Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, September 8, 1864, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated September 8, 1864 Page 1
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PORTLAND DAILY PHkss. - '• ' '' ~-^S!S!^l— Bl^S=S£S5gBIB^^«^——■■ i i — ■■■■ — I I ■ ———————— VOLUME IV. PORTLAND, THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 8, 1864 WHOLE NO «ry PORTLAND DAILY PRESS, JOHN T. OILMAN, Editor, pnblithcd at No. S2j EXCHANGE 61 KELT,t; N . A. FOSTER 6 CO. Ire Portland Dailt Press is published at 84.0 per year. ins M ainbStatb Puebb is published every Thura day laoru.D.',*! 32.09 per aunuui, in advance; 92.2i U i>wd within *ix mouth?; and 92.50,if payment b delayed beyond the year. Rutesof Advertising! a ^MrAr*0,'#liM°iU 1<mftU of ooluinn. constitute •>1.60 mt wnare daily flr.t week ; 76 oenta por woel aft.r; three insertion, or loa., *1.00; coutinuine eve ry other day eftor drat week, 60 oenta. * . I *ti>«rc,'hroainaoHioBt or lo«*. 76 oenta: om wtok, £1 .00; 60 cuute per week after. Under hesd cl Amusements, 82.00 per square pe: w «k; throe insertions or less, 91 60 Notices, 81.76 per square first week •1,.( per square aJ^r; three insertion- or less. 91.26 ^l*^k square, three insertions, 81.00; one week Advertisement# inserted in the Maixe Stati ****** (which has a large circulation in every part ol tr.e State} for 6} cents per square in addition to the above rates, for each insertion. Legal Noticef at ueunl rates. Iraneicni&dv'.rtisenientK must be paid forin ad* vane* Buemasp Notices,in reading eolumn?. 12 cent* per line for one insertion. No ohsiyt lea-than fitly c lit* fOi each insertion. &4T' .!!o -ui uumoation■ intended for the r.apei •Lcald be* directed to the ‘ Editor q/ the Press, aud these of a busint * ohsraoter to the 7‘a6/isAert. Primtimg or every description xoouted aithdisi htch. F. Tracy* Traveling Agent. Thursday Morning, Sept 8, 1864. CHOICE READING TOR THE POLITI CALLY INPIRM. Tl:e Philosophy ot the Rebellion. ‘‘The establishment of this Confederacy is veri ly a distinct rtaction against the whole course of the mistaken civilization of the age. For 'Liberty, Equality. Fraternity,' we have dclib eretaly substituted Slavery, Subordination and Government. Those social and lxditical prob lems which rack aud torture modern society we have undertaken to solve for ourselves, iu our own way, and upon our own principles. That ‘among equals equality is right;' among those who arc not naturally equal, equality is chaos; that there are slave races born to serve, master racesborn to govern. Such are the fundamental principles which we inherit from the ancient world; which we lifted up in the face of a 1 er verse generation that has torgotten the wl-doni of its lathers; by those principles ire lice, and <1* their defence we have shown ourselves ready to die.”—[Richmond Enquirer, June 18, 18»>.i. “ The contest is not between the .Yorth and the South at geographical seel ions, fur between such sections merely, there can be no contest; nor be tween f.tpeopit q/ the JYorth and the people <f the South, for our relations have been pleasant, and on neutral ground* there is stiU nothing to estrangens.” * • * “But the real contest lies between the tiro forms of society which have become established, tic one at tiie North and the other at the South.” h arc the two forms of society which had come to contest watbin the structure of the re cent l i,ion, and the contest for existence was in evitable. Neither could concur in the requisi tions of the other.” * * * “Like an eagie aud a fish joined together by an indissoluble bond, • * where the eagle could not share tiie fluid suited to the fish and live, wbcie the fish could not share the fluid suited to the bird and live, and where one must perish that the oth er mat survive, unless the unnatural union shall be severed—so these societies would not if they co ild, concur.”—[Won. L. If'. Spratt, of South Curolina, in the Confederate Congress. Will tie Hebei* Consent to Term* at Peace f “There are some thing* worse than hanging or extermination. We reckon giving up the right of self-government one of those things.” “ Uy self-government you mean disunion— Southern independence?” “Yes.” “And slavery, you say, is no lorger an ele ment in the contest.” “So, 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 final the musket which was already capped aud loaded. There are essential differences be tween the North aud the South, that will, how ever this war may end, make them two na tions.” "W ell, air, if I understand you, the dispute 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 btiwten Jeff . Duels and Col. Jaquts, July 17, lbbt. “The North would omI let us govern ourselves; and so the war came, aud now it must go on till the last man of this generation falls in his tracks, nnd his children scire his musket and light his battles, unless you acknowledge our right to self-gut eminent. We are not figting for sla very. We are fighting for independence—and that or extermination we will have.”—[Jeff. Dans to Col. Jaques, same conrersation. “We will govern ourselves. We will do it if we have to see every southern plantation sacked aud every southern oily in flames.”