Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, August 1, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated August 1, 1864 Page 2
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THE DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND, MAINE. —. . m a»■■ — Monday Morning, August 1, 1864. The circulation of the Daily Press is larger than any other Daily paper in the State,and double that of any other in Portland. Terms—tl.oO per year in advance tf Reading Mailer an all Faar Pace.. UNION NOMINATIONS. FOR PRE3IDE.NT, ABRAHAM LINCOLN, OF ILLINOIS. FOR VICE-PRESIDENT. ANDREW JOHNSON, OF TSNNKSSKS For Elector.. At Large—JOHN B. BROWN. Portland, ABNEKSTETSON,Damariscotta. 1st Diet.—RICHARD M. CHAPMAN, Biddeford. id DDL—THOS. A.D FESSENDEN.Auburn. 6/A Diet—JOHN N. SWAZEY.ef Bucltsport. SAMUEL COISTYi Of AUGUSTA. For Member* of Congrtaa. 1*( I)i*t.—JOHN LYNCH, of Portland. 2d DMrict—SIDNEY PERHAM. of Paris. 6th District—FREDERICK A. PIKE. Union Convention—Cumberland County. Tbe unconditional Union voter* of Cumberland County are requested to tend delegates to meet in Convention in the Senate Chamber NEW CITY HALL, IK PORTLAND, On Thursday, August 18. 183-1, At 10 o’clock in the forenoon, for tbe purpose of nominating candidates for Four Srkators. SURRtrP, Couktv Trrasukkr, Kkuistkk or Proratr, Cut'srv CoHiiiesioHRR. Also to aelsct a County Committee for the ensuing year. Kach city and town will be entitled to send one delega e. and an additional delegate for every 76 votes ca>t for bov. Oony In 1-63 A majority frac tion will entitle a city or town to an additional dele gate. Uaoh city and town will be entitled to delegate as follows, viz: Baldwin Bridglon Brunswick Cape Elizabeth Casco Cumberland Falmouth > reeport Gorham Gray llarps well Harrison Naples 8 North Yarmouth 8 6 New Gloucester 4 7 OlUiield 8 5 Portland 86 2 PowEti 8 8 Raymond 8 4 6U-Jdt*h 4 6 hear borough 8 6 Sobago 8 3 W est brook 8 3 Windham 6 3 Yarmouth 4 3 sue " ' mi.Lit HIU or lu session SI me ilttJJ, Au gust 13th, st 8 o'clock A. M. The Chairmen of the severs! town committees sre requested to foi ward the names of their delegates to . the Chairman of the county Committee, as soon as they may be chosen. Lewis B. Smith, Portland, Chairman. JUtKfc UttUM Kicharo M \Yrbb, Uamcl Elliot, Horatio uight, Urorgr Warhrr, Portlind, Auy 1,1K4. j County l Committee. dtd Niagara Falls Peace Negotiations. We comineud to our readers the following from an editorial m the Toronto Globe, one of the most enterprising and able journals iu Canada. It is well tor ut to bear occasional ly what those say of our atfairs who view them from an unprejudiced stand point, and are fairly presumed to be impartial judges.— The Toronto Globe has always published ex tracts from all our papers and from those in Dixie, so that its readers might have all the information to tie derived from snch sources. Iu relation to “State rights,'’ which Messrs. Clay and Holcombe claimed as one of the con ditions of peace, the editor remarks: So far as that doctrine could protect sla very, they had the lull benetUof it before the war began. In the old Union the right of the Stales to regulate the institution of slavery was never questioned. In I860 Mr. Lincoln was elected simply ou the ground that he was opposed to the extension of slavery into ter ritories now free. Beyond that neither he nor his party sought to deal with slavery at all. That prohibition was, in I860, simply a resolution of the Chicago Kepublicau Conven tion, sanctioned iu a sense by Mr. Lincoln’s election, but at the same time most unlikely to become law, for the excellent reason that the Congress of the whole Union was adverse to it. Xow, the freedom of the territories is fuaranteed by the statute law of the nation. n 1880, the Supreme Court, the U. S. Senate, ami the House of Kepresenlatives were all friendly to slavery. Xow, the two latter are anti-slavery, even to aboliliouisiu, and the Su preme Court is, at least, far less favorable to the peculiar institution than it was four years ago. Iq 1860 it was a complaint that the Fu Ctive Slave Law was, to a great extent, a dead tter, by reason of the prevalence of feelings of humanity iu the Northern States. Xow, that law is repealed altogether. In 1880 sla very existed in the District m Columbia, end men were held in bondage within the sight of the National Senate Chamber. Xow, slavery has been abolished in that district. Since I SCO several slave states have provided for the abolition of slavery within their jurisdic tion. Many of the barbarous laws which had been enacted iu deference to the deuiauds of the slave power, not only at Washington but at some of the State, capitals as well, have within the past three years been repealed.— Besides all that, and much more that could be mentioned, marvellous improvement bas taken place in the sentiments of the Northern peo pie. Not only 1b the number of those who hold auli-slavery principles much larger than it was, but the anti-slavery meu occupy in finitely higher ground. In 1860 the Northern people simply asked that the. cursed slavery should not be extended—now they demand that it shall be abolished. It may be said, per haps, that the Northern people might be per suaded, for tbesake of peace and the restora tion of the Union, to modify their views, and to drop the effort to abolish slavery througb ouVthe Union: but it is not nossihle that thee could U* coerced iuto the degradation of re* versiug alt that has been doue in the iulerest of freedom, aud of re enacting the barbarous laws that have been repealed. Even if Ur. Jefferson Davis and his associates could get nominally the Union in statu quo—even if they could get a recoguiUou ol their States rights doctrine—they could never get the same political power lor the slaveholders that they had on the day of Mr. Lincoln's election —they could never get the same debased aud debauched Northern sentimeut that then ex isted in refereuce to the business of buying and selling human flesh. Even if they could get the old Union again, so lar as the letter of the constitution goes, they could not hope to get the same security for their peculiar insti tution that they had before they rebelled in its interest. They must come back, if they come back at all, humbled aud shorn of their strength. Therefore it is that we think it im possible that the “commissioners” who claim to know the views of their Government, went to Niagara falls to seek peace upou the terms attributed to them. If the rebel government once got reduced to that strait, it would not be long before the Washington authorities could have peace on their own terms. In Mr. Lincoln's share of the recent nego tiations there is much to commend. The “commissioners” complain that they see a difference in his treatment of them while he was under the impression that they were the bearers of definite propositions for peace from the relie.l government, and his treatment of them after he learned that they ivere simply acting ( f their own motion. That difference surprises Messrs. Clay and Holcombe very i m—i—Mlii ~ Tirmi—i—[~r "n -n—I ranch, but we do think that the distinction j was a most natural one, and one which any I government In the world would be likely to make. President Lincoln’s despatch, addressed “to I whom it may concern,” is a model. We re peat it:—“Any proposition which embraces “ the restoration oi peace, the integrity of the “ whole Uuion, aud the abandonment of sla “ very, and which comes by and with an au “ thority that can control the armies now at j •• war against the United States, will be re ; '* ceived and considered by the Executive “ Government of the United States, aud will I “ be met by liberal terms on substantial aud i “ collateral points, and the bearer or bearers | “ thereof shall have safe conduct both ways.” ! Though occupying but a dozen lines, aud comprising but a single sentence, this despatch covers the whole ground. Those who have looked upon the dreadful civil war now raging in the seceded States as a means of removing the curse of slavery from this continent, will rejoice