Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, August 13, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated August 13, 1864 Page 2
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THE DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND, MAINS. -■ a.»■■ .. Saturday Morning, Aug. 13, 1864. — ...---■ —-— The circulation of the Dally Press is larger than any other Daily paper in the State, and double that of any other in Portland. Tlgns—ti.GO per year in advance (JT Reading Matter an nil Four Page.. UNION NOMINATIONS. FOE PRESIDENT, ABRAHAM LINCOLN, ON ILLINOIS. FOB VICE-PRESIDENT, ANDREW JOHNSON, OP TRXNBSSKS. For Electors. JOHN B. BROU N, of Portland, ABNER STETSON, ol Daiuariscotta. ltf Diet.-RICHARD M.CHAPMAN of Biddelord. id TuOMAS A. D EE-SENDEN of Auburn. Sd DUl —UOINU HATUuUN of P.tltdtld. 60 Diet_JOHN V 8WAZEY of Bucktport. FOB OOVBBNOB, SAMUEL CONY OF AUGUSTA. For Members of Congress. 1st DM.—JOBS LYNCH, of Portland. 8d Dlsf.—SIDNEY PERF1AM, of Paris. 8d Dist.—JAMES G. BLAINE, of Augusta. bth DM.—FREDERICK A. PIKE, ol Calais. Union Convention—Cumberland County. The unconditional Uni »n voters of Cumberland County are requested to send delegates to meet in Convention in the Senate Chamber NEW CITY HALL, IS POBTLAND, On Thursday, August 1®, !1804, At 10 o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of nominating candidate* for Fouu senators. BHRRirr, Coc »TY rRU ASUREB. RkGISTEB OB PBOBATB, Couxrr Conmimioskn. Also to select a County Committee for the ensuing year. Each oity and town will be entitled to send one delega e, and an additional delegate for every 76 votes cast for Gov. Cony in 1 63. A majority frac tion will entitle a city or town to an additional dele gate. Easb oity and town will be entitled to delegate as follows, vix: Baldwin 8 North Yarmouth 3 Bndgion 6 New Gloucester 4 Brunswick 7 O i'field 8 Cap j Elizabeth 6 ioruaud 36 Ca-co 2 Foviial 8 Cu aberlaud 8 Raymond 8 Falmouth 4 hu dish 4 Freeport 6 Scarborough 3 Gorti*in 6 Sebagj 2 Gray 8 Watorook 8 Harps well 3 Windham 6 Harrison 3 Yarmouth 4 Naples 3 Tne Committee will be in session at the Hall, Au gust llib, at 8 o'clock a. M. The Cuairmea of the several town committees are requested to foi ward the names of their delegates to the Chairman ol the county Committee, as soon as they may be chosen. Lewis B. Smith, Portland, Chairman. Luke Brown, \ Richard M Webb, j County Daniel Elliot, } Horatio -hurt, } Committee. George Warrkit, ) Portland, Aug. 1,1864. dtd War Meeting. GEN. tT GANTT, OF ARKA.VSAS, WILL ADDRESS the CITIZENS of PORTLAND, This Saturday Evening, -AT TUB HEW CITY HALL, At 8 o'clock. Proscenium reserved tor Ladies. Public are invred. Portland, Aug. 13,183.4. A False Ory. “I remember,” sal J Wesley many years ago, Shearing my father say to my mother, hew could you have the patience to tell that block head the same thing twenty times over? Why said she, if I had told hiu but nineteen times, I should have lost all my labor.” Ia this re ply of the excellent mother to that boy who afterwards became one of the most celebrated preachers of the age, and whose name and fame will be revered and cherished by true Christians through all coming time, there are much good sense and practical wisdom. The close observer of men’s opinions, of tneir ac tions, of their prepossesions, of the motives that prompt them la various directions, and of the multiplied influences brought to bear upon their conduct in life, knows very well lhaistroog and important points are frequent ly ignored, or entirely forgotten, in making up their Judgements, or shaping their course of action in matters of public interest upon which they may be called to express their opinions aud seutiineuts. And this is especially true In times of great excitement when the memory is taxed to Its utmost power to keep the ruu of everyday oc currences and the mind more or less dlstryfct ed in endeavoring to comprehend clearly'the thickening crowd of events that is pressing upon it from all quarters. At such times the trading politicians who have axes to grind are ever on the alert, watching every oppor tunity to leal the people astray, and making side or false Issues in the hope of blinding their eyes to the main questions aud the most important points. Such deinag >gues, like the petrel, are most busy in storms aud take advantage of the hurry and confusion of events to pave their way to place and power. The politicians of the Copperhead stripe are not igaorant of the power there is in reitera tion. They know very well the nature of that philosophy taught in the reply of Wesley’s mother, aud hence the cry of peace is raised and repeated with an earnestness and a force which they hope will impress the public heart and convince the public mind that such a boon is to be had for the asking, and that the people will entirely ignore or forget the con ditions which the arch traitors and leaders of the rebellion demand as asinequanou. Their object is to make the people believe that if they vote the copperheads into place and pow er, peace, which every body so much desires, will at once smile upon our distracted coun try, and the rebels will roar as gently as suck ing doves. But we have the authority from the rebels themselves to say to the loyal people of the country that this cry of peace is false and fee ble as ropes of sand. And it is this authority the copperheads are so anxious to wink out of sight. They are turning every stone to bury it from the view of the people, and striving with all their might and cunning to make them believe that the rebels are ready to lay down their arms and come back into the Uuion.lf our Government will only ask them to do so. U Is shameful that men of Intelli gence should thus attempt to falsify history and impose upon the country such falsehoods, when they know the vile work they are en gaged in, if successful, would utterly destroy the Colon and break us up into petty repub lics, even less respectable in the eyes of all civilized nations than tbe Mexicans were be fore the French Emperor sent his protege over to wear a crown on an uneasy head. But we too will take a hint from that wise mother who had her own peculiar notions in impressing lessons of morality and virtue upon tbe mind of her son, and say to the people that the only conditions ol peace the arch traitors have ever offered to us were a dissol ution of the Uuion and a separate Confeder acy whose chief corner stone must be negro slavery. This is a serious and solemn fact, and one which shall not be lost sight of, if we have any power to prevent it. The Copper head journals are using all their tact aud skill to cover up this important fact, and bury it deep beneath the swiftly passing and exciting events. Their object is as plain as a turn pike, and the people, whom they hope to hoodwink, will not fail to see it and approach the ballot-boxes with their eyes open aud with loyal hearts. We tell the people once aud again that there can be no peace and tbe salvation of tbe Uuion except on two conditions—first, let the rebels lay down their arms aud cease war ling against the government ot the United States from which they have recieved nothing but good aud that continually, or second, the military power of the rebellion must be bro ken by the force of arms; let either of these conditions be complied with, aud peace will once more visit our country—then aud not till then. This great fact is as patent as the sun at noon-day, aud all the arts aud iutrigues of traitors, demagogues and trading politicians cannot conceal it from the eyes of a patriotic and vigilant people. Just as soon as the rebellion grounds its arms and asks to form a part of our Union, tbe Government will cheerfully grant tbe re quest. This promise has always been held out to them, aud all the copperheads in the country know it, and especially all the leaders’ who, it is fair to presume, have read the his tory of this war. Let the people bear in mind these important facts, and sure we are they will not fail to vote right in the coining elec tions. The masses are for the