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

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated September 2, 1864 Page 1
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' PORTLAND DAILY PRESS. 2Y VOLUME IV. PORTLAND, FRIDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 2, 1864. WHOLE NO 672 PORTLAND DAILY PRESS, JOHN T. GILMAN, Editor, published at No. 82f EXCHAKtiK ST&hKT.b] N • A. FOSTER & CO. Tux Foutland Daily Fu&seig published at $S.W per ye&r. Thu MaimxStatk Poke*is published ovcry Thurs day .norn-ag,at *2.0#per annum, in advance; $2.21 if paid wit.'an six months; and $2.60,11 payment b< delayed beyond the year. Rates of Advertising: One Inch ol spaoe in length cf colu nc. constitute! a “pqrAKu." 91.60 per square daily first week; 76 conts per weel after: three insertions or leas, $1.U0; continuing eve ry other day*fter ft rat week, 60 cents. Half & juare, throe ingertiona or lesp 76 cents; on< w^ek, 91.00; 60 cents per week afN.r. Under baud of Amcbexbwtp, $2.00 persquare pe; work; three insertions or leas, si,60. SixciAL Notice*, $1.76 per square first week, •1.00 per tquare afUr; three InacrUon* or l -as, $1.26; bail a square, three insertions, $1.00; one week, f 1.26. Advertisements Inserted In the Maiax Statu Pane* (wluch lias a large circulation in every part ol the State) for 60 cents per square in addition to the above rates, for each insertion. Legal Non cue at usual rates. Transient advtrti*6XE«n?t mast be paid for in ad vance UuKiXKna Notices, in reading columns, 12 oents per Une for one insertion. No charge lest1 than fifty lor eaoh insertion. jt«r"AH oomrnu meat ion* Intended for the paper ihoulti be directed to the 4 Editor of the Press, and those of a business character to the Publishers. fcaTMop i’uixTiXG oi every description executed with dispatch. F, Tracy, Traveling Agent. Friday Morning, Sept 2,1864. CHOICE HEADING F0H THE POLITI CALLY INFIBM. The Philosophy ol the Rebellion. “The establishment of this Confederacy is veri ly a distinct reaction against the whole course of the mistaken civilkatiun of the age. f or ‘Liberty, Equality, Fraternity,' we have delib eretaly substituted Slavery, Subordination and Government. Those social and political prob lems which ruck and torture modern society we have undertaken to solve fur ourselves, in our own way, and upon our own principles. Thai ‘among equate equality is right;' among those who are nut naturally equal, equality is chaos; that there are slave races born to serve, master races horn to govern. Such are the fundamental principles which we iuberit from the ancient world; which we lifted up in the face of a per verse generation that has forgotten the wisdom of its fathers; by those principles we live, and in their defence we have shown ourselves ready to die.”—[Richmond Enquirer, June 12, 1863. “ The contest is not between the .Yorth and the South as geographical sections, for between such sections merely, there can be no contest; nor be tween the people qf the .Yorth and the people qf the South, for our relations have been pleasant, and on neutral grounds there is still nothing to estrange us." • • • “Hut the real contest lies between the two forms qf society which have become established, the one at the North and the other at the South.” “Such are the two forms of society which had , come to contest within the structure of the re cent Union, and the contest for existence was in evitable. Neither could concur in the requisi tions of the other.” • • • “Like an eagle and a fish joined together by au indissoluble bond, * * where the eagle could not share the fluid suited to the fish and live, wheie the fish could not share the fluid suited to the bird and live, and where one must perish that the oth er may survive, unless the unnatural union shall be severed—so these societies woii.l not if they could, concur.”—[Hon. L. If. Spratt.qf South Carolina, in the Confederate Congress. Will the Rebels Consent to Terms ot Peace T “There are some things nurse than hanging or extermination. We reckon giving up the right of self-government one of those things." “By self-government you mean disunion— southern independence?" • “Yes.” “And slavery, you say, is no lorger an ele ment in the oontest." “No, it is not, it never was an essential ele ment. It was only the means of bringing other conflicting elements to an earlier culmination.— • It tired the musket which was already capped aud loaded. There are essential differences be tween the North and the South, that will, how ever this war may end, make them two na tions. ' ’ “Well, sir, if I understand yon, thedispute between your government and ours is narrowed down to this: Union or disunion." “Yes; or to put it in other words: Independ ence or subjugation."—[Conversation between Jeff Davis and Col. Jaques, July 17, Hv04. “The North would nutlet u« govern ourselves, and so the war came, and now it must go on tilt the last man of this generation falls in his tracks, aud his children seize his musket and fight his battles, unless you acknowledge our right to •elf-government. We are not tigting for sla very. We are fighting for independence—and that or extermination we will have.”—[Jeff. Davis to Col. Jaques, same conversation. “We will govern ourselves. We will do it if we have to see every southern plantation sacked and every southern ®ity in flames.”—Ibid. “8ay to Mr. Lincoln from me that I shall at any time be pleased to receive proposals for peace on the basis of our independence. It will be useless to approach me on any other.” —[Ibid. "Mr. Davis can make peace on no other basis than independence. Recognition must be the beginning, mid lie and ending of all negotiations. Our people wili accept peace on no other terms." —[Judge Quid, Hebei Commissioner of Ex thange. "Some of our old men, who are wean in the knees, may want peace on any terms; but the southern jieople will not have it without inde pendence. Mr. Davis knows them, aud you will find he will insist upon that. Concede that, and we’ll not quarrel about minor matters.”— Ibid. Peace Scouted "It [peace] has become a hateful wool, and should be left exclusively to the use of Buffalo orators in a neighboring State, if any of that sort still drivel aud snivel. Let us get rid of the whole vile cant, and say at once we are for war, aud nothing but war, until, as Davis is said to have said, "the last of this generation falls in his tracks,” and then we mean to pass it to the next as an inheritance. It is for those who have unjustly invaded onr country to oiler us peace; and when they do, they will still otter it in vain until their armed men are withdrawn from the soil of these Confederate States, and the telon flag of stripes is hauled down from every fort within our borders. After that it will be time enough to prate about ]ieace. Now the very wordisnuusense.