—Ibid. “Ssy to Mr. Lincoln from me that 1 shall at any time be pleased to receive proposals for peaoe on the basis of our indejienuencc. It will be useless to approach me on any other.” -[Ibul. “Mr. Davis can make peace on no other bavs than iu lependeuce. Recognition must be the beginning, middle and ending of all negotiations. Our people will accept peace on no other terms.” —[Judge Quid, Rebel Commissioner qf Ex change. “Some of our old men, who are wcaa in the knees, may want peace on any terms; but the southern people will not have it without inde pendence. Mr. Davis knows them, aud you will bn l he will insist upon that. Concede that, and we’ll not iiuarrel about minor matters.”— Ibid. • Peace Scouted “It [peace] has become & hateful word, and should be left exclusively to the use of Buffalo orators in a neighboring State, if any of that sort still drivel and snivel. Let us get rid of the whole vile cant, mud say at once we are for war, and nothing but war, until, as Davis is said to have said, “the last of this generation lulls in his tracks,“ aud then we mean to pass it to the next as mi inheritance. It is for those who have unjustly invaded our country to otter us peace; and when they do, they will still otter it in vain until their armed men are withdrawn from the sjilof these Confederate States, and the felon ting of stripes is hauled down from every fort within our borders. After that it will lie time enough to prate about peace. Xow the very word is nonsense.—[Richmond Examiner. Rebel Terms ol 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 theeneiny of theiudejiendence o the Confederate States. Withdrawal of the Yankee forces from every f Kit of Conleuerateground,including Kentucky t.od Missouri. Withdrawal of the Yankee soldiers from Mary land until that State shall decide by a free vote whether she shall remain in the old Union orask admission into the Confederacy. Consent on the part of the Federal Govern, ment to give up to the Confederacy its propor tion of the nav y as it stood at the time of eeces sioi:, or to pay for the Banie. Yielding up of all pretension on the part o! the Federal Government to that portion of tin old Territories which lies west of the Confeder ate States. An equitable settlement #n the basis of om absolute iudejiendenee and equal rights, of all accounts of the publio debt aud public lauds, aud the adv antages accruing from foreign treat ies. These provisions, we apprehend, comprise tin minimum of what we must require before wi lay down our arms. That is to say, the Jvortl must yield all,—we nothing. The whole pre tension oi that country to prevent by force till separation of the (states must be abandoned which will be equivalent to an avowal that oui enemies were wrong from the first, and, u course, as they waged a causeless and wickc. war upon us, they ought in strict justice to bi requiied, according to usage in such cases, to re imburse to ns the w hole of our expenses an losses in the course of that war. • • • olllM more we say it is all or nothing. TliisConfeder acy or the Yankee nation, one or other, goe down, down to perdit'on. That is to say, one o the other must forfeit its national existence an lie at the mercy of its mortal enemy.”—[Ric/ mond Enquirer, Oct. 16,1863. Food for Reflection, lor “Fence"' Dem< crate. “The North may cease to carry on active ho tilities long before it will consent to recogni: our independence, and enter into formal tern of peace with us. • * • They are in terrib dreacUlf an iuvasion by us of the North, at mereiaisy in trying to devise ways and meai to repel such apprehended invasion than in r newed attempts to subdue the South. * * A war of invasion of the North, will suspem their wages; their daily pay as soldiers, in green ducks, will amount to nothing. * * * Tb North will not rise to defend itself; but the ma^s I cry aloud for peace ! For no matter win conquers, no matter what the terms of peace peace will give them employment—withou . which they cannot live. The Federal Govern ; ment is bankrupt, and has no means left where * with to fet'd and clothe its soldiers and their fain iiies. It is not, on tlie whole, at all improbabh that we may this Fall invade the North, and oi her soil dictate the terms of peace. At all events , it is worth trying. The North is just about ti become bankrupt in men and in means, and now is the time to push her to the wail. A just ret - ribution demands that we retaliate on her tin cruelties she has inflicted on us.”—[ibVAmowt Sentinel, Aug. 8. “ Pence a Hateful Word.” “It [Peace] has become a hateful word, ant should be left exclusively to the use of l>uff*l< orators in a neighboring State, if auy of thai sort still drivel and snivel. Let us get rid of the whole vile cant, and say at once we are for war and nothiug but war, until, as Davis i*» said tc have said, * the last of this generation falls in bis tracks, and then that we mean to pass it to the next as an inheritance. It is for those who have unjustly and wantonly invaded onr country tc offer us peace: and h hen they do, they will still offer it in rain until their armed men are with drawn from the sod of these Confederate States, and the j( ion fog qf stripes is hurled down from every fort within our borders. After that it will be lime enough to prate about peace .Voir the very word is nonsense/'—[Kiehmond Examiner, Aug. 13th. From Kirke*t "Down in Trun^ggge.” The Man who Don't Surrender Much. A little elevation at the right of the railway was the scene of one of the most heroic ex ploit* of the war. There Colonel Inuis— warned by the old negro 1 have introduced to the reader—with a little baud of three hun dred aud eighty-nine Michigan men, without artillery or other defence than a hastily thrown up barricade of camp wagons aud under brush, beat off Wheeler’s whole force ol three thousand horse and two Held pieces. “Colonel Innis,’’ said Gener al Uosecrans to him on the eve of the battle of hlone River, “will you hold Ravurgne? ’ “I’ll try, General.’’ “I ask if you will do it!” exclaimed the la conic General. "i will,” quietly responded the Colonel, and he kept his word. Just as thg New Year’s sun was sending its first greeting to the little baud that crouched there behind the wagons, the head of the rebel column emerged from the woods which skirt the southern side of the town, and Captain Firman, riding forward to the flimsy breast work, cried oiit: “General Wheeler demands an iustant and unconditional surrender.” “Give General Wheeler my compliments, and tell him we don't surrender much,” came back to him from behind the brush-heaps. Mouutiug thru his Kentucky roan, the he roic Colonel rode slowly around the rude iu treuchinent. “Boys,” he said,“they are three thousand—have you said your prayers?” “ We are ready, Colonel. Let them come on!” answered the brave Michigan men. And they did come on! “Six times we swept down on them,1'said Captain Firman, Wheeler's side, to me, “aud s'x times 1 rode up wftir a flag and summoned them to surrender; but each time Innis sent back the message, varied, now and then, with an adjective,“We don't surrender much.” He sat his horse during the first charges as if on dress parade: but at the third fire 1 saw him go down. I thought we had winged him, but whan we charged again, there he sat as cool as if the thermoneter had been at sero, One of our men took deliberate aim, aud again he went dowu; but w hen I rode up the filth time and shouted,‘We’ll not summon you again— surrender at once!' It waa Innis who yelled out, ’Pray don’t, for we don't surrender much.’ At the seveuth charge J was wound ed, aud the General met another officer with the summons. Y our people hailed him a few hundred yards from the breast-work, and an officer, in a cavalryman’* sum out to meet him. {‘Tb-*y had killed my two horses,’ said Colonel lunis to me afterward, 'aud I was afraid they would singe my uni form—the fire was rather hot—so I covered It-’) “What is your rank, sir?’ demanded the Union officer. “’Major, sir.’ “‘Go back, and tell General Wheeler that he insults me by sending one of your rank to treat with one of mine. I shall fire ou the next flag.’ “It was Innis, aud by that ruse he made us believe he bad reinforcements. Thinking it was so, we drew off, and the next day Innis sent Wheeler word by a prisoner that he had whipped us with three hundred and eighty nine men. From the Scientito Ameriean. Future Prospects for Mechanics. When the war shall have ceased this coun try will present a scene of industry unparall eled in history. War always devastates aud de-troys, and in the old couutries of the world, where slower methods and no systems are employed, it takes generations to impair the damage of a great conflict. On some of the older tiattle-flelds of the Revolution the marks of earthworks are still plainly visible. But in the after time, when the present struggle, is decided, our mechanics w ill have opportunities to display their energy and sk lit the utmost. The States laid waste by the tramp of contending armies must blossom auew, aud be plowed, not with Are aud sword, but by the sturdy teeth oi some machine. The mills which are now silent, and used on ly as reiuges for sharp-shooters, must grind or saw again in the future; and the steam-en giues, which are rusted aud beutout of shape, j be repaired. The water-wheels must be ad justed so that they whirl vigorously w ith their loads. There are factories razed to the ground which must be again raised, and the thous auds and tens of thousands of spindles which now rest idly in their Irames, must fly iu a short time as swiltiy 8' ot old. So of those steamers which once furrowed the tea, but are uow wrecked, or sunk, or otherwise lost to the commerce of the world—they must lie replaced. Down the slanting ways to the Sea the new keels shall glide, wbil'' the sun-burnt carpenters aud the engineers watch their crai. s’ baptism with pride. The railroads shall reach out their arms again; they shall iace the prai ries, they shall stretch away to the illimitable West. From a.l corners of our favored land the locomotive su ill bear us plenty and pros perity. Many res . are so broken and des troyed that tney wi:! have to be re-survejed, and here the proftsTonal man will claim his share with the ariiztu. The locomotives have been burnt and destroyed by hundreds. auJ they will requre to be reproduced with ail the celerity our - hups are capable cf. SuLs'ancial rewards seem, nay, are certain, in the future for those who are now laboring to restore, cot destroy the government. Me