Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, August 13, 1864, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated August 13, 1864 Page 1
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PORTLAND DAILY PRESS. VOLUME IV. PORTLAND, SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 13, 1804 • WHOLE NO. 655 PORTLAND DAILY PRESS, JOHN T. OILMAN. Editor, published at No. ESCB AMt STKKElYb] N. A. FOSTER A CO. Tna Pobtlahd Daily raxaBis published at *S.0< per year. Single copie* throe cent*. Ik* MaimkStatb Pnessis published every Thur* day morning,at #2.00 per annum, in advance; 62.21 If Laid within six month*; an ; *2.50,if payment t>* delayed beyond the year. Hates of Advertiaing: One inch of space in length of oolumn, constitutci a "sqcARi." f 1.60 per square daily first week; 76 cent* per weel alter; throe insertion* or lesa. *1.00; continuing eve ry other day after iirwt week, 50 cent*. lioif square, three insertion; or loss. 76 cents; on< woek, $1.00; 50 cent.? per week after. Under head of Amubmmxwts, #2.«j0 per square pel W<* k ; three insertion* or lea*, *1,60. Sbacial Nonuse, *1.76 per square first week •1,00 P*r •quare after; three Insertion* or less, 61.25; half a square, throe insertion*, *1.00; one week, ll.il Advertisement* inserted in the Maibb Statu Pa«-N* (which ha* a large circulation in every part oi the State) for 60 cent* por square in addition to the above rate*, for each insertion. Lboal N otic bp at ueual rate*. Transient adv* rtiremcntr mue. be paid forin ad vance Bubibkfp Notiobb, in reading columns, 12 oent* per Une for one insertion. No charge less than filly cuBt* tor each insertion. SF~Au communications intended for the paper should be directed to the “Editor qfthe Press, and thcb> of a tusiue** character to the Publishers. CFJob Pribtibo oi every description executed wnn dispatch. F. Tracy, Travelitif Agent. Saturday Morning, Aug. 13, 1864. A Discourse HLLIYEBEI) IK THE 8ECOKD PARISH CHURCH, August 4, 18C4, BT REV. J. J. CARKl THf RS, I». I». IVvlb CXXX. 3. 4.—If thou. Lord, should***t mark in l juiti*.- U Lund, who Khali s(*ml' iiut there is turgire n mo* with thee, that thou mat st b« feared. On the fourteenth day of April last, wc as sembled, a* now, professedly to humble our selves betbre God, to acknowledge our short comings and transgressions as a people, and to invoke the merciful interposition ot his provi dence in behalf of the momeutous interests as sailed and imperilled by the Southern rebellion. Ou that occasion, your preacher enumerated and described—in their nature, influence, and issues —uie more prominent and prevailing iniquities of our land. We found there in a Laxity of princ pic which, were it to become gcueral, would seal onr fate as a nation, in the practical disparagement cast on God’s holy word, in the extensive desecration of the Sabbath, in the oaius suu uiaspueiiiice auu imprecations Bucom mon even at our doors, in the intempeiance which, w.th all its fearful accompanying and consequent evils, threatens to paralyse the in tellectual vigor of our youth, to destroy mo> precious lives than eveu the rebellion, and usher —without aught of preparation gave for eternal ruiu—thousands of undying spirits to the judg ment seat of God. X might repeat all that was formerly said as to each ot these kinds aud forms of iniquity, and the rei*tition would be justified by the fact that there is, in regard to none of them, any encour aging symptom of public reformation. These pulpit manifestoes against |kj]k lar and prevail ing sum reach but few of those who are con sciously implicated iu the perpetration. Even the moiety, perhaps the majority of professing Christians treat the National fast merely as a becoming and decorous formality, having little, if any reference to their duty or their destiny; and, iu such circustuuces, we cannot and ought not to wouder that lew, if any, of the ungodly find their way, on such occasions, to the house of tied. Wo do not expect to see the libertine in principle or practice—the swearer—the sab bath-breaker—the drunkard—uniting in these avowedly penitential services, aud we are not quite sure hut these enumerations and denuncia tions of public sins — whilst meeting with the concurrence of all who do assemble iu the sanc tuary—create a feeling of self-complacency very unfavorable to real aud acceptable devotion. Hay we not. dear brethren, detect, on earnest Sen-inquiry, some latent feeling sorb as tint which led the Pharisee to look askance on the wretched publican, whilst thanking God that he was not as other men T Are we not prone to rest satisfied with the simple acknowledgement of the fact that these said public sins do exten sively prevail, and might draw down upon us the heaviest of God's judgments—without set ting ourselves, in good earnest, to abate those evils, to rebuke them on all fitting and suitable oecusiuns, and to induce all under our private or public influeuce.to abandon and abstain from practices so disgraceful and disastrous; H lieu will ail Christians in our land awake to the palpable but neglected facts that the world has no self redeeming and self-recuperative power, that the cuireut of iniquity, unstemmed, unoonfined, will not only never be diminished in the volume of its noxious waters, but will increase in depth and breadth and S|ree-1, as it rushes on to its nat ural aud inevitable destination ! Little benefit to our country will accrue from the exact enumeration of national 'and public sins, aud quite as little from their acknowledg ment in acts of public devotion, unless these ire followed up by resolute and well-directed eiforts to abate the evils we prolessely deplore, and by instruction, example and influence of all availa ble kinds, to promote revertnee for God’s name aud attributes, the sanctification of thesahhath, the devout perusal of the Holy Scriptures, aud the exorcism from the body politic of the demon ofiutemperance. In any orinall thescdirectious, we may as individuals be able to exert but little reformatory power; but that little — multiplied by the number of persons really earnest in the purpose of well-duing—might etlect au amount — of good that would baffle calculation, and ulti mately issue in the disappearance or those forms ol wickedness which provoke the justice of a holy God, suspend the blessing from on high, and pave the way for public degradation and disaster. Let us feel that wc have something more to do than to mourn, however sincerely, over the prevalent evils of our time aud land. Patriotism, if worthy of the name, will ever lev I to the throne of grace, aud bid us there in voke salvation fur our country; but it will also improve the pur|iote of speaking elsewhere, and acting, and, if need he, enduring, so as in strumeutally to purify the fouutaiu aud the streams of public morals, and make our land the habitation of righteousness. Beit then to each of us the object of holy ambition aud ear nest emulation to earn by diligence and zeal aud moral oouragein the service of God and of our country, the encomium pronounced by Jesus on the humblest of his followers: “She hath done what she could.” iiiruing now to ttie lessons of our preseut text.it seems almost a truism to say that