to find Mr. Lincoln making “the aban donment of slavery” equally with the restora tion of the whole Uniou an indispensable part of “any proposition” for the termination of the war. If he had asked only the restoration of the Union, we should have it to say that the ter rible lesson of the rebellion had been wasted upon him. and that with all his experience, he was still willing to make terms with the “ rel ic of barbarism" which has proved so dread ful a curse to his country. But it is other wise. Upon the eve of an election at which he is candidate—and at a time whtn he is de manding 500,OtH) more men to fight the battles of the Union—Mr. Lincoln declares, without circumlocution, that the “abandonment of slavery" must be a condition in any proposi tion for the restoration of the Union which the Federal Government can eutertain. In taking so bold a stand—in declaring that free dom for all must be the basis ol any recon struction of the Union—Mr. Lincoln must ' feel confident that the sentiment of the “loyal" States will sustain him. His noble and dis tinct declaration is honorable alike to himself and to the people upon whose support he re lies. Casualties in the 32d Maine Regiment. Head quarters 32d Me. Uegiment. t Hetore lYtersburg, Vs., July 36,1961.1 To thr Editor of thr Prtt$ A few weeks ago 1 sent you a letter contain ing. with a previous list, all casualties in this regiment from May 25th to June 21st inclu sive. For tlie benefit of those who may have friends in the 32d Maine, please publish the lollowing, which is a correct list of casualties since June 21st: Co. A.—Private Charles E. Stevens, wound ed in the head, June 22d; Alfred M. Lang, right hand torn off by shell, July Kith. 11—Kpret Ciltiert 1. Eiskp killed Jtllv loth; private Simeon Morgan,Grounded In breast, slight, July 2d; Joseph Richardson, do, July 14th. Co. C—Private E. II. Shaw, shoulder, June 24, since died: John McGee, do.; Abner It. Phelps, face, slight, July 24. Co. D—Corporal Wm. H. Mace, leg torn off by shell July 22, since died. Co. E—Sergt. Fernando K. Gould, wounded in hips by a shell July 22, since died; Corp. John G. Towle, back, leg and arm by shell, July 22; privates Isaac Foote, arm, slight, June 25; Orestes Itanger, face, July 6; Cecil G. Chesley, knee, July 15. Co. F—Privates Walter C. Bradeen, killed July 2; Michael Gillen, leg, by shell, July 22, since died; Sylvester Manson, right leg, am putated, July 24; Beuj. F. Curtis, neck, slight, July 25. Co. G—Private Almon L. Brookings, shoul der, June 25. Co. H—Private Ezra Cousins, arm and side, since died; Charles Edwards, killed July X Co. I—Privates Edward J. Hall, waist, June 24: Allan T. Crowell, shoulder, June 24; J. J. Wiseman, do.,June 28; Samuel Jabot, hip, July 19; Sergt. Samuel Lord, Huger, July 6th. Co. K—Private Horatio N. Brown, thigh, Jnue 25, since died; Sergt. Hiram Uodgdon, arm, June 25; Corp. George W. Steveus, leg, July 16; Lt. S. G. Dorman, severely bruised by shell, July 22. Killed and died from wounds, 6 Wounded, 24 Aggregate, 30 This report may be relied upon as correct. Humors frequently reach home of casualties to friends here, and this will serve to correct those which have no truth therein. Iam, Editors, very respectfully, your obt. servt., Calvin L. Hayks, Adjutant 32d Maine liegitnent. Anniversary at Bates College. Lewiston July 29,1864. Yesterday forenoon, on the college grounds beneath no wide spreading shade trees, the Freshmen celebrated the planting of the first class tree, with an oration by Albert H. Heath, a poem by Ira D. Shurtleff, aud mu sic by the college band, under the leadership of Mr. Ballard, the music teacher of the in stitution. The oration and poem reflected great credit upon the ability of the speakers and were received with applause and favor from the parasoled assembly. The orator portrayed many of the advan vautages of colleges aud college education, aud it was remarked in my hearing, that the speaker might be supposed a gradu ate of ten years' standing. In no other col lege do Freshmen deliver orations aud poems in public. This must be considered an ad vance in Freshmen privileges, which tnauy a victim of cold water and rough hazing might covet. Alumni Association. The Alumui aud Alumna- celebrated the anniversary of these organizations at half past two o'clock In the afternoon, with an oration by Perciva! Bonuey, of Washington City, aud a poem by Lieut. Albion Thorne, of Canton. The former is a graduate of Water ville, aud the latter of Tufts College. The oration was a scholarly production, delivered iu a manner at once graceful and full of power, and was approvingly received by the best of the audiences which have at tended these literary performances. It Is on ly the cream that attends the last literary ex ercise of a week of speaking. The poem contained many hard hits upon the times and upon such men as McClellan and Fremont. Allusions were made to Grant and Miermau in a manner to call forth con siderable applause from the more patriotic of the audience. In the evening, to many the most pleasing exercise came off,— a social gathering, iu which the young ladies aud gentlemen joined, at fits* Phniuil t' a-r- • vz.iz A School on an Island. Kent's Hill, July 27,1864. Mu- Euitok:—Last Monday the “Eaton Boarding School'' started on its annual excur sion, and is now in camp on Birch Island, in Winthrop Pond. The pupils enjoy their recess from hard study, and spend much of their lime in fish ing, shooting, and gathering berries. They are visited by many o( the citizens, who seem interested in their welfare, and share in their innocent sports. The scholars are healthy, and all their in terests are constantly cared for by their teach er—II. M. Eaton—aud his wife. The school is in a nourishing condition, and its future prospects are as bright as they ever have been. This is a flue place for boys. Portland is largely represented in the school. Yours truly, • * • Religious and Ecclesiastical Items. There is to he a Sunday School Mass meet ing (Baptist) at llobb’s Grove near North Bei wick village on the 10th of next month. The Union meeting House at ltumford Corner will be dedicated on Thursday, August 4th. Sermon by Bev. Joseph Colby! Servi ces commence at 10 A. M. In the afternoon; ' a sermon on our national affairs by Bev. Zenas Thompson. iy The Brunswick Telegraph says that a let ter has been received from Lieut. Win. H. Smyth, stating that be is a prisoner at Macon, Ga. ORIGINAL AND SELECTED. gyGas in Rockland is $4.50 per 1000 feet, jy Ten thousand bushels of onions will be raised in Marblehead the present season. y The crops in Pennsylvania are said to be excellent. ySt. Louis is growing in population faster than any other city in the Union. y It is very expensive greasing one's dinner, when butter is forty-eight cents a pound. yA son of Mr. Henry L. Dagget, of Boston, was drowned atSwampscott on Wednesday. ~y.Wr. John F. Leverton has issued a pros )>ectus for, a daily evening paper in Ports mouth. jyThe Waterville Mail informs “long-win ded” subscribers that, at the present price of paper, their patronage isn't worth retaining. E2f~New wheat is selling in Michigan at $2 a bushel. The cry of short crops in that State is raised by interested parties. ST Iowa will market an immense amount of grain the present season. The yield of corn is 25 per cent, heavier than last year. *y Want of water in the reservoirs at the late fire in Springfield, caused a loss of $100, 000. A word to the wise is sufficient. y The Advertiser is quite as much troubled lest its liquor should be stopped as it is on ac count of the scarcity of water. y One of the most economical modes of cooking fish is to fry it in water ; it is just ns good as if boiled ! y Rev. J. W. Hanson, formerly of this state, has been appointed Chaplain of the 6th Massachusetts regiment—the “Bloody Sixth." y Charles i. Moore, son of J. D. Moore, Esq., of Augusta, has been promoted to Acting Ensign in the Navy. 3f"The house and barn of Calvin Cooper, in Brunswick, were destroyed by fire on Wednes day night last. y A base ball match between Harvard and Williams