chanics, more than any other r'.a«s in the com munity, have a direct interest in its maintain a> ce, and should be the lest—as we believe they are—to encourage its enemies iu anyway. Self-interest, if not patriotism, should be an incentive to put forth every effort to restore tranquility and peace. The Modern Style of Dancing. It is UnporM te to frequent ball* at the pre sent day Without being eoi:-cioua that, as re gard* men—we make no allusions to the lad les— dancing is a forgotten art;at least, so far as a thing may be described as forgotten which has never been learned, li it were not melan choly it would be ludicrous. No matter what the dance is, there is equal ignorance of a!1. A quadrille is walked through gent rally, like an awkward funeral; but ills in waltzing that the young man of tue present day distinguish es himself. Where he obtained the idea of tha' performance it it difficult to loughw* What d >es itcoasistof? llu first selects a partner and having, as usual, examined the button: o his glove*, and pulled thorn on tight, as i • man Axes his hat on his head when he goes a! a stiff fence, he eticirc s the lovely waist; am then—what then? He certainly does no dance, because he dm -. not know how. Bu often working his arm like a pump-handle, am assuming the appearance of a dislocated wind mill, he begins with a kind of uneven, jerk; ! motion, to pull the young lady round in whai i be conceives to be time to the mnsic. Ut 1 terly regardless of what obstacles are in tb way, he spins on, at one time kuockirg weaker and lighter couple altogether out c the arena; at another, dashing his partner o . himself with the utmost determination again* the surrounding crowd; pushes his elbow in i- ko some one ebe’s face or ribs, catches his to * *n 6jme one's dress, and very often, bavin is done as much damage as he can during h! e progress, winds up by stopping dead short i d the circle, and thereby makes himself as it is convenient in his last moment as he lias bee >- ! ridiculous during his career.—77i« Owl. Encounter with a Boa in a Grotto. A lew days ago I made up my mind to per etrate into a grotto ou Mount bahab, half wa between Chantaboun aud Kombau, so deep, am told, that it extends to the top ol the mou’r taius. X set out, accompanied by l’hrai au Niou, furnished with all that was necessar for our excursion. On reaching ihe entranc of the grotto we lighted torches, and, afte scaling a number ot blocks of granite, bega our march. Thousands of bats, roused by th lights, commenced flying round anu roum us, flapping our faces with their wings, ate extinguishing our torches every minute Phrai walked first, trying the ground with e lauce which he held; but we scarcely had pro ceeded a hundred paces when he threw him sell back upon me with every mark of terror crying out, "A serpent! go back!” As in spoke 1 perceived an enormous boa about fit teen feet off, with erect head and open mouth 1 ready to dart upon him. My gun being load ed, one barrel with two bullets, the other witi shot, I took aim and fired both otfatonce We were immediately enveloped in a thici Cloud ot smoke, and could see nothiug, but prudently beat an instant retreat. We waiter anxiously lor some time at the entrauce ol the grotto, prepared to do battle with our eu emy should he present himself; but he did not appear. My guidenow boldly lighted a torch, aud furnished with my gun, reloaded, and a long rope, went in again alone. We held one endoftne rojie, that at the least signal wt might fly to bis asssitance. For some min utes, which appeared terribly loug, our anx iety was extreme; but equally great were our relief aud gratification when we saw him ap proach, drawing alter him the rope, to which was attached au immense boa. The head of : the reptile had been shattered by my ride, and his death had been instantaneous; but we sought to peuctrate no farther into the grotto. —Monhot's Trnaels in Indo-China. Counsel on the Other Side.—Mr. Bur chard, the revival preacher, went about the villages to enlist the wealthy and influential to attend his preactiings, iu order to give some eclat to his meetings. In the course of his perambulations, one day, he fell in with Bob •S., Rti attorney of some reputation, aud very famous for his wit and readiness in repartee. "Good morning, Mr. S., said the “Evangel ist.” ‘'Understanding that you are one of the leading men of the town, and a lawyer of high standing, I have called upon you in hopes to engage you on the Lord’s side.” "Thank you," replied Bob, with au air of great sobriety, and with the most professional manner possible: “ I thank you, I should be most happy to be employed on that side of the ca-e, if 1 could do so conscientiously with my other engagements; but you must go to some other counsel, as 1 have a standing retainer from the opposite side.” The itinerant was amazed, piqued and non plused, and departed without attempting to suppress his laughter. U. S. 7-30 LOAN. The Secretary of the Treasury gives notioe that subscriptions will be received tor Coupon Treasury Notes, payable throe years from August 16, 1864, with semi annual interest at the rate ol seven and three-tenths per cent per annum,—principal and in terest both to be paid in lawtui money. These notes will