—[Richmond Examiner. Rebel Terms ot Peace. “Save on our own terms we can accept no peace whatever, and must fight till doomsday rather than yield an iota of them, and our terms are: Recognition by the enemy of the independence of the Confederate States. Withdrawal of the Yankee forces from every foot of Confederate ground, including Kentucky and Missouri. Withdrawal of the Y'ankeesoldiers from Mary land until that State shall decide by a free von whether she shall remain in the old Union or ask “ admission into the Confederacy. Consent on the part of the Federal Govern ment to give up to the Confederacy its propor tion of the navy as it stood at the time of seces sion, or to pay for the same. Yielding up of all pretension on the part o the Federal Government to that portion of tin eld Territories which lies west of the Confeder ate States. An equitable settlement on the basis of oui absolute independence and equal rights, of al accounts of the public debt and public lauds and the advantages accruing from foreign treat tee. These provisions, we apprehend, comprise tin minimum of what we must require before w lay down our arms. That is to say, the Non I must yield all, we nothing. The whole pre tension of that country to lt by f„r,.e t]„ separation of the fctates must be abandoned which will be equivalent to an avowal that uu enemies were wrong from the first, and o course, as they waged a causeless and wicke. war upon us, they ought in strict justice to b required, according to usage in such cam s, to re imburse to us the whole of our expenses an losses in the course of that war. * * * Quc more we say it is all or nothing. ThisConfedei acy or the Yankee nation, one or other, goi down, down to perdition. That is to say, one i the other must forfeit its national existence at lie at the mercy of its mortal enemy.’’—[ It it mond Eni[uirer, Oct. 10,1803, Food for Reflection, for ‘•Peace” Denv crats. “The North may oease to carry on active lit tilities long before it will consent to recogni our independence, and enter into formal ten of peace with us. • • • They are in terril dread of ifh invasion by us of the North, a: more busy in trying to devise ways and mea te repel lusk apprsksaded invasion tksn in t newed attempts to subdue the South * * * A war of invasion of the North, will suspend their wases; their daily pay as soldiers, in green backs, will amount to nothing. * * * The North will not rise to defeud itself; but the mass | es will cry aloud for peace ! For no matter who conquers, no matter what the terms of peace— peace will give them employment—without ? which they cannot live. The Federal Govern ment is bankrupting has no means left where with to feed and clothe its soldier* and their fam ilies. It is not, on the whole, at all improbable that we may this Fall invade tl\e North, and on her soil dictate the terms of peace. At all events, ’ it ij^worth trying. The North is just about to become bankrupt in men and in moans, and now is the time to push her to the wall. A just ret ribution demandsThat we retaliate on her the j cruelties she has inflicted on us.**—[Richmond I Sentinel^ Aug. Pence a Hateful Word.*’ “ It [Peace] has become a hateful won!, and should be left exclusively to the use of Buffalo orators in a neighboring State, if any of that Uprt still drivel and snivel. Let us get rid of the i whole vile cam, and say at once we are for war, and nothing but war, until, as Davis is said to have said, ‘ the last of this generation falls in his tr icks, aud then that we mean to pass it to the next as an inheritance. It is for those who have unjustly and wantonly invaded our country to offer nn peace; aud when they do, they u-ill still j {1JTfr H in nnn until their armed men are with drawn front the sod of these Confederate States, j and theft Ionflag qf stripes is hurled down from every fort within our borders. After that it will j be time enough to prate about peace JSow the very u-ord is nonsense."—[Richmond Examiner, ! Aug. 13th. I The Voice of a Canadian. To the Pd.tor of the Portland Pres* Dear Sir—Will you permit the voice oi a Canadian, a lover of freedom and honesty, to , fall, through your columns, upon the ear, und I lru9t the hearts of your numerous readers? I dare believe that the many, too many alas! thoughtless, hot, aud bitter sayings, that have fallen from the lips and pens of English, Cana dian and American editors and politicians, have not altogether closed the ear, and shut the heart of the American people to the plead ings ol a Canadian who daily prays that the wicked rebellion which casts such a gloom over this fair laud, may speedily be crushed, and the United States of America, free from the deadly incubus of slavery, may behold the “Star spangled Banner” floating from every bill top, proclaiming “on earth fyeacc, good will towards men.” I am no politician. Mine is a hi’jher, holier calling; but lama member of the wide spread human family. 1 see in every man, white or black, my fellow, my brother, made by the same diciiw hand, redeemed with the same most precious blood, and destined to inherit the same eternity of happiness or mis ery. Every thing therefore which affects the human family, affects me as a member of that family; aud 1 envy not the feelings and con dition of the English or French mau who can look coldly aud carelessly on the great strug gle of your country; a struggle between right aud wrong, between lreedom and slave ry. The gospel which 1 cherish, and regard as the ^levator of nations, the reflaer of society, the peace-maker of the world, is emphatically a gospel of peace. It pronounces war in it self, wrong, only wrung, and always wrong; but viewing war as an accident or a conse quent it permits It. and permits all God Tearing men to defend by the sword and the cannon their country, their rights, aud their property. Here then you have in this country a num ber of men, the minority, who, confessedly in cousc-queuce of a failure to elect as chief mag istrate of the nation a man whose feelings, sen timents and principles are in unison with their own on a certain subject, refuse to acknowl edge his position, aud submit to kis constitu tional a tudidatratlon. Tea a uaiatjt, oi men who did all this even before he was inaugurat ed, before he had acted in an official capacity at ali. The grpal argument of tuese traitors was, that Abraham Lincoln would interfere with their lights, and destroy their peculiar institution. What superlative nonsense! He had no power if he had the will to do so. The constitution of the United States gave them rights which no President, no Senate, aud nothing but the will and cjictof the peojde dare interfere with. Did not the President in his inaugural ad dress declare his purpose to keep inviolate bis oath, and extend to every man and every Stale their constitutional rights'.' Dut the Southern leaders could