brooks, aud ilia* Martha E I*iper. In Morrill, Julv 4. Geo W Kuowlton and Mrs Lncy k Churchill, bo h of Belmont. In Linoolnville, July 7, Augustus I Tlicmis asd Hiss Mary K Cross In Jay. Julv 10, Ber j M Keneraon and Miaa Sarah S Hi* kW. of Livermore. Iu Ell-worth. July 4, George W Boynton and Mrs letaev M Doike In Ellsworth. July 5, Morris Bowdeu and Miss 'arol ue O Bonaer. Iu Oldtown, July 14. Edward K Longlev and Miaa 'ulia F Lenttat, both of MUJord. __ DIED. •* this city, July 13,»erv suddenly.at tho residence | of her tou-iu'luw, E Ilmnko Jr, Airs Jin" E W will' of Henry £uu.L, formerly ol W Indium, _gta p So years. lu this city, July 18, Mrs Nancy Wheelar, wild of I Henry I . ey E n. i „,ln Yarmoulh, July 14, Capt J B Drinkwater, aged | 09 years. * Hanover July 38, John B Smith. a;ed 20 years. ’ S*lUear8rtf‘“9r’ J“lr 8' Mt Geor*l0 w Winslow, age! In East I’lttiton, July 10, Mr Chat B Mansur, aged w y ear*. ~ ™ i In Brunswick, July 8, Mrs Lvdla I nVr a<,P(iQp. Harriet JordI?’ “iff * daughter ol Kufua ami Harriet Jordan, aged 5 yoiri In Cincinnati, Ohio. July 7. Robert S Dunning, formerly of Brunswick, aged 40 year. * In Bellas;. July 8. Mr David B Vn e seed «i ■ 1 ,B ' rt' nllr *• Mr* Elua, wire of K f Hiaj | ly, aged 44 years 8 months. | -*----- 1 SAILING OF OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. 'tbamkb »aou n>a ..... WestminsterLiverpool New York—July 2 Pennsylvania Liverpool New York •july 2 Edinburg.Liverpool.New York.. July 2 f>ama*cns.Liverpool_Qn bee..... July 7 j huropa.Uverpool.Boston.July 9 BoruMia.Southampton.New York . July 12 of?**.Liverpool.Quebec.Ju y 14 1 ?;.otiav.Uverpool.New York July 1« Virginia.Liverpool.New York July l*ecIa.New York.. Liverpool_July 2D „ la-.. Boston.Liverpool_July 20 Peruvian.Ouebec.Liverpool_July 23 Evening Star.New York. New Orleans..July 25 Australasian.New York Uverpool.... July 27 Golden Rule New York A*pmwaii July 27 ,'^n*. New York Liverpool. ... July 28 Omnaecus.Ouebec Liverpool ... .July ») JJeatniinuter.New York Liverpool lu y 80 Edinburg.New York Uverpool . July 90 | MARINE NEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND. Mwndny,..J«|y is. ARRIVED. Steamer Chesapeake, Willetts, New York. Steamer Ladv Lang, Roix, Bangor. St* arner Scotia, Kiuibail, Augusta Steamer New Brunswick, Winchester, Boston, for St John N B. Brig Caledonia (Br) Brown. Hillsboro NB. Sch Traffic, (Br) Campbell. Maitland NS. Scb S V v_ooi.au. (Br) Dickson. Hillsboro NB. 8ch Julia, (Br) Anderson, St George NB. Scb Ellen 3Ierriman. liamiltou. boston. Sch Cashier, Moore, Cranberry Isles. .Hob Ophir, Snow, Brooksrille. Sch Liou, B wden. Trenton. Sch Kate Aubrey Jacobs, Bangor. Scb Sea Serpent. Burding. Ihomaaton. Scb Lli/a Uleu, Noyes, Bangor tor Greenpoint. CLEARED. Brig 8 Thurston, Clark, Glace Bay CB— master. A fine barque of about 4*0 tons, will bo launched from Pickett’s yard, Cape Elizabeth, at high water this forenoon. DOMESTIC PORTS. . 