be convertible at the option of the holder at maturity, into six per oent. gold bearing bonds, payable not leas than five nor more than twenty years from their date, as the Government may elect. They will be issued in denominations ol fifty,one hundred, five hundred, one thousand, and five thousand dollars, and fill subscriptions must be for filty dollars, or some multiple of fifty dol lars. The notes will be transmitted to ths owuers free ol transportation chargee as soon after the receipt of the original Cirtilon** •< i>*pocit as they can U prepared. As the notes draw interest from August 16, persons making depoaite subsequent to that date must pay the interest accrued from date of note to date of de posit. Parties depositing twenty-five thousand dollars and upwards lor these notes at any one time will bs allowed a commission o! one-qnarter of one per cent., which will be paid by the Treasury Depart ment upon the receipt of a bill for the amount, cer tified to by the officer with whom the deposit wa* made. No diduotiou* for commissions must U made from the deposits. Special Advantagei of this Loan. It it a National Sarings Bank, offering a higher rate of interest than any other, and the best securi ty. Any savings bank which pays its depositors in U. 6. Notes, considers that it is paying in the b»nt circulating medium of ihe country, and it eauinof pay in anything better, for its own assets are either in Government securities or in notes or bonds pay able in Government paper. It is equally convenient as a temprary or perma nent investment. The notes can always be told for within a fraction of their face and accumulated in terest, and are the best security with banks as collat erals for discounts. Convertible into a 6 per cent. 5-20 Cold Bond. In addition to the very liberal interest on the notes rt>r three years, this privilege of conversion is new worth about three per cent, per annum, for ths current rate for 6-30 Bonds is not e<=* than nine per cent premium, and before the war the premium on six per cent. U. 8. stocks were over twenty percent It will be seen that the actual profit on this loan, at the present market rate, is not leaa than ton percent per annum. Its Eieraption from State or Municipal '1 aval ion. But aside from all tht advantages we have enum erated. a special Act of Congress exempts all bonds and treasury notes from local taxation, On the average, this exemption is worth about two per cent, per annnm, according to taxation in various parts of the country. It is believed that n^ securities offer so great in ducements to lenders as those issued by the Govern ment. In all other forms of indebtedness, the faith or ability of private parties, or stock compan ies, or separate communities only, is pledged for pay ment, while the whole property of the oountry is held to securo the discharge of all the obligations of the Urited States. Win.w the Government offers the most liberal terms or Its loans, it believes that the vary strongest ap peal will be to the loyalty and patriotism of the peo pie. Subscriptions icill be received by the Trea*urer of the United States, at Washington, the several As sistant Treasurers and designated Depositaries, and by the Flint Natloual Hank ol Portland, Maine. and by all National Banks which are Depositaries of public money, and all respectable Banks and Bankers throughout the country will give further information, and afford e * ery facility to subscribe Aug 30—d&*2m To Wood Dealers andLumbermen. 10,000 Cordh Wood and Log* Wanted. PROPOSALS are desired for cargoes of the fol lowing woods, viz -White or ( ao&diau Poplar Hemlock. Baswotd, or American Linden, Beech Yellow Birch, and White or Red him and Whitt Spruce—all to be sound and merchantable 1 Offers may be made to furuiah by .the cord, or ii the log of 8 or 12 or 16 le.-t long, »iom 6 inches iz diameter upward, to be delivered on navigable watei for vessels drawing when loaded nine feet. Partiii please state the kind of wood, and the ainouut the] can furnish, where they wish to deliver fjr ship ment, and when it will be delivered there, and tbi i lowc>‘ cash prioe per cord or lOOi) feet, as they desir r to contract. ‘ For further particulars, or sending proposal please address L B BUFFI! M, Treasurer American Wood Paper Company, Providence, R. 1. Aug 23 -d3ra ! PORTLAND DRY DOC K C OMPANY i A N assessment of Eight Dollars per share on tb A. Capital Stock of the Company is now due an payable at the office of the Treasurer, 117 Cnmmei 1 oial street. C. M DAVIS, Treasurer. July 80th, 1884.—4 tf IK SO R A N C E. i OFFiop: of t he ATLANTIC Mutual Insurance Company HEW YORK, JANUARY 26, 1&64. r _ Fk.HE Trustees, In conformity to the Charter ol th X Company, submit the following statement c . its affairs on the 81st D< comber, 1868: J Premiums received on Marine Kiiks, I from 1st January, 1863, to 31st Do cember. 