not, and wonld not believe the solemn oath and the public solemn declara tions of the “Dlack Republican.” They taught the people that all these would be disregarded and b’oken, in the sight of high heaven and the civilized world. Ah the power of a guilty consilience! They themselves had proved re creant to every high trust committed to them; th«y had perjured themselves before God and the world; they had occupied seals in the Senate Chamber in the day time, and in the night concocted schemes of rebellion aud se cession ; and they were afraid that Lincoln aud his party would become equally recreant aud perjured. Thus was this cruel war inaugur ! atod. Aud now I a.sk"the people of the loyal states, yea, I ask, I challenge the copperheads, ■ the peace men, the democrats of this country, to point out a single arbitrary act of Abra ham Lincolu. lias he not groaned in spirit over this bloody conflict? Did be not urge, beg, beseech the rebels to shed no blood, tire no cannon, brandish no sword? Did he not mild ly, kindly, humbly pray them again and.again to lay down their arms, aud come iuto the Uniou, where all their rights should be grant ed aud protected? True, he was an anti slatery man, but if he had been an anti-slav ery angel he must have remained powerless as an infant touching file abolition of slavery. TTe mold use his influence to induce the slave states on term?, ajreeable tv them elites, to liberate their slaves. “Ah, but te issued a proclamatiUn, declaring the freedom of the slaves of those in arms against the Un ion, and wherever his armies went slaves were fre«J,aud thus citizens were robbed of thou sands and tens of thousands of dollars.”— WYat a pity 1 What an act of despotism, to confiscate the property of rebels and traitors, esp! daily after he %ad almost gone down on his kne s to beseech them to lay down their arm*-»«ftpr he had given them repeated inti mat Ion of the final consequences of their . persistent rebellion'. "But Lincoln even now refuses to adept any propositions for peace which do not embody the utter extinction of slavery.” Horrid! O, how arbitrary! How despotic! Why not allow this slave-holding aristocracy—these men who lisve originated and perpetuated this awful war till the laud is filled with monrning and woe, till tens of thousands of homes arc made sad and tens of thousands ot hearts are forever broken—this war which has rolled upon the country a mountain of debt—which has suspended busi r nc*s and depre-sed commerce—which has I laid more than a million of meu North and ‘ South in premature grave*—why not allow t these men afaer all their work of death and ; destruction, to come back into the Uuiou • without one stroke upon their backs, wilbou' even one gentle reproof; yea, to come bad d with all their human properly, the confess?' ‘ cause of all the misery which afflicts thi land? I ask you, citizens of the loyal states in the name of your country, in the name o your children, in the uatne of your God, ar< you prepared to admit to your embrace tbi lt. men who have so blighted and withered you is land; carrying with them the tnetrumen which has struck every blow, which has shei j, every drop of blood, which has filled you e- homes with the wailings of the widow an the orphan? But why do I write thus! Why ask you if you are prepared to rece'm them on such and such conditions ? Had 1 not rather ask, are they willing to come 01 these conditions? Are they willing to coin* on any conditions? Have not Jeff. Dave aud his co-adjutors repeatedly affirmed theii determination to have thi ir independence or tc carry on the war until the last; Southern mar falls and welters in his own blood? Take, ii you will, the words of the Richmond Senti nel, which is regarded as the organ of Jeff Idavis. They appear to round like a dispose tiun to hearken to peace propositions. Here they are: “We of the South consider inde pendence as the great and first object of the war, aud that separation is essential to inde pendence ; yet we shall be willing to listen to what you have to say and propose on the other side.” * « * • “You may offer us something that will secure our equal rights xcithin the Union.' We don’t say it would satisfy us, but the subject is worthy of con sideration.” I suppose that not a few cop perheads have chosen this passage as a text, aud are now preparing sermons upon it for the Chicago convention. As I sometimes baudla texts, perhaps these Quaker brethren, who love peace and bate Lincoln aud the Union, will permit me to give a “sketch” on the above text. The text contains : I. The Southern object of the war—inde pendence. II. The true essential independence— Separation. III. Means which may bring about the desired object—“We are willing to listen to what you have to say aud propose on the oilier side.” Let the coppekead orators notice eery brief ly the first proposition that their Southern friend* and brethren consider “independence as the first object of the war.” Let this part of the oration abouud with touching and pa thetic language, dwelling long on the fact that the people of the South are Our friends. Remark in the next place that the second pro position, “Separation is the true essential of independence,’’ may at first sight appear start ling; still the explanation is not difficult. It simply means this, “Nothing but separation while Lincoln is President. We southern yen tlemen can never live in a Union presided over by a Black Republican. Give us a noble, gentlemanly Democratic President and we will laydown our arms at once." (Here let the whole convention break forth into raptur our applause followed by tears mingled with smiles.) Consider thirdly, some means which may bring about the desired object, aud secure peace. Before however passing direct ly to those means, pause a moment to speak of the blearinys of peace. Picture to the im agination, Lincoln the mau of blood and death cast into the shades of eternal obscurity. Some noble D.-mocrai ic-ennnerhead-Nnn of iwns.