colleges resulted in the victory of the latter. y<Jne hundred Maine soldiers have died in the various hospitals in Washington, during the last 20 days. y Moses Tay lor has declined the position of i U. S. Assistant Treasurer at New York, on ac — >uv jJiiMun uj uia jiii'aic ■ usiuvOSt t# It is reported that General Howard has been appointed to the command of the Army and Department of the Tennessee. RTTiie Kennebec Union County Convention will tie held in Augusta on the eleventh day of i August. t# The County jail at Amherst, N. H., is now tenantless. The Cabinet says it has been the abode of more guilt than any other jail in the State. ‘J& The annnal sessions of the Grand Encamp ment and Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows of New Hampshire are to be held in Lebanon,on the 15th and 16th of August. ST There is nothing lower-priced now than railroad fares when compared with almost every thing else. The fare from this city to Boston, paid in gold, would be but $1.04. iJf Four thousand acres of wood land, on Long Island, were destroyed last week by acop flagration caused by a spark from a tobacco pipe. .4^ The white paper on which the N’ew York Tribune is printed costs more than is received for the printed sheets. Its club rates are dis continued. jSTI’at wa« a volunteer, and he got sick. The first question the surgeon asked him was, “Pat, are your bowels regular ?" “No, sir, bejabers, I’m a volunteer.” iy The Democratic District Convention, for this Congressional District, has been changed from Aug. ltith to Aug. 11th, on account ol the State Convention in Bangor on the 17th. ijf The Grand Scribe of the Grand Division of the Sons of Temperance of this State, reports the membership 41418—lady visitors, 8648—num I her of Divisions, 101. jyXIr. Revelle, who has a peculiar faculty for interesting the young, is visiting the large places in this state for the purpose of awakening au interest in the cause of Tem|ierance. iy In New Bedford the cows yield pollywogs; at any rate, they are found in milk, and of ' course, the honest milkmen would not tie guilty of watering it. y.v man advertises in the New York Clip per that lie wishes to drive “A donkey and wag on a tight rope over Niagara or any other place —dangerous plaoes preferred.” O'-Mr. Edwin Sawyer of Temple, was vio lently thrown from his carriage on Tuesday ] evening, cutting a gash in his forehead and in juring him internally. tJF The Washington Star says G. P. Folsom was arrested in that city last Monday, by order of the Secretary of War, as a defaulter to the amount of about $11,000. Mr. Folsom was formerly trom Dover, N. H. .if It has been authoritatively settled, by the decisionof the War Department,approved by the Secretary of War, that the one hundred days' , men will be exempt from any draft which is made while they are in the service. 11 ilkea’ Spirit of the Times, which went in for Fremont and 1*16 CLeaveland platform, has caved. It now says that the Fremont move ment is a practical alliance with the copperhead tacticians. y The copperheads are severely exercised on account of arbitrary arrests. TV only arrest they seem to favor at the present lime is the ar rest of the war, and the arrest of the Govern ment in its efforts to put down rebellion. y This will be a busy week, with the anni versary exercises at Bowdoin College, the Na tional Fast, anv number of nirnir eveoeatono and other events sure to demand newspaper notice. arA visitor at Washington writes that pla cards of “boarders wanted" and “rooms to let" blister every advertising slab, reminding the visitoi that a host of people are after his money \ and a legion of bedbugs after his blood. STThe mountains in Alton, Gilmanton, and Gilford, X. H., and on the opposite side of the lftkf* liftlifwit nil a liras f<,*« * wroulr Tl.» , wood and timber upon thousands uf acres must have been very seriously damaged. Jjf Capt. John Mitchell, son of John Mitch ell, the famous Irish rebel, was killed on Tuesday of last week, while on the parapet of Fort Sum ter, which he was assisting to defeud. This is the second son Mitchell has lost in the rebel ser vice. Zjif~ The barn of Wentworth Ginn, in Or land, together with his horse and wagon, six teen tons of hay, and all of his farming uten sils, was burned on the night of the 35th. Probably incendiarism. Loss about $1000. No insurance. HTThe drouth in Somerset County is the i severest since 1835. The Clarion says fires are ' raging in every direction, and great damage has been done. The grass in pastures is dead end it is feared the crops will be entirely out off. ETA wealthy citiien of Boston, not liable to a draft, proposes to furnish for the United 1 States service, a substitute for himself and one for each member of his family, and also one for Capt. A. lb Hatch, Provost Marshal of that District, in recognition of a friendship of some twenty years standing. Joseph Joy, of Ellsworth, the American says, one of the returned veterans of the Maine Sixth, was in the service more than three years, was never sick a day during his service, nor did ; he fail to be on duty at any time, nor fail to be ' in a l the fights of the regiment. He never re ceived a scar, and returns in good health and spirits. ryOn Thursday evening says the Bangor Whig, fire was discovered in the Btable of Viee President Hamlin in that city. The fire was subdued before it had gained much headway. 1 Damage, perhaps from $50 to $100. How it originated is not known—probably spontaneous combustion. Fortunately there was no wind of , any consequence, else an extensive conflagration i might have ensued. I « Boy* for the Navy. A note from Commander Lowry, U. 8. Navy, commanding the practice ship Sabine, now in Boston harbor, informs us that his ■hip will be at this port about the 5th of Au gust, when she will be ready to receive and enlist boys for the navy, to serve till they are twenty-one years af age. Boys of good char acter, and desirous of entering and remaining In the naval service till they attain their ma jority, will have an opportunity to apply on board, accompauied by their parents or guar dians, before twelve o’clock M., where they will be examined, and if accepted, enlisted. It is desirable to train up a class of boys who will make useful seamen and petty officers. Boys, therefore, of vicious habits, of iusubor diuate tempers, uncontrollable by their parents or guardians, will not be accepted. The foi- ; lowing are extracts from the general circular: No boy will be enlisted without the couseut | of bis parent or guardiau, which conseut shall appear by the signature or such parent 1 or guardian to the shipping articles, and by an acknowledgment of consent made in dupli- | cate in the presence of, and certified by a jus tice of the peace or other magistrate, one of wbieh certificates snail he trausmitud to the department and the other trauslerred with the pay account of the vessel in which he is to serve. No boy will be enlisted who is less than fourteen or more than eighteen years of age, or who, alter careful examination by the sur geou to whom such duty shall be assigned, is touud to have any personal, defect or disease, or manifest tendency to disease, which would impair his future efficeucy as a seaman, or who has heeu convicted of auy infamous crime or moral delinquency. Boys, at tne time of their enlistment, will be rated as of the second or third class, ac cording to their age aud ability, and shall, as soon as practicable, receive such further rat ing as. upon examination. Lhev imv in found to deserve. Quotas for the first District. The following are the quotas of the several towns and cities of the 1st District, under the last call of the President, for 800,000 men: CUMBERLAND COUNTY. Baldwin. 22 Portland, Ward 1, 90 Bridgton, 69 “ “2, 76 Brunswick, 62 “ •• 3, 78 ' Cape itincaneth, 61 " “ 4, 89 Csaco, 23 “ “ 5, 77 Cumberland, 32 “ “ 6, 76 Falmouth, 29 ** " 7, 70 , F’reoport. 39 — ! Gorham, 66 Total, 664 Gray, 27 Fownal, • 19 Harpawell, 35 Kay mom], 15 Harrison. 23 Scarborough, . 