if there was no forgivtness with God, there would be no reason and no room for prayer. This is a reasonable service, only because God hasopeued up to us, through the mission and righteousness and sacrificial death of his dear 8on, a medium for penitential acknowjedgeinhut on our part and gracious re mi-Sion on his own. Sin can thus be forgiven. The petitioner and intercessor may alike draw comfort aud encouragement from the thought that there is nothing in God's na ture, nothing in the perfections of his character, nothing in the principles of his administration, to prevent forgiveness — provided this be sin cerely sought in thenaineuf Hun who bore our sins in His own body on the tree. To the Sou of God—theSaviourof mankind—our Advocate with the Father, Jesus Christ the K ghteous— nothing can lie denied, and whatsoever, there fore, we ask in His name, believing, we shall re ceive. out forgiveness, whether extended to individ unis or nations, is but the precursor of other benefits which ever follow in its train. The for given siuner is, as such aud for that reason, ac cepted of God, numbered amongst his children, reg stered in the book of life. A people who9C iniquities are pardoned, will begin instantly to reap the rich results. IV e must rot and dare not presume on divine pardon as having been already extended to us as a nation; but our re cent history, the achievement of our armies— though intermingled, as at this time, with some sud reverses our public relations — and the prospects now opening before us—all seem to indicate the returning favor of the Most High He has |iermitted us to be severely chastened— to be heavily pressed down by burdens created by the sad necessities of war—to Vie afflicted through all our borders, by losses only mure tolerable than the loss of liberty — to be com pelled to retrench, as never before, not only in luxuries and comforts but, as to some ofu«, in w hat till now were deemed the necessaries ol life. All this He has permitted; and yet, in the midst of all, he has given to us—is now giving to us such tokens of his favor as seem to justify the hope that suocess is about to crown our pat riotic aspirations aud efibrts. and that an hon orable peace will, ere long, bless our land. Cet us notice one or two of the events thai • have recently transpired, and which seem to warrant the hope that thisdarknightof national calamity is drawing to a close, and that a day— we trust a long one—of peace and prosperity is about to dawn upou us. 1. I know not whether we ought to regre that one branch of our national legislature loi; refused to sanction such an amendment by tin people, of our Constitution, as would thence forth and forever exclude slavery from all bee tions of our land. It Is well that the people not know who of their representatives are such ii Reality, sud who of them still cling to that ac t', St cursed thing which has deluged the fairest por tious of the laud with blood. It is for the peo pie to determine whether these shall or shall no sneak for them m future years. What th House of Representatives did not choose to rec oiiimend, the people, we paesume, may constitu tioually.and w ithout any such recommendation do aud adopt themselves, and the contemplates measure will be all the more effective and en during iu its beneficent results, for having era a nated directly from the peoph — ueitherawed iuU tame timidity by the myth of legislative wisdom nor beguiled into a virtual surrender ot theii rights, by the weak and wavering policy ol their chosen law -makers. It is lor the people, now, through the legitimate channels of author ity aud power, to say, whether the demon ol slavery shall continue to blight and curse the laud, or whether it shall not utterly perish, even before the hydra of rebellion has breathed its last. Let this alternative be the unalterable de cree of the notion ! Again, if the President has withheld his sig nature from a bill which seemed to point to the entiie abolition of slavery by the Slates still wholly or |«»rlially in rebellion, it is more than probable that coming events will justify his pol icy. and that ere long, the loyal people—who alone now legally hold slaves—will spontaneous ly and gladly rid themselves of this hateful in cubus on all social progress and prosperity'. It is well that the prerogatives of the chief mag istrate be not stretched too far. Centralised |K>wer—power rested in an individual having the confidence of a nation and approaching even to the autocratic—is, for all war purposes, the most convenient, and practically the most effective; but it is well for a republic—and es pecially for a conjunction and union of repub lics-—to beware of sanctioning the exercise and extension of prerogatives in time of war, which might work injuriously in time ol peace. We know with what noble and patriotic disdain the immortal Washington rejected and resented ev ery attempt to assimilate the government of the United States to au absolute or even a limi ted monarchy; aud posterity find impartial his tory—if history shall ever be impartial — will probably vindicate the cause of our chief mag istrate in this and other iustauces, as indicating a determination to maintain, not only the in tegrity of the Uuiou, but—in subordination to this —the sovereignty of the States. It will probably be seen, at no distant day, that evils nave thus been anticipated and prevented, which might have wrought much internal mis chief, and iuvolved us in external difficulties less easily surmountable than even the gigantic re belliou now in process of reduction. We all re joice that military necessity once enabled our President const.tutioiially to decree the emanci pation of by far the largest portion of the Southern slaves. Such necessities, however, are of rare occurrei.ce, and—iu their absence— it is well to guard jealously the limits and re straints which the Constitution has imposed alike on Congressional legislation and the exec utive authority of the chief magistrate. It is not the least of Abraham Lincoln’s qualifications for ihc high office which, iu times so difficult, he bas k> well sustained, that he fears an oath— that he asserts and exercises no prerogatives but those conferred upon him by the constitution cf hint to forestall the action of States reclaimed to their allegiance, he chose to leave it to the loyal citizens of those states to put the final stroke to the policy of universal liberation, and to bar forever the revival of a system fraught with such incalculable misery to the oppressor and oppressed, and now tilling our entire land with mourning, lamentation, and woe. In all these movements, your preacher thinks lie can ]>er ceive the hand of God so ordering human minds and passing events, as to prevent the exigencies of a state of war from circumscribing the liberties of the people in the time of peace. These liberties will l*e all the more precious, for having been thus providentially preserved. Leg islation will not here, as in some other coun tries, be compelled to retrace its steps—to abro gate in peace w hat was decreed in war — thus endangering public tranquillity by ac^dlniou al most inevitable betwixt the tenacity of govern mental power and the