> sealed ia the presidential chair—Jeff. Davis with a few of his leading persecuted Patriots aud a yood many of the members of the Chi cago convention, clustering arouud him as his colleagues and advisers. The liberated slaves driven back to their sunny happy Southern homes, and the glorious Union restored to more than its former glory. Xow speak of the means which may secure this glorius re sult, viz, a willingness on the part ol the South to “listen," mark the word O ye blessed meu of peace; “listen.'' Gentlemen of the conven tion, our brethern are willing to listen, (here* let the speaker’ drop a tear) then let us M>, r IcmD • ksftUl ieUC} WiU accept. Yea, let us propose till they do ac cept. The application of the whole oration may l>c made up of a few practical remarks drawn from the second verse of the text. “You may offer us something that will secure onr equal rights within the Cnion, &c.” Strike right at the heart here. Say “O ye copperheads, if your hearts are not harder than the alamautiue rock, do they not break, if they are not more frozen than ice do they not melt, at the mention of those words, “within the Union?” True.it may not satisfy them to come “within the Union,” hat if not, may we not logically infer that the converse will satls y them, viz, to stay out of the Uniou ? Well, if we can’t do better we will let them slay out, but as wo value office and power, let us keep before the bleediug, public miud, the gulden words “You may offer us some things.” We will listetn aud let all the convention say Amen.) But seriouly, look at this pretended peace disposition. First, the Sentiucl declares “independence is the first aud great object of the war,” aud then immediately affirms the impossibility of that independence without separation. How absurd then, bow insulting the words which follow, “You may otter us something that will secure our equal rights within the Union,” What have you to offer? You have nothing to offer which has not been offered repeatedly, aud as often scornfully re fused. But this is not all. After you h^ve made tbe offer, noble, compassionate, gener ous, let it be, the Sentinel says, “We dou’tsay U will satisfy us.” No Mr. Sentiuel, you don’t say it will satisfy you, but you do say most emphatically, that it won't satisfy you: for you say nothing but “independence'' will satisfy you, and that independence can be secured jonly by “Separation.” To what then does this gracious announcement amouut? Simply this: “Wo will listen; we will condescend to listen. Come and pour your supplications aud propositions into our ears, we will listen aud for the South, we will say Amen.” I must now conclude this already too lengthy com munication ; but not without another appeal tc the people of the loyal States. I ask you are you prepared to grant the rights of a Slate 01 a number of States to take thrmtnlcea out ol the Union? If so, farewell to your “gloriole Union.” It must eventually become as man) nations as there are states. If you are no preps. I to admit this doctrine then what are you prepared to do? This war is upon you yourPresident did all in his power to preveut What can he do now? He must either maki peace with the South on their own terms ■‘Separation and Independence—he must per mit that glorious constitution which lias beet handed down by the HUwirioux dead, to b torn in pieces—he must permit that flag whicl you greet as the banner of freedom and equs rights, to be trampled in the dust; or, hi must carry on this war till the rebellion i crushed and the Union is restored. You dar not, eveu copperheads dare not publicly choos the former alternative. If therefore the wa must be carried ou, can the democratic, th peace party, carry it ou more ellioieutly tha the Republican party ? These men are talk iug about peace; they are harrowing up th feelitlgs ol tlie bereaved, by pointing to th mangled the bleeding, and the dead. Thei supporters will expect if they are placed ii power an immediate peace; and then wi come the crisis. The South will say, “Y'es, ave are for peae we want peaceable separation and indepenc ence.” Eveu the Democratic govermueu , whose existence we are taipiibxiny, will l f thunderstruck and say, "0 it cannot be. yo must come back into the Union else the com try is ruiued.” The South will refuse, and i a last alternative the Democratic peace me r will appeal to the country for men and meat I to put dowu the wicked rebellion. The It - publicans will be disgusted, the copperhc&i 1 discouraged, the Government powerless, an the Southern Confederacy triumphant, licit you have in few words what must come t< i pass if the copperheads succeed in blinding the minds of the people by crying “peace j peace, when there is uopeace.” I am a loyal ; Briti-h subject, but I wish not the destructioi i of this great Nation. I look at the principlet ■ of the rebellion. I say they are wrong. They are subversive of the peace and security of tin I natlous of the earth. This rebeiiiou is a< j groundless as was that of Satatr’and his fol j lowers. I speak therefore, while on your soil bathing iu y out* waters, and breathing youi atmosphere lor the bcnetlt of my health. 1 speak to you, citizens of the loyal States. ] ask you, must y-our country fail and perish! • In the name of your illustrous founders, in I the name of your noble dead, buried in tl.t I soldier's houored grave—in the name of pos terity—in the name of treedom—in the name of Heaven 1 beseech you to throw aside your party feelings; rally around your insulted, down-trodden flag; make lor yourselvts a his tory that will tl I with pride the hearts ot your sons and daughters when you are num bered with the dead. Do this aud you shall live. Neglect to do it and your doom as a nation is sealed. The glory Is departed—aud the great American Union is a thing, a sickly thing of history. Yours truly, \V. J. Ht'JfTEB. Saco, August, 1864. J. E. FERNALO & SON, Merchant Tailors, Aud Dealers in <*ent’s Fin niwliin^ Good*, No. ©7 Middle Street. Our facilities for supphing our customers with promptness, fidelity and despatch are unexcelled. Our block is large aud desirable, presenting all the Novelties of the season. TERMS “NET CASH/' Portland, Aug 10, 1364 —dtf Life Iii&uranoo. THE MANHATTAN Life Insurance Company ! OF If B W YORK. Ca«h Capital and Accumulation Over $1,700,000 ! HENRY STOKES, President. U. Y. WEMPLK, Secretary. J. L. HALSEY A*ft. Secretary. b. N. 8TEBBINR. Actuary. E. DWIGHT KENDALL, General Agt. This long-established C’omrany c fieri the follow ing advantages to insurers, viz: a large and increasing Capital, securely inrested; Immediate availability of the dividends, in cash; A permanent loan of one half of the premium; and a nature. peculiar to Ihis company, by which insurers are protected against for tenure of the poll cy from circumstances of adversity. The company also issues nou-tortciting policies on the “Ten Year Plan. ’ Policies incontestible live years from date fthe on ly company in America having this provision in policies.) Local Hoard of Reference: Hon. William Willis. Tf. J. Miller. Esq., Collector Int. Revenue. Win Moulton, Kmj., Prest. Bank Cumberland. W. W 1 ho.ua*. E»q , Prest. Cauai Bank. J. B.Carroll, Esq., Merchant Jeremiah Dow. E-q., Soo'y Dirigo Ins. Co. Wm Kimball, Esq , Treas. 8. l'ack«; Co. Edward Shaw. Esq . See’y Port. Mut.lns. Co. Messrs. Woodman. True k Co. * * *Kh.v A Co* Parties are invited to examine tfie merits of this company before effecting insurance. UEN'RV U. STICK N t.Y. Agent, Office No. 13 M ultou St. 8. II. Tkwkpbuby. M. D.. I Medical C. W. Th*»mas, M. D , I Examiners. Gentlemen of energy and responsibilltr In the diderent cities and towns of Maiue. detdroi* of rep resenting I he Manhattan Life Insurance Co. will please add re** E DWDiHI KENDALL, General Agent. B »x No 2051 P. O., Poitland. Aug 11.