Uuion, always 1. _ 1__1 _1___til 1... _1____ false lights, held up by cunning copperheads, should dazzle aud blind them. Webster said, aud the people will always re spond to the sentiment, “1 have not allowed mvself, sir, to look bey and the Union, to see what might lie hidden in the dark recesses be hiud. I have oot coolly weighed the chances of preserving liberty when the bonds that unite us together shall be broken asunder.” No, tbe loyal people bave sworn on the altar of their country, and the recording angel has written down the oath, that the Union shall he preserved, and no separate confederacy be erected upon its ruins. We believe that angel will never bave occasion to drop a tear on the record and blot it out forever. Friends of the Union, be steadfast and true, aud the military power of tbe rebellion will yet be broken, and peace, with all its blessings, will ere long smile upon our beloved country. Mars Hill. To the Editor of the 1‘retf Passiug down from the west end of the Acropolis, and crossing a little valley a few rods wide, you come to the Areopagus or Mars Hill, which you ascend by 10 stone steps hewn in tbe native limestone rock Above these steps, on the level of tbe hill, is a bench of stone, facing tbe south, on which the court of tbe Areopagus used to sit for tbe trial of causes. This was tbe Supreme Court of Athens. On this rock, in tbe open air, at the top of this bill, sat tbe Judg.s. men distinguished alike for their character, rank and official dignity. Mars Hill is not quite as high as the Acropolis, and is thought to haev been very near the centre of ancient Athens, though it is quite outside ol the mod ern city. It was at no great distance from the old market place where Paul bad for a few days been in the habit of conversing with such Greeks as he chanced to meet, on ' the great topic in which be took so deep an ! interest. Then, as now, there were a large number of Greeks “who spent their time in nothing else but either to tell or hear some new thing.” Among them were some men ol I a philosophic turn, Stoics and Epicureans. . wlieee curiosity was excited to hear what ! “ this babbler” bad to say; for he seemed to b3 “a setter forth of strange gods.” So, for the accomodation of all concerned, Paul was requested to go upon Mars Hill and explain bis new doctrines—which no doubt he was very happy to do. A large audience soon gathered, among whom was at least one ol the Judges accustomed to sit there, whose name was Dionysius. He, it seems, was un able to withstand Paul's reasoning and be came a convert. There are, at this day, some slight remains of a church near by, dedicat ed to St. Dionysius, the Areopegite. Look now at the scene before you. Here, 1 in tbe midst of th>s assembly on Mars Hill, stands Paul, lamiliar with Lite Greek tongue, and no stranger to Greek literature. Tem ples of unrivalled beauty and magnificence, dedicaled to heathen gods and goddesses are about him on every baud. The assembly be f .re him is made up cbielly, peihaps wholly, of idnlators; some of whom are men of learning and eloquence and taste, and all ol them exceedingly proud of their Greciau blood. Turn now to the 17th chapter of Acts, and read the speech which the apostle delivered on that occasion—in Greek, if you under j stand It; if not, in good old Anglo-Saxon English. Could anything have been m re beautifully or wisely said, more appropriate to the occasion, or more likely to impress and win such an audience! Certainly it embodies a sublimity and grandeur, and above all au amount of truth touching both God aud man, time aud eternity, such as no Athenian andleuee ever heard before. Xo wonder thai ‘•Dionysius the Areopagite, and a woman named Damaris, and others with themjclave unto him and believed.” We have or record, it must be presumed, only a very brief ab , «tract of Paul’s discourse—certaiuly not the whole. With such an audience, in such cir cumstances, it is not for a moment to be imagined ibat the great apostle would occupy only five or ten minutes. He must have ! spoken at least an hour, perhaps two, or more. He was never at a loss for matter suitable and important, and on some occa sions did talk a great while. However, we must he content. This brief abstract is prob ably all we shall ever get. I have done with Mars Hill and I shall leave Athens to day. ' July, 18<U. Aqaukuson. Eeligious and Ecclesiastical Items. The 53d Anniversary of the Cumberland Baptist Association will hold its next annual meeiing with the Main Street Baptisf Church in Brunswick, commencing Tuesday, Aug. -10th, at 2 1-2 oclock P. M. Introductory Sermon by llev. W. H. Shailer, D. D. Tbe 2ilth Anniversary of the Oxford Bap tist Association, will be held with the Church at Turner, commencing at 2 o’clock P. M., on the rtth of September. Mr. Stephen Hilton was ordained to the work of the Gospel ministry, in Dainariscotta. a few days since. He goes to California for ‘‘a field.” Four persons were baptised in Acton, by Rev. Mr. Ballanline, on the 24th ult., aud one on the Sunday following. Between two and three hundred persons were confirmed at the Catholic Church, Mill town, on the Sabbath previous to the last. The Right Rev. Bishop Sweeny officiated on the occasion. A collection was taken up among the congregation at the same time, for the purpose of aiding to pay off the debt on the church. The sum thus raised amount ed to *2S00. Rev. Mr. Murray, late of Dresden, Me., de lievred the sermon at the Episcopal Church in Calais ou Sunday. He made a brief ad dress on the occasion of bis taking pastoral I charge of the Parish. iFrvn the Toronto Globe.] The Pro-Slavery Outcry. The Democratic press of the Northern States continues its outcry against the Gov ernment of President Lincoln for the crime of having declared the abandonment of slavery a necessary condition of the restoration of the Union. “Now,” say the Opposition presses, “ we have the proof that this is an abolition “ war. We have been told it was a war lor j “ the preservation of the Union and for the j “re-establishment of the authority of the j “ Government in the seceded States, liut \ “here we have Mr. Lincoln’s avowal that it j “is a war for abolition. Not another dollar I ‘ nor another man for such a war.” It is diffi cult for Canadians to comprehend how a large section of the people of the free North can still be so demoralized as to sympathize with such a cry, but it is uudeuiable that the views of a large minority ol the Northern people arc correctly represented by the Democratic press in its disgraceful outcry against the pol icy of making the war a means of removing the curse of slavery from the continent. The rebellion is due Bolely to slavery. That is proved by the concessions, or rather the boasts, oi the rebel leaders. Moreover, only slave States have seceded, while in those por tions of the slave States where slavery is weak the rebellion lias never taken deep bold.— Missouri, Delaware aud Maryland have nevei pretended to secede, though from the sections of them where there are many slaves, the rebel armies have been largely recruited.