spirit of popular freedom. To h ive averts*I this great calamity by absti nence from needless encroachment on the rights of our respective states, will not certainly be the least of the imsthumous, if not contempo raneous honors with which a grateful country will eventually crown the name of Abraham Lincoln. Vet whilst human instrumentality is thus rec ognized, we are here to-day to mingle with our Confessions and petitions, thanksgiving to Him who h««i|te hearts of all men in his hand, and who h is {fhiciously guarded the liberties of our country from the extremes of arbitrary rule and anarchical disorder—the Scylla and Charybdis of voluntary governments, betwixt these, our ship of state has, by the favor of Providence, steered majestically forward—and soon coming, as we believe she will, into smoother seas and under a serener sky, Bhe will be found, however temj>orarily chafed and disarrarged, yet sound in all her parts, and in all things well appointed for a voyagu of centuries to come. 2. That varieties of opinion as to men an l measures should exist in a free land, is but the effect and evidence of freedom. Vet, amongst other evidences of God's good will towards us as a people, we must notice the remarkable har mony of sentimeut and purp<»se as to the prose cution of this war, until provision be made for the utter extinction of human servitude in the land, and the absolute integrity and perpetuity of the federal Union. It is easy to imagine a very different condition of affaire—a division of opinion and feeling so extensive and so active as to embroil us in strife and make the New England and Northwestern States the counterpart of the ensanguined and desolated South. Here covert treason has been compelled to speak in under tones, as to the alleged impolicy of puttiug down an armed rebellion, and attempting the overthrow of the nefarious mud cruel system that gave it birth. “Violence has not been heard in our streets—wasting nor destruction iu our borders.” Though habitations innumerable have become houses of mourning, and countless hearts have bled for the loss of those they loved, disaffection has not been permitted to shake the confidence of the people iu the justice of our cause, or to repress or even to check the pat riotic resolution to finish what was, indeed, reluctantly begun, but has thus far been brought successfully onward to its destined issue. “If God had meant to destroy us he would not have shewed us such things as these.” He would not . have discovered and destroyed in the bud those machinations which have, from time to time, at tempted the distraction and disturbance of the North. He would not have diffused through ail our armies that spirit of heroic patriotism that despises and denounces the tricks of treacherous civilians, which, if successful, would have indefi nitely postponed the triumph of loyalty and the trauquillization of the whole land. He would not have iuspired all classes of our citizens with a courageous hope which refuses to despair of the republic, even iu the darkest day — which bears patiently such temporary reverses as arc always incident to war—and which stead ily contemplates as the certain issue of all sacri fices made and sufferings endured for such an end,the overthrow of the rebellion and the estob under the tegig of a constitution so amended as to be for ever fret even from the sdspeoted stain of complicity with human thraldom. In the midst of deserved wrath, God has thus remem bered mercy. Hchas kept thepeopleuf the free States from the hideous evils and enormities of internal armed strife, and in the third year of a war which has cost so much ot treasure, and of blood more precious than any treasure, still keeps alive the purpose of persistanoe iu the work of preserving a govermnert and institu tions which they know howto value and which are worthy of all that has been done, endured, and sterilised in their behalf. a. biv me goodness hag thus countervailed our gu ll. May it also constrain us to repeut and to forsake, as a people, every evil way, and thus to hold ourselves in moral readiness for the season of repose which vve now gratefully I ai d hopefully anticipate. That season will bring with it responsibilities and duties of its own. Statesmen, legislators, rulers and citizens at large—wielding at will the right of suffrage —will then need a degree of w isdom vastly su perior even to that demanded by the conduct of our internecine war. Human depravity flows in different channels. The virus of moral cor ruption assumes innumerable phsses of devel opment. Long after, if not ever after, the re bellion ceases, caution, cireumspeclion, energy and tact will lie indispensable for the preserva tion of our liberties—and, more than all these, the practical reverence of the whole people for the revealed will of Him who is the Governor among the nations. The Bible must then be cir culated throughout our reunited laud, with un precedented diligence. The gospel of salvation must he proclaimed, in trumpet tones, over all the mountains and through all the valley s ol the South. Sabbath schools must be establish ed and sanctuaries opened where no colour shall lie proscribed, no conditions imposed on scrip tural tuition, no toleration given to that vile spirit of aristocracy which would convert even divine institutions into the means of sustaining and perpetuating distinctions—us betwixt com plexions and conditions—which overshadow and h do the essential immortality of man. flit North, having conquered the South, must civ ilize it. Having brought it into subjection tc lawful federal authority, the next and superioi aim must lie to instrumental!)’ establish theft the dominion of the Siviour, and to nut out then reconciled and loyal fellow-citizens in pos session of all the privileges attendant on an un restricted, unmodified, uubeclouded, uiipervcr' ed gospel. For all this agenoy of Christian be • uevolence and patriotic zeal, God is now abou ■ to open *’ a wide and effectual door,” and whet ' it is opened, may we have grace and wisdou i and moral courage to enter on and cultivate i ■ field thus made ready to harvest! 