1833, 83,214,398 9 Premiums on Policies not marked off let January, 1833, 1,706,602 2 Total amount of Mariuc Premiums, S10,'X)6,001 1 , No Policies have been issued upon Life Kisks; nor upon lire llieks discou ueotid with Marine Premiums markt-d off from 1st Jan., , 1863, to Slst December, 18:3, 87,597,666 51 Losses paid during the same period, 3,805,651 0 Ueturns oi Premiums and Expenses, 1.082,967 4i The Company has the following Assets, viz: Loii d Siaiesand .State of Sew York Mock,City. Bank anl other Stocks, 83.492.631 3( Loan, secured by Stocks,andotherwise, 1,450,700 ix Ilea! Lata to and Bonds and Mortgagee, 193,760 Ot Dividend* on Stock*,!ntere-t on Loud* and Mortgage* and other Loaussun drv Note*, re in-a ranee and other claims due the Comp’y , estimated at 104,964 51 Premium Notes and Liils Receivable, 8,279,676 62 Ca*h in Bank, 744.813 88 Total amount of Assets, 89,265.456 32 bix per cent interest on the certifi oates ol profit* wii! be; paid to the holders thereof, or tni-ir legal representative*, on and alter Tuesday, the second of February neat. After reserving Three and One half Million Dollars P1*0"***- the outstanding certificate of the issue ol lSuJ, will be redeemed fiud paid to the holders there of, or their legal representative s, on and alter Tues day, the bscond of February next, from which date ail interest thereon will cuare. The certificate? to be produce ! at the time ol payment, and cancelled. A Dividend of Forty Per Cent, is declared on the net earn* d premiums of the Company, lor the year ending 3D t December. 185?, for which certificate* will be issued, on and after Tuesday, the Filth of April nest. l'he Profits of the Company,ascertained From the 1st of July ,lS«.to the let of Jau., 1S63, for which Certificate* were issued, amount to 814,328,880 Additional from 1st Jan., 1S63, to lit January, 1884, 2,630.000 t, _ JolA5 Profits for 21} years. 816,968,880 1 lie l crtificates previous to 1862, have been redeemed by ca*h, 11,690210 Net earning* remaining with the Com- ^ pany, on 1st January, 1864, 85,263.670 By order ot the Board, W. TOWNSEND JONES, Secretary. TRUSTEE S . D. Jones, David Lane, i^vjee Dennis, James Brjrve, R* Moore, Wni. Sturgis, Jr.. Tho-.Ti eston, II. K. Bogert, UenryOdt, A A. Low, y> A . Ihckersgill, Wm. K. Dodge, Lewis Curtis, Deunis Perkins, tha*. H. Russell, Jo* (.aiiard, jr. Low. 11 Holbrook, J. Henry ilurvy, E‘ fU Uoraeliu* Gnun’ell C. A. Hand, ^ ThelP • Watts Sherman, Caleb Barstow, K. F. Morgan. A. 1*. PUlot, B. J. liowiand, Leroy M. Willey, Leri, Babcock, o Miller, Fletoher Wes tray, o. ~. NieoU, R. H. Minturn. jr.. Josh a J. Henry, G. W. Burnham, C»eo. G. llobnon, Fred. Chauncey, James Low. JOHN D. JONHS. Troddent. CHARLES DENNIS, Vice President. W. U. 11. MOORE, 2d Vice President. Applications forwarded and Opeh Policies procured by JOHN W. HUNGER, Agent, No. 166 Fore street, head of Lons Wharf, PORTLAND, MR, June 3.—w2wfceodtojan29 Life Insurance. THE MANHATTAN Life Insurance Company ! OP Ntw YORK. Cash Capital and Accumulation Over #1,700,000 ! tiKriRi Shirks, President. V. Y. WEMPLE. Secretary. J. L. HAL-S -Y, A**!.Secretary. 8. N. STEBH1NS. Actuary. E. DWIGHT KENDALL, General Agt. This long-establi*hed Company offers the follow ing advantage* to insurers, viz: A large and tncrcaeing Capital, srrurely invested . Immediate availability- of the Dividends, in cask; A permanent tomi of cue half of the premium; and a feature, peculiar to this company, by which insurem are protected against forfeiture of the puli cy from circumstances of adversity. The company also issues non-forfeiting policies on the “Ten Year Plan.*’ Policies incontestible five years from date (the on ly company in America having this provision in policies.) Local Board qf Reference: Hon William Willia. N. J. Miller. K*q., Collector lot Revenue. Win Moulton, . Prest. Bank Cumberland. W. W Thomas. Esq.. Prest. Canal Bank. J. B.Carroll, l&*q.. Merchant Jeremiah Dow, Esq., Seo’y Dirigo In*. Co. Wm Kimball. Esq , Tr- a- 8. Packet Co. Edward Shaw. E*q . Sec y Port. Mut. Ins. Co. Messrs. Woodman. True at Co. Messrs. H J. Libby St Co. Parties are invited fo examine the merits of this oompany before effecting iu>urance. HENRY li. STICK KEY. Agent. Office No. 13 Moulton St. 8. II. Tewksbury M D., I Medical C. W. Th>>m as . M. D , t Examiners. Gentlemen of energy and responsibility in the dillcrent cities and towns of Maine, desirous of rep resenting The Manhattan Ijfe Insurance Co. will please address E DWIGUi KENDALL, General Agent, Box No 2)61 P. O., Portland. Aug II.—eodltu DIRIGO Insurance Go. of Portland, Me. OFFICE NO. 28 EXCHANGE ST. Authorized Capital, $500,000. CAPITAL PAID IN $200,000. Invested as follows Loans on Mortgages of Real Estate at two* thirds It* value, f.V. 9IX) Loans on pledge of United States Securities, ol.sMJ Loans on pledge ot City Scrip, 34 SO") Loans on pledge of (tank Stocks, 28,900 Loans on pledge of State of Maun Bonds, 24,60^ Loans on pledge of Anlroscoggin County Bonds, 4,000 •300,000 This Company Is now prepared to issue policies upon all kinds of property iu the city or couutry, liable to loss or damage by fire, at a« low rates as is taken by any other offlev. The patronage ot the merchant*and citizens generally oi Portland and vicinity, is most respectiullv solicited A. Iv SUURILfcFF, President. JEREMIAH DOW. Secretary. DIRECTOR*: J. B. Brown, R. E. Spring, D. W. Clark, J. B. Carroll, John I.yncb, H. I. Robinson. TRUSTKK*: Rt John Smith, H J. Libby, FI. N Jose. H. M. Pavson, J N. Winslow, (i.W. Woodman, Andrew Spring, AlvahConaut, II 1. Robinson, Philip 11. Hrowu, C. il. Haskell, 8. C. Chase, Jeremiah