—eodlm DIRIGO Insurance Co. of Portland Me. OFFICE NO. 2f> EXCHANGE ST. Authorized Capital, $50(,000. CAPITAL PAII» IN $200,OK). Invested as follow*:— Loan* on Mortgages of Real Estate attw0* thirds Pi value, , *'27’2y Loan* on pledge of United States .Securities, 61,8*0 Loans on pledge of City Scrip, 34 oOO , Loans on pledge of Bank Stocks, ,, , *!! Loans on pledge of State ot Maine Bonds, 24,500 Loan* on pledge of Androscoggin Count; Boudr, 4 000 300,000 This Company is now prepared to ie*no>ol.cies upon all kinds of property in the city or tun try, liable to loss or damage by fire, at a* low ret* a* is taken by auy itber office. The pntronas o! the merchant* and citizens generally otl ort id and vicinity, i* most resj»ect1u!lv -olicited. A. K sHURTLlEF, Predent. JEREMIAH DOW. Secretary. DIRECTORS: j J B. Browif, 8 E. Spring. D. W.'ark. J B.Carroll, John Lynch, H i. Runson. TUUpTSEB: St. John Smith, 11, J. Libby, • U N. H. M l’ayeou, . N. Wiualow, G.W.Wdman, Andrew Spring, Alvah Conaut, II I. Kola©*, PhilipH. Brown, C. U HasCTlI, 8. C. Clia. Jeremiah Dow, N. O Cram, Win. Mown. Portland. August 1,1864.—isdSm CoparlDcnhip Moiicc* -AND BUSINESS ADVERTISEMENT UK sub?*cribers havin'; on the 7th day May lormed a copartnership under the uinif Me l/AvlUv ft e vy, For tho purpose of carrying on the BOOT AND SHOE BUSINB In all its branches, aud having all the facihs for getting up urst class work for gentlemen autd os, wear, ate now r. ad> to execute all orders wiiea'. nes-and dispatch Our work will be mad( the best of imported ntock. by tho best o! worka and warranted to give per«ect satisfaction, it is' aim that our worl: shall uot be second to any in tUnit ed State**. Wo have also completed a stock of reaoiadv work of the first quality, lor Ladies, Gentlemen, and Children** ea Selected from New York aud Boston mats Our Ladies’ work is from the celebratemrfz Munufactorg of New York. F or Gentlemen’s wear we have the best as-tn-ut ever offered for sale iu this city; saoli as tine *nch Latent leather Boots; Glove fall and < u on gress for gentlemen’# wear; Latent Leatlu’ou gress, and Calf Congress Balmoral, and i ewnicb Buckle Boots. Have you seen the new st jle CRIM1’ED*DM BUCKLE BOOT, now made by McCarthy Ber ry? For ne&tnecf. comlort anu beaut v, it sif*es auything ever got up in this city, ( ail and» it; samples alw ays on hand at the old stand of Mc Carthy. McCarthy & berry, No. IM Eichange 8U. juneldtl A<tmiui*trutoi'* sale. i 'VT’OTICE is hereby given, th tpur-uant tonse xv trim the Judge of Probate for Cutnand 3 County, I -hall sell a* public auction, at mill ing house iu Raymond, iu said Conuty. ou i(Hh r day of September, 1S*>4. at one o’clock iu tfter l , uo »u the fillowiug real estate belonging toFs t ate of James M Jordan, late ofsaid U nude 1 ceased, viz: tne reversion ol the dower s t to | the widow of said < eoeased, ard also abouteen acres o» wild land situated in said Rayra ndthe ‘ , northerly side ot the road leading trom Rond ’ llill to New Gloucester. .*■ aid sale briug necessary for the pay* of charges of Adm nistration and other iuutal 1 1 charges. e OLIVER P JORDAN. Ar. By ▲. B. ilolde*;, hisy. u ; Aug. 3, 1%4 32w8w/ i- j ---' s For (lie □ ' On and after June 18th thtjnet * CASCO will until lurthertice 8 leave Burnham’s Wharf, folk’s and Cushing’s Island- at 9 and 10 80 A M.d 3 and3 30L.M. Returning will loaveCu«hingand [g at 9.49 and il 16 A M ., and 2 45 aud 5 16 L. . Tickets25cents, down and back; Childrscti. i » June 9—dtf MISCELLANEOUS. BROCKSIEPER’S PATENT Craw Regulator! 1^*' LUSIVK A, mj for the sale of the Reg -2 ulat. r in i’ortiand No. 102 iuiudle street. up stairs. EdwardShaw bole Agent, This new artnje for public lavor will sat e 30 perceut. to the com£m •r,®v®r any gas bonier now in use; 25,000 have been sold in New E igland since January las . This is not a regul itor to be a Hi ,cd to the meter, ail such have failed, but is attached imu;- diateiy under each burn* er tip, and i* a part of, aud an ornameut to, the gas fixture itself. '1 he particular whiteness and steadi ness of the light produced-because of the exact proper combustion—astonishes all who have seen it, while thepoaitivefact of obtaining the improved light at a reduced expense need only be investigated at this office to ensure the confidence ot the most skeptical. I hc regulator is a ported “toll tale” on the exact amount of gas used. No pressure attained by the Gas Company afilrts it disadvautageou-ly in the least; Gai Companies all recommend it because it gives outiro satisfaction to consumers, hence their number of consumers are increased. Retail price »0 cents «*aoh. The article will be adjusted for con sumeis immediately (requiring but a few moments time) aud if not suited will bo taken otT free of ex pense. EDWARD 811 AW, 102 Middle Street, vp ataira. We have this day appointed Edward Shaw sole vender aud agent tor Brocksiuper’s l atent Regula tor in Portland; all orders lor the goods mint be inad-j through dim. HOTili & QOODELL. Below w? give certificates of the high estimation of the Regulator in other places where it is now in use. . Dovbr, July 18, If64. Meaara. Hull t Qoodall — The Directors of the Dove' Gas Light Comyany, after a llill aud thorough txamiua ion and test of “Brocksieper Gas Regula tor,’’ have ordered me to purchase or e hundred dollars .worlh of the same, w hich 1 have this day done, aud Lav- also received for said company the exclusive agency for etid goods in aud lor the city of Dover. Yours, truly, JONAS D. TOWNSEND, bup. Dover Gas Lt. Co. Certificate from the gas fitter of the Mills, eto., at Loweii, Mm. Lowell, Mass., July 11,1864. Meaara. Hall f Goodell:—An experience of many years in the gas fitting business has often suggested to me the great value of au improvement whereby theprtssure of gas might be regulated at the point of consumption Mauy aud fruitie>» attempts have from time to time heeu made to place re suitors at the meter. Experience has shown that ail such at tempts bavj proved failuies I have also seeu aud u«ed in mv bu-iness nearly all the so-called improve* ineuts in burners, wherein that which you have ac complished has been attempted, but always failed. Alter a caieful examination and a thorough test of your Gas Regula'ors—w hich are attached immedi ately under each burner as a part of the gas fixture— i am fully convinced that your improvement L.a de cided surceas, the light is improved in brightness aud in Ts illuminating power, while the ex pent* saved to th>-consumer is fuli 9i) percent. The combustion is perleet, hence the mproveni"nf must be adopted as a matter ot economy, as well as the luxury of a good aud steady light. I cheerfully recommend it to the trade and to ail consumers of m*s Youis, fcc., 11 R. BARKER, _J>28 