4. We can but refer, in cursory form, to tin existing outward relations of our country, a* further indicative of that goodness which is de signed to lead us to repentance, and which—i] practically recognizel and suitably improved must issue in incalculable benefits to ourselvec and io mankind. A change has come over the spirit of those dreams in which foreign govern ments iudulged as to the certain severance and dissolution of the Federal Union. Even conti nental despots treat us now with more than their wonted courtesy. Our British mother has recovered somewhat of that natural affection which seemed well nigh extinguished in her ma ternal bosom. We must not judge her wrong. Her informers and advisers are to blame for much of the vacillation that has marked her councils and her acts. These acts and councils have ever run counter to her deepest and most cherished instincts. She is now speaking once more the dialect of freedom, and we may calcu late, with seeming safety, on her restoration from that strange insanity which led her to look, 1 with ill-dissembled satisfaction, on the expected ; dismemberment and virtual destruction of the eldest and noblest of her daughters. Europe at large is undergoing a process of rapid education in the science of government, which has been, and will yet be. greatly aided by the current history of our land. The un precedented and astounding marvels of our fi nancial policy are correcting and fixing the at tention of statesmen in every part of the eastern hemisphere. Great as has been their astonish ment at the abundant resources and ready sacri fices of the people of the Union, their wonder will increase beyond all previous bounds when they read the stirring appeal of our truly noble Secretary of the Treasury to the people, follow ing the demand of the government for half a million of recruits! We have not yFt contracted any foreign loan. We have not hired, on public account, any foreign mercenaries. We have not withdrawn an ambassador from any court of Europe. No ambassador from any court of Eu rope to Washington, has been recalled by his own government. Peaceful relations exist be tween us ami all foreign powers—not excepting Mexico itself, which, as a Republic, is still rep resented in our capital—ami all this whilst not a single official delegate from any nation is found in Richmond, unless there Ik? there some sectet emissary from the treacherous Napoleon or his plastic agent, Maximilian. The confeder acy is sustained by foreign loans contracted, for the most part, on the bas s of precarious returns of produce, and still more precarious specula tions as to what is absurdly called the inuepend euce of the South. We have won at last the re spect of foreign nations. None of them thinks of us or treats us as less than equals. There is a cautious and studious abstinence from such diplomatic language and governmental acts as might even seem to breathe an unfriendly find ing towards the Republic. The people of the Fatherland, who have l>een always intimately and sympathetically with us—and the people of other lands, so far as they understand the real origin ami natural issues of thi* war—are ever) where speaking out their congratulations on our success and their hope of our speedy tri umph. ! n wiu not be our mum pa only, but that of humanity, of liberty, of good government throughout tbe world. There is no speech nor language w here the story of this great aud fierce rebellion will not b*heard. In every land where despotic rule, or custom acting with the force of rnle, imposes fetters upon those who are born tree and equal, this story will awaken the slumlvcriug spirit of lilicrty, and give emphatic warning to all who shall attempt to make op pression the pedestal of power. “tbeneier ! Hitherto the Lord hath helped us. He hath not dealt with us after our sius, nor rewarded us according to our iniquities. Had lie not been on our side, when men r •seupagainst us, then they hail swallowed us up quiek, when their wrath was kindled against us. Then the waters had overwhelmed us, the stream hadgouc over our soul, then the proud waters had guue over our soul, lllessed be the Lori who hath not given us a prey to their teeth. Our soul is escaped as a bird out of the snare of the fowler, the snare is broken and weai e escaped Our help is in the name of tbe Lord who male heaven and earth.” JUST RECEIVED I iioLuxs \ittxn, Having refitted their store and received a large assortment of ELEGANT STYLES O Ia o T II S ! AllF. PREPARED TO Show Them to Their Cugtoners. Also, Clothing & Furnishing Goods, In Great Variety, -at 05 Middle Street. roa>0tf UlTfON Mutual Life Insurance Co. INCORPORATED by the STATE OF MAINE Charter Perpetual. Organized, 1S4». DIRECTOR’S OFFICE, G8 Slate Slicet, .... UoMou, alia*.*. President-HEA P, Y CROf KER. Vice- President—It A AI EL SHARP. Secretary— If II. HOLLISTER. II. G. WILSON, General Manager of Agencies in the Acte England States. — Assets.8\st December, 1S63, **.•?.<088.41 Losses Paid tn dale. *750.060.00 Dividend Paid in Cash to date, $340,V30.09 films Company offere peculiar arfvfentage* toper* A i*oi:8 i tit eliding to I? t-ure tiu ir liver, in it* -aiet y aud athbillty, a.quind in it- ioummu >ears'exieri* once; in i MWe h, which, (without its capPai of (KlO linmliiiU tn nv'r>rtlirM>^iiiirf»rs<t< u r> illinti of dollar*, b- ii-g more than two hundred thousand dollar in excess of ita liabilities lor tl e reinsurance of all out standing risk*; in the facilities present! d iu its accommodating g> stem ot payment* ofpremi urn*; in th« lar*e number,divcrsitb d t onditii ng aud occupation*, \ ariouri age* and localities of lives in sured, git ing the largest requisite scope for the ope ra tic n ol the laws of average mortality, and il e am plest guaranty to the insured for the benefits there of: u the division ot profit- \ ho annual arporticn m nt of which having lor the past lourU eu yeaia averse d Forty per (\nt. oftbe premium* paid. Policies are issued upon all the pla s usual with Life Insurance l ump niee, and at as low tales as is COis.sUnt with a vi-.w to equity and solvency. l’ai tic* desiring Agencies iu own* where the com o&nv have none, aud those w ishing Traveliug Agen cies within the ' ew England Ma ts, will apply tc G. II. WILSON, 6' State Street, Boston, giving ►ucti re ereuce. or information a* to ago, present aud p t busire*s,as wi 1 enable him to to m judg ment. regard thereto. juncl4d3m ropartuprshiii Notice, -AND BUSINESS ADVERTISEMENT fllHK subscribers having on the 7th day of May JL termed a copartnership unde( the name of MeCavtUv 4c Berry, a 7 For the purpose of carrying on the BOOT AND SHOE BUSINESS It: ail ii- branches, and ha iug a’i the facia tie* icr pet ing up nrst c:a** work for gentleman aud ladies, lore with neat l-: - and oi-patch Our work will be made ol tie test ol imported flock, by the best of workmen, and warranted te :-ivc t-« i , ct ratisfacticu. It i« our aim that «.ur wot thall not l>e second to any in the fnit ed States. We h-ive also completed a stock of readv-mad I worked the liret quality, lor Ladlee, Gentlemen, and Children*! Wea Selected from New York and Bo*tou marketa Our Ladies’ work is from the celebrated Jiurtt Manufactory of New York. 1 or Gentlemen's wear wc have the best assortment ever offer- d for sale iu thi* city ; sucii as tin.- P rench Patent Leather Boots; Glove ( all and < nil ( on gross for gentlemen’s wear; Patent Leather < on gres*. and 1 alt Congress Balmoral, and l ew French Buckle Boots. li ivo you aeon tbe new style OIIMPED-FRON1 BlCKLE lK)t)T, now made by MeCarhy Sc Per ry? For neatness, comfort aud boautv, it Vurpasse* anything ever got up in Ibis city. Call aud see it: samples ulw at » on hand nt the old ftaud of M .Mc Carthy McCarthy & berry, No.»8 Exchange Street. juneldtl Noitpe. I11F.RKR Y give notice that 1 have this day giveo my sou, Joseph M. Btrcct, his time frern tLit date and will claun none of his earnings. nor pa) anythin i for r-is support, or any delta of his ccn tracking hereafter. WILLIAM 81 ROUT. Gorham July 29th, 1864. Jy8048w * MISCELLANEOUS 18 open Day and Evening, lor a Thorough Buaineai Education. Located 1*50. llauson Block, middle St., No. |61. Scholarships good in any part of the United States . Ac Principal has had 20 > ears experience; ia always on the spot, and attends to his business; and prom ises, as during the past 12 years, no pain* shall be spar**d ia the future. Five hundred references of I the first class business men, with many others of this oity, will testify to the practical utility, capacious ness and completeness of my systems and manner of teaching, and citizens of other cities have testified to the same. Diplomas will be awarded for thor ough couraos. Able Assistants secured. Bartlett’s Plan, the founder of Commercial Colleges, strictly adhered to as regard* not copying. Certain times will bo devoted to Commercial Law elucidations.