— Western Virginia, which has but few slaves lias all along been loyal. On the other hand, the rebellion bas been most heartily sustained iu the Gulf States, w here the per centagc oi slaves is the largest—South Carolina, the first State to secede, aud the bitterest iu its hos tility to the Uuion, being pr< -emiuent for its deep interest in slavery. The whole history of the republic exhibits the institution of sla very as the great cause ot political disagree ments between the two sections. The “irre pressible conflict” between free labor and slave labor has rendered harmonious govern ment impossible. No matter how weak tin Federal tie might be—it was too strong to suit all the requirements or the slave power. No matter how ready Northern politicians might be to barter their consciences for office —uo matter how despicable might be their subserviency to the slave-holding iuierest— they could never give enougit. No matter how much the Northern people might be har dened by the cultivation of prejudice against the colored mao—no matter how much theii consciences might be appeased by the doc trine that the iniquities of the South were no concetti of theirs—they could never become sufficiently indifferent to the dictates of hu manity to assent quietly to all that the deal ers in human llesh would demand. Incessant warfare was the inevitable result. When at last the struggle eventuated in au appeal to arms—when the slave-power undertook a gi gantic war in the interest ol its slavery—it be came the clear duty of the Federal Govern ment aud the Northern people to divorce themselves at once and forever from all fur ther complicity with the accursed batbaristn which wrought the mischief. If, iu theory, the Federal stalesmeu could not hold that by their rebellion the secesaiouialB had forfeited all implied couslilulioual protection for their property in slaves, they had at least the war power to warrant them in declaring boldly for emancipation. We know how long they hesi tated—we know how much opportunity was given to the rebellious States to return to the Union with slavery still a recognized and pro tected institution. We know, too, what may have been the reasons for that. A hope to conciliate the hesitating border Slates, and a fear of the despicable pro-slaver; sentiments i so prevalent in many sections of the North, may have caused the government at Washing ion to hesitate at a step which might alienate so many of the doubtful Unionists, who were | for the Union ouiy on condition that its res toration did not emancipate the bondsmen ol the South. But at length the time came when : the Washington Cabinet, after due notice, did decree the emancipation of the slaves in the States iu rebellion, and at the same time pledged the whole military and moral power of the Government to the carrying out ol that decree. This act was done most solemn ly and deliberately. Congress, the representa tive of the people, declared for the same poli cy, aud iu many ways endorsed the action ol the Government, the Northern people contin ued at the Stale elections to elect the candi dates of the Goverumcut by large majorities. The honor of the people aud the government was as lirmly bound aud pledged as it could be to a strict adherence to the letter and spir j it of the proclamation of emancipation. But, iu the face of all this—in defiance of ! all considerations of justice, of sound public policy, and ot public faith and honor—a great party at the North regards as its strongest electioneering card the declaration of Mr. Liucolu that he means to stand honorably by the solemn act of his Government. We can hardly conceive of anything more utterly dis graceful. The civilized world regards the pi rate who steals the colored man from his home aud sells him into bondage, as au inhu man monster. Death is the punishment ev erywhere prescribed for bis crime. But men calling themselves Chrisliaus, men pretendiug to intelligence and respectability, men pro fessing to lead the public opinion of a free and civilized country—are found proposing that the United States Government should, whom it has declared tree hack into bondage. All ilie dishonorable deeds ever charged upon | the Washington Government, by its worst en emies sink into insignificance by tnu side ol the baseness which such a barter would in volve. It could lie no justiiieauon ol the treachery which should retract the decree of | "mancipation, to say that those who made • that decree have not succeeded in giving it practical effect, except to a very limited ex j tent. They are, bound to make good their I pledge if they can. If they cannot, they are bound by all that is decent, and by all that is honorable, not to make protit bv the repudia tion of a sacred obligation. The emancipa lion decree has tieen used to recruit the ar mies ol the North. By it thousands of the I race whose freedom i' guaranteed, have beeu induced to sacrifice their lives in the service I i of the Federal Government. Mauy more of them have fallen victim to the murderer’s ! band after being captured by the rebel troops. 1 The promise that induced sacrifices like these—the promise that has purchased the | Mood of thousands of men—could not be bro ! ken without covering the government that did it with the deepest disgrace. We do not tielieve that there is the slightest danger that Mr. Lincoln and hi« advisers can possibly be I induced to Incur that disgrace. We do not tielieve that a majority of the Northern people can possibly be prepared to ask their rulers ! to incur lasting dishonor In that wav. It is I quite humiliating enough for the Northern i States that an influential minority of their people should he ready and anxious for such a thing. Eev. Mr. Hauuicutt. This gentleman will deliver a lecture at Saccarappa, in the Congregational meeting house, to-morrow (Sabbath) evening. Ser vices to commence at half past seven o'clock Whosoever desires tojlearn the real cause and charactet of the rebellion, and what the loyal, union-loving and slavery-hating men of the South undergo, in a manner at once graphic and touching, may fully gratify that desire by listening to Uev. Mr. Hauuicutt. We have heard the intimation of a doubt | whether such services are suited to the sa creduess or consistent with the solemn ser vices of the day. The doubt may proceed from honest convictions; but we are iucliued to the opinion that it savors more of the spirit which animated the Jews of old, and which the Saviour pointedly condemned. There Is no fitter time to condemn a moral evil, as there is none better to commend a worthy object, than the blessed Sabbath ; and whosoever improves the day in this manner is wise: for the Sabbath was made for man, and not man for the Sabbath. I *, I A Patriotic Letter. We are permitted to publish the following patriotic letter from a young man in the army to his sister in Gray. It breathes the right spirit, and we trust his ‘near and dear friends’ lu Gray will imbibe the same spirit and stand boldly up to the defence of our Government and Uuion against all Northern Copperheads and all Southern traitors, until tho glorious old llag shall float over every iuch of our ter territory. Memphis, Tenu., Julydl, lStU. Dear Sister—Tours of the bth iust, reach ed me by way of Wis. I was very glad to hear from you. 1 am glad indeed you feel so live ly au interest in the cause of our lieloved coun try—assailed by traitors at home as well as a qroad. 1 have seen too much hard service not to detest a Copperhead from the bottom ol my heart. Aud it this Government is ever brok en up it will be the work ol the detested Cop perhead. It pains me to think that while I am lighting to sustain the Government, 1 have near friends in the town of Gray, the home of my happy childhood, and the place to which my thoughts in later years have oft in pleasure wandered, who are doing all they can to break it up. Tnis rebellion would have been crush ed long ago, had it not beeu lor traitors at Home. Could you go with mo to the battle-field aud see our true men, gallaul, brave and noble men, reely, cheerfully, offering up their lives, look iug death calmly in the lace, and then tell me you blame me lor despising the sneaking,cow irdly Copperhead, who would submit to any tliing, no matter how Uumble.rather than tight ? Aud then to excuse themselves they say it is m abolition war aud ‘T will not tight to free she niggers,” and tor fear they may be forced o tlgui, vote to have the war stopped, let the consequences to the cottutry be what they nay. The negroes are saints compaired with ,uch. They will fight, and light desperately. vVe have a negro brigade w ith us that did good fighting ou our last expedition. I never lefore believed tbey would light so well. Fort Pillow was tlieir cry, aud many a lleb. bit the dust with Fort Pillow riugiug in his ears. On the morning of the otu of July we left our line of communication and marched to cut the Ohio aud Mobile ltaiiroad. We mat ched about ninety miles, often flaukiug the enemy, to avoid|itgliting him in his chosen position, till we arrived