33 Naples, 26 Sebigo, ' 16 New G lotto-ter, 26 Btanuish, 86 North Yarmouth, 19 Westbrook, 94 Otisfield, 23 Wiuohato, 44 Yarmouth, 42 YORK COUNTY. Acton, 22 Kennebunk, 46 Alfred, 21 Kennebuukport, 61 Berwick, 39 Kittery, 61 Utddeford, Ward 1, 22 L- banon, 32 “ -- 2. IS Limerick, 26 *• “ 3, 20 Limmgtou, 36 M " 4, 23 Lvmau. 23 •* “ 6, 22 Newlield, 19 " ■' 6, 16 North Berwick, 32 •’ •• 7, 20 Paraonsfleld, 37 — Saco. 93 Total, 140 Suapleigh, 24 Buxton. 44 Saulord, 36 Cornish. 91 South Berwick, 46 Dayton, 13 Waterborougb, 43 Flllof, 38 Wells, 68 Hollis, 24 York. 41 Total for Cumberland County, 1407. j “ “ Tork “ 1065. Total for District, 2472. “An opinion as is an opinion.”—The World's Buffalo correspondent says he is able to state, that the rebel commissioners volun teered the “opinion “that a re-union can be had, “if the North will consent to their right of terms.” And the telegraph rushes this won derful news over the lines. These rebel com missioners are a jolly set of fellows. Having appointed themselves, and made out their own papers, they proceed to write down the conditions. They think, upon the whole, that if the South cau have it all Us owu way, it will kindly conseut to a re-union! We Ihiuk we see Saunders, that prince of harlequins writing the articles of agreement, aud this Buffaloniau promulgate them through bis de lectable correspondence! First. Jeff Davis President of the re-union, and Geo. N. Sau cers, Secretary of State! Great is Allah, and Mahomet is his prophet! Second, The confederate debt to be paid in gold! Third. Slavery to be allowed, aud defended by bayo nets iu every slate in the Union! These are the geutle terms on which this “gay and fes tive cuss” would kindly consent to a re union. Amiable Sanders! Listen! The oracle again speaks. He thinks “Clay's idea is the best basis for a re union, and joint action agaiust the French and Mexico.” Most luminous clay! “A teeond Daniel come to judgmedt.” Compre hensive Sanders! Most learned arbitrator! the rebellion was not large enough for his ca pacious maw. He distends his diaphram and takes In at a gulph Mexico and France be tides! and weeps that there are not more difficulties to adjust! Voracious Sanders! Opaque Clay! Hirsute Buffaionian! When will the dazzled ey< s of this Bepublic look again upon so noble a baud of patriots ? Dint.—In Lowell, Mass., July 22d, Nathan Hanson, Esq., aged 86 years. The Courier of that city says, “Mr.^IIansou was a native of Maine, aud for manyyyears was a merchant in the town of New Artiaud. Uia relatives and trieuds are among the- first people ot his na tive State, aud he has always been a respect ed and esteemed citizen. Mr. Hanson bad been a resident of Lowell about llfteen years, but his advanced age incapacitated him for active service, aud consequently he was not widely known here.” ■ PICUL NOTieBS. One Exclusive Agent Wanted roa TflK CITY OF PORTLAND, , And for other gas district* in the State of Maine to tell BKOCKSI KPER\S PATENT Self-Acting Oas Regulator! 80 percent, saved to the consumer. 26,000 sold since January last. NO PATENTS, BUT TUB dOODS ONLY, are for bale. This is not a Regulator to go on the Meter, but can be affixed under every Burner in ut»e. THE ARTICLE RETAILS AT 80 CENTS. Enterprising business men can learn full particu lars and sae a thorough test of the article by calliug 161 MIDDLE STREET, I’p Stair*. HULL A GOODWILL, Sole General Agents tor the Brockseper Gas Regu lator Manufacturing Co. Below we give certificates ot the high estimation of the Regulator in other places whcie it is now in use: Dovkb, July 18,186*. Menrs. Hull ft- doodtU: —1 he Directors of the Dover Gas Light C'oiuyauy. alter a full and thorough examiua'ion and test of "Brocksieper (>as| Regula tor," have ordered me to purchase one huuartd dollars .worlh of the same, w hich I have this day done, and have also received for said company the exclusive agency for raid goods in and for the city of Dover. Yours, trulv, JONAS D. TOWNSEND, Sup. Dover Gas Lt. Co. Certificate from the gas fitter of the Mills, etc., at Lowell, Mass. Lowbll. Mas*., July 11.186* Messrs. //*// k Goode// —An experience of many years in the gas fitting business has often suggested to me the great value of au improvement whereby the pressure ot gas might be regulated atthepoiut ot consumption Mauy and fruitle> s attempts have from time to time been made to place regulators at the meter. Experience ha* showu that all such a* tempts have proved failure* 1 have also secu and used in rnv business nearly all the so-called improve ment* in burners, wherein that which you have ac complished has been attempted, but alway* failed After a careful examination and a thorough test of your Ga* Regulators—which are attached iminedi ately under each burner as a part of the gas fixture— I am fully convinced that your improvement is a de cided success, the light is improved in brightness and in its illuminating power, while the expense saved to the eou«oiuer is full 30 porcent. The combustion is perfeet, beuee tbo improvement must be adopted a* a matter of economy, as well a* the luxury of a good and steady light. I cheerfully recommend it to the trade and to all consumer* of gas Yours, kc.. H R. BARKER. jy28 dtf Gas Fitter, 8 Central Street. Prompt Collection of Bills. Merchants. Physician*, Mechanic* and all other* wUbiug prompt collection of their bill*, will receive prompt and personal attention, and speedy return* from JACOB FROST, Junction Middle aud Free St* up stairs. IjrPost Office address. Box 1786. Portland. P. O. Ji'fgrences—T. C. Herny, G. W. Woodman, A T. Dole. . JyaidSw* * —— Portland Photographic Gallery, HO MIDDLE ST., PORTLAND, Me., A. S. DAVIS, Proprietor, Portland, May 12,1364. mayI2d6m THOIUS G. LORING, DRUGGIST, -AND PRACTICAL. TRUSS FITTER, Corner of Karbanjcr A. Federal,!’.. A perfect fit Kuarantecd. The poor liberally con tldered. mcti25 dtf Bay Yoar Stationery Package* AtDresHnr’H, Oft Kxehnniie street, 62 per <lozcn, or 25 cents each. Arentewaoted, addreas L. DKESSEK. 1‘ort land.ile , Box 132. jylld4w* A New Perfume for the Handker chief* Phalon’s "Night Blooming Cereus.’’ Phalon's "Night Blooming Cereus." Phalon's "Night Blooming Cereus. ” Phalon's "Night Blooming Cereus." Phalon's "Night Blooming Cereus." Phalon s "Nighg K.ooming Cereus." Phalon's "Night Blooming Cereus." A most Extjnitite Delicate and Flagrant Perfume, distilled from the Bare ami Beautiiul Hover from it takes its name. Manufactured only by I'HALON if SON, N. Y. £Jr**/teuNire Counterfeits. Ask for Phalon’s— Take no Other. Sold by Druggist* generally jnne2ft*64d8fli “Buy Me, and 1*11 do you Good.” Vue I) r. Luug ley V Root and Herb Bitters For Jaundice. Costive nets. Ljvtr Complaint, Hu mors. Indigestion, Dyspepsia. Piles, Dizziness, Head ache. Drowsin* ss, and all diseases arising from dis ordered stomach, torpid liver, and bad blood, to which all persons are subject in spring and summer. They cleanse the system, regulate the wels, re store the appetite, purify the blood, and give sound ness of mind and strength of boa*'to all who use them. So'd by all dealers in Medicine everywhere, at 26. 50 and 75 cents per bottle GEO. C. GOJD W1N A CO.,37 Hanover Street, Boston, Proprie tors _ ap2 dim 44A Slight Cold,” Coughs. Few are aware of the importance ol checking a Cough or fold" in its first stage; that whieh in the beginning would yield to a mild reme dy.if neglected, soon attacks theluug*. "Bream's Bronchial Trcrkfs" give sure and almost imme diate relief. Military Officers and Soldiers should hare them, as they can be carried in the pocket ar.d taken as creunion et mitre m >ua9 illnlm A Rare Chance, Wanted, an enterprising business mau to tike the entire control of a mercantile bu-ir.o.