— Come all who have failed to be taught a business hand-writing and 1 will guarantee to you success. Application?solicited for Accountants. Separate in structiou given. Students can enter any time. Sep arate rooms for Ladies. Tuition reasonable. Intri cate accounts adjusted. Ladies and Gentlemen that desire to take lessons, or a full, or a separate course, iu either Book-Keeping, Navigation, Commercial Law, Phonography, Higher Mathematics, Civil En gmeering, Surveying. Native Business Writing, Commercial Arithmetic. Correspondence. Card Marking, (and teaching from printed copies and Text Books will be avoided please call, or address the Principal. R N.BROWN. Portland. Oct.2.136$. oo28 eodfceowly 126 Exchange Street. 126 IT ugh NT. Phinney, V1TOULD inform his frinds and former customers m that he has taken the Store No 126 Exchange Street, where ho intends to carry on the Move :m<I Fiirimi'c Business, In Hint, tranche*. STOVES, of nil kind., oftbe newest and most approved patterns, Furnaces and Ranges, Tin and Hollow Ware. O^Sccoud baud Stoves bough:, or tak< n in ex change for new. Stovks. Kas-ikh. Mrnacks aud Tin NVaue repaired at slior t notice, iu a faithful manner Grateful foriorrnerpatronage, he bore* by strict attention to budntand fair dealing, to receive a generous share of public :avor. ma;23dtf AUDKluna JrAUHHT 'Water Elevator! Al’ATEN i coraMniug more good and less bad quathies than any M er fixiuie in u*e for hou«e w^Jls. Don't tail to soe it betore you my auy pump or drawer now i i u->e. It works so easily tli*t a o hi Id tight years’old can dr«w with it. It i* lew j>rio» d; *t leaves notbi p in the wafer to injure it; it does not freeze; it is *imi>l*i It h not likely to get out cl order l lie bucko bus ro valve and empties itself. X on have your well all open or coy ertd at plt'a»ure, and is ju-t Midi a simple fixture a.* every mau needs who value* pure water for Emily use. HrOratc-:i tod Town and County Kight* for »ale by BOYNTON A HIGGINS, W and 16 Warren Market, Portland. jylhd3m s. aT blood, Successor to George Anderson, No. 317 Cougre** Street, Portland. Sign of Auderson’s Hoop Skirt Depot, KFhPS constantly on band a complete assort ment of 1TOOP SKIRTS, of every -izeaud length, made ol the best materials and warranted to give perfect satisfaction. Also on hand a full assortment ol C orset* mid Skirt Supporter*. of the most popular mak s, both oreign aud domes tic, with other article" properly belonging to a Hoop Skirt store. Hoop Skirt* made to order, and re pairing done at short notice. J’artios ctaliug with this establishment mar relv , upon getting good* of the very best quality and at price-as Jo was a really feood aitkie can be afforded Portland, July 6, 18)4. d6w GRANT S COFFEE & SPICK MILLiT. ORIGINAL KS TAB LI SUM MS T. J. GRANT, Wholesale Dealer in all kinds of COFFEE, SPICES, Sulii rulus & Cream Tartar, A’fic Coffee and S/nce Mtllt, 13 and 15 Cnion streef, Portland, Me, Coffee and Spices rut up 4or the trade, with any address, in all variety ol packages, acd warranted as represented. Coffee roasted and ground for the trade at snort notice. All geode entrusted a '.the owner’s risk. march lOdtf New Ntemn Nlill, Foot ol Crost, between Fore k Commercial Sts. WINSLOW, DOTEN & CO., WOULD inform their former customer, and the T T pnbiic general v. that they bare Bit. d np their New Mill with New Machinery, and are now ready to do Mating, Matching and Jointing, also Sweep and Circular Sawinp. il. ad Turning, tfc. We have iu operation on* of Messrs. Gray It Wood's new improved Ttanm, tor PLANING OUT OF M INI). It will plane with the greatest accuracy from i inch iu thickness to 12 inches square. A!~o AS EDO Hit El fir EEET LONG, For sawiug htavy plank aud edging board,. Particular attention glvon to planing Ship Knee,, Clapboard,, aud boa,y timber F.r the accommodation ol dealer, aud other, har ing large lut of board, to plane, we haveiu counec tieti with the mill 17,rU) rquare feet of yard room. jyI9eodtt John kiln*man, GAS FITTER, —AND— Dealer in Cx«» Fixture*, And Gn» At Kerosene Cooking Apparatus. The public are tnrited to examine and teet these new invention,, which are highly r< commended for summer nse SO. 66 L'SIOS STREET. Portland, June 14.—oouiirn First Inst rut state of Maine, f 1 OkTAM>, July 13,18o4. ) N'Ol H E is hereby given that any'p* r-on turoled may appear btluiu the Hoard ot Enroimn.t aud claim to have hi- name stricken off the Hat, if he can ."how to iht* sat i* faction of the Board that he i« not properly enroled on account ot 1-t— Alienage. 2*1—Nou- It evidence. 31—Over Age. 4th— forma . nt Phyaical Disability,ofsuch degree a» to render the peraou not a proper subject for en rolment under the Lws and regulation*. I hat the examination reft mu to above nav not interfere with the daily routine ol office business, tliehours tor xam ration will be from Id A. M. to 12 M. aud from 2 to 4 I*. M . Oil A RLE# H. DOUGHTY, C»pt and Provost Marshal. CITY OF PORI LAND. \ Mayor’s ornce, { , . duly 18. mi. I The special attention of our citizens i« called to the above notice of the Provost Mar* h« I. It should he the duty ot all those woo a*-eexempt from draft trom eith r ot the eiUBea mentioned, to apply in per son and have th ir named taken from the let in or der that wden ttie «4Uo»a» lor the diai'i are appor tioned. the number to be drawn will bo based upon those who only are liable to * nr Invent. july’4d8tawlm JACOB McLELLAX. Mayor. For (lie Island*. ^On aud after .June lSththesteamer will uutll further notice - '• »'«' Burnhams Wharf, for 1'elk's aud Cushing's l en ds at 9 »nd 10.80 A. M.. and 2 audSSbl'.M. Returning will leave Cu-diiug’* Island at 9 19 and 11.16 A M., aud 2 46 and 6 15 CM. Ticket s 2o oouta, down aud back; Children loots, dune 9—dtf apgps=s oh. ». ii. ki«'ii. ^nTfl^SUEGEON DENTIST, NO. 145 MIDDLE 8T., PORTLAND, (Opposite foot of Free Street,) Raving titled up the above named rooms, he would be happy to wait ou all who may wish for the ser vices of a skillthl Dentist. K very branch nf / ,e. tittrp wi 1 receive careful atleutlou, aud j effect sat ; isfaction will ft- warranted. jylfidStn Nolit'e. The Stockholders of the Westbrook Manufactur ing Co are hereby notified that their annual i meeting for the choice of othcere, aud the transac tion of any other business which mav come before them, will beholdei at theoitice ol the sa'seriher In Portland on Tuesdav ihe 28d dav of Aug 1SH4 at 8 o'clock P. M KENSF.LLAF.R CRAM', Aug 2—dlawSw Clerk. Fryebiirir Academy. TIVHE Fall lerm of this Institution will commeuc* 1 WEDNESDAY, September 7, l*K4. and wll continue