Dow, N. O. Cram, Wm. Moulton. Portland, August 1, 1504. —isdSrn UNION Mutual Life Insurance Co. INCORPORATED by the STATE OK MAIN K Charter Perpetual. Organized, 1849. DIRECTOR’S OFFICE, 68 State Street, - - - - Boston, Mass. President—HENRY CROCKER. Vice-President—DAN tEL $ HARP. Secretary-iY H HOLLISTER. II. G. WILSON, General Manager of Ay envies in the Xeso Knylanil {states. Assets, 31fl June, 1864, $950,000.00 Losses Paid to d i l e, $750,050.00 Dividend Paid in Cash to date, $340,936.09 mills Company oflfers peculiar advantages toper JL so us intending to inaura their lives, in Its satety aud stability, acquired iu it* tourteen # ears’ experi ence; in its esse a. which, without i s capita! ol f 10<-,0 H),)aiuoui*te to over three-quarters ol a million of dollars, being more than two hundred thou and dollars in excess1 of it* liabilities for the reinsurance ol all oat-standing risks; in the facilities presented in its accommodating system ot payments of premi ums ; In the large number. diver*i!i-d conditions and occupations, various ages and localities of lifts- iu ; sure!, giving the largest requisite scope for the ope ration of the laws of average mortality, ami the am pleat gu&r&utv to the insured for the benefits thore ’ of; iu i ho division of profitthe an nual apportion m-^nt of which haviug tor the past fourteen yean averaged Forty per Cent, of the premiums paid. Policies are'issued upon all the plats ueuai wit! Life insurance Companies, aud at as low rates as ii couuiateut with a viow to equity aud solvency. Parties desiring Agencies ini owns where the com Dauy have none, aud those wishing Traveling Agen e cies within the * ew England Stales, will apply U I H. G. WILSON. 88 State Street. Boston, giving - - such reference, or information as to age, presen aud past business, as will enable him to form judg went in regard thereto. juncUdSm ^MISCELLANEOUS. J. E. FERNALD & SON, > Merchant Tailors And Dealers in I'uriiiohiuff Ciooilx, 1 No. 07 Middle Street. i - Oar facilities for supplying our customers^ wit] promptness fidelity and despatch are unexcelled. Our Stock is large and desirable, presenting al the Novelties of the season. TERMS ‘ NET CASH." Portland. Aug 10,1864 — dtf New Steam Mill, Foot of Crosi, between Kore k Commercial St«. WINSLOW. "l)0TEN & CO.. WOLi!lP ,n,orm thcir former customer. and the New i'.Sf x r,“ i. 'I*' "‘“f h»'« «P then tr.7. w ^;* Machinery, and are now ready to do Maiuiijy. Matching and Jointing, also Sweep und Circular Sawing, Wood Turning, \r ur!:i..h‘?e ln opuruMon one of Jlef.ri. Gray k wood s new improved Ptancn. for ' PLANING Ol'T OF WIND. i }} wlllpton. with the greatest accuracy from 1 inch In thicknea* to 12 iuohe. square. Also 1 AX EDGKR FIFTY FRET LOXG, For rawing heavy plank and edging board*. Clapboards and hearv^Tlmber11 aQiu* Knee. tor the accommodation of d« alers and others hav ing large lots of boards to plane, we have in conneo ^yl^eodtr*16 miU 17,000 flquare fcet of >»rd room. 18 open Day and Evening, lor a Thorough Buxine** Mnomtion. Located 18S0. * HniihOH Block, middle 8t„ No. 161. Scholarahiiia good in any part of the United state* r nc‘?t had *> Tear* experience: 1* alwtyt on the spot, and attend:1 to his business; and prom taes, as during the past 12 rears, no pains *h*i| ue •pueu in the future. hive hundred reference! ol tne tint ola>* bu»iucs! mu, with manyothen ofthl! city, will testify to the practical utility, capacicua neaiand comp.'etoui*, of my lyttems and manner ot teachi: *. ana eitliem ui oth r citiei have teetided to the same. Diploma-- wiil be awarded for thor ough ccurxtR. Able Axsixtxiii* secured. Bartlett'! I'l.'in, the touL .er of Commercial CeUegea, itrlctly » regards not copying. Certain timer win Oc devote,! to t ouiracreiil Law elucidation!.— Come ah who have failed to be Uught a busine** hancl-wnting and 1 wiil ruaraut'e to you rucceua. Applicationsioiiaited for Accountant*. ,v taratein •tract*,n given. Students can enter any Urn*. Sep arate- rooms for Ladies. Tuition reasonable. Intri cate accounts adjusted. Ludiex and Lcntiemcn that desire to take lessons, or a full, or a separate course, rS-« sSr Book-Keeping, Navigation, Commercial Law, Phonography, Higher Mathematics, Civil En r.neering. Surveying, Native Business Writing. Commercial Arithmetic. Corre*pondencc. Card Marking, (and teaching «rom printed copies and Text Books will be avoided please call, or eddres* tkePrincipal. S. N.BKOWN Portland, Oct.2.1SSS. „c2S eod Aeowly Sewing Machine Improvements. ALL owners of approved Sewing Machines are Invited to call at NO. 11 CLAPP’S BLOCK, and see thd operation of two of the most important improvement, of the day— Williias latent Crank lotion, ud Hvdei UuchBMl. The former places the control of the machine en tirel- under t -e control of the feet of the operator £ revealing all backward muU.o. ,.i i:.» wiu^> -■ - ivile# the freedom ot l*otn Tinnd* to handle the »ii-.i "«’iuj me breaking of needles and the entangling of the thread. The latter wiliallow the free n*e of linen thread or of inferior cotton, and eutirely does away with the soaping of the doth. Cail and *ee and you will not tail to hare them ap plied to your machine*. JOHN PoKlfcU, Agent. Mr. i'orter will put machine* in order and teach the operators how to use them, so that they will have no trouble. Portland, Aug 10. 