near Tupelo, where a bloody oatlle was fought on the 14ih ol July, in which uir brigade took a conspicuous part. Gen. A. 1. Smith had managed to get a good position m a bill on the nignt of the of 1 :Jth after a rap id march of 18 miles, arriviug there at 0 P. M. '" v " V.» > f f V M*. IV Minnc Icauj or the light. The enemy was reported ad vancing iu three. Our troops were soon on m the move, getting into position. After s< me ehauging of position the 33d Wisconsin, with .lve or six other regiments, was ordered up to -upport the main battery on the bill where it ♦as expected the hardest fighting would be lone. As soon as we had got our position, l ♦as ordered forward with my company to kirmish with the enemy, uow plainly seen ad vancing in three lines of battle. I advanced 10 our picket line, deployed my men aud mov ed forward and was soon engaged in a corn field on the bottom. There was no faltering, no hanging back; all were eager for the fight. tVe continued to advance, tiriug rapidly till ,ny Lieut., whom I had instructed to watch my left llank, {we could not see but a short listance in the corn) infoimed me that the 'kirinishers ou my left bad fallen back and that we were being llanked, when I fell back slow ly, firing as last as my men could load their pieces. The enemy were making a charge, old the air was thick with cauuon shot over nv head. I fell back nearly to our line and 'ormed on the right as Hankers. The charge was repulsed with great slaughter, but the enemy rallied and came ou again with the same succes. Our force supporting the bat teres was now ordered to charge which was xecuved iu gallant style, and the enemy was driven from the field. When the charge on our part commenced, I was ordered forward with several other skirmish companies to take and hold a bill which the enemy occupied. The order was successfully executed alter a sharp skirmish. Our main force fell hack to their former position and I remained about a mile iu Iront to watch the movement of the en emy. He formed behind a point of timber, threw a few shell at my skirmish line, then fell back into the timber. The fight lasted from six o’clock in the morning till ten. In frout of our Little force, less than 3000, supporting the battery on the hill, lay about 300 dead rebs and 135 wounded which the enemy had been unable to remove, during the light, tho’ they were carrying off their dead and wound ed nearly all the time. The hardest part of the fighting was done here. The whole force of rebels under Forest wasahout 15000 and ours about the same. They acknowledge a 1 >ss in killed and wounded ol 3400, but I think it wa< greater. Our whole loss in this fight in killed and wounded was less than 400. iVrest was wounded, his brother, a Colonel, and his son, a Captain, were killed. Gen. Faulkner was also killed. We had a flight on the 13th aud 15th, >n which I took an active part, but have neither time or space to give a further account. I am iu hopes I shall have a chance to rest to-morrow, before commencing another long and weary march through tho heat and dust, (.should rejoice to hear that all mv near and dear friends were active supporters of the Ad ministration in its eff>rts to put down the re bellion. Theu it would Ire so pleasant to make a visit to Maine when this war is over and oui Union restored. Your affectionate brother, Geohgk R. Fhank. Terrible Scene at Niagara Palls. FABIMl THE HOPE-WAL.Kh.lt IN A CUirtCAl. POSITION. The buffalo Conner oi yesterday gays: “It has been known mat Fari.n, lue luuainoulisl, ♦Uo several years ago was bloudiu's rival on the light rope at Niagara Falls, - was making preparations to lord the rapids above the American Fall ou a pair ol iron stills, con trived lor the purpose. The exhibition Was lo have come off on the 15th. Early yester day morning, we learn, the fooluaidy man Went out lo rehearse the dangerous teal. He succeeded in getting more thau half way across, at a point between the tails anil the Goat Island bridge, wheu one of his stilts broke or gave away, aud he was instantly iu the rapids. F'oriuuately the place ol his acci deut was directly above Kuhiusou’s island, a small piece ol wooded land which lies to the right of Luna island, aud very near the brink ol the American Fall. “He succeeded iu slruggiiug to the shore ol this island, and dragged himself from the wa ter. He had apparently sustained a painful iuiurv in one of his limbs. The nnor man was soon discovered silling very composedly ou a log at the edge oi the island. A large aud not very sympathizing crowd collected on the Goat Island bridge aud elsewhere, but up Co yesterday afternoon not an effort had been made to rescue the unfortunate man. In fact our informant tells us that iu a few flours pub lic curiosity seemed to have sated itself, aud scarcely auy excitement was visible. Furiui’s frightful perch is about eight hundred or oue thousand feet below the bridge before spoken of, and undoubtedly a rope could be floated to him, and thereby a cable perhaps lie swung, by which,if the man is not too much exhaust ed or Injured, ho might be able to effect au es cape, it is feared, however, that before auy iliing is done bo will be incapable from lack of food and nervous excitement to help himself. “At present he can be distinctly descried, cool enough, apparently, but making not tin slightest effort to attract attention or sigual for relief. He is iu his tights aud bare headed, aud is seen frequently to rub and press his wounded limb. A more frightful perdicament than he is in, could not easily tie couceived We understand that some persons suppose F.i riui to be playing a practical joke, or to be praeticiug an advertising dodge. It is scarce ly possible that this can lie the esse or that any such felicitous results can come from such a desperate state of things.” P. S.—Later accounts state that Farini’s brother, the next day, floated a rope to him from the bridge, and Farini hauled himsell ashore hand over hand aud without injury. KAILKOAD CONDL'CTOIl FATALLY IjMClt eo.—The St. Croix Herald says, a shocking accident occurred in Calais on Thursday which resulted in the death of Mr. L. Q. Lane a con ductor ou the Calais and Princeton road. The deceased was directing the loading of the a car near McAdam’s wharf and by some mishap slipped iu front of the locomotive when the wheels passed over both legs above the knees. Surgical aid was immediately procured, and amputation was performed on one leg but death came to the relief of the unfortunate sufferer on the afternoon of Friday. He be longed to Milltowu where he leaves a wile aud three children. The funeral took place ou Sunday morning from the residence of S. T. Kiug, Esq. The deceased was a worthy mem ber of the masonic fraternity aud at bis request be was buried with the honors of the order. The members of the St. Croix Lodge, togeth er with the members of Alley Lodge at Baring who came down on a special train, aud also Sussex Lodge St. Stephen numbering iu all oue hundred masons, took partln the services. The Hallway employees also joiued in the pro cession. The usual masonic service was read at the grave. .- v.__ *»_ —1 , OUIGJXAL AXJ) SELECTED. ;y£x-Gov. Frances,dieel suddenly at his res idence in Warwick, K. I., on Tuesdaj morning. E?"The Hallowell Gazette Printing Establish ment is for sale. E^"The crisis in Gen. Chamberlain’s wound has passed, and he is now at Annapolis very comfortable, gaining perceptibly every day. |5*Gen. Washburne is in command at Vicks burg with special charge of the river from Meiu J phis to Matches. J3TTlie new steamer Regulator, built in this city, is now on the route between Boston and Gloucester. jyCapt. E. S. Keyes, of Jay, who was in the hospital with Gen. Chamberlain, at Annapolis, says lie is rapidly recovering from hie wounds. jy Lieut. W. B. Lapham, who is just recover ; ing from a fever, arrived at his residence at Bry ant’s Pond,on Saturday. •STl'en thousand baskets of jieaohes for the New York market, arrived in Jersey city on Wed nesday. !7TThe following deaths of Maine soldiers were reported Wednesday in the Washington hospitals: David Sawyer, D, 31st: Isaac C. York, H, 29th. QTTlie new arrangement for running extra trains of cars between Augusta and Gardiner, is not only a great accommodation to the travel ! ing public but a pecuniary success. 