eleven weeks. .Mr. Edwin F. Ambrose Principal. Mr. Ambrose is a recent g'aduatc o Dartmouth College, and is I iglily recommended as i scholar, teacher and gentlemen D. B. SEWAI.L. Secretary. I Fryeburg, July 26,1864. J)29 dlwi *2w BUSINESS CARDS. PAPEK BOX M iNDFACTOKY. J. P. Libby, KAM'FACTl'UKR OF I* a por Boxes, Ul every description, such as Shoe Boxes, Jewelry Boxes, Druggist Boxes, Collar Boxes, Shelf Boxes, ('one bological Boxes, 1 owderBoxe*. Card Cases, Cigar Boxes, 4c. 144 Middle St., (Up Suirs) Portland, Me* JuucldSm Dana 4 Co. Fish and Salt, Luther Dans, \ t OTtlUlld, Woodbury Dana. ' John A. 8. D.iua ) Mllinf. ___luneldtf J. Smitli cb Oo., MAM'FACTl’KERB OF Leather Belting, Card Clothing. Loom Strips, Belt Leather Bads aad Sides, LEATlIF.lt TP'MMIXGS, fc., Hanson’s Block, 144 Middle 8t„ Portland, Or at the Card Clothing Manufactory, Lewiston. U. M. Bkkwkr, (Jnld3mi D. F. Noykb JOII % T. KOUERS A LO., Uommi«Hion Merehant8t AXI» WHOLBftALX DKALERB IN Flour, Provisions & Groceries, No. 61 Commercial Street, Tohn T. Roger*. ) 1 has. B. Rogers. J PORTLAND, ME. _ _ juneld6m Wholesale and Retail. DAVIS, Bookseller, Stationer, AND MARl’fACTUEIK of Premium Paged Account Books. PAPEK HANOINOS. So, 63 Exchange Stre, t, Portland, Me. ___ juneldtl CHAS. J. SCHUMACHER.^ Fresco anil Banner Fainter, ^ ® • l-A-4 M iddle Street, POMTLAM), ME. Work executed iu every part of the State. juneltf RUFUS DUNHAM, Manufactur r «nd Wholesale Dealer la BRITANNIA —AND— Plated Ware, No. 218 Fort street, Portland Maine. Portland, May 17tb, 1864. mayl7dtl m7<L WEBB & CO., Wholesale Dealers in Flour, SO. 81 COMMERCIAL STREET, apl4 PORTLAND, ME. dtf BUBOESS, FOBES, & CoT MANUFACTrUhUH OF Japan* While Lead* Zinc, Paimn, And Ground Colors, AMD DEALER* IS Drugs Medicines, Pa nta, Oils & Varnishes. Paint and Color Factory, No. 29 Mnnjoy St., Offlce k SaliarooniM. 80 Csmurrrinl Si., (Thomas It lock.) cEEJ^KET* POKTLIM),«. _ maylSdtf uiiAKe, joa'cs a co., FLOUR* GRAIN DEALERS,' And Re vers of Western mid C adiuu Produce* 137 Commercial Street, - • . Granite Block. Charie* Hlake, \ Henry A Junes, [ PORTLAND. K. W. Oagr. ) ___ juneldtf JOHN LYNCH & CO., Wholesale Grocers, AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS. Granite Stores, - - Commercial street, (Opposite head Widgery Wharf,) John Lynch, ) Peleg barker, J PORTLAND, ME. Thus. Lynch ) juneldtf DOLE A HOODV, GKAeH.1l. COMMISSION MERCHANTS, And 11 hole«ale Dealers in FLOUR, CORN AND PRODUCE. No. 5 Galt Block, Commurc'al St, K^okUnL.M^dy, ! PORTLAND, MK. _ janeldBm LAKE A LITTLE, Who'esalo Dealers in Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods, AND W oolens, No. 14 id Middle street. A. Little ! PORTLAND. MK. _ June7dtf E. K. LEMONT, Carriage 11 anutacturer, Preble Stieet, - - Portland, Me. 'Carriages aud Sleighs on hand and made to ordrr. JuolMtf V. P. KinBILL, MARI' KACTl'REB OP Carriages and Sleighs, Preble (Near Treble llou-e,) PORTLAND, ME. Sale Rooms, llo and 112 Stulburt/ St., Boston, Mass. juoeltC Safes \ Safes \ \ FOU SALK AT JAMES BAILEY & CO., Saddlery Hard-Ware Dealers, 162 MIDDLE STREET, PORTLAND,.Mg Jyl8d8m 63 Removal. 63 j. M. KNIGHT & SON, Commissi o n Vlert'liants, 8 ad dealer, in Country Produce, liavo moved to No. 63 Commercial street." Portland. Msy loth. 1864. maylOdtf Law Fnrin«-r*.|ii|». HOWARD & CLEAVES, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law, Ollice 01 Middle St.,over Cairo Iiauk, PORTLAND, UP. J 3BEPH HOWARD. NATHAN CLEAVE*. Jyl8dAw3m To Carpenters and the Public ! A NEW ARTICLE. Whitmore*. Hmrni Klind Fn.trarr and Handle* C'n uibiueri. 1 thoroughly effective fastening, aud a nautlsumo, comenu-nt handle, ai d a* they can not be opened from the out* de. are *o iar, protve •uinat thieve*: tt* use preventing the dirtying 0; baud* or breakiug of linger nail* in opening or closing blind*. They are Japaured green, aud ran be put ou old or new blind* by any person in five minute* For’•albbv ail Hardware men. Whole sale Depot 16 Winter atreet, Ho*to.i o* G. D. WHITMORE ‘ Stortoi Whitney Brother*. Junelwta BUSINESS CARDS. BRADLET, MOULT OX Si ROGERS Wholesale LIealbb. i» Flour, Grain and Provisions, 8b Commercial street, Thomas Block, BOBKHT BRALIV,J o. m Moulton, [ rUKTLAXD, JJE A. O. KOOKIU*. ) _ ma>3dtf W. W. CARR & CO., Haring taken in* Fruit Store formerly occupied b G. SAWYER, i\o. 3 Exchange Street, Are prepared to offer to the trade a large and well selected stock of Foreign and Domestic Fruit ! Wholesale and Retail .Spruce Cura, Loaeures Ceiuons, t ana ry bred, Candies, h‘“r*' Lemon Syrup, Honey, runes, Goran Xats. Figs. Lliran, .X uts, all binds. Hairs, Ollres, Hildas, Tobacco, Sardine., t’lgnrs. Fancy Candles of nil description. ootS dtf IRA WINN, Agent, No. 11 Union St., Is prepared to famish STEAM ENGINES and BOILERS, cf various sires and patterns, Steam Pipe ail Fiitsrts, IiCl^arE^ Skaftiaf, Prileji,te, Light lietjsa Wuas of all deaeriptiiai, and all kind, of work required In building kOBTIriOATIOXP. IronSmu. and other Architectural W ork. House., Stores, and other buildiage, Sued with Gas and 8team in the best manner. In connection with the above is ux Iron Foundry, With a large assortment of Patterns, to which the attention of Machini^te, Millwright* and Ship-Haild* ers is invited-and all kinds cl Casting* furnished at short notice. tf^Order* for Machine Jobbing, Patterns and Forgings, promptly executed. ocSdtf SIHGER’S SEWING MACHINESI WOODMAN, TRUE X CO., AGENTS, Ifoi. 54 and *6.Middle Street. rfeedleisad Trlimndag'alwtyi on band. muhUtf A CARD. DR. S. C. FERNALD. DENTIST, No. 170 Mitlcil Street. SinEiscw .Dr;.BaoovandBiiblii. Portland, May 26,1348. tf nr. J. H. If KALI) HAVING disposed of hi* entire interest In hi* Offiot) to Dr. 5.0 h kRNAJLD, would cheerfully reccoinmruit him to hie former patients and the pub lio. Dr. Pkkxald. from loag experience, hi prepar ed to insert Artificial Teeth oi th* “Vulcanite BaU ” and all other netbod* bown to the profession. * Portland. May *>. 1348 tf WOOD AND COAL CHEAP FOR CASH ! SPRING MOUNTAIN, LEHIGH, UE/.ILTON. SUGAR LOAK, OLD COMPANY LEHIGH LO CUST MOUNTAIN JOHNS. DIAMOND, WEBS TER and BLACK HEATH. Theee Coal* are ol the very be.t quality, well screened aul picket, and warranted to give rarisfaction. Al.o lor tale beat of HARD AMD SOFT WOOD, delivered to any part of the city. Orrua Co»««»a.u St., bead of Franklin Wharl. 8. ROI NDs & SON. febl6dly WARREN** 131 PORTED FIRE AND WATER-PROOF FELT COMPOSITION, -AXD Gravel Roofing FOR FLAT ROOFS. HERSEY, Agent, jan‘26 dtf No. 14 Union Street. ALBERT WEBB * CO., -DIALIU ix — Corn, Flour and Grain, HEAD OF HEHRILL'8 WHARF, PeaiBerelal StrMt, • - PevlUad, Ma. ___ l*»tf EDWARD H BURGIN, wholesa lk dbaleb i» Corn, Meal ami Flour, Also. Ground Rock Salt Commission Merchant roa ruBctiASK abd baleob I Parley, Ryo and Oats. v 9 Care loaded with Corn in bulk free of charge. Warehouse No. 120 Comin. rcial Sbeel, And City Mills, Dceriog Bridge. ____ JuncteodSra JOHN F. ANDERSON, Surveyor and Civil Engineer, OFFICE, CODMAN BLOCK, mcblTdAwtf Tk«tlb Stbkxt. Neotoh Canvasi, -FOB 9ALB BT JAMES T. PATTEN A CO., Bath, lie* BOLTS Superior Bleached 1 • 800 do All Long flax -Got- | A| w ernment contract,” ► jf5SJ2tM» 800 do Extra All Long tax I DfOBtli. £00 do Navy Fine J Delivered In Portland or Bostoa. Rath. April*). 