-s to be located in Portland Capital uecessary from #400 to #400. This opportunity on investigation will prove highly sat sftetory. Address p. E. L., j>24 dtf Portland P. O Impure Breath —Among all the disagreeable consequence* that follow fast the decay of the teeth, an impure breath must be the most unpleasant and mortifying to its possessor, and it is the most inex cusable aud offensive in society, flow often ita pos sessor experiences a distant cold ues* shown even from the best of friends, or perhaps the one most fondly cherished, from this source. You are ignor a it of the eaus? yourself, the subject is so delicate— your most intimate friend will not mention it. Whv not remove this oue grrat barrier to your hraith, beauty and happinetB at once, bv using that Justly popular DentilV c. Fragrant SOZODOxT, the most con.ouient, pleasant aud efficacious gem for the toilet the world has ever produced. Sold by Druggists everywhere at 76 cents per bottle__ inch 19 It Forseveu years I was Bald now Everybody is asking me how ray hair become so thick For full directions send your address inclosing 50 ets. Box. 443 Worcester, Mass. July 14, IN* July 16 d2w* Boston Stock List* Salks at thb Brokers' Board, July 80. 1400 American Gold,.255 5.000 .do.2544 8 *44) United States Currency Certificates_96* 5 00o United States 6-20's. 1081 20.000 .do. . ,'i06i 10.000 . do....jog! 2,‘> O U S Coupon Sixes < Isdl).104* 1.000 .do.1044 1 3n0 United States 7 3-loths (Oct).108 1 000 .do { Aug).109 2,700 .do (endorsed).109 1.OX) Ogdensburg 2d Mortgage Bond* Jj2J 6 Bates Manufacturing C ompanv .159 14 Eastern Kali rood.100 [Bv J L tleuahaw.] 5.000 Maine State Sixes (1899i.100 40 .000 Massachusetts Stste Fives <18941 MARRIED* In Belfast. July 26, Chpt Jacob H George, of Sears port, aud Mia* Marr L Heuderson. of li lu Belfast, July 26 I cvi H Rogers and Miss Fan E Robinson, both of Searsport. In Freedom. July 17. Oahea P Clark, of Unity, and Miss Susan H Penney, of F. In Sang rville. July 8, David Wright and Mr* Ly dia Il'llarlcw both of Gi cad In Garland. July 21, Heber Trundv, of Dover, and Miss ElUa Not tot . DIED. Ill, July SO, F!liza II, only child of William and Miry J Steele, aged 23 year*. Funeral this (Monday) afternoon at 4 o'clock, lu Dixfi^Id, July 13. George Evans and, sou of Geo S and itonnab Holman, aged 10 mouths In Belfast, July 23 Mrs Lydia A, wile of J W White. E*n, aged 41 years. - lu Islesboro, July 10, Capt Henry Rose, aged 79 years 11 mouths. In Liucolnrille. July 15. Charles F\ sonot John F' and Lizzie Gould, aged 7 years 9 mouths In Augusta. July 17. of consumption, Sidney Snow, aged 20 >ear* 2 months In East R-tad held, July 3, Edward F, son of F' 8 and C W llrainard. aged 10 years 6 mouths. lu Skowhegan. July 21, Mrs Lynda Peabody, aged 87 years 6 mouths. lu Brewer, July 9, Mr Winslow Cook, aged 66. l.nrUK 19. SAGUA. Barque Sarah L Bryant—4s5hhda sugar, to J S Mtl!er: 44 lihds molasses, to Uco S Hunt SAILING OF OCR A H STEAMSHIPS. •TUMll FROM FOR BAIL! Virginia.Liverpool.New York July 19 City Manchester Liverpool.New York. July 20 St David.Liverpool.Quebec Julv ?i Africa.Liverpool.Boston .Julv 23 Saxonia... .Southampton New York. July 26 North American Liverpool.Quebec_ Julv 28 Persia.Liverpool.New York Julv 30 Asia.Liverpool . . Boston .... Aug 6 China.Liverpool.Bostou _Aug 18 Europa. Bostou.Liverpool.Aug 3 Olympus. New \ ork Liverpool.. Aug 3 Costa Rica.New York Aspinwall. Aug 3 Belgian.t^utbec.Liverpool ... Aug 6 Citvof Washing*u New York Liverpool.Aug 6 Scotia.New York . Liverpool .... Aug 10 Africa. Boston.Liverpool.... Aug 17 Persia.New York Liverpool.. Aug 24 MINIATURE ALMANAC . Monday.. August i. Sun rises. 4 53 I High water tarn).10 0 Suu sets. 7.18 I Leugth of days.14 25 MARINE NEWS. PORT OK PORTLAND. Saturday.July 30. ARRIVED. Steamer Forest City. Liscouib. Boston. Barque >*rah L Brvai.t, Lane. Sagua. Sch Marv Eliza. Xickersou. Albany. Sch Ida r Wheeler. Dyer. Portsmouth. Sch North Battery. Audersou, Ellsworth. Sch Ssml Knight, Johns. Join sport. Sch Blue Beil. Eels, Port-mouth Sch Hattie E Sampson, blake, (.ardiner for Phila delphia. Sch Leesburg, Blake, (iardiner for Philadelphia. CLEARED. Steamer Potomac, Sherwood, New York— Emery & Fox : Brig Castillian. llardenbrook, Matauzas—U I Rob inson Sch Ltrk, (Br) Moore. Hillsboro NB—master. Sch Christina, Driukwater. Washington— Little john & Chase. Sch James H Deputy, Sturgis, Albany—Orlando Nickerson. Sutaduy . July J|. ARRIVED. Brig Wenorah, Graffam. Philadelphia. Sch Emma Oakes. Brown, Rondout. Sch Martha Uatl, Stacy, New York [FROM MK1K HAMS’ KXUHANOR ) Barque Sebra Crocker (of Stockton) Littlefield, from Matauzas for Portland, was wrecked ou the second day out, on the coast of Florida: crew aved. Her cargo of molasses w a consigned to Merer* J H Brown A Sons, of this city. and was fully insured. [The S C rated A2, was built at Prospect in 1865, tc gistered 350 ton-, and baited from Stocktou } DISASTERS. Brig Tubal Cain, of Yarmouth, Me. at New York from Neuvitas, reports—latter part ot the passage had very heavy weather, shifted cargo. < apt Torrey, ot brig S Small, states that the report that his vessel was run into bv sch Bound Brook, is without foundation. The H B was run into about 8 o'clock P M, off Point Judith, and the 3 .Small about 10 o’clock, off Block Island . Sch Henry Crosby, from Bangor, with lumber, went a*hore ou Shinnicock Point night of'the 21st, and remained Sch Cabot, before reported sunk off New Haven Light, after having been partly discharged by div eis. was raised aid taken iuio New llaveu 29th, where she will tiuish discharging and be repai ed. The divers report her keel started, which caused her to siuk. Brig Beaver, at New York from Port au Prince, reports—July 27th. lat 86 30 Ion 73. saw the wreck of a vessel of about KXJ0 tons, which had been burnt. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRAN CISCO-Ar Juue 22d. ship A M Law rence. Perkins, New York; 23d. Camden, Mitchell Tcekalet; 24th, Windward. Smith. Mauila. Cld 25th ship Helios. Pratt, Kodiak ; barque A A Eld ridge. Bennett. Honolulu; 27th, Julia Cobh, Sta ples. port Angelos: 28th, brig Sheet Anchor. Say ward, Victoria; 8Uth, ship Mattspan, Kobiusou, Baker's 1-land. (By tel.) Ar 23th inst, ship Malay, Hutchiuson, Hug Kong NEW ORLEANS—Ar 17th. ships Autocrat. Bur well, Bostou; Isabel, Alien, New York; barque An we, CUM, t'tul.d.lpbia. hamiJWisweil, fm Boston; r B..Bi<:h’ from New York; Nmoveh tm Pbl|»d?'p.hl»i Ocnneswe. fm Boston. KRV Wm",irl|5rr?wl'r' I'rrkins. N York. BMgorWE8r~A 10 ‘' br,« >ide"*. Stone, from York8C~Ar b‘ryuo v&XS'iSXZST' * Nor,on'Frlce' Phil*d*' I GEORG El OWN — Cld 28th, ech Lizzie Raker Donohue. Boston. ’ 1 ALEXANDRIA -Cld 27th, brig Ambroae Light. Stahl, t'hoptank River. . BALTIMORE—Ar 27th. schs C A Rogers. Fortress Monroe: Statesman, Nickerson, .farms River. Ar 29th, brig Waiter Howes Pierce. Bangor. I Cld 28th. sch Sarah McDonald, York, Boston I PHILADELPHIA—Ar 27th, brig G Meredith. Snow, from Norfolk; sch I F Carver, Ramiill, Port [ Royal SC. ' Ar 28th, barque American l o os, 8mith, fm New ; Orleans. Cld 27th, scha War Steed, Cash, and Mary Ella, ; lapley. Boston. il id 28th. barque Ada Carter. Kenney, Portland ; I brig i) H L)oane. Knowlton. Boston: schs Maria a*' 1 U Rogers. Langley, Newbury port. I .. briif.Jeremiah, Ford, New Orleans: sch 4 teean M ave, Bailey, do. I o/.Io *0,h* * s Hathaway. Hathaway, Bath; ; st;rl‘>ht. York, Providence. 7 itS'ifittl '■ M Weme. Boston 1 brig"w Ko*,er-John ald9^Lh Kb*r'J"c °wan Ka*‘»- Luce. Havana. 1,cea” Be'le. Pettengill, Porto Kico; , L*7"", b">1|h. tienfuegos; F Nelson, Wiley, rrom i Georgetown UC: «eh-Arctic. Johnson Anx Paves :BPrf1*~',.'yi|l.Dix Island; F Mh. Bno*! VunlOD Jtmeson. Rockland lor I 8tf^nJL8,;Bd- Willett’s Point Cld 25* h. ships Calhoun. Page. Liverpool; York towu. Driver. London; barque Ocean Engle, Luce. I Havana; brig B L Swan. Matthews. Machiaaport; schs Am Chief, Pnsaey, Philadelphia: G W Kim | ball, < rockett. do; Julia Ann. Kich, Bangor. Sld2Hth barque G W Kosevelt. ■ [By tel ] Ar 30th. barque Pilot Fish. Chase, from I Bav CB’ briK Beaver, Warren. Port an Prince i 13 days. OH Huntington. LI. 28th. schs Mary E Pearson, trom Elizabethport for Boston; Jam* Fish. Andrew Peters, and Abby Gale, from Koodout for do; John Adams, and Jnno, of Rockland; Alabama, of St George. PROVIDENCE—Ar28th, sch Hannah, Means, fra Port Lwen. Sid 28th, sch Peace, Neptune, and others. 