8 AN Ji KAN CISCO—(By tel.] A r 15th inst. ships E nerald Isle*. Scott, New York; ICtb, boredino, bilker, Philadelphia. NEW ORLEANS—Ar 2d inst, barque Gariba’di, Hoyt. Philadelphia: brig John Robbins, Nickerson, do; 7th, barques Caroline. Grant. .New York; 8th, Brill! ut, Colburn. Philadelphia; John Ti ucks. Saw yer, do: brig A C Tit comb, i it comb. Boston. Cld 21, barque Eventide, Cunningham. Boston; 5th, ship Annawan. McNear, New York, brig Amer ican Union. Smith. Philadelphia 8th, barque Ocean Wave, Philadelphia. Cld 2d. sch Exchange, Plainer, Matnmora*; 6th ship Confidence. Kearney. New York. Below 8th ships Isabel, Allen, and Elizabeth Ham ilton. White. New York: Sebastopol, from Phila delphia. barque Annie Chase from do. BALTIMORE—Cld 13th, brig Mccnanic, Seire, Bath. Sid 16th. shin Ellen Stewart, Coffin, Havana. PHI LADKLPHIA—Ar 16th. bri • A G Cattell, Watsou Trinidad; Geo Burnham. Fortress Monroe; schs J A Griffin, Foster, Cieutuegos: Isaac Rich. Crowell, Gloucester; F A Bazley, Crosby. Portland Cld 14th. schs Rio. Plummer, and Electric I izht, Wallace, Barton. Montezuma. Lewis. HalloweJI Cld 16th, brig Reporter, uilkey. Boston; sch Ida F Wheeler. Dyer. Portsmouth. Ar 18tb. brig J Means. Wells. Boston. sch C Fisk, Wall, tit George: Mam a Nick lei Mntll. Boston. CM 16th. barqu Pathfinder RuUcson Boston. ALBANY—Ar 14 h, sch J G CoHyer,Crosby, from I Portland: G W Cummin**, Boult, boston NEW YORK—Ar 15th. barque Eva H Fi*k. Fisk, j Neuvitas 18 days; New York. Cooper. Cow Bay CB; brigs 1« F Colt hint, (Br) Cienfuegos; Trenton, Ath I orton, Portland; Black Fiah, Bush. Bangor; sch* . Maria Whitney, Hall, Koudout for Boston Forest. ! 8tront. MUIbridge; Cyprus. Eaton. Addison; Ka e ! Scranton, Layton, do; An mists. Gregory Rockland; Melbourne. Mar-el*, and Spy. Rogers’Providence; Mary Shield*. Wai*e and A1 rghsn Jones, do. % Cld I6th. brig C W Ring, McLean Cow Bar CB. schs Sarah Matiali, Underhill. si Kitts, M S Part ridge. Parry. rJixabcthpo.t. Ar 16th. ship Missouri, Hughes, Glasgow; brigs Sarah Bernice. FI Sot. port Ewen for Salem; Whita ker Frost. Addison, sebs Velma, Stanwood. and Milton Bad* r, Dutton. Lingan CB; t enj F.aai 1 n I Kelley, Rondout tor Boston; Frolic hmn edy. aud Juno M Cock land. Autetam. Hinckley. Addi son; A J Horton, Ricu; Bolivar. Randall: Alida Lambert, and G L. Lovell, Boston; E ias Dudley, Nve; Julia A Mary, Went worth, aud Cornelia. Hin doo. Bangor; Royal Oak Calais. Senator, bonney, Ellsworth: Bvzantium 8'mail. Gar iner; Shooting Star. Marshall, a d T K Jones. Stewart. Maehtea; American t hief. Pressey, Rockland; M E Pi. to, I Shea. Rnadout for Heston. Cld 16th. skip Bani Palana. Crowell, Key West ■ sch Emma Fur.itb \ errill, Philadelphia Also ar 18th. ship tto an Pearl. Crowell Cardiff, j barque KG W Dodge J a-via fm Lingan CB; seha | statesman Clark, Shulee N*; Au nm .. Irvin, from Machias; Rising Sun, Bins, E uabcthpori .or Bos- ! ! too- I Cld I8th, barque Am Eag’e. Sanford, A*tdnwal!, sebs E Furbish, Verrill, and Hardscrabble. Gregory, I Philadelphia. Ar 18'n. ship Wisconsin, from Liverpool. PROVIDENCE—Ar 16th. sch Planet, Cousens, fm Bangor. j , wh Aron, Parks, Digbton i for Elizabethport * I Bid 14th eeh Kendoskeag, Mitchell, Boston > ALL RI5 ER—Ar 16th, sch Planet, c usin.