1S64. dtl The Cabinet Organs MADE EXCLUSIVELY BY MASON & HAMLIN Are the best instrument* of their clars in the world. Nearly all the most promimm' artists in the country hare given written testimony to this effect, and these instruments are in cons;&nt*u*r in the concerts ol the most distinguished artists—as oottschalk and others—as well as in the ; mi in the principal cit ies. whenever such instruments are required. Price K3& to 95W each. These instruments may be found at the Music Kooms of the subscriber, wi*ere they wiil be sold at the manufacturers’prices. U. S. EDWARDS, No.349} Stewart’s Llock, Congress St. aprlSdti ECONOMY IS WEALTH THE subscriber respectfully informs his friends in general that he will Repair Gentlemens’Garments or evert d esc hi mo a, AT SHORT NOTICE AND FAIRPR1CES, 6o that Monty can be Sat ed in these War Times. J. R. STORY. No. Ig Exchange 6t. Aug 27-dtf Coptirtu«r«ilii|> Notice, -AMD — BUSINESS ADVERTISEMENT THE subscribers having on The 7th day of May formed a copartnership under the name of McCarthy Berry, For the purpose of carry ing on the BOOT AND SHOE BUSINESS In all its branches, and having all the facilities for get'tag up first class work for gentlemen and ladies, wear, are now ready to execute ail orders with neat ness aud dispatch Our work wil! be made of the best of imported stock, by the best of workman, aud warranted to give periect satisfaction. It is our aim that our work shall not he ec.ond to any in the Unit ed State?. We have also completed a stock of ready-mad* work of the first quality, tor Ladiee, Gentlemen, and Children’s Wet Selected lrom New York aud boston markets Our Ladies’ work is from the celebrated Burts Manufactory of New York. For Gentlemen's wear we have the best assortment ever offered tor sale iu lids city . such as tine French Patent Leather Boots; Glove Calf and Calf Con gross tor gentlemen's wear: Pat. nt Leather Con gress. and Call Congress Balmoral, and rew French Buckle Boots. Have you seen the new style CRIMPED-FRONT BUCKLE BOOT, now made by McCarthy & Ber ry F For neatness, comfort and beautv, it *urpas*es anything ever got up in this city. Call aud see it; samples alwa> » ou La*.d at the old stand of M. Mc Carthy. McCarthy k berry, >'o.90 Exchange Street. jsisldtl BRADFORD & HARMON. Pension and Claim Agents, Established in 1851.) STILL continue to devote their special a .d exclu sive attention to the prosecution of Claims tor Pensions Bounties Arreara of Pay and Prize Money, Aud all other claims against the Government, li ?• ing been duly licensed their ter. SM'* All advice free, term.*** low an at any oth er Agency, aud no pay required until the claims are obtained. Office 83 Exchange street, Jose BloclP F. BRADFORD, /.. K. UARMON. June21.—dtf Copartnership Soiiee. fllllE uuders!gned have this day formed a Copart A cershin under the linn and uazuc of '‘Lewis, Hollins & Bom». for the purpose of doing a wholesale and retail clothing I nsiness, at Nos. 141 and 141 Middle fit., Cortland, II r. C. Lxwis, X. C. Rollins, W. M. Boxo. Portland. Sept.l, 1*64.—stp612w I'or the Islands. On and after Juno 13tlittaesteamei CA8CO will until further notice Wave Burnham’s Wharf, for Peak’i aud Cushing's J»iaud< at 9 and 10.80 A. M., and 3 and 8.80P M. Returning will leave Cushing's island at 9.49 and 11.15 A. A! , aud 2 45 and 5.15 I*. M. Tickets25V-tita, down and back; Children 15ots June 9—dtf Board. A FEW mor- Hoarders can be accommodated ai 78 Dantbnh street, two doors above Brackett Apply toon, Jily8 BUSINESS CARDS. PAPER BOX MANUFACTORY. J. 3?. Libby, " MANUFACTURER OF P a por B o x. o b, Ol every description, such as 8 hoe Boxes, Jewelry Boxes, Druggist Boxes, Collar Boxes, Shelf Boxes, ConehologicalBoxes, TowderBoxes, Card Cases, Cigar Boxes. Ac 144 Middle 81., (Up Stairs) Portland, Me. juneldSm Dana & Co. Fish and Salt, . Luther Dana, i Portland, Woodbury Dana, j John A. 8. Dana.) Maine. __ jnneldtf J- Smith cb Oo7 MAjrrracti-rirs of Leather Belting, Card Clothing. Worn Slrtpt, Belt Leather Barb ait gjtta, LKATBXn TP'UBI.Yas. tc., Hanson's Block, 144 Middle 8t., Portland, Or at the Card Clothing Manufactory, Lewiston. H. M. Brewer, <JnW3ra) D. F. Notes JOH N T. KOKERsTa CO.7 Commission Merchants, AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IV Flour, Provisions & Groceries, No. 81 Commercial Street, B “S } rOHTLAND. ME. ! ___juncldtJm Wholesale and Retail. xx. Xj. davis, RookscHer, Stationer, A*D *i»CHCTC*It OF Premium Paged Account Books. PAPEK HANGINGS. So. 63 Exchange Street, Portland, He. __ __ JUEuldtl CHAS. J. SCHUMACHER, t'reseo and Banner Painter, No, 1 * 11 Middle Street, PORTLAND, HE. t3“ Work executed in every part of the State. _ Jnaeltf RUFU8 DURHAM, Manufacturer and Wholesale Dealer la B RITANN IA Plated Ware, ATo.21S Fore street, Portland Maine. Portland, May 17th, 1864. mayl7dtl BURGESS FOBE9, & C0„ MAXC FACTfHER* 09 Japan, White Lead, Zinc, Paints, And Ground Color*, AMD DEALERS IS Drugs Medicines, Paints, Oils k Varnishes. Paint and Color Factory, Ho. 29 Munjoy St., Omcr A Salesroom*. 80 Commercial St., (Thomas Block.) Uevrv U. Burqkfs, MtOTl lift If Charles 8. Fossa. nil LAM, «L maylSdtf BLAKE.JO.tESACO., J. FLOUR & GRAIN DEALERS, And