8Id 291 h. brig Win A Dre aer. Hatch. Philadelphia. HOLMES’S HOLE -Ar 28th, brig Relief. Raw ley, Addison fur New York: sebs ( has Moors Iuger mll. Philadelphia lor Boston: New (.lobe, Irann, Washington forLvnn; D II Bt.ldwin, Knowlton. Seal Harbor for New York: Hanoie Westbrook, Littlejohn. Portland fordo: Madaga*car. Hall fm i puuklln for do: Susan A Mary, llall; Rockland for ) do; Hampden Belle, Hatch, and Advance, Leigh I ton, Calais for Bridgeport: EJ Talbot. Amesbury 1 do for Sew York: Seven Sisters, Hawley. Addisou ! tor do; 1 alos. Moon. .Sullivan for New Bedford; W A Dubotq, Crowell, Dennis for Elizabethport. Ar29tb. schs Malabar. Welch. Elizabethport for Boston; Councelsor, Whitemore, tm Ellsworth for New \ ork. Sid. L < Watts, for Frankfort: achs M E Smith Smith, Boston for Washington; Albert Clarence Freeman, Portland for Baltimore; Emeline McLain Bucklin. Bath for Philadelphia; superior. Hatch Rockland for New York. NEW BEDFORD—Ar 29th,sch Palos, Moon, from Sullivan. BOSTON—Ar29th, sch L W Dyer, Snmner, from i Georgetown DC. , Cld 29th, brig N Stowers Park. Glace Bay CB: schs H B Foster. Traftou. St John NB; II Brewster, Uawkins, Gardiner C B Joues, h napp, Gloucester. Ar 3dth. schs Emily Fowler, Willard. Kondout: Helton Mar. Dow, ’ n inont; Lexington, Merry,Wis ca**et; Novel, Credilord. Kennebunk. Cld sloth, ship Arabia, Fuller, San Francisco; barque Pathtiuder. Robinson, Gardiner, to load for San Francisco, brig^ Tempest Wilson. Glace Bay; I Foster. Tracy. Co . Bay CB; Nancy N Locke. Mc Calmon, Portland, to load for Havana; schs Cameo. | Smalley. Belfast * aterloo. Smith, Bangor; Penn : sylvania, Scott, ’J t i; Geo Brooks, Wallace, Port 1 I znd. PLYMOUTH— 24th, sch Dispatch,-.from Bangor. Sid 2*th. sch 8a i E Hyde, for New Haven * uaajlu MitK- irKtn, sch L W Dyer, Pierce. Boston for Cbarl? own Pl» I Ar 28th. schs Jo . Lincoln, Bangor for Boston; Sinbad, Jellison, tou for Bangor. Hudson,Hard ing. Boston ELLSWORTH • 20th, sch Bay State, Tainter, , Portlaud. Old l«th, schs • i Branch, Uigeins, Bostou; 22d. North Battery. i eraon, do; 26th, sioop Hero. Grant. Portland. BANGOR—At n. sch Valiant.-. Portland; 29th. brig Model. ' a Kell, New York. Cid 28th. sobs Yn ?e Btade, Coombs. Washington; < Orion, Hart. NV >rk. UCK KI.AND—.*r 27th, sch Wave, Roberts, from i Portlaud 8ld 21st. barque ntano. ITerriman. Montevideo; 22d. sch MessrDf ioldeu. Lingan CB. BATH—Ar 29i ig Mechanic, Sears, from Balti more. # Cid 29th, ship Nunquam, Briggs, St John NB. FOREIGN PORTS. At Amoy May 19ch, barque *ea Bird, Watson.unc. At Swatow May 3, barque Hundreds, Wheldcn, for Newchwang. Sid fm Hong Kong May 21. barque Young Greek, Taylor. Bangkok. At Bangkok May 28, ships Monsoon, Loring, for Uoug Kong, gets 94600 for full cargo. At Manila May 21. ships Norw ester, Almr, for New ' »rk. greater part of cargo engaged at 915 per ton, currency; Tropic, Hamlin, and Geo Peabody, Paine, for do. At Batavia May 31, barque Kapidan, Gardner, for Boston, Idg. Chartered-ship Fred Warren, Phinney. for Rot terdam, gets 125t for sugar from Batavia 115f tor tobacco from Pauarockau, aud 115f for rice from Indramayoe. At Singapore June 7, ship* Mary Whitridge, Crea ky; Peerle s, Roberts, aud Peruvian, Sargent, for Hong Kong. Sid 7th, ship Gertrude, Whitman, New York via Padang. to finish Idg Ship Gen Nowell, Milliken, which sailed June 3d get* 27ic per picul, to Hong Hong, or #45c to Shnng 1 hae. with 6c extra, if oalliug at Uoug Kong. Passed lh-al 11th. ahip Reaper. Loring, from Ant werp fbr Cardiff; 15th, barque Bid well. Churchill, from Havre for Gottenburg. Off Queen stow u 16th in*t, ship Southern Eagle, Flagg, from Callao tor orders At Rio Janeiro June 25. ship Bunker Hill, Davis, tor Callao July 1. Ar at Aspinwall 12th, brig Arabella, Price. New York. Sid 9th. barque Magdalena. Day, New Yotk; 15th. brig Olga, Gibb*. Cuba At ( ape llaytieu 16eh, brig FmmmC. West, from Boston, disg. At ( ape Hartien 14th inst, brig Romance, Dan can, for New York 7 days. Ar at Quebec 26th inst, ship Alexandria. Crosby, New York. SPOKEN. M»v 15.1U 34 23 8. Ion 28 K i|ilp Montebello, Kel ley, 64 lily, from Akvab for Falmouth K. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. PK \1( ITV( I KS10V. The Ud versa list Society and Sunday School will hold their their annual Pic-Nic TUESDAY, AlCiUST «. The Tug boat, with a schooner in tow. will leave Galt * Wharf, foot of India St., at 8] o'clock, pro ceeding to Clapboard Island. auglu2t Canal Bank.7 Government 7 3-10 Loan. Thi* Bank is prepared to receive subscriptions to the n«*w 7 8 10 loan in sums of 960 and upwards, paying interest from date of subecription to August 15th, the date of the new loan. Tue notes are convertable at the end of thrve years into specie paying 6 per cent 5-20 bondi. One eighth per cent will be al owed on all amount* of 91000 and over. B C. BOMERBY, Cashier. Portlaud Aug. 1, 1864.—dtf DIltIGO Insurance Co. of Portland, Me. OFFICE NO. 1* EXCHANGE ST. Authorized Capital, $500,000. CAPITAL PAID IN *100,000. Invested as follows:— Loans on Mortgages of Real Estate at two thirds i's value, $.'si.300 Loans on pledge of Cuited States Securities, 61,8*0 Loans ou pledge of < ity Scrip, 34 500 Loaus on pledge of Hank Stocks, 28,900 Loans on pledge of State of Maine Bonds, 2*,6<A> Loans on pledge of Androscoggin Couaty Bonds, 4,000 •200.000 This Company Is now prepared to issue policies upon all kinds of property in the city or couutrv, liable to loss or dsmage by tire, at a« low i atee as Is taken by any ether office. The patrouage ot the merchautci and citUens generally ot Portland ai d vicinity, is most respectfullv solicited. A. K SUL RTLKFF. President. J Lit EMI AII DOW, St c rotary. uibki rona .1 B Brown, » S Spring. D. W C lark. J.B Carroll, .lohn Lynch, U. 1 Kobitnon # raVsTaas: 8t. John Smith, II 1. Libby. U.N.Jose, H. M. l'aysou. J N. lViuslow, U.W. Woodman, Andrew Spring, Alvali tenant, II I. Robinson, PhilipII. Brown, C. U. Haskell, S. C. Chase. I Jeremiah Dow, N.O Csm. Wm. Moulton. I Portland, August 1, 1864.-isd3m House Wanted, Wanted by the advertiser, a convenient, centrally located, and pleasant hou-o for a «l»small family, without children—possession to be hid as earl\ as the middle of October, sooner if possible. It must have good water conveniences, and be well tinLhed. The advertiser would lease such a hou-e for a term of years, or purchase if terms suited. A two-storv cottage. small lot. preferred. Address o. P. Q., at the Press Office, stating loca tion. genetal terms, Ac cyuittUntiall* Portlaud, Aug 1,1964—dif n. C. N, A. fill! C Regular Monthly Meeting of the Maine < bar A itable Mechanic Association, will be held iu th* Library room on Thursday evening August 4th, at$o’clock. STEPHEBi MARSH, augl dtd Secretary Has Notice. THE cost of making Gas has increased to such an extent that it is found uecessarv to inert ase the price. For this mouth lour dollars per thousand will be changed, with the usua’ discount for prompt payment. EDWARD A DAVKIS, 1‘rea’t Portlaud Gas Light Company. August 1, 1864— d3t Notice. Thesubrcribsr acknowledges his obligations to the oitizens of Saccarappa for their efforts in pren rving his propa ty at the tire on the morniug ot Julv 29th. ▲ug. 1-dlt D. W. CLARK. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. fok THE NATION ! COE’S I0PEPSI1 (IRE! The World's Great Remedy -KO* Dyspepsia and Indigestion I AMD ALL 13 imeaaea on TU K STOMACH AND BOWELS ' Prepared by the Proprietors of “Coe's Cough Balaam.” Dyptpti* is not only the sore forerunner of death but the companion of am serable life. It has well been called the Nation'* scourge; for more person*, both old aud young, male and ismale, suffer from its ravage*, tbau from all o her oilmens commued. 