*. fm Bangor Nr Digt.ton HOLMES'S HOLE—Ar 14th. ache Jane A El za. Richards. Elizabethport for Boston; Sarah Cullen, Cullen. Philadelphia for Bath: Maryland. Cathart. New York for Lingan CB. In port 16tb, brig Open Hea. s« h« Hannibal. Slab. LA Johnson. Caroliue Grant. Jeddie. J S Lane, Maryland. Arno. Gertrude Horton Ottoman BOSTON-Ar lath, sch* Eliza Williams, Taylor. Philadelphia; Susan Roes, Herrick, and Geo w ash ingt'U. Pendleton, Bang>r; Harriet A Seraantba, Lan*'. V’ins baten; Lc-ander. Coombs. Bath, Lju iea. Weeks, do: Atlantic. Credlford, Kennebunk Cld l*th. ships liiondeil. Sherburne. British East . Indies; Castiilisa, Pike Callao; baruue Conquest, Hatch. New Orleans; schs A Keller, Ba*er, Port Roval SC; S H Gibson, Bartlett F- rtreos Monroe Ar 17th. baruue Kale. n. Br» Taylor. Cape Town 1 CGH: schs K P Chase. Collins. Cascumpeoue PEI: Cynosure, Daey. Camden, Economy, Hastings Bristol. Ar 19th, schs Four Brothers,Carlow, Ca'ais: Bren da. Look, Addison; Oraloo. Preasey, and Pu«haw. Creamer. Bangor; Yaatic, Crosby’, do; Bramhall Ricker, Portland. Cld Wth. barqu* Kedar Driscoll E!m*nt Africa Pearl, Harding Montevideo; schs ( lara Ellen.Gear’, rortres* Monroe; Nancy R Heogaa, Banker, do A dele. Bnow. Machia*. to load for Haiti; Morea Keller. Thomaston. SALEM—Ar 16»h. schs Boston, Haskell Calais Aaro’-s, Berry. Bangor; Eliza Fraaeoa. Bogart. Bos ton for Fortress Monroe. Bid 17th, ech J M Freeman. Ryder, New Y* rk. foreign Port*. Ar at Cal ao I4th alt. .hip. R Kobln-on. Lon*. Ban h ranoiaoo; 8 Carling, Memo,Rio Janeiro; Lie lag Age Ntokles. Havana: barque Mcilvery. Nlck •li. Bueno. Arran; I5th, .hip. Wm Nelson Smith. »mma; St Mark. Chapmen. Chineha. land -ailed *« for England I; Star of the l'n on. Rood. San rrmnciMo; I* U Blanchard. Newton. Cbinchaa (and •ailed 22d for England): Geo F Pat an. Mitch-II. do laud nailed 2&th for Antwerp); 22d. Gleaner Leac> do. laud sailed 2Hth for liambn-gl: 24th. Sean A Stiipee. Cleavea, do; 27th. Otl. Nor.-roa*. Emerson Chineha.. _Sld l'j h nit. .hip- Cannra, Rairden. Sir Chineha.; 17th, C B Hazel tine Gilkey, Genoa; George Green Leaoh. Uambuig; 2tjth. Swallow. Sma 1, chlnchas: Succom. t'ha-e. do. In port 2-tb nit. thlp« Carrier Dove. Topgallant R Robin. >n. Living age. Wm Se'aon. Star or the Union, i Mia N’orcro..: ba-qaev Egypt, McGilverr At Chineha laanda 26th ult. .hip. Eore.t Eagle Othello, Addi.on Gi bert. John t. ott e. I.vdia Skol held, Nevada, i’er.ia Electric Spark. Ionian l*re mler. Svlvaoo. Blanchard Wm Chamberlain. ' bid in Valnarawo 10th alt. .hip 8 L Finger.Id. Green. Caldera At St Helena «th nit. ahip Sparkling Wave.Emerv from Manlmaiu f r Falmouth K At Newport E, Doth alt, .liip Yeung Mechanic Bennett, for New York. At Giouoeeter K 20th alt. barque O 9 Brown, iBr, O Brien, for New Y’ork. At Cardiff ;j th ult, barque Frank Lot it; iBrl Hor ton. for New 1 ork. At Piotou 10th l-t*. brig Crania, Coomb., and abt 9' .ail yrtg turn to load. Ar at Halifax Sth inst, . h« K ('Brown, Barnes from Thoms.ton : 9th, Iona. Portland. Cld 9th, fch A C M.jo . Perrv, Maine Ar atMu«qne.bNBllthIu.t..hipFredouia,Frid- ' fry, Bath Ar at 8* John NB 15th inst, brig Altkratta. McCal- ■ nton, New Y'ork. [Per Steamship America, at New York.] ^ Sid fm Liverpool 2d lost, Tiber, Metealf. for New Ym-k** L°nd0n 2d> ,'l>h^’uth Rock, Grant. New Off Dartmouth 2d Inrt, Favorite