3TGeo. L. Wentworth, of Salmon Falls, N. II., was arrested on Wednesday on a charge ol j robbing the mail in Irantitu from the cars to the postoflice. j ari'lie Grist and Saw Mill on theGreat Works 1 river, in South Berwick, belonging to Isaac P. Yeaton,Es<|., was burnt on Saturday morning, 16th ult. i'g-The new constitution of Louisiana abol ishes and forever prohibits slavery, and, at the j same time, provides for the general education, without distinction of color. STTbc Supreme Judicial Court, for criminal business, commenced its session at Bangor, on Tuesday, Aug. 9th, Appletoa, C. J. presid ing. lyWaldo F'., son of Mr. Joseph F. Hall, ol 1 Belfast, wasdrowned, on Monday afternoon, in one of the ponds in Lincolnville, near the Cam den turnpike, as we learn from the Age. JJTLicut. Geo. A. Chandler and Capt. l’rile bi.ry,5th Maine, are in Macon prison. They will probably have a call from Gen. Sherman, in a few days. ;yThe next annual session of the Teachers' Convention for Somerset Connty will be held in Hart land, commencing Monday Aug. ‘20th and continuing five days. ST"A correspondent of the Oxford Democrat says a son of El ward Fox, of the Elm House, hovel, had his left hand cut entirely off in a hay cutter on Saturday afternoon last. tZTA destructive fire occurred on Bonier street, East Boston, Thursday evening, de stroying a planing mill and buildings connected therewith, and several other structures used for mechanical puriroses, involving a loss of nearly 8100,000. 33TAdjutant W. B. Allyn, who fell in the charge on the rebel works on the 30th ult., wa» a native of Belfast, and a son of the late R. B. Allyn, Esq. He was apiiointcd Adjutant of th< 31st in January last, and left for the seat of wai with the regiment soon after. He was in com mand of the regiment in the charge upon the rebel works, and fell while gallantly leading il in the advance. BY TELEGRAPH PAPEitH From \rtr Orleans—Arrival of Gen. Hank) —SucC'Kttfu! Gunboat Fxprdition on Grant Fake. N'kw York, Aug. 12. The steamship Evening Star, from New Or leans the tSib, has arrived. Among her pas seugers are Gen. banks and family. Our gunboats made uu expedition up Grand Lake on the 20th ult., and destroyed a largt number ol list boats just completed by lin rebels. Several were in cour-e of construe tion. They also captured severaLsmall arnn and accoutrements lelt by the rebel skedad | dliug cavalry meu. On the 28th the same gunboats captured twe boat loads of valuable lumber, and then re turned to Berwick Bay. On the 29th a party of Gen. Ulman’s scout had a fight with the rebels near Morgauzia resulting in the High! of the rebels, leaving t rebel captain and several meu dead, and t number of wounded, besides several prisoners in our bauds. Gen. Cahby issued important trading regu latiotts on tlw 2d inst. Trading boats are allowed below Cairo. Nt commercial intercourse beyoud the uationa lines, and trade stores are restricted to perma 1 uent military posts. Gen. Banks issued an order on the 2d inst enlisting all able bodied colored meu in tht department between eighteen and forty year of ago, the same to be put iuto exisliug' col ored regiments. •Six steam transports, from Brazos Santiaeo arrived at New Orleans on the Dili, probabl] laden with troops withdrawu from Texas. Codon active at 81.fir a 81,07 1-2 for mid ding; (lour 810 for choice; sugar and molass es steady. Col. Appleton, of the 81st colored infantry formerly of the 12th Maine, has resigned. It was reported that the steamer Rob Roy with 100 bales of cotton, had been capture* and burned iu the Oualauta River, by Texar : guerrillas. Gen. Canby issued an order on the 20th ult. enrolling all citizens in the militia, expellinf all families of rebel soldiers, for persons Habit to rebel conscription to keep within our lines and all foreigners claiming to be neutral to b* enlisted as policemen. From Tejca*. New Yobk, Aug. 12. By way of New Orleaos we have news Iron ! Texas, by wliieli it appears that on the Oth o June a party of loyal Texans, with some Ar kansaa refugees, attacked the rebel ganisot at Eagle Pass mid forced them to surrender They also took possession of the Custou House. There had also lieen a tight at San Antonie between the loyal and rebel citizens, in whiet the latter were whipped, hut subsequently tht loyal citizens were dispersed by a military force. Great trouble is experienced iu enforcing Kirby Smith's order against the exportatiot of cotton. The exportation continues, am: the Brownsville Journal says if all the cottoi was out of the State a counter revolutiot against Jetf. Davis A Co. would occur in lest | than a month. The same paper says the rebel agents it Mexico are now devoted to speculation, anc that they are damaging the Confederacy ma j terially. Gen. Beauregard gone to Atlanta—Awn iV t< rsbury. ; New Yokk, Aug. 11. The New Orleans True Delta learns thai Beauregard has gone to Atlanta with go,01* men, and will rank Hood in command. The Richmond Inquirer says the rebelt command Petersburg with 500 gnus, whiet can sweep that city through and through hence its capture by Gen. Grant would no: - amount to much. Varioun Itrmn. New York, Aug. 12. A Are in Mott street this morning destroyed some twenty-five buildings, including a largi number of tenement houses, factories, Ac Loss heavy. The steamer H. Livingston, from Point Lookout, with S70 rebel prisoners, has arrived 1’irate off Sandy Hook. New York, Aug. 12. A rel>el pirate steamer, schooner rigged, it reported sixty miles southeast of Sandy Hook She captured the pilot boat James Funk yes terday at 0 o'clock A. M. From ll'a.hinyton. Washington, Aug. 12. The State Department- is olHcially notified that, in consequence of the suspension of hos tilities, the blockade of Russian ports arid the ports of Schleswig and Holstein is raised. From Mrjrico. New York, Aug. 12. The New Orleans True Delta says Cortinas lias occupied Victory, driving out the French force. Cortinas is preparing to attack Taiu j pico. From the Army of the Potomac. Washington, Aug. 12. A letter irom the army of the Potomac says all is quiet, except picket flriug along Geu. - Burnside’s lines. Delegate? to the CniwAoo Conven tion.—The following is a list of the delegates from this State to the Democratic Convention to be held at Chicago on the 28th inst. At Large—Hon. Gorham L. Boynton, Ban gor: Hon. William C. Haines, Saco; lion. ■John W. Dana, Kryeburg; Hon. Richard D. I Rice, Augusta. First District—Hon. S. R. Lyman, Port land: Hon. Joseph Titoomb. Keunebunk. Second District—Hon. David Hamrnons, Bethel, Philo Clark, Esq., Turner. Third District—Joseph E Smith, Esq., Wis cass.it; Charles A. White, Esq., Gardiner. Fourth District—Marcellus Emery, Esq., Bangor: Henry Hudson, Esq.,Guilford. Fifth District—William Simpson, Esq., Bel fast ; James B. Talbot, F.<q., Machias. Ot the foregoing Mr. Emery is editor of the Bangor Democrat, and Mr. Simpson, of the Belfast Journal. Mr. Dana was formerly Gov ernor of Maine. A Little too Fast.—There is no truth in the statement that the expenses of tile Con gressional Excursionists are paid by Uncle Sam, and those who make it know better, or they ought to know it. Some folks are very easily nettled, we are sorry to say, and let i their spleen run away with their better feel ings. Tlie expenses of this excursion, which is for the public benefit, and especially for the ■ best interests of Maine, were raised by sub scription in this city, our merchants and oth ers contributing liberally. Other cities and towns east of us will do the same, and Uncle Sam is the gainer instead of the loser in this | operation. Such false reports show a weak head or an envious heart. Let those who make them take the dilemma they please. The Price oe the Boston Dailvs Increased.