1« rob* tne whole system of it* vigor and energy, give# weariness and total indisposition to tho*e once strong and active; renders tne stomach powerless to digest the food, and has tor its attendants. Headache, Heartburn, Constipation, Aausea at stomachy and General iJebitity of the tchole System, refusing its subject* a particle of nourishment or loo<1 • without paying the penalty in the most agonizing distress, and oftentimes complete proetra r° m ot iho terrible ravage* ot this worst of ell diseases, we have prepared "COES DYSPEPSIA CURE" and we pledge our reputation b.)ob our statement, when we say it will Poiitively Cure the Wont of You, not in a year—not in a month—nor in a week—but you shad see it* beneficial ii.fluence at oac* imme diately, and the day you take it. To you who have lived tor year* upon lira ham bread aud plain diet, who dare uot eat any thiug the lea*t-wwe hearty ■rst, because the Doctor has ordered the plainest food, and secondly lor tear the distress it causes ritieg aud souring on your stomach, wesay sit down to your dinner, cat as hearty a meal as yon wish, and a* soon as the food begins to distress you, fol low it by a single teaspoonful of COE'S ■DYSPEPSIA CURE I AMD IT WILL Relieve Yon Instantaneously. thu enabling you, by hearty eating, and the uae of - the cure aftei each meal, ins often as the food dis kettes you, or court on your stomach. I y on will gat 1 •• * eery few days so that you can do without the ■ediciue, except occasionally, and by the time the first bottle is used up, we will guarantee you free from Dyspepsia, and able to eat, digest and enj vy as hearty a breaktast as you tear ait down tola your healthiest hours, and we will lorfeit to you the prioe of the botLe, upon your allowing that our statement is not correct. The medicine is powerful bnt harmless, and whilat » single teaspoouful will at once relieve the dystop tic sufferer, the whole not :le would not materially injure him, as it is antirely vegetable aad cantatas no opiates All classes ot disease that have their ori fla ia a disordered stomach and bowels, ore dispel . led in the same instantaneous way, by the use of COE'S DYSPEPSIA CURE! Fever and Ague, SiclfHeadache, Sickness at the Stomach, Constipation, Heartburn,Colic Pains in Stomach or Bowels, Dysentery, I 'omit i»g, a fediug of Faintness and Lassi tude, Want of Appetite, will not And odd not exist where the core is used._ j It remove* the disease i jr temoviug the can*#, not i like Alcoholic Bitter# which rover up your bad feel ings for a few moment* by their exhilarating effects Beware of each remedies or beverages, but ia their place use a remedy that will restore the diseased functions to their normal condition aad set ia mo tiou the entire human mechanUm ia perfect har ; mooy. and upon principle# svnouymous with well defined physologicai laws 1 hat such will be the ef iee« of COES DYSPEPSIA CURE, immediately and instantaneously, we pledge oar word a# ui'ii of honor—our reputation as Pliarmace atiats—our favorable ae juainun e w t11 he pe pie as prop ietorsof the World renowned ' toe’i Lcuak Bottom,” if It is u.ed according to our directions, which may be found with each bottle. We add below some testimonials from oar neigh bor* and townsmen, to which we ask your careful a.toutioa. i _ TESTIMONIALS, From the Pastor 1/ the Method"! A. Church, Mad «*<m, Cohn 1 bai t used Coe's Dyspepsia Cure in my (hmily and cau wiluugly testily to iu value 11 a modieiua' Hunky Uidxiyd, Pastor M K Church. Maditun, Conn., Juna 3Uth. 1864. A Voice from home throiyh our City Papers. New llaveu. Conn , Juue 18. 1864. Messrs. Million — Allow me, through y„ur col umut. to acknowledge my gratitude lor the benent 1 have received from tue us* ufcoe't Dy spiptia Cura. Although 1 was a great sufferer trom Dyspepsia the first dose gave mataut relief, ai.uoce ounce has enabled me to eat anything I please. without paiu 1 hava how stopped using the medic.ue as 1 no longer need it fuxiu Ltxsx Madison, Conn .June 30.1864. 1 rom the benefit derived by the use of Cow's D,e peptia Cure iu my family. 1 am prepared to say that i u,ver intend 10 be without it and advise all who are afflicted with Dyspepsia to Iry it. PuiLAktiEB Lewis. Mr Coe —The bottle ol Coe 1 Dytpepeia Care y oa gave uu has backed up your statement concerning ■t. I have oulv us ad ball a bottle, and can eat pine apple short caae ur any thing eh e without trouble It ecu like a charm. I ne relief it affords is inttan uneous. Jamb a. Low buy New liavea, Juue 18, le64. Those who know my constitution, what my oondi tioa has been lor the last thirty years. wiu believe with me that a that will reach my case will retch almost any one. Coe's Dyspepsia Care has enabled me to est anything I please, and it is vary syldutn 1 now have to u-e the medicine It relieved me in un instant when 1 was iu groat pain. My whole ty stem is being itreug. heued by its use ' „ Ays fc. Baui-ott. New Uav ea, June Si, 18C4 Important to Travelei*. While journeying oa the care, mv stomach be came badly deranged, cauviag saveie paia iu my head. Had it been uu the water it would have beeu called sea-sickness. A isvly sitting by ice knowing my couoiiiou, leached out a bolt e saying ■ "take a swvillow'' I did to aud iu less than lira' miuutesiuy trouble was ended. The medicine waa • t oe s Dyspepsia Cure," aud irom (he eflbet it had upon the Stomach, aud what i have learned of 11 since. 1 'hiok ll must be sn excellent nuu-dy fur Sea-sickness and Dyapepria „ MKj SAMIELKIKLD. New Haven. Juu*2Ptb. ItfM. Messrs. C G. Clark * Vo—Gentlemen —I desire to make know* the almost luslantaneou* effects of “Coe's Dyspepsia Cure,” in casts of choUramorbus. I had beeu for twenty tour h urs purging at the stomach and bowels, every tif een mmoles. I went into your drug store to precure some brandy, as 1 bad always been to d that it was a good remedy tor Dysentery My ptliid face and my weakness at once attracted tne attention ol the clerk in charge aud he asked me at once 'wtatistbe matter*” I replied: ”1 have been tor twentry-four hour* vomit ing aud purging, aud 1 am unab.e to stand or walk, from weakuc**. aud this deafly sickneasat my atom ache .mplete.y pro»t ate* me ' lit produced a bot tle of Coe’s Dyspepsia Cure, saving, "take a largo • wallow of that; it is now 11 o'clock ; taken another aftor din nor.*' From the moment ! took that tint dose of the medicine my sicknts* at stomach was gone- it* effect Was instantaueous lu an hour I eat my dinner with as good a relish as ever huugry mau partook. <a» I wss well c eared oat of food.) aud followed by a teaspoonfui of cure. 1 have not suffered a particle of inoonvfuience sinoe I took the remedy. Its action was so wonderful aud *o immediate, that 1 could hardly believe the evidences of my own senses and I desire to pu licly make known these facts, that the whole world msv avail themselves or | tts u«e Like bread, it thould ii >d a place in every out’s house, and 1 believe that no one should go away from home without a bottle of it m his pockst, or where it could b» quickly made availab'e T uly yours, GEO. L DMA EE. • Due o/ the 1 rent f/ire. New Haven. July 11th, 1864-1 Mr Co*— Sir —Having been troubled with the Dyspepsia for some eight or twelve mouths. 1 have taken the usual kiudsol mediem* s, which have done me no good. I saw your a ivtrtisemeut of a medi cine toe jT.1 the Dyspepsia I have tried it, aud found it to be tha medicine The lirst 16 drops (the 7th of June ) thst 1 took, relieved me iu one minute. I have takon it three or four tim*s, but have had no distressing feeling iu my stcmsch since taking the first 16 drop*; si hough before, f could not eat a meal, aud sometime* do more thaa three or four mouthlull* w thout distressing me. Moped ully, J F. WOODRUFF. New Raven. Juuellth. 1S64 Mr. Cok— I ear Sir —The bo.tie of Dyspepsia Medicine 1 received from you. gave iustantaueous relief. 1 only used it wheu inv food distressed me. It wa* about like taking two doses to-dav, one to rn wrow, then every other day, inorcasingthe quan tity ot tood and decreasing tuc medicine.until 1 was enabled to eat without tsking anything at all. My ca*e was an extreme oue, haviug mi tiered for seven years 1 now con side r myself cured, and by usiug on.y one bottle of medicine in the space of two mouths. The dose was a teaspoonful. Elux S Aun. where b> Dru**i,‘* in citJr ‘8l1 cou“*ry. erery Prlee $1.00 per Bottle. Order, by mail, from either dealer, or coiramrn, promptly attended to. C. G. CLARK a t o. WhoietaU Drtfgislt, Jfnr Ham. Conn . Proprietor,. Boldin Portland by W. K. Phillip,. H U. Hny, and all other .calen. au^leodlyOA NEW ADVERTISEMENTS , NOTICE. the stock and store Ko.69 Spring j“■ ,tre®*» formerly occcupied by Joseph Kaudaii, r ®ow Pr«P»red to supply irerds aud lormer customers with the best a mo ri meat of Provisions and Groceries, JStro«».,Sa,t re9^tr^J rolicit a share ol public LUM-fl.. " *'• To Lot. H°CSE Mo M Datiforth Street. Enquire of XX »ugldlw A. K. SHLKlLEff. Situation Wanted. Ah* ^ i iJ*®* CLltHK by a young man who baa had experience lb# beat of raierTnee mV. • n. Address Box Mo. JO, Portland Poet ** aogldlw umc®' Letters Kemainiux l nciaimed Fd1.