Brown, Antwerp for Nov York. (ha. 4'j9 uasa, ngern a « wi ll ) yAr at Newport 4th, (.has J linker, Young, New fcf Beverly* J,eW0*,tle ,rt- *Urtb* RWeont. Poole Aral Sunderland 2d inat, Addison. Brown, from Antwerp Sid «»i Newport SI, Young Mechanic. B< nuet, for New lork , Ar»'W<«»B«town 2d, Hibernia Whi Bold. How laud Island. Ar at Bnrnos Ayres May 12. Oaro'ine Bright New York: 25* h. M*j(< a Charts. Shaw. New York. Ar at Kio Janeiro May 2S, I’aladin Hmwn Torn Baltimore (a d rem«in<d June 7. for New Y’opk ) Ar at do 1h! ult, PC Warwick, Scott, Perth Am bor. Hid fm Pernambuco 7th ult, I’uion. Heard, Phila delphia Sid fra Havre 1st inst, Wm Frothiughaui, Oualev I New York Ar at Antwerp lat inst, Samaritan, $tiu«ou. from Callao. Sid ls*t. Ti«rea«, Gilchrist, New York Ar at Brouwershaveii 3d. Edw D Peters, MoClure. from Callao. Ar at i ax haven 1st inst, < ha pin Hall. Callao. A r at St Vincent 5th ult. Sum in Jane. Phinuev fm Boston (and Mailed 0th lor St Nicholas ) At Kio Janeiro 7th ult, »h pM Eastern Star. NeaPv • t i aledouia, Horton, and Bunker Hill, Davit, for Callao. 9POKBN. April 29 lat 33$ Ion 2$ E, ahip Charlemagne ftn Calcutta for New Y’ork ^ tfa*23. lat 26 S, Ion 29 45 W. ship Gov Lanadon I 30 days from San Francisco for Liverpool. * May 30. lat 5 N. ion 2» W ahip San Carlo*, Chad- ' wiok. from Boston for Ya'raraiso June 13. lat 89 N. Ion 31 W. ship Kitty Floyd, from Callao *or Antwerp. 7 June 24,1st 42 N, lou 85 17, ship Mercbsnt, from f Callao for England. June 24, lat 49 24. Ion 29 20, ship WiscoMi Liverpool for Now York. " * -from ' July 9, lat 85 07, Ion 6*02 k Boston for Rn 1 “*rqtte Savannah, trom - * > V NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. I« O. of O. F. annua excubsioni TheOdd Fellows or Portland Will have an Excursion to Q&rdiner, 0.1 FRIOAV, JULY 9 9 nd, Over tbe K. k P. R. R. fllUK Pih-Nic will bo hrddinabeautifVv Grove J J. of a rnilo from the Depot, a- j luiug wh ch L» the County Fa r Groond, u| on which are two targe Buildings, one of them will he mo d tor Speaking, Dining. Ac the other for Dancing. The Fair Grounds of stveial acre* will afford am ple room for Foot Ball, Swings and other amuse inenta which will he provided. Tea, Coffee and Re fr<*hm» nt* will be Cur -ale at the Fair Bui d*nga; Ice Water in abundance will ho drovided by the Order. There la a *team car which rune between Gardi ner and Augusta, givDg tho*> who wish an oppor tunity to visit that place. AH Odd Fellows are requested to meet at the Lodge Room at 7j o’clock, where they will forma procession and mi ch to the D**po* in lull w*ga ia. by Raymond a (formerly C'handier’a, ri.Je Band The public arc invited fo join ia the Excursion. , ? leave the Depot at the t ot ot M . rt e St. at R o clock A. M. Returning, leave Gardiner at 6 o o oca P M Ticket* PI Each—to be had at B«vley k Noyt«\ Exc-augeM.. or of * itber o* the (. a nimitr. e. f ha#. II. Blake, Lew s Bunce. John 1’uripgton, W™- W. Roberta, Andrew j Rich. Ku'ua Stanley. A. D. Smith, ( ha*. H Rich, Jofci ah Burleigh, . «*. •{ ommittee of Arrangem* uti. JylOdtd TO ARMS! TO Afl.vTsT Attention Home Guards ! The old member, or ffswu Guards and Portland dt» Guards