—The following announcement appears in the Boston Daily Papers, sighed by their respective publishers: Owing to the increas d prices of paper, ink, labor, and all that enters into the cost of a newspaper, the proprietors of the Daily Ad vertiser. Journal, Traveller, Boston Post, and Transcript, will charge, on and alter Monday, August loth, Five Cents per copy for their respective papers, or Thirty Cents per week. ! The Boston Daily Herald will charge Three Cents per copy, or Eighteen Cents per week, payable to the carrier. Our correspondent in yesterday’s issue on “Important Legal Changes,” is mistaken in saying that the first case under the act allow ing criminals to testify, was that of Margaret Wallace. In Franklin County, Doyle, the murderer, was allowed to testify in his own case, and it did not help him at all. Marga ret’s was the first in tills county. Fire in Canaan.—The barns and sheds of Mr. Samuel Jewett of Canaan, containing about fifty tons ol hay, together with a valu able horse and one ox, ami all his farming tools, were totally consumed by fire caused by lightning on the night of the 10th b st. There were two oxen in the baru at the lime, but one of them broke away and escaped. Loss estimated at *2,0U0. No insusauce. [Bangor Whig. SPECIAL NOTICES. Nstlce. Th* citizen* of CumberlinU uncoTiditionwJly loyal to the Government, aud the supremacy of tie Jaw*, aro requeued to most at the Town liou.se in Cum , berJauu, Mturday Aug. 13>h, 1864, st aix o'clock * I*. M M .to choose l>. legate* to attend the O' nn ty Convention to bo hoiden at Portland Aug 18th. ; 18M. PerOrd r Town Committee. Cumberland. Aug. 8, ISM.—did Notice. The citizens of Fxlrauuth who are unconditionally loyal to the Government and are in favor of sup pressing the rebellion by a vigorous proecutiou of •he war. are reque.lou to invet in caucus at the Towu House, ou Saturday August l»tli. at 6 o'clock P. M to seleot delegates io sttvud the Couuty Con vention to be held i, Portland, on Thursday, Au gust IS, ISM. at ten o'clock in the forenoon for the purpose of unmiuaiingcauaidutea for lour Scuator*. ; aud other County Officers. l'er Order Town Committee. Falmouth, Aug. 3d. 18M. augSdtd Notice. The eit'zens of Powual who are unconditionally loyal to the Government, aud the supremacy of it? law*, are required to meet at the Town Home on Saturday, the thirteenth in«t.. at 5 o clock H. M for the purp »se of selecting D«Ug*te* to att* n.l the County Convention hoiden at Portland t e Vkh day of August inst. Per order. Powual, Aug. 6. 18*31. augSdtd Notice. The citizens of North Y armouth who are uncon ditionally loyal to the Government and are in favor of suppressing the rebellion by a vigorous prosecu tion *»! the war. are r< que-ted to meet in caucus at the Towu House, on Saturda. Aug 13th, st 5 o'cl'k P. M. to select Delegate* to attend the Couuty Con vention to b« held ia Portland, on Thursday Aug , 18th, 1864, at ten o’clock in the t renoon for the nur pose o: uomiu tiug candidates for f.»ur Senators ; aud other County Officers Per Order Town Com. No. Yarmouth. Aug. 8,1864 —dtd (■ray. The unconditional Un on voters of Gray are re ' quested to meet at the Town House, in said on Wednesday. Aug. 17rb. 1864. at 6 o'clock P. M.. to choore Delegates to a't»*nd the Cumberland Coun tv Ueiou Cw mention, to be hoiden at Portland Aug. Per Order Union Town Cora. Gray. Aug. 10, 1S>54. augl2dtd Scarborough. The unconditional Union voters of Scarborough are requested to meet at the Town House in said i t »wn, oatu»d%v the 13th inst., at 6 o’clock P. M to | choo-e three Delegate* to the • ounty Conveu'ion, and to elect a town Committee for the ensuing year Per order iowu C m. Aug 9—dtd Westbrook. The unconditional Union voters of Weilbrook are requested to meet a'the Town House iu smd towu i Saturday , August 13th, at 4 o’clo.k in the afternoon, to choose del* gatts to tne Couuty Convention to be held at Portland on the 18th inst. Pe.- order of fown Committee. W estbrook, Aug. 9, 186. aug9 dA w Wind lium. The Uuion Citizens of Windham, will meet at i i tho Towu Hou .e in said towu. on 5* iturday, Au I gu-t 13th. at o o’clock in the atlcrnocu, to select dosegaitsto the Couuty Com ration held at Port laud on the 18th inst. Per ord*r of the Town Committee. Wiudham, Aug. 2, 1**C— dA wtd Th* unconditional Union voters of Standish are reqeesiad tom?et ai ih" i'owu House, io ai i towr, on Saturday, the 13th day of August, i&A. at 4 o’clock in t*»e atternooo. to choo-e Delegates to 'he : C’ouuty Convention *o be la d at Portland on the 18th iust. l*er order of Town Committee. Siandish, Aug. 8, l^Oi.—dA velar Vurmomli. The unconditional Union voter* of Yarmouth are fequesttd to meet at te:uper.incc Hall, ou Tuesday, 18th Inst . at 7) o’clock P. M. to choose d- legate' io attend the County Convention to ho holdeu at Port land on the 18th tnst. Per Order Town Com. Yarmouth. Aug 9, 1901. Cape I li/.ul»«‘ili. The Un on voters of Cape Elizabeth are requested to meet at the Town House >a urJav August 13th, at 5 o’clock P. M . to select delegates to attend the County CjuV'-mion to be holdcn at Portland, Thursday August 19th. Per Order Town Committeo. Cape Elizabeth, Aug. 8th, 1964. au&9Jtd* Gorham. The Union citizens of Gorham are requested to meet at he I'owu Hou* • in said town, on .'•aturdav AugU't thirteenth, at two o’clock P M , t> se lect a cat didate to be*npporte t ?or Uicrii**axT a tivk r tiik ^tk Luo slati’k k. anu al o Dele gates to ttie County Couventi jn to be h* Men at Port laud on the lMh inat. Per Order Town Com. Aug 9—dtd Portland Photographic Gallery, SO MIDDLE ST., PORTLAND, Me., A. S. DAVIS, Proprietor, Portland, May 12,1864. mayI2iit>m THOMAS G. LOWING, DRUGGIST, -ASD PRACTICAL TRUSS FITTER, Corner ef Exchnu.e A i'rdr rul St**. A parted 8t guaranteed. The poor liberally con lidered. _ _ mebSbdtf A New Perfume for the Handker chief* Phalon’s “Night Blooming Cereus.’’ l’halon’s “Night Blooming Cereus.” Phalon’s “Night Blooming Cert us.” Phalon’s “Night Blooming Cereus.” Phalon’s “Night Blooming Cereus.” Phalon’s “Nigl# B.ooming Cereus.” l’halons “Night Blooming Cereus.” A most Exquisite. Delicate and Fragraut Perfume, ‘ distilled from the Bare and Beautiful Flower from it takes its name. Manufactured only by PHALOX if SOX. N. Y. IfTBewiir* qf Counterfeits. Ask for /‘Wo*’*— I Tak# no Other. Sold by Druggists gem rallv junt‘24 84d3m ^“11 you arein want of any kind of POINTING i all at the Daily Press Office. t* ”A Slight Cold,” Coughs. Few aro aware o' the importance o' checking a | Cough cr “plight COL1*” iu its first at age; that < which iu the beginning would yield to a miia reme <iv,if neglected, toon attacks the lung* “Brown’s ; Bronchial Troches" give sore and almost inline* rtisie relief. Military Officers and Soldiers should have them, us they can be carried in the pocket a*d i tuken as occasion requires. au/2d*wlm Sozodokt.—We do not often -peak or the various i articles which come to u* for uoticeand triai.but the ! article with the above iuu-:cui uam* is an exception. II hree or lour ladies aiiri children among our imme diate friends aud relatives have used the "So/o dont.' aud it has certainly done all that is -aid in . its lavor. It not only removes every blemish roin I t‘,e teeth, but reuder* them clean aud white. It al , so gives a tone to the breath, aud leaves the luouth wilii a p easant fragrance. It is decidedly the List preparation we have ever used for the purpose, and we recommend the I* ragrant tozndont to our friend" with great coufideoce.— Boston Saturday Kvtmng Krpoess. inchiJ It Ho*to» Sloc k List. SALRg AT TIIB IlltOKKRP’ BOARD, AUt». 12. 8000 L' S Coupon Sixes(1881) ..108. 2,600 United .States 7 3 lUths (Oct .107) 1,000.do (Aug)....108 ] l.OllO ... do (endorsed). . . . .10M 25.600 United States 5-20's.19 2,100 Vermont State Sixes, (1871).1004 50 Eastern Railroad. 