dtf Gas Fitter, 8 Central Street. GRANT'S COFFEE & SPICK MILLS. ORIGINAL K.StAHLIHHMKNT. J. GRANT, Wholesale Dealer in all kindsof COFFEE, SPICES, Snlceralu* & < n*jim Tartar, Seto Cofee and Spice Mills, 13 and 16 I'pton street, Portland, Me. Coffee and Spices put up *or the trade, with any address, in all variety of packages, and warranted ' as represente t. Coffee roasted and ground for the trade at snort notice. HF“A11 goods entrusted s - the owner** risk. march lOdtf New Nteam Nlill, Foot ot Cross, between Fore It Commercial Sts. WINSLOW. ~DOTEN & CO., WOULD iuiorm their former customers and tho public general v. that they have titled up their New Mill with New Machinery, and are now ready to do Planing. Matching ana Jointing, al*o Sweep and Circular Sawing, If od Turning, fc. We have in operation one of Mensn. Cray k Wood’s new improved Planers, lor 1‘LANl.NG OFT OF WIND. It will plane with the greatest accuracy from | Inch in thickness to 12 inches square. Also AS ROGER FIFTY FEET LOSO, For rawing htavy plank and edging boards. g»v«« tsyilnnlng Ship Knw, ( Fi.rVii- *h!WWJie*i£_Ji'»Se£;__ >T-—if— f In* 'arge lot of hoard. 10 plane, we hkve'in connec ^irlSodtV1* 01,11 ,”'000 1U!lre feet of yard room. 18 open Day and Evening, for a Thorough Bualneas Education. Located lb£j. llikiisun Block, Middle St., Mo. 161. Scholarship* good lr. any part of the United State, .ae Principal ha- l.ad tftf years experience: ia always on the spot , and attend-to hi- business: and prom lae.-, a. dnringtbo pia«i 13 yearn, no pains shall be epared in the fhtare. Flee huDdrerl references ot tho lire t olass business men, with many others of this olty, will testily to the practical uti lty, cai acioaa nes; and completeness of iny systems and manner ot teaching, and citizcusol other cities hare testified to the same. Diplomas will be awarded for thor. on^'h courses. Able Assistant, secured. Bartlett’s flan, the founder of Commercial Colleges strictly adher -d to as regard! not copying. Certain times will be ueeoted to Commercial Law elucidations — Como all who hare failed to bo taught a busineae hand-writing and 1 will guarantee to you succesa Application-solicited lor Accountants. Separate in strnctieu given. Students can enter any ttms 3ep. arate rooms for Ladies. Tuition reasonable. Intri cate accounts adjustod. Ladies and (ieutlemcn that desire to take lessons, or a full, or a separate conrae In either Book-Keeping, Navigation, Cummerciai Law, Phonography, Higher Mathematics, Civil Kn gineering, Surveying, Native Business Writing Commercial Arithmetic. Corrospondence, Card Marking, (and teaching from printed oopies and Togt Books will be avoided please call, or addresi Principal. R N.BROWN. Portland. Oct .2,1868 oc29 eod&rosvly Sewing Machine Improvements. ALL owners of approved Sewing Machines are invited to call at NO. II ( I.4PPN ind wo the operation of two of the moet importint improvement, of the dip— WiiLim's Patent Crank Set inn, and HvJe'i Attar kaeat. The former place. th« control of the machine en tirely under t econtrol 01 ihe leot of the operator preventing all backward motion of the wh»el,a]l lowing the freedom of both hand, to handle the «ork, and living the breaking of needle, aud the entangling of the thread. The latter wil.allow the free use of linen thread or of tuf»nor cotton, aud entirely docs awav with the soaping of the cloth. Cail and see aud you will not fail to have them ap plied to your machin-s. JOHN PORTKB, Agent. Mr. Porter u Hi put raacl.iuesiu order aud teach the operator* how to u-e them, so that they will have no trouble. Portland, Aug 10. 1884. dtf | V* Tlai’^liaJN Male. UirrrKD .Statib or America, I District or Maimers. | PURSUANT to a Vend: Kxpo: to me directed 1 irorn the lion Ashur Ware, Judge of the Unit- 1 pd States District Court, within and tor the District I oi Maine. 1 shall expoee aud Sell at Public Vendue to the highe-t bidder t»>*r for. the following proper ty aud mere band zt at the time aud place within said District a-follow*, vz:— At thel cstom tlouas Huilihnw, on Fore street t n Portland. > n Monday the 5/A day of September 1 •erf. at ten o'clock, A M «1A Ca**8 If bRAHDT AND t Tlk THOUSAND C'ioarp. n ThBRK HAKlikLB Mo LA SSLS ADD TWO 1IOOSAKD t'lOAKk. The same having been decreed forfeit to the Unit nTStates iu the District Court lor said District, and irdered to he sold ami the proceeds disputed of ac cording to law. lotted at Portland this 19th da* of August A. D. LStH. J CHARLES CLARK, U. S. Mar.hat Dial, cf Main*. »ugl9iitd !'• Si. tlrtr«litil’s Notice. LTmitkd Statkh or America. \ PtaTBUTor Maine aa. > i ■ ANT tv a Monirioa from the Hon. Ashar l aie, Judged ths United State-District Court, Mthiii and for the District of Maine, hereby give ■u lie u tice ttia? the followiug Libel has been filed u *aid Court, viz:— A / ibel agai::*t onk mirty-skcond part or niK Ship Jomph Clahk and her appurtenances. * £ eized by the Collector ot the District of bsngor, b >n the tenth day d Oct.-ber, 180J, at ltangor iu said v Di-trict tl Which seizure wa< for a breach of the law* of the i* ia . i* more p.-riiculurly set forth iu aid Libel; that a hearing and trial will be had hereon at Hath, in said l>i*tr ct. on the First Tues **V °f September next, w h>. re anv persons luterest- , id may appear and show esuse. ifauy can be shown. f (Therefore the same should not bo decreed forfeit ind diwpt *ed of according to law. Dated at Portland this twenty-second day of,An • u-1 * A. D. 1SG4. t A.QU1NBV, __ U. 8. Deputy Mar-ha!, augJ2dUd Dist. ot Maine. 2 Hoard* s A LE7 Boarders cau be aooomaodated at b< tm. 71 Dauforth street, two doors above Brackett. >*p!r July s n BUSINESS CARDS. PAPER BOX MANUFACTORY. J. R. Libby, MANUFACTURER OF Paper B o x o s9 Oi ©very description, such u ' Shoe Boxes, Jewelry Boxes, Druggist Boxes, Collar Boxos, Shelf Boxes, Couchological Boxes, PowderBoxes, Card Cases, Cigar Boxes, Jto. 14 4 Middle St., (Up Stairs) Portland, Me* juneld3m Dana & Co. Fish and Salt, Lather Dana, ) POTtlilld, Woodbury Dana, J John A. S- Dana. I Maine. __ Jnneldtf «T. Smitli cb Oo., makuvactcrebb or Leather Belting, Card Clothing. Loom Strip,, Belt Letter Backs ud Side*. LEATHER TP’MMINOS, te., Hanson*. Blook, 144 Middle 8t„ Portland, Or at the Card Clothing Manufactory, Lewiston. H. M Brewer, (Jnld3m) D. K. Notes JO 11 % T. KOI.FK* A CJ€> 7 UommiHslon Meruhanta, All* WHOLESALE l>BALERS IV Flour, Provisions & Groceries, No. At Commercial Street, cum B. K°*gVr.'