ere re* j reeleri to meet to-morrow, Taee daj evening et 7, o'clock, et the OLD CITY HALL ! For the purpose of re-organizing end placing our •vires ia position that will enable m to do g „ k! eer rice in def.nco of oar city in cnee of invasion Ail others interested ere invited to ho present. Per rn,»eet of man, membra N. P. CHAM, latoOek. Jnlp 19 —d2t FIRE! FIRE!! FIRE!!! JOIINSON’8 Portable Force Pump! FiK extinguishing lire*, wotting root* etc near Urea, walking wln-owa, larriaf e*. decks of ves sels. bat-ins hnrtos, wetting tail* pamping water Crum boats, w atering streets and games j, .crinkling l»iaiua lor destroyingI’atevpiUar. and other inatets ou trees, plants mud ahrubb* ry, fco. TM* Pump bas proved itaeirfo leone of the most valuable intention* ibr dome me use. and those who have them woo d not par. with them nt any piiee provided no more word to be obtained ' It is portable and o mpnct and wU» throw six aal loua ol water pov minute, trom 10 t . 40 teet It can be easily worked by a ind of tw*»s years it is simple in construction, not ha tile to get out of order, snd every machine is warranted, the price is so low that one should be ja every family, •chool rouse, factory building, taw mi I. tannery. * fAeh pomp w provided with a extis Nor lie. lor •prlakllag. * v-su.uuu examine testimonials 'roan the Presidents of the principal lira Insurance Omtunieinf Masts chueatis, the c hi. f Engineers ot eb* Koaeoa ami oib •r tiro departments, and other* and Durchnse one of Uteos l umps. J. L. HIKSUiW' k iV., Wiusiow’s Mnohiun Works, Wholesal* and Retail Agog ta fc-rt Blue*, Uaiaastrwat Portland , g, Vn^loat for lltftr|isw> ll. On nod aiicr Monday, duly nth, 1364, tbo new and superior steamer niBCfiNA JOHNSON, Will leave aa follows AdmSSfi Leave Custom House Whrjf at 3 44 U,rP*,reil “ 4 P Excursion tickets to Harn*weil, 76 cents Peak * Island. *> coats: Diamond Cove or Ch"t^-,u„ l J lands, 60 cents. Single ticket* aaa e aa abort? Large parties taken at rearuuabii• rmtrs. The public are Invited to inspect this boat it brine hired ap la a tupeiiorniyie. nnu w by far the wales* excursion boot la hose waters. lif.i-mm'T r Of (i EO. WATER 1I0L0E, Agent, on bostd, or J. II. JOHNSON, Prop!icinr. Inly 9 _____ ALDRICH'S PATENT Water Elevator! A PATEN f combining morn good and less hsd qunlitios than nay flxtu e m ns« for h'>a** neils. Don’t fail to son it b#»©ro you l/uy nuy r umu or drawer now l i u-o It works so ewily *ti«t & child * VKhify-r^ olden, dr.w w.^it /t U Icw piloid; it Innves nothing in th« water to in jure it ft don. not fWxe; it /simple, It " not St™ * **** \i} P1 hUC*® bfR TO VM„ ,Dd .mplios (Tsoil. Von bare your well all upon or cor. wed nt pleasure, and in Just »0flh a simple fixture as uro*7 1040 ****** wbo k®r® »***r for •A’-wily ^TDnwtn and Town and County *£*„£ Hr BOTKTON ft HIQGIRR, JylMlm U “*U 16 w"™“ Market. iMrUaad. A«w Nteam Mill, Foot ol C ro*a, between For* ft Commercial Sba. winslow, "doten a co.„ WOLLD inform thoir former oastomin a ah «h* pub ie M.rsl y. that they barn At* d aoih^Z flew Mill With Mew Maehiaec, . a. d am r ow ilad l to io rUiiig. Jf.McA.oz, on4 Joi Mi.