1 <UI3 aplldtf Pt E Ivl OVAL. DR. NEWTON HA8 removed his residence to Vo. J7 Middle Street, corner of Franklin street. Office a* heretofore. Vo. 115 Exchange Street, in Noble's Block, np stairs. Offloe hours from 9 to 10 A. XI . from 2 to 3. and from S to 9 o'clock P. M Dr. N. will continue, in connection with general practice, to give special attention to DISEA SFS OF FEMALES. oc31dtf WILLIAM A. PEARCE, PLUMBER! M A K Kit OF Force Pumps and Water Closets, NO. lil EXC1I4NOE STREET, PORTLAND, ME. Warm, Told and Shower Baths, Wash Hou Is, Brass dr Hilver Plated Cocks, INVERT dr**cription of Water Fixtures for Dwel j ling Houses. Hotels. Public Building*, Shops. Ac , arranged and set up in the best manner, and all orders In town or country faithftiUv executed. All kinds of jobbing promptly attended to. Constantly on hand LEAD PIPES. SIJEEr LEAD and BERK PUMPS of all description*. ap9 dtf J". T. Lewis & Co., Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers in READY-MADE CLOTHING, AND FURNISHING GOODS, Chamfers - . - Vo*. 1 a/id 2 Free Street Block, (Over II. J. Libby k Oo.,) J: l. Lilli: PORTLAND, me. Jylldtf The Cheapest Agency I NOR collecting all classes of claims arising from . the war is that ol the “MAINE WAR CLAIM ASSOCIATION,” in which the expense* are controlled by a disinter ested Executive Committee. Apply in person, or by letter, to GEORGE F. EM bit Y, over the Portland Post Office, 8d story. dawly _HOTELS. hou.it ziu<o\ iioijVk AT TUil Celebrated Mt. Zircon Mineral Spr'ngs, Muton Plantation, Hit., 14 now opened to the public, and no pain will be spared tr»i«* s a*ui. to rmut the warn and render pleat-ant and interesting tn «t»jr of gu'*at*. And also as usual. 1 *u hoard cn- ap**r than any other dumme nou-v iu New k tig laud. For cases of Dyspepsia, Kidney Complaint, Grav el, Mom* in the It adder, and others tiiniia”, I war raut a cure by the use of the water, hp.eudtd rcen ery and rides. At the short distance oi tour mi:e cau be seen K urn ford Fab*. tie largest in New Fur land. Horse* and Carriages to let. Good Trcu ashing in str*aua- and ponds. A new road si i «'* *° House last June, making the access easi i ®r ^han to auy other Mountain House. Daily ccact ani’s Fond Station of the Grand TrunJ ; Kail way to the Houae. Post Office addre-ts. Mt Zircon M** ... ;■ . ,U~D; w ABUul'r. 1-roprietor. Mf. Air con. July 29, 18IJ4. j>30d6w Nen-SSide lloitNe, HA KPS WE EL NECK. C A S C 0_ BAY. This elegant and commodious Ho tel, situated ou the extremity o! Uurp.weil Keck, about bait a mile be ow the well-koowu .Vlansiou i - House, lias j nsi Ueu completed after tu,iiieHmoi u M Hakoixu, Esq., Architect, and under bis superintendence, and will bu open lor company On nnd lifter the Fourth of Jaly. The House is the largest establishment, construct ed expiesslj for ibe purpose of a Hotel. «t any Wat eriug 1 lacc ou ibe coast ol Maine. It is situated in the centre oi a dense grove ti old trees, with ave nues and u-tas opening to the waters ofthv Bay but Slew yards didaut on either side. surrounded by the sea, and abundantly shaded by trees, the House has a -pmcious and beau* tirai verandah, extending o er three hundred and tinny «eot ou three sides of the building, with wide and thoroughly ven* hated hal.« auc corridors iu the interior, so that visitors can enjoy themott compie e protection troin the summer heat. The steamboat whart and boat landings are on the but a few- s.ep- from the House. Ample facilities are at hand tor boating ana hsbing On tl. east side i. a line gravel Ihi ad: wheie the luxury ul aea-ba hnigcau beetjoted at ail time, of the tide At a short dislauceou the noithcast across an arm of the sea Is Orr’a island, ceiebiated by Mr. Beech erBlowe r well known novel. The a a side House is accee-ible by iaad lrcm Brunswick, hfteeu miles distant. b> one o* the tti.est drives tu the State, and bv daily steamboat fr. m islands'of the Hsy. ‘1U! t,‘« Visitors coming from the Kennebec and other parts of t he interior, ran leave the railroad at Bnu» atek, and proceed br stage »o Harp.well, or contin ue to 1 ortland and take tbc steamer, which runs down knd back twi.e a day. j,4,f J0H5 T- 8*IT* Proprietor. BRADLEY'S HOTEL, American and European Plano, Cor. of Commercial & India 8tc. This House is us ted directly opposite V p i.rai d trunk hai.ruai Depot,a..*, beau oi Bcmou and PortUnd Meant r,’ Wharf ■ < onne.tod with tins JU-uie is a ttrat class -i.J* lv»»-r ami Dnm;* iiali. BRADLEY. Jr , ft CO.. Proprietor.. J. Bradley, Jr. r. II. Or-dley. _ Juueljd6m Atlantio House, HCARBOHO’ BEACH. . I/J1? Ho®*« taring been enlarged and refitted throughout will open tor tho sex ,.on on Afonday, Jane 13, 1861, v „ _ . , E t, UN 81 SON. u —iositiveijr closod ou tho >abba h to all ransien visitors. juneli Ocean House Re-Opened! The und.r.igned having looted for tho I'eovonthk webes' lb hbod 8 .ti rtnwXk* chormiogly riinotid in .no outer verg. oi t ope Elizabeth. With nnrival.ed txcih. lues for . Bathing. Boating, and risking, vrm open tor t mnsient and permatu nt guest, on and Tuesday, the 7th day of *'«"«*'**>>}* *o*r*<**c will be huppliod for the pleasure and com or,§ ol iu patron* with reward to the icquiri'mt nti and character ol a **ni 1'IRST ('LASS HOTEL. "8 ^-ured that 1 nr exertions, aided to the unusual attraction, ol the house itself, will secure us the .1 probation and patronage ol the pabue ' otUHl If cU)tnlv» I As S,iU,tk HILL ft JORDAN. Proprietors. ^_*l>" Elizabeth. Jane 7. 1*64. dtf BAY VIEW HOUSE^ CAMDEN. The Subscribers toko pleasure in on Bouncing i o their fneuu.and oil intoreotod in hudiug a ur.1 doe. seaside Howl accom -aiodattons.that their now and spsciou. Ho le. si., we op nearly tnJune Itcoutaiu, ailthe mod ern improvements ai d every convenience tor the eomtonandaoconainoda.iouotthe travelling rub uc. It is tluely located, comma'idiug an ui.mailed view of Hie Panubecot Bay. The advantages of tea bathing and the facilities tor tl-hing and boating JKur "* heautllui .oeniry and de iightiul drive, and walk., 4 amd.n i. al.eadr futoT aai. known a.one ot the most eligible and deltgb'. tul watering plates in New England. Connected with the Hotel is a One Livery tftabie, hors*, and carriages having bean selected with groat care. Tlie carriages are from the beat ctahLshments in the count! y, and ou tho most approved styles, meant boat .xu jing. easy of access; steamers touching ev. « th^lTiTrsl6". n*”k' fe,e«fr»»‘<1 communication ».th ai! part# of the country Ihoae wiohiitw 10 #• cure good room* will do well to apply soon o mauv area.readv ruga* d. } .. . CUSflfNt. ft JOHNSTON, Proprietors. I atndeu, June J, lsot.—dtt PlftksaiU Suburbuu Ketsort. CAI^ISIc”TIOTJSE, WEST BROOK. TftU e'egant suburban Watering Place. ca'm u, o:) - i !< juaut cm induce near Ca fe! i,*’C bat i; 'i.’ir#from Portland, bar n-“‘ri* btea p aoca id the- nio#; ample order by --' he mi'jm:i ibt r, he most rt-pectfully aolicii# ttVlel1 . ? *^e public, and cordially iuvitea a call frem hi# old Iritnd*. 