^ orAu0A8 " **•.!« thia list, and pay Tor adrefthUutf °‘ **““ If not called for within one moat* the. will be sent to the lb ad Letter offlee ' **'1 d^V^.U®U,err °r b7 rarntrt. at tbe re.l b- — rsr,-. tow. ^“cTy.'wh^ V" " *“ • known, should be ma,kTt* m *ddr®** “*7 be nn corner. with tbe w"J **n L“d hand corner, and7ru,,“,J^^ <," ^b* “P7'r Hf*' LADIES LIST. Angus Mary mrt Libby Kellie M Alleu Matilda tara Low jenaine Mistresssail Bowes Bridget or Hoa» Br«ei Bridget Learltt Margaret A Baker Emma E mr« Lewi. Mary j m,. BLhop E B mra Leigbton fatience Burubam Lurie A K Leo Biebard mrt M.mi. Bailey Bell C .treet Baker John uirs Loid Ilea Boyce Katy E Lowell 1 boon mr. Bodge P A mr. Mcl.aa* Alexander mr. Bradley bussn Masson CaiharUe an Cross Alma for L 8 Hae-Malcbay Catharine mra kali McKeaia Eat. ) Casa Charles mra (BoaeMorse f aunie 8 Cottagey Mcln ire Hattie mra Daiaey Constant (YaehtMcCutehiae Jas mra Ettwl) Msrrill Jenui** mrs Corner E mra Morse Lydia M 4 J iarkKC Marr Lavioa Carpieaer Julia A mis Meser.e Lucy mrs x combs Lue/ A mra greeaMorria) Maggie 1 Couaat Louie A J— M u rpby "'W g g* *m Christie Mary Horan. Me Man, hu.eanu ChapmanMosee mrs West-Marsh Barab J brook Messer C mrt l ouant O Maria Meal Anna Camay Ba-au Mra Keweoanb harsh mr. Clark Vsuoramn Mckeraou £7ry^r Carney Willard < (j mraOnsll "il.7 umtmore aimJia Oailey A Oelan.t Frederick mn Pet ridge Jennie mra ssrjsn Fr.7?ri!"""--^ SSSjuSS"* S&SSSte. „ Even. Al.urth. Ifol&m eZ“ neT.*” *‘wards tilon mra Eichardsou Lixita Ki James mra RamZTSeira rtcmary *TJ ? hfb** U Rt II J |ji4 French Rebecca A Ramsey J 8 mil Fraur W iiliam mra Ross Lucinda mn Greene Alice A mrs Rush Margaret Graves Angela Ru sell Matha A mra Hoddard Emma Mart, s mr. t,n®“ *;lli* Robinson Mary Cog Gerard Fannie ♦- Rose earth U Gage F rederick A mra Guilford Hattie ter.tre-t C,B Gould Lidia A Stevens Catharine Gould Mary J Smith Clara E Howard Annie Smalt K. Isabelh mrs UBBfo,,h •« Skillings Elisabeth R an Heald Emma mra Small Fannie M 1_T Haaty Liss o P mra Stroal Hannah M M “16n 4 . S®‘ih Lewellyn R mra Haakall Haartetta t— Stockman Margaret J mrs Hern. Horace C mre Stacy M A mra Uall Haiti. J Smelt Mart, mr. Water .t Uamley Joha are Bcamaon R s mrs i Harmon Jamee W mre Smith /mbiah M mn Holmes Leander mrs Thomas Diet mrs Hutchins Lecuy Toby Frank mn U*I*.«^T * Thompson Joseph mn Hnnt Netey Todd Maryana Hastings Polly mra Wise Amelia Hoyt R M. mra Wilson Nellie M Ingalls Lissie Wood-id. Elisa A mrs Ingraham Nathaniel mra Webber Frank I* Jooe. Annie Webber Henrietta Jackson El t A • Watson J mn Kerin orKinn E mrs White L mra Keith mra. Welle Mary Keith Susan B mra Weacott Maria ’A o Littlefield Ann 8 mra Whittier Mary a ”” 1 Lombard Eleanor mn GENTLEMEN'8 LIST. Atkinson John 61 Federal Littlefield Gee K .J* „ „ fJhhy Hontio P Adams R B Lamprey Henry p Alien Robert A formerly Landers Johnny master mechanic of theLonnevan John 'Jnebee and 8t Andrews Loveland Robbia govern R R tuent agent ® *rB‘ Atwood W K Loud Wm H Biaekmer AL Lee is W M for Wm a Brauigan A Smi h "" A Beil Andrew Mnl lean Alenaed.-v Ulan chard A Woodbury Mitchell D L mors" Mallei Edward B iss Chester G Mccerthie Loren. Bak.r Charles P for mimMonl!on George Harriet R Baker Mardea Henry M Charles A McKaadu John Blnae F ranois Miner James A Bowman F Mmiierick Joha Bean C N Morse Jason Bartlett Geo A Corp MulveyJoba Berry Hiram Morrill Jamee H Briggs John A Mcrnman Jacob BoothbyJJ°EB Rich. 1 M ,.dta Bush Jamee A Meehan Thoe Burke John For# at Miles Thos K cant H array Patrick for miss Murphy Thos „ Ellen Connote Mecnlfock W F for mias Bailey rhomae for Char lee MoCnlloek ““ C Robertson Morse W L A 8 C saloon Blank I nn thy C Meltoa W J Carter Edward Norwood Chester Carpenter George 8 So 24Nob!s Eleaaer Plea-ant tt Nason E P Washington it Crowell Geo F Nerns H H «ton it Chandler Jamea E Newman Joha L Carr Em J M Nichole. Britt A Co metara C hauiher a a J A Sergt Owen David Connelly John Tewke-CTBrioa E a bary eCoart O't ounor Michaal in C ro. I -r Lemuel Washington st Chase Mr ageat mariaeU Connor Patrick railway PeratasCJ Colley Orrin B PickeringCC Llagt C onu t atnek Pool Calvin Cummings Richard Pennell Mr—barber Cobh S A Page Daniel L Cummings Sami P Pendletun Geo for U J l Island Wm Miller "visa Constant til Pierce Henry Westbrook Douginas A D chief eng!-Page Ira u near—2 Pike Joha DnuunerCharleeiaepectorrntcrs Joseph Cape Kin of steamboats abeth Dale Daniel F • Perkins J A Jr Daalap Ephraim L Peabody Jttve Dans A Co G W Pike L k Davis Geo U Phillips Lowell u Dyer Henry Plgott Patrick Dodge J for mite LonieaPriuoe Wm N W Hail Parker W H F—1 Dailey Joha M Rich A U lor ED Don Bell Dennison Lewis R. stall U -rigger Daley Mellen Roberts Cnas 1* Dinsmore Marten L Russell c A Dnrgin W H Reilly F O I D mn re Warren A Kobinron.KoderaunFranh Dnrit Wm 8 private Co CRobmeoa H D StdMrYol Robmeou U D—druggist Dyer W R Ramsey Joseph F-des A ki Reas J for Mrs Aaa Bel Ensiis Franklin ger k akm Nathl Robkason Lore a D Eaton 8 W Bnpt AadroRicker Robert •coggiu K R Roberta R R Edwards Wm 8 Stone Charles Freach A H for miss Min es; re David A Jr me F‘ranch Small David tor miss Lou F. Edwin Ian M Small F rteman Joha Cept SiwterE F iehJosiah Small Edgar Furbieh S 8 Severance F reak F won Wm Saw} er Geo H —8 Freeman Wm Seymuar H D Goodwin Util Sturdivant H W Uodtrey Geo L Sawyer Hosea H cowellGeo W Sbeidea John Eathaase urtj i. a—a et t.rmy Win Sawyer Joseph E Bo ;fc> Given# Wm lor l barleeShebam John Mo tsorinn Stevens St Bamilton A H Speed J J Hnbbanl C P L>r Bliumin J M sergt Co B Holdeu |Daoiel for miss both Mo Vole Martha T UoHeu Snow M M capt ilorioa Ell-ha harpist NaffurdSaml D Havelaud Frederick StapleeSylvester Houghton Henry C ageatSun thus lor Miss Bnd C S C C gel C ody Hull J F Sauih W L H auction Junes—8 Snell Wm B Howarib J Bobert Tracy Albert Maj Hines J tor miss M L'nleTruisell t has H Amarine Tnyneor Fat no Dennis Howler John S Ccmmer Thompson A Co J p oial at 1 ubet Mania tlsyden Joseph B Toucher Mederio Hobbs Joalah Tettk.bnty M W Haskell Mr watch maker Tufts Stephan E 17 Middle at Farbok Wm J Higgins Mtcah for maetarVaughn Anrel 8 C 8 Higgins Varney sewing machine Hnli Robert egeui Sir mr» Mary Elder Hankins Seth C Dr Bur-\ loletteTbos Little York geon 4th Me Voi geul he.plt^ ¥o'* Uetcll Win for miss Mart Verror Wm * Hatch Weeks Bepi'a lrwise W for are Irwiae White chas H —f Jones Alpbomo Wbiiiag C I mat —2 Jackson Charles H saloon Warren A Co C D Johnson Fageae F Webster D M Merrill Johnson Edwin W Wrlluel E H Jordan Francis Walker Edmuud L y1 Wallen E 1 Jewell Jl- Waite Edmund F prirat. Jones Johu—I 17th Me Yols J.bnutt MeJerlaue Wiulhrop Harry Johnson ST Whiiuor Isaac Ko » Port J oil pi W irrtn laud st KoigbU Albert 8 Worth*!) J K Kerrigan lUuirl P Watt*Jo«eph E Kimball Geo P Wood a John K Hev Keller Johu Wood* John P Kirk Janie. 8 Winalow lloaea H g Kimball Kruel W change »t Kiiuball Thoa U Winalow Kami (-•mieufc Alfred Whitehouae 8 C Littlefield Barak Will** T ¥ Lord Cym* Wiloo* I'hon No 7 (.rove Lake man (.'baa 12 Paris at at Lowry ( harice Williard Wiu capt Lambert Geo (Juebeo StYoung Michael for KllenS Mobertson—lYoung Wm C ship lkitkrs. Mr Wood owner of ach Banner John Brown British brig Perwcnt Charles W Small ach Dolphin John L Morrill ahip Flora Southard capt W 8 Mor Mr Kelsey owner ofech Golden Eagle.We..brock Heury A WU inrae barque Norton Storer care cant Storer r CaptOG Lana Jr barque Sarah L Bryant George Marlin acting master l 8 ship Wachnsetl Jobs Alfred Peati Brig Zebaloa J

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