. } POETLAUD, ME. _ JuneldCm Wholesale and Retail, n. Ia. DAVIS, Bookseller, Stationer, AVD MANUFACTURER OF Premiom Paged Account Books. PAPER HANGINGS. Wo. 53 Exchange Street, Portland, Me. _ Juui ldtl CHA8. J. SCHUMACHER, Fresco and Banner Painter, No. 144 Middle Street, PORTLAND, MR. kW Work exeented in every part of the State. - Joneltf tturus UU8HAK, Manafketorrr and Wholeeal. Dealer li BRITANNIA —AMB— Plated Ware, So. 218 Fore itreet, Portland Maine. Portland. May 17th, 1««4. may17dti BURGESS, P0BE8, & CO., MAxcncTciiaae or Japan. White Lend, Zinc, Paints, And Ground Color*, AMD DEALMS 1* Drug* Medicines, Pa,nts, Oils 4 Varnishes. Paint and Color Factory, So. 29 Munj-<y St., Office k Salnrsonis 80 CowMfrrial ll., (Thomas Block.) llXMRT H. BUKOKSS. DADfltin HI Chablbs 8. Foiks. MiLtll. II. maylddtf BLAKE, JOKES & C O., j FLOUR & GRAIN DEALERS, And He vera of va eatcin n<ui c adian Produce, 187 Commercial Strut, - - - (',>wwH. Cbarlee Blake, ) Henry A. Junes,} PORTLAND. R. W. Cage. J __Jnuetdtf JOHN LYNCH A CO., Wholesale Grocers, AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS, Granite Stores. - - - Commercial street, (Opposite bead Widgery Wharf.) John Lynrh. ) 1’eltfg Barker,} PORTLAND, MR. Thoe. Lynch ) Juneldtf BOLE Ac TIOOOV, a SURRA!. COMMISSION MERCHANTS, And W holeeale Dealers in FLOUR, CJRHARO PRODUCE, No. 5 Galt Blook, O^mmerc'tl St, rSSktaC.luSdy. } PORTLAND, ME. jnneldSm LAKE & LITTLE, W'holeeale Dealers In Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods, • AHD W oolens, No. 142 Middle etreet, A, U«”li. } PORTLAND, MR. _ jane7dtf E. K. LEMONT, Carriage Manufacturer, Preble Stieet, -j. Portland, Me. jycwrltge. And Sleighe on hend and medeto >rder. JanelSdtr C. P. KIMBALL, MANUFACTURER OP Carriages and Sleighs, I>re>>le street, (Near Preble House,) PORTLAND. HE. \ale Rooms, 110 and 112 Sudbury 9t., Boston, Mass janeltf Safes \ Safes \ \ POE BALE AT JAMES BAILEY & CO., Saddlery Hard-Ware Dealers, 102 MIDDLE STREET. ! PORTLAND, HR. \ ‘ JylS.lSm j 33 Removal. 63 J. M. KNIGHT A SOI. o Him it Mi O n Merchant*, nd dealer, in Country Produoe, have moved to No 3 Commercial street. Portland. May 10th. 18«4. maylOdtf Law C:n tiK i vli:,.. ^ HOWARD i& OI.EAVES. Lttorneys A Counsellors at Law, ] Olfice 01 Middle St., over Caaco Dunk, a PORTLAND, I$K. J joaaru iiov.ru. hatham clhavhh. o Jyl«dAw3tn F BTugS OK. O. II. KICK. S5H&8URGE0N DENTIST, NO. 145 MID®LE ST., PORTLAND, I \ (Opposite foot of Free Street.) J avlng tilted up the above named room,, he would • happy 10 wait oil all who may wish for the ,er ceaofa tkillful Dautiat. Mrerp bmnrb of I *a- f >lry will reoeive careful attention, and perfect ,at taction will be warranted. j, j„ dSm M. PEARSON. Silver Plater, - AID MANUFACTURER OP SILVER WARE, 1 38 Congress St., Opp. Court /louse, Portland,Me. “] Or All kinds of H'ars, snob as Knires, Forks, in »oons, Cake Bankets, Casters, 4 s., plated ia tke as ■st manner. A so, Repairing and Jfp/nfsksNp Old Sihor 1 an. a«|6dlm i j - Business cards. BRtDLBV, MOULTON k ROGERS WhOLBIALB UlALIU IB | Flour, Grain and Provisions, 88 Commercial afreet. Thomaa Block, | BOBRRT BRiLST, 1 «. ■ MOCLTOS, J PORTLAND, MB A. a. BOG BBS. ) _ msyMtf W. W. CARR k CO., Haring takes the Trait Store formerly occupied b O. SAWYER. No. 8 Exchange Street, Are prepared to oSfer to the trade a largo and well •elected etoek of Foreign and Domestic Fruit! Wholesale and Ketail Or«»ge.. Spree, Gam, Lese.ges L«moae, Canary bred, Caadiea, PrT/u Haney, , Uecan Nale, > rise, ■*' hind*. Dates, Ollree, RaUla*. T.baoee, Sardines, Cigar*. Taney Candles m{ nil description. octi dtf IRA WINN, Agent, No. 11 Union St/, li prepared to farnUh STEAM ENGINES and BOILERS, of Ttrioma *l*e* and pitterns, Dtaa fipe ut Kxtini, liilhtnitSbftiig, PiUejch, Exobt House Womb of ail description*. ud Mil kinds of work required in biuidlMM EORTiriOATIOVE. Iroa Stairs and other ArchitectaraJ Work. Hoams, Stores, aad other bindings, Otted with Oss and die am in the bast manner. la eoaaectloa with the abors Is u Iroa Toaadry, with s large aacortownt o: Pattern,. to whloh the attention of MachiaJst*, Millwrights, ^ad Ship-Bstld ers le iarited—and all kinds ol Use mgs famished st short Boties. UT*Ordsrt for Maohine Jobbla* Pattern* aad forging*, prompt., axeented. osMU SI N GEK » SEWING MACFINESI WOODMAN, TRUE * CO., AGENTS, No«. 44 aad 48.M Jdle Stroot. ■eedlueadTrisamlagialway oahaad. mitt A CABD. DR. S. C. FERIJALD, DEKTISK, No. 170 Midtll b tre«t Rarnnca* ..Dra. Baoo - and Buuo. Portland, May 36,IMS. M Dr. I. H. HEA1 D HAYING disposed of his entirr Interest la his Office to Dr. S.C FEKNALD. *on»d oheerffiPy rtcoommend him to his former patio its and the pub lic. Dr. PnnvALD, from long expo itnce. is prepar •d to insert Artificial Teeth on the'* 'oloanitr- Base,' and all other methods known to the profession. Portland. Msv tt. 1*9 If woovTamTcoal CHEAP FOR CASH ! SPRING MOUNTAIN, LEHIGH, HEZILTON. SUUAR LOAF, OLD COMPANY LEHIGH. LO CUST MOUNTAIN JOHNS. DIAMOND. WEBS TER And BLACK HEATH. Hm« Cotl* in ol tht rery bwl quAlity, veil ecreened an I picked, and warranted to fire tttialaction. Aieo lor eaie beet of HAKD AND SOFT WOOD, delivered to any part of the city. Ofnci ConnaaclAt St., head of Franklin Wfcarl ». ROUNDS A SOU. _fc blfdly WAHKE.V* INPOBVED FIKK AND WATERPROOF FELT COMPOSITION, O-ravol Roofing I FOR FLAT ROOFS. HER8EY, Agnntf JanJ6 dtf No. 10 Union Street. ALBERT WEBB A CO„ — dial mi in —— Corn, Flour and Grain, HKAD or MERRILL’S WHARF. Ceaaerelel Street-Peril.ad. Me. ___ WBtf EDWARD H. BURGIN, wrolksali dialki m Corn, Meal and F\onr, Also, Oronnd Rock Salt. Commission merchant TO* FtSCHiRI ATD BALBOT Bariev, Bye and Oats. W~C*n loaded with Corn in bnlk free of eharge. Warehonee No. 120 Commercial Stieet, And Citt Mill., Deeriag Bridge. __Jnneleoddm JOHN F. ANDERSON, Surveyor and Civil Engineer, OFFICE, CODMAN BLOCK. mchlT Jftwtf Tnm inm ^ ▼ cars| -FOR IALI FT JAMES T. PATTEN A CO., Bath, He. •yen | BOLTS Superior Bleached 1 A\J\J 300do All Long Can -tlo»- 1 .rumen! contract, " l A"J "“»»• >00 do Katra All Long flax f AroroatJa >00 do Nary Pis. J )ollTef»dta Portland or Bo.ton. Bath. April 30.1U0. apltdtl Elvl <D V AL7 DR. NEWTOlf HAS removed his residence to JTe. 37 MUM* Strr*>t, eorner of Franklin street. Offices# heretofore, .Vo. H6 Bxchamg* Str-t, 1b foble s Block. ap stairs. Office hours from 9 to 10 l . M.. from 3 to 8. and from H to 9 o’clock P. X. Dr. X. will continue, in connection with genera* rnctioe to rive special attention to D!8KA$B3 OP >BMALM3. eetldtf WILLIAM A. PEARCE, P L IT 31 B E R ! MAX KB OF force Pumps and Water Closets, MO. hi! EXCIIINUE STREET, PORTLAND, ME. Varm, Cold and Shomrr Ratha, Wank Ilowla, Kraaa A Silr.-r Plated Coek», ] ERT deacripNon of Water Kiature, for Dwal- i Li ling Houses. Hotels. !*ublic Buildings. Shop*. 1 «•. arranged and set up in the he»f manner, and ali rders in town or country faPhfuMv executed All lods of jobbing promptiv attended to. Constantly D hand LRAD PIPES SHEET LEAD and BF.F.R • i I’MPS of all descriptions ap9 dtf *T. TL Lewis <fc Oo., J, Maunfkcturer6 and Wholesale Dealers la IEADY-MADE CLOTHING, I i AND FURNISHING GOODS, hamlvr, ■ ■ ■ ATo». 