1 he hojee la plea-aut, retired ant quiet. The I irunure and i'urni«hinx» are all new, anu the room# ^••y and sightly. The l*M«a *r« -supplied with ail the dclacactea an well aa the suli-daniiai* oi the aea «on, and the aervioe of on© of the verv beat cook# in he w Luf;land have been M-cuied. i Xtrl 'IVl* fthwii* :im< ■ R— —isl--..n xre am ug the conveniences of the *-taWiah;neut A uice Bathiug llvu-te suffi ieut for the accom mo latiiin ut several bathers ha* beeu erected whb steps projecting into teu leet of water, and the whole se cured train ohaerrat ou by a floating «cieen. Smoking Arbora grace tl.e banks oi the Fond and invite the indulgence of the lounger. Hoptug for a share ot'the pubUe patronage the un* dereigued prompts to spare no ettort tor the ea er taicmeulot his guests. OfcO. W ML KCU. H est^rook. May 21. 18*4. ma'Sldtf HALLOWELL HOUSE RE O PENE D t NEW FURNITURE ft FIXTURES I 8.0. DE.VNI8, Proprietor. rT" The public aro apmuallr iuturmed that the ■ipaciou,. couveni. »t and well known Hallowill Horen, m thecnttrol HaMowrll, two mile* from AuaueU. and tour ml ee front loan* Sprin* haj b.eu reiurniebed, and ie opou for It* roc. ptiou ©1 aom; an) and permanent board,r*. livery attention will be *tven to the comfort of *ue*ta ST ABLI NO, and all the usual conveniences of a popular hotel are amply provided. ’ Hallow*! , Feb 1 18*4 mch26eodtf THE AMERICAN HeiftE, Banover Street .... Boeton, The I.nrre*t hd<1 Ue*t Arranged Hotel IN’ NSW KN GLAND. LEWIS RICE, Proprietor. oolOly Weorge TV. Hannon, GOLD & SILVER PLATER, 74 Middle Street, Portland, Me. A share of patronage reapetfully solicited and satisfaction given. Orders from the country promptlv attended to. Address lieorge W. Munson, 74 Middle street, ttoom Vo 10, up stairs, Portland, Me. J uui 14—d3iu A. & S, SHURTLEFF & CO., XOS. 11 A 10 MIDDLE STREET, rOITLAND, Manufacturer, and Dealer, in Men * Boy»’ and Youth’i Thick, Xip and Calf Booti, Women’* Mi**e* and Children’! Goat. Kid and Calf Balmorals, Kubbera. Shoe block, Finding*, do. \TT1TH our superior facilities for manufacturing, ¥ ¥ and a large experience in the businesn, we wp are able to sell as low as in Boston or elsewhere Dealers are respectfully invited to call and ex* amine our stork before pure basing. KW~Orders bv mail nromptly attended to. 1 Portland, April 23,1894. d*» MISCELLANEOUS. ' THE DAILY PRESS, CALORIC POWER j JOB PRINTING OFFICE, r N. A. FOSTER k UO„ Proprietors, Fox Block, 821-2 Exchange St, PORTLAND, RE, Attention is revpeu'fully invited to oar anrivalled facilities far executing in THE BEST STYLE OF THE ART, Every description at BOOK AND JOB PRINTING. Oar Establiihment It fUmi«hed with all tht •*» proved MODERN RACHINERY, And our collection of Book and Fancy Types Will boar fhvorable comparison with any eetahl'ah. meat in the city. Business and Professional Cards, K>f every variety, style and eoet, PRINTED AT SHORTEST NOTICR. Bill-Heads Ruled and C« is the Neal, eat Manner. BLANKS AND BANK CHECKS,' Ot every deejrlptlon executed In tbe beet style. Railroad, and other Corporation Work, dean with promptae*. aad ddellty. /drHPkdjrck POI'CW#, bills or l adieu. b!MB TABLE*, and all torts oi LEGAL IHJCLMEATSyOt short notion. Bentiii, Irptrts, anti all luah if Pikfkkt, Pat up la rnperior rtyle. Bronzed aad Colored Labels, Per Apothecaries, Merchants, aad Fancy Deals re. (Ot ap ia tbe beet style of tbe art. Weddino- O ords, -Vo/ss gf Invitation, Visiting Curds, Lists ttf Darn ers, tie., tie., gf every variety and tost. furnished at short nottos. LARGE POSTERS, Hand-bills, Shop-bills, Progam uaes. Circulars, And plain printing of every description. Also. Bate aad Figure wort, executed Beatiy, aad on Urms that eannot fail to satisfy. THE DAILY PRES8 Printing Office has one of Roper* Improved Calat-ie Eoffiars for motive power, aad is famished with improved and costly Presses—Cylinder and Platen— from tbe most celebrated maker*. We have la con stant use one of HOB’S LaRUM CY LISDbB PRESSES. capable of throwing of *500 Sheets an hour; one ot Adam’s Power Presses—tba best book press in the world; Adam's aad Potter's Past Machine Joh Presses: Haggle*' superior Card Prts, Adams'and Union large Hand Presses, Staad-aJ Presses, and all tba machinery necessary for a wait appointed office. Tbo Daily Preet Job Office Is believed to be ae wall farm-bed as any similar establishment la tba Stats. Those sending order horn the country may rely an receiving prompt attention. We execute a 1 orders in thasbortaatpossible Mat and la tbe neatest and beet manner. We wiil do all kiada of printing as well aad an promptly, and as eheap as any other establishment la the City, Coast) or Stale. All orders for Job Print mg mutt be directed to tbe Dully Press Job Office, Ho. Hj exchange street, Portland. Me. Tbe Job offioe Is under tbe personal supervision ®f thosenior proprietor, who is tbo UTY PRINT ER, aad is Idmtrlf an experienced practical work man, aad employs only well-tkillod mechanics ia this department of bis work. lbe .Portland Daily Press, The largest daily paper east ot Boatoa, aad havlag a larger circulation than all tha other dallies la tha City combined, le published at the OtBee ia Fox Block. St) ).» k'jvkesys Street, every morning— taaday excepted, at SH,t)0 Per Annual, From which 19 1-9 per rent. ia dt Broun ted g, IDTilca rarum. be me annual and quarterly suh-enptious pro re la. Lees than three montbe, •ixty cents per month, or 16 conu n week. BiauLU Corine 3 Cunts. XT Newsdealer, supplied at tha rate at two aad one-third dollars per hundred. THE MAINE STATE PBE8S, The largest paper ig Kew England, eight pages, ia published every Wednesday, containing all tha news by mail a d telegraph, importaat reading matter Marine List, Maket Reports, de , ef the Daily Press,at the followieg prices, rto:— Siatls espy, sue year, Invariably In ndtnnce.gt.OO For six naoalba. 1.00 Tw clnbs of roar or snore all to tin same post office, each. 1.14 Tn clnbs of ton wr more, all to the same post other, each. 41.bO Aad a free ropy to the getter up of the stub. Subscriptions solicited. Agents wanted in ovary town. Postmasters requested to act as ageats. N. A. FOSTER A Co., PuorusroM. Portland June 1. 1**4. dtf NOTICE. WE. the underdgued having told onr Stock ot Coal and Wood to M sera Han,tall NeAUt t.r ♦,<>>.. do chcerm'ly recommend them to our rortrer customers. A'l porsous having demands agaiuat ns are requested lo pr- seat p rat lor settie tneuL and all per ons indebted to ns are requested to make immediate payment at the old .find whero one ot the undersigned may be found tor t he present. SAWYEg b WHITNEY. Portland, Juts «, 1S64. JuaeUdSw Coal and Wood! TUB subscriber having purchased the Stock of Coal and Wood, and tskrn >hs stand rromtiy occupied bv Messrs Nisiryer t mitn»», bead of Maine IFdor/, are uow piepsrtd to supply their former patton« and the public generally, with n line assortment of WKLL PICKSD AND SCREENED Old Company U-high, Sugar Lon I Id-high, lltueltvn Lehigh, Locust Mountain. John's, White and Red Ash, Diamond and Lor ben y. Together with the beet quality of Cumberland Coal ! A Superior Coal/or Riactmnitki. Also, Hard and Noli Haad, Delivered to order in any part ef the city. The former cas-omsrs of Messrs Sawyer 4 Whit ney are respectfully taviteJ to give ue a call. kanhall. McAllister 4 co. I PortaBd.JaatU.lU4.-dlj

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