1(9] 4 Portland, Saco & Portsm’th KK.llo _ IttAItUIED. In South blandish. Au* 10, hy Hot U H Martin '.aao Skillings and Mi-. Lucy Uirou, both ot Stand ish. in Auburn, Au* 9, John 0 Bryant, of Webati r and Mi,. Dussilla Patten. of Li-lion. In Auburn. An* 9. tlenry L .McLaughlin aud Miss Sarah A i rumin tt, both ot c hina in Canaan, Ane 7, Jos C Millett and Miss lizzie 8 Leavitt, both of Pamyra In Belfa-t. .Inly 27, Horatio Spicer and Miss Sarah McDonald. Iu Liberty. Au* 7. Thos A Bowe and Miss Lydia A Arnold. iu Moatville, James Clark, of Linconrlllc. and Mrs Ptiebe li Bray, of Isle au Haut. _ DIED. , In this city. Au* 12, suddenly, Mr Alexander l oss, a*eU4*> years. ar*l uncral this (Saturday) aiternoon. at 2 o'cl’k. at In* late residence X" 123 ( unit riand s'rcet In this city, Au* 12, Mr t rank l.ee, aeed 22 years 10 month*. IJjew York papers p!ca?e copy ) In Winterport. July 23, Mr oamuel Perkins, aged 51 ye^rs 5 mouths. in L berty, July 21, Augudns J, son of John Wil son, agt d 'll rears. .In Last Orrington. Aog 7, Capt Lemuel Smith, aged 73 years. In Waldo, July 24. Mr Stillman Webster, aged 61. Iu North Prospect, Aug 4, Marv A, wife oi Thos LUrk. aged 32 year*. | In Sear-port, July 4. Mrs Hannah Jane, wife of Jonathan Ames, aged 49 year* 6 mouths IM rOKTS. MATANZAS. BrigCuba-3£6 hhds and 47 trc* m 'lasses, 10 E Churchill A Co: 4 bbls do roaster. HIlLSBhRU NB. Sch P BIxke—172 I.ns coal, to ; Kerosene Oil Co. | SAILING OF OCRA.V STEAMSHIPS. I ST IAMB* FROM FOR BAILS j Enu.Liverpool.New York. .Aug 2 | City o! Baltimore. Li verpool_New York Aug 3 I leutouia.SouthaointouNew York Aug 6 1 Asia.Liverpool-Boston .Aug *j • itv of Limerick..Liverpool.New York Aug 6 Nova Scotian.Liverpool.Quebec.Aug 11 Pennsylvania.Liverpool New York Aug‘9 China .Liverpool.Boston .Aug 17 Damascus.Liverpool.Quebec. Aug Is Citv of Mancheet’r New York. Liverpool.Aug 13 St David.Quebec. Liverpool . Aug 13 j Virginia .New York . Liverpool.Aug 13 1 Bremen. New York. Bremen.Aug 13 I Corsica New York Havana Ac Aug 13 Ocean uu-vn-New York Aspinwall_Aog 13 Washington .N* w York Havre.Aug 17 Africa. .Boston.Liverpool.... Aug 17 > Hibernian. Quebec ... Liverpool,.... a ug 2n Nova Scotian -l^nubec.Liverpool.A ug 30 City of Loudon ..New York .Liverpool.Aug'Jo I Persia.New York.. Liverpool... Aug J4 Holden Rule.New York Aspiuwali.Aug 27 Erin.New York Liverpool . Aug 27 i lama-cun.Quebec Li v or pool.... Aug 27 ; Ilan-a. .New York.. Bremen .Aug 27 Asia. Bostou .... Liverpool.Aug 31 MINIATURE ALMANAC. Sutnrdav. .!■*■>• 13. . Sunrises.6 06 I High water (pah_7% ' Sun seU. 7 » »2 I Length of days.. 13 ft I MARINE NEWS. PORT or PORTLAND. Friday..... AMgwst IE. ARRIVED. Steamer Potomac. Sherwood, New York. Meainer Forest t ity, LLcumb. Boston. I Steamer Lady in tig. Koix, Bangor. Stenner Scotia, Kimball. Augusta. Steamer New Brunswick, Winchester, St John NB. tor Boston. Brig Cuba, (Br) Makee, Matauzas 27th nit. Sch P B ake. (Br) O’Brien. Hillsboro N’B. Sch Volga, i Br) ui le-psc, Hillsboro N B. Sch T B Abel. Bragg, Albany. Sch F.mma Hotcliktsr, Robbins. Albany. Sch B & it Small. Cole, Philadelphia. Sch Myra, Sawyer, Rockland. In Lubec, Aug *9, Jertnihfh L King, Esq, aged 64 years. CLEARED. Brig Frontier, Littlefield, Baltimore — Orlando Nickersou. i Sch Industry, (Br) Nichol. St John NB—master. Sch Ida. Blak-, Philadelphia -E u Willard. Sch Maracaibo, Henley, Bristol HI — Isaac Emery. BY TRLBORAFa TO MBUCUAXT’ft KICBAKUl. NEW U»KK. Aug 12—Bark Aid (of Y'armouth) Hooding, from Sagua before reported a»hore on he South Shoal oi barnegat inlet, was fijat d off on Tburday, and passed sandy Hook this morning, bound tu. Barque Scio, 428 tons, built at Bath in 1&5, has beeu sold to parties in New York for 922,'AC. Brig Sitka. Brown, from East Machia* for IJngan CB. return* d to the former port«th iust, in distrets, having »piung a leak oil i ape S-ble. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANC I SCO—[By tel. J Ar Idth inst. thing Ri*al, Doauc. Boston: Criteri n, stetson, N Yora; L bin n, ( UaiaOers, Liver] uo). NEW ORLEANS — Ar olst ult, barque Trinity, Nickerson. Boston. CM 6ih. barques Ueacssee, Nickels, and Annie, Chase Boston. NORFOLK—Ar 8th, brig Titania, Stephens, from Philadelphia; sch Envoy, Pearl, Bath. BALI IMuUb—Ar loth, baruue Seneca, Lewis, 1m 8>dupy ( B PHI LADELPlllA—CM loth, a*iip Vancouver.Car lisle. Liverpool; ba que J Mod trey, Falter, rape Hay tie u ; brig* >arah Lar-eu. i lop kins. Bar badoes; Be/ie Bernard, Cook, la upa bay; Liiiiau. n« a/ey, Ban gor. sch* E F L*wi», Lee, Portland; H VY Kimball, ' Crockett. Kail Liver Ar 10th, schs E J Talbot, Amesburv, Calais; Har riet Baker. W ebber. Portland iVarl Hrnu n ir..in i Boston. CM 10th. brig* Ocean Wave. Hawley. Uatteras Id let; Alrucabah. A'ey. aud All-ton. Sawyer, Harnp tou Roads; Abby Yvaisou, Alien, do; rch Alcora. 1 Foster, 1'ortlaud. NEW YORK—Ar 10 h. scbs J F Kirkland. Cres ; sejr, Glace Bay CB; Wauuerer. Buck. Bo-ton; Julia 1 E izabeth. Verrill. Edzabethport lor Bosun; Val ! bald. Lord, New tiaven. Ar 11th, ships Reynard, Seymour, Singapore 118 days; Euergy, Cau km*. tm L verpool; brig Maria Wheeler. Y\ hitler, Glace Bay CB; *ch Ju-tina Mall, Rojkiaud. Cld 1 th, ships Christiana.! Br Liauimand,London; Columbia. otowell. Liverpool; John Bunyau. ivick els, Pensacola; ba quo* Chanticleer. (Bn Potter. Port au Prinoc; Pilot Fish. cook. Glace UavCB; brig-Geo Downes, (Br) I nine. Bnrbndoea; judge 11 at ha way. Rogers. Cow Bay CB; Ma bias. Foaei • ty. Neuvitas, k h Hassell. Ilassel . aud tauuie. iiubbaid, Eli/abethpoit; sch Geu Heavy, Panning Calais Sid 10th, ship Albert Gallatin; barques Union, and Traveller. I By eel.J Ar 12th. ship Wui 1 rothiugham. Oualy, lluvre. PROVIDENCE—Ar 11th, sch Corvo, Uolbrook, New York. I NEWPORT—Ar 10th, schs John U Mather, from Pad River lor New York; .Mexican, Met aithy, do i tor do >ld 10th, schs Ocean Star, llam. for New York (or Kockiaud); tico G Worth.ev, i o lug, Yarmouth lor New York: Oregon, Pra’t Kocklai d lor do. UOLMES*S HOLE—Ar 10th. achs Allien, Bur ge-* • li/avethport lor Portsmouth; Hi to Kico, Wentworth. Boston JorN' vv Y' <k; Ellen Merriman, Hamilton, tortlaud fordo. Ocean Belie, Beal , tin Macbias it r do; Mar.a Louisa, Ha ch, Sarah. Con ary, and Olive Avery, Wilson, tin Ro klaidlurdo; Betsey Am a, uall; Express. Con ant, aud Geu Scot, lapley. Bangor f rao; Hartford. -.aud Luo la, nur'g ss, do lor New liaeu; J S Lace. muiiIi, do tor Norwich; l> laware Meat s, Ellsworth tor Pro vidence; uiiv*- Hayward,-, Onauo f ir Koudout; Ned s niter, Spanloing, Liugau CB lor New York: A.ex Young, Young, uo lor do. Ar llib, schn Honest Abe. Cauarv, New York for , Saco; Auioioptf, Morton, New York; Georgia, Gil. j ch ist, Bellas! or Philadelphia; Peucenian Rubin sou. Bangor for New York; Nile, lull. Rockland 1 fordo; Sol Prance*. Colt tell, >alem for Gay ilead. Ami. Haskell, t aiaia fur New Haven. BOSTON—Ar 12th, ship Golden Hind Orr Liver pool; barque Eduiuud Dwight. Hem. k Surinam; brigs Times, (Br) Rich, Gonaives; Alton.; Bn Wood, Port au Prince; Geo Amo-. CooatPhiladelphia, s hs Lucy A Orcutt. Butler. George own. » ha* A Snow, lliath, Baltimore; E G Willard. Parson*, Philadelphia; E M Dyer, Rich. d*>; Henry i ro*by, , Trench. Roudout; Jos Turner, llodgdoa, Elizabeth ' p »r«; Korn o.Fimh, and Baltimoie. Dix.Oo; JP Wallace, Alltu.and Union. Dennison, do; Cane Cod, 1 llauinioud, Gouldsboro; Henry A, Made. Waldo I boro. Cld Pith, schs Opt n Sea, Babbidge. Turin-* Mon rot ; Sami Pish. Davis. v.ar iner to load for Wash lug tun ; J Baker Barb. rick. Portland. Ar 111.h, brig Matilda, Luut, Com Baltimore; sets Mariel, Ka er. IValdoboro. CM 12th. brig J Bickmore Wy ic, Glace Bay CB; sch- ». W Carpenter, Edmouds, Cow Bay CB; Marv I Johnson. Nickersou. Albany; Caroline C, Poiueroy, Tiemout; Hattie Ro*», Pula* J. r ortland. S vLEM—Ar 8th, schs Constitution. Flagg, Chtr rylielj; Rocha, Lord. Sullivan; Aurora, lterrv,Ban • gor; Geu Meade. Ferguson, Bel Iasi. Ar hth, seh* Echo. Pn m*. Cherry field; Cherry, Rogers aud President, Pvrkius, Bangui . Ncuonset Miller. Rockland. GLOUCESTER—Bid V>th, s-.'fcs Highlander, Wil liams. Bangor for Bostou; Echo, 1 a u . Mil I bridge tor Salem; Banner, Hart, Bostou lor Beitast; Boxer, Sutton, do for Bangor; Atlantic, Carter. Brewer fur Bos on. G W Baldwin. Loug, Bostou; sloop Comet, Patker, Keuuebunk. Sid 10 h, schs B Pierce, Hatch, fta Bangor for Bos tou; Expre-s. Couant, do tor New York: Majestic Wentworth, do lor Harwich; M P Varuum, Tu-uer’ Or aud; E P Horton, McCormick, Bangor tor New York; Boston Gould, Freeport; William, Fletcher Bangor lor Boston. FOREIGN PORTS. Sid Im yuwn.town 2Sth. »fcip .Woleoo, Thomiv sou, (fiout Callao for Limerick. Ar at Calcutta i>r. » t# July 7, ship, Continental. Johnson, cadu, Kichard Uiuteed, Mitchell Sydney Via Halle*. Sid previoua to July 7, barque Annie Sherwood. Thomptou, New tori. At Gibraltar 21st ult, barque Moneynick, Smith, for Mes.lua. Sid tin st Thomas 16th ult, brig Flying Cloud, •fills, New York. Ar at gurbec 8ih Inst, ship Missouri, Calhoun, fm Gloucester E; barque Ebauor, Williams, Boston. BostonU,) CB **,h d*- brt* George Harris, lor Ar et Pictou 3d Inst, batoue Bembler, McKinnon, Providence. [Per steamship Persia, at New York.] Ar st Liverpool 2-0li alt, Perseverence, Kol ertson, “d * L Lane. Child, New York; Mary Kusaell, Weeks, St John NB: Jeddo, Snow, New KiverNB, Nova Scotian, (a) Quebec. Sid 22d Eliaa, Nickerson, Calcutta; 2Mb, Alfred Storer, Harrington, Quebec. Ent for idg 2sib, ilaivest goeoo, Hutchinson, for New York; »tb. L L Slurges, Williams, and New \\ ur!4, K night, do. Ar at i>*a! 3i>tb, Consignment. from New York (ard proceeded for Londou.) Passed do28tb, Cereit, Humphrey, from Callao for llamhuig Aral taimouth 28th, Chris Ilall, from Rangoon lot Schiedam. (not a« before ) In Kingroad 28th. Kate Prince. Libby, from Callao via Queenstown, Aria. Goethe, do do. Knt out at Newcastle 28th, Advance, Flinn, for New Y* rk. .Sid 20th Kate Brigham. Plater. New York. . Ar ?? ,<1,alw*Jr 27lh »Jtf Southern Eagle. Flagg, from ( alJao *■ Aral Dublin 27th ult, ChaUworth, Carat bell, fm Callao. * Ar at Queenstown 30th, Golden Rule,-, from St George Mi. Offdo2b.b, Sophia McKenzie, from Bangor, Me. wtg order*. Ar at Trieste 22d ult, V J Kershaw, Nickels, Con stantinople. A r at Genoa 25th ult, Loula Wa'sh, Vezzie, from Callao. Sid fm Cadiz 2»th, Morning Light. Walter, for Bueuoa Ayres. t Id at Havre 28th ult. Harp-well, Tukey, fer New York. Arat Zicrikzcc 27th ult, (Hear, Crosby, Aktab for Rotterdam. ' Ar at Cuxhnven 28th ult, Star of Hope, Talbot, Im Cailno. Ar at Hamburg 27th ult. Ocean Pearl, Newcomb, Callao. Ar at Antwerp 28th ult, Juliet Trundy, Gould, fm Callao Sid dnh. Alice Gray. Maxwell, New York; CW White. Griffin, England Sid t'm Flushing 27th ult, Trumbull, Call urn, from Cardiff. SPOKEN May 20, off .tfauriitus, ship Southern Chief, from Akyab tor Falmouth E. Jnn«* 11. lat 5 N. Ion 28 W, ship Eastern Light, fm New York for Shanghai*. June 12 lat 8 N. Itn 24 W. ship Hampden, McDon ald. from Liverpool lor Calcutta. July 18. lat 51, Ion 2»>, ship Aurora, from Liverpool for New York Alt S. lat 42 25, Ion 6S 21, ship Lancaster, from St John NB for Liverpool. NEW ADVKRTIBIMIKTO. r.iURAi Kfc uterinf Rail. J. c. Mjer«. A- ami Manager. .r"° *r?“d performanci a Ih’a Saturday alteration at 1\ cclock, and eveoicg at 7* W VT. Pra t's great moral drama of Tt n N ghta ia a Bar Boom. JieseUto Mattuet, children 15 cents, adults 25 csn*s I ho world renowned Tragedan and Ccromediin. McKean llucha.au. and hit accomplished and b antitul daughter Mix Virginia Bucba.au, will appear on Muiday evening. J. ii. TEnPLi; Dealer In NEW ANT) SECOND-HAND FURNITURE! 13. 43 ami 47 Uaion Street, PORTLAND, Mama. t V" Highest prices paid for 2nd hand Furniture. Old Furniture Repaired and nude to look like aaw. Aug M-eoo2a* Portland Broom Factory ! L. REDLON, Manufacturer and Dealer ia Brooms, Brushes, llmrili Brooms, Ac. Uor. of Portland and Brattle Sia. •.•Special attention giren to hlling Orders, mak ing fnatoia Broom*, he Portland. Aug 12. Hit -dfcwtf Srwall V. Slroiit, Of the late arm of /toward A Btro«t, Attorney and Counsellor at Law 103 Middle Street, Opposite International Bank. Portland. Aug 12—dA w3m Hi»r»p Hailroatl \<,ii,«*. TMK stockholder*of the P k F. A Railroad Co. i are hereby notitied to mm at the office or Hw ireiau-er. ltl Middle .treat, on Saturday, tbe 10 h in t.. at «J P. M , to act upon tbe following -rticle- ■ lst—To .ee wh"th«r the .tookholder, will assent to and tee. pi the location oi their Railroad in the tPy oft oitland at provided in and bv an order P*y fl^hy tho M iyor and Aidcrtnen Aug 1st. i$f4. — . act upon any other bustoese which may legally come before them. M ti pa 111 a; a 7 au<13 dt J Secretary. Attention Co. B—City Fat'alion TUE metnberaof Co. Bare requested :o in**»t ia the room over the old city nail, lor drill on Monday eren ng, Aug. loth, at 7} oc'oek prtciaejy. A rtali and prompt atiendance ia expected. »B«»d2t_ Per order. LONT. BETWEEN SpriDg 8L and the Portland Com pany’a I Works a small bunch of Key*. Tho nuder thill be suitably rewarded by leaving them at this office. ang u ,3, N O T I P iu PROVOST MARSHAL S OFFICE. Pint District, Mater/Vain*. ( Portland. August ti h. lSdl J INQUIRIES on nil ordinary aobj eta c r.neced with the enrolment, drall. exemptione lie bin e to draft, credits and accounts ot men Iniui.hed should b** addreaaed to tbe Prom t Marshal of the Congre.sioi ni IM.tiict. and In ca-e he la not able to answ. r them he wil. ask inlormation f tbe Provost Mars ml neutral ot the Mate. Ae.we'e may be thus a cured more promptly than by addre tiog tao pro eo.t Mar-hal General nt Washington, w here more imuor'aat businea. o ten prevent pr. mpt answers 10 multitude 01 inquiries now address To the fca rce u on pereonai aad other matter, of mil or ccato qnence. By Orderof Ma'orJ W. T. GARTIINFR. CHARLES U. DOUUUTT. v Capt and Provost Manila' 1st l>.,tnct Maine Aug 13-d8m Life Insurance. THE MANHATTAN Life Insurance Company I O r S R W YORK. C’a^h Capital and Accumulation Over 811,700.000 ! HUSKY STOKES. 1‘aniDurr. 0. Y. WhMl-LK. Mtcret.ry. J. I . UALbsY. errttry. 8. N HI LBB1\H. actuary E DWIGHT KE.NLALL, UcBcrsl A|t. This long-established Company cflier* the follow ing advai tage# to iu surer*, viz. A !«rg» and t a-creating Capiat. frfarc/y inr*$ttd • lmuiiHfe avails' ility of t. e • i\mends, in rush ' A permanent loan cf one half of tbe premium; »4;»u a feature, peruliar to thu cempantf, ty vrhieli insurers are protected a/tm*t forfeiture cf the poii ey fn m circumstana** ni adversity v Tbe company also issues nou-lorteiting ueliciea oa the**Ten l*ar I'iau ’ Policies ino>mte»tibr* five years from date (the on ly company in America having this provision iu policies • Local Hoard of Rrfertnc* H n Wdliaiu Willis N. I. Miller E q. C Hector Inf. Revenue JE***®k * uo. l>eriand. W. W I hour* Ksti . Pre-t. < aual Baij* J. B. Carroll. Esq Merchant Jeremiah Dow, Esq , Hec> liirigo ln«. Co. Wm Kimball, ksq , lr- a-*. M. Packet Co Edward Hhawr. Esq . Hec’y Port. Mat In*. Co. Meaars. u oi dmaii True A Co. Messrs H J. Libby k Co. Parties are invited »o examine the merit! of tide COtupanv t»« ti re eftewtii’g irsurauc*. HENRY K el It h N * Y . Agent. Office Mo. 13 Moulton St. S H. TvwKSBrav M. D. I Medical C. W. THs'Ma!. M. D . I Examiners. Dentlcicen of energy and responsibility in the • different cities and tow ns ot Main**, ;i«« irons of ret> reseutiug Ihe Manhattan Life Insurance to. wlj please address t OWIDIII K EN l»ALL. General Ajjent, Box No 3J61 P. O . Port and. Aug IL— codim Bridgton Academy, At North DiiiUtoa. Maine. rpiiK t »1) Term oftfci, lr-titutio* will eonmieuee A UU lu-,J»y. Sc| t ti 1.4. . „_.. THUS. U MEAD. Sue y. Aug »—wxlkwtit ' First National Bank. This Bank wi’l convert the seven-thirty nut * rna* turiug Aug. 19, and Oct. 1, into six per cent, bonds of 1S31, iu all the denominations in which the not# were issued, via:—WO. *100, WOO. and «),(W W. K. GOULD, Cashier. Portland, July 30,18M —eodtf Canal Bank. Government 7 3-10 loan. This Bank iv prepared to receive subscript ions to tbe n*w 7 3 10 loan iu sum* of WO and upwards, paying interest from date of subscription to August 13*b. the date of the new loan. The notes are convertable at the end of three year* into specie paying 6 per cent 6-20 bonds. One eighth per cent will bo al owed on allamonuta of 91000 and over. B.CSOMEKBY. Cashier, Pert laud, Aug. 1,156t.-dtf

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