1 and J py« street Sloe*, ' (Orar a. J. Ubby k Co.,) 11 J T. Lewis, J 1*. Lewis. PORTLAND. ME. _ _ jylldtf The Cheapest ARfiirj < J80R collecting all olasses of claims arising from the war is that of the iAINE war CLAIM ASSOCIATION,” a which the expenses are controlled by a disinter* n Led Executive Committee Apply in person, or by letter. t« GBORGS F. ' B iul, ever the Portland Pest Office, 9d story. tfftwly I HOTELS. lOUilT Z1RIOK UOl»E, AT TBM Oolebratad Mt. Ziroon Mineral 8pr ngt, \jtj/pm /'itmt&iiotI, la DO# opened to tbe public, and BO paiBB perrwtwill bo spared tifti a. u. n to meet tbe want a I [and render pleasant and In ter eating too I tay of guests. Aud also as usual, i a till {,-1 >oard cheaper than any other summer ! 'O fiew hagiand. ■ s2Sssaa»isai!3BS'.%: ”lrt'1 •‘k th.sne., of tbe water, splendid seua ?I* f?d _f‘d*?. At the .bort distaoea ol lo»u ml.aa ff?J" Uumlord Paha. Ida largeet in New Lag. “"I?* *®a LaitUgee to let Uood treat flailing in atmun- and pobd* A n#w road wan bmit to the ilou* laat J«,ti making tu% im«i ea*i< er than to au> other Mountain Houm Dady ccath S^wV/to",.#'^.6^ “ “• ^ T'“* font Oh ce addrea, Mt Zircon, Me. m.m^MJtABm,n‘wSSar Nea-Mide House, HAKPSWELL NECK, C ABC 0_ BAY. This elegant and eommodloaa Ho tel. s.tnated oa tbe extremity ol Uarp.we.l Neck, .boat halt a mho _ House. hasJustbeeooompleud'aArr the at b. M. Uiuue. In., Architect and aoder ha superintendence, and will be open far company O. ill after ,he fwnrtb wf July. Tbe Moose ie the largeet ee.abllahment, con,trust •**“••*> *» '<» purpoea of a Uotel. . t any M at ertag Place on the cuaat ol Maine. It is situated la * d,m*" d1,0'* ®» »<« ,re®»- ®*‘*> naee and vistee opening to the water# of tb Bay. bog ataw yard, distant on either aide Nearly surrounded by toe sea and abandaatly shaded by trees, tbe ttow tea a --, j,V tuai raranuah. extending o?er thi,e hundred and tbiny .mrt on three wd. .of tb. hwUdu.g with VS5 “tar?*!* ;«■■■““ *-»•• m £ prUiS&iBr.«z *u£i c°*‘d®'‘ Tbeataamboat whari and boat landing, are ea tba ^SffiSESS^ « ssiisLsaH ',Ut. d, ceiebi ated by Mr. bwKtb er Stowe a well known novel. T*® *>• Njd® Uo.ao le acceesiblo by land trom Brunswick tlftceu mile, distant, by one ol tbe gleet drive# In tbe State, aud by daily' steamboat rr.Jm Portland througb tbe i aside bastes, • amona the Islands of the Biy. p«,„. iao,| u« Viiiton corniuf from the v-v-— ..a -.l. pmrU of the iniar&r, can lease the railroad at Bran, wink, and proceed by stage to Harp.well, or eontla na to Portland and take tbe • learner, which rate down and beck twl.a a day. ]jM JQMM r. SM1TZ, Proprietor. x'a JafjTJSIjj American Bud European Plan*, Cor. of Commercial ft India 8u. This House ia ti ufed directly cp posits ithe Grand Trank i.'ai roa i Depot mu bead ot Beaton ana Purtlanu Meaner* Wharf ■ad Uonne.tod with this Uooae ia a drat claas LA* 'yater and Dining Hail. - AkU BKADLKY. Jr., ft CO.. Proprietcra. i. Bradley, Jr. r. H. 6r,dky. J»o«i&de» Atlantic House, SCARBORO* BEACH. THIS Fouse baring* bean enlarged and [refitted tbroagboat will open for the tt Isob ob I _1 .Monday, June 13, IH4, AferiSay «— " » BAY VIEW HOUSE, k CAMDEN. iWJ Th» SutMcnbers take pleasure In km MM “ooacwg 'otheir friend.and nil . recreated II Bill,u ending n brat else. seaside Hot.: nccom rd*&B inodniioLs.t^m i-.nl- new and apaciou, Ho. tn- * ui On op i early in J nut. 11 contain, nil tbn mod* •rn Improvement, nnd every convenience lor tbe oomlort nod accommodation ol tbe travelling tab llo. It Wdnelyleonud. comma’din, nn unrivalled vmw of tbe Feuobeoot Bay. Tbe au vantage# of see bnthin, and tne teulitk, for tubing and Umtlar atean.arpaued. boriubeautilal acecery and del ligbtial driven end walk,. Camdea k already favor, abl. known uone ot ihe inoet eligible ,.nd delight ^ 2SJ?riB* I1,1*0®* Bew Kujjund Connected wiib lbe Hotel in a tae Livery btabie. bom, tad eariiage, bavin, been smecteo »nu great care. Tbe carria,ee are Irom tbe bc,t eeiabiwhmanu la tbe counti y, andoa Ihe moet approved (like Mum. boat laaoiugv navy of aecc; simmers touching ev *2,^ 11 'be week. telegraph commuaieatloa witb all pert, of tbe country. 1 bceo winking o m care good room, wilt do wel. to apply toon u are already i ug*g. d. " 1 ». an many r.mdea^aTcyy^.^810”- P",pri«~B Pleasant biihurbau Hryort CAPISIcliOUSE, WESTBROOK. Thia elegant aubarbaa Katerina Plane located upon a pi. want i mineoc* near Cal i ■ kic Coud but if mile* from Poitland. bar Sp&srssi-s - ,b°*,e ia pleasant. retired an qaiet Tha — lto>i»b'»«» »™ bU new, and the room! tb!7d!kiilfhUr *»bi«i are .applied with all 21 “ 'T«11 u ‘be >ub.l,nnal. ei the ana •?--r ‘be ierviee ol one of the very baet cook, la kngland have been secured. vbed. and a due .table with roomy stalk **!• 0oo','n‘«ncee ot tbe utabUehmeai d.tin^®*.klbin* House salt! lent for tbe locommo d»' " •*’erat baihei,has been creeled with ttana projecting into ten teet or water, and the w hok !£! cured from ..o-ervat.ou by aHoai.u, screen ” lava, *a *r,c' *be banks ot the Pond and , ‘^dulgeuoe ol the lounger. s._1p“5 'o' » ,nare of tbe public patronage tbe nn P'omm. to spare no elfon lor tK Went.^MtyTl'imt. 0£U "JEfitj? HALLOWELL HOUSE R E o penE DI WIW rUMITOB* ft riZTUSIlI I.O. DE.TNlb, Proprie tor. Auguste, amt lour mice BwB~i5n**52.^5 been refurnished, and is open for fi , rmtt pfioat>!t company and parmsnaat boarder,. r»«P‘loa of g«m£7 wUI *• *lT,B *» ‘*e comfort • | STABLINO ind all the aaual oonvenieneeu •/ a d«di!u ■ ire amply provided hetel, Hallo war. Tub. 1 isat, ..hitMtf THIS AMERICA* HOME, lanover Street .... Boats*, rke Luieit uad Beat Arm need Hotel IS HBW EHBLABD. eeieiy EVI8 RK E’ eroprieto,. ——— (■eorge W. Hanson, SOLD & SILVER PLATER, 74 Kiddle Street. Porllaad, Ke. A iiharu of patroougo r»upot full. lolioltud aad aM.fiction girrn. OrAoru from the country prompt!* attended to Addres* iisorg* W Macson. 74 Middle at mat loom No 10. apstain*, Portland, Me. * June 14— dSm ----% A. & S. 8HURTLEFF & CO., VOS. MAM .711DOLE STREET, tORTlAKD, Manufacturer. and Dou.'rru la fen*. Boy.’ ud Youth’i Thick. Xip sad Calf Boot*. end Childrt.’a Boat. Kid and C air Balmorals, Bubbera. Shoe Stock, PindingH, Ao. °ar taperlor facilities for msr.nf ctnrlug. » f and a larre eipcrie’»•# in the business. we * ink to sell es 'o* as it Fo*ton or else* her*. Deal* rs are respect feilr invited to cell end ex* mine oar st«*rk before pwn basin* a# Order* by mail rromptly attended to. Pnrtlend .April Ml. 1**4 rift*, ffaine Central Railioad Comp y. TKEASI KKIt s orriCK I W.terrllle, Aug. 17. l‘«t ( nnE Bain. Ontra) Ha Iroud (Vmpanv .,11 P,T Lx- *iw.,h*rinl -N,,,on»1 B*“* Fort Aug. 17—dim J- 5rK- Tr“*"" ■Volin KineniBii, >AS PITTim, —AMP— Dealer in Gan Fixtu^ee, ad (j»si!k Kerosene Cooking Apparatnae n»o public are invited to examine and test theee w Inventions, which are highly rvooeuxendadIbr mmer use. NO. 66 UNION ST KM ST. Portlaad, Jane 14 -eodkM *

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