™ almtjw!, I and Circnfar Sawiur, Wad Tur.i,„ F ato* awe* p Be have ia operation cue of Messrs firay ft Wood’s new'mprovad eior.rrs. far * r LINING OFT OF HIM). }* jrSy**“**•*•* t*® groatsat accuracy from i taoh la thick ocas *-o 12 iuches square. A iso * d.V KDtilR riPtr FMKT lotto. For tawing htavy plank and tdging hoards. Part lot la ttteotion given to planing chip Kawea Clapboards, and he*vy Timber P'.r the accommuoatioa 01 ds oiera aud other* ftav. Ing large lot of boards 10 plane, we have ia coni.ue «• * w«h the adil 17.000 square feel of yard roosu jyiw.'cdtr HWK9K KAIL ROAD ! **v_. S58Bt- Stockholder* who bore °°V to< 'heir NEW n,or*A^^i“^w K “* twiuanctd settle Ibr the same prortou* to th. &hh Inst No ,[Kt „i| ho raaerred lor thorn after that date Far Order, Jylidlw * O. PALMER, Treaaurer Notice *f Foreclosure ol .Uorigaite. PCBLHS notice is hereby (iris that the sauaeri. her, W illiam Atwood, of 7'ap, Ktu:.“h,l^l» i ounty of laiubertand, and Sut. 01 Alai.", avinre Jf • c?,r**l» tno tgaae gives by (. tiane, Harrell of Cape E iiabeth, tu Harriet N ► reetn-n of Port laid in said t uuiity, dated October lath. A. D ly*. and' 'T!f!4J*-l~i‘*#*HS*l*** VD» (Stm^mland eeredto Charles Bar-eTl, MtTiT'/' <rr ^ lin"rUed ** U*«“irT of •' eVdr, bock tsi, **ld mor,W havirg been bro ken. tha.alq WR.taka At*o«d. the perwio claiming W«. «*““» »'«« o.ure taorcof i>at«il U\i* ilthdiv of Jutv. ’ <^4 J9w3w WUU A M ATWOOD. Valuable Fara for Sale at a Hargala. IX«!JI*“.S®"l2>ro,f«h oBU* roail eight 1 miles from For.laud, aid six u ilea from Sto. eovtalolog 166.oresof which,yi acre, ere wo d.an.1, with a two Story bouse, barn, and wood shtf.. Will be aold low e'ther tor caah or on mortgage, or in ex change for real rstate In Port'aod Apglyto OAKll'S tl INl.'KAU \M. Ml Mi idrest . F ortasd. Ju'y 16th. IWt._ju' ylCedsw Nolle*-. THE Herring Uat Marine Railway.'with all its ap appurteuaoce . situa«d is H> rring t.ut arbor, 8t. George, will be sold at i ubl to auction, oa the premise, at Herring liiatt.on Tht tratlav t . Hat day of July iiisMu'. st twoo’clock i theafieruoon Tho aale of rhia property sf-nfs n rare opportunity to thorn wi-hmgdo purehw. as th » Cham. Macbisyty. tod (.ear la of excellent mate i al. and in go d or. Jer and condition and at .ufllcient strength and power Ukao...M^ony * lo.rr.,™ 8,. George, J.lfVST °* '*•"«' <faggr Currants Waste#. J1HE sabaeriber wan's from »to «0 lu.twd. », •, «■;>« 1 nrrd»<rv fo.- which he will oa* th vali. 1 t market pr.ee, at hie store iu Saccarm p» h yl91ft wtf H *• CI.AT. Currant* Wimicd. rWJSSr prl<* ar rip. Carraata. GREEN Ol'G il ft MORSE, Portland, Jolt 19 -d**.”" * “-i Board Warned tooling mm a mud hi* wife; within tm minnte*’ hju.Terms ,*ft c’ JylWtf “r C Lock Bo*So-«.P. o. "W"anted. ! * » BY a lady with two children, a situation ws > war keep jr. gore ness. or tea he ; wuu:.1 iountry not oblecltd to Ah. me. no wages r noiV d. Apply to MRS. COOK. City 18 ■ _ Jyl9dlw ' Noiiee. PHIS day I glee w- *>n W T Hodgkins, hie L time to act ajfl trade (tor himself; I .hall not lalrn hlv »*„*, or pay hia debt*. . „ „ _ C. HODGKINS. Atteat—C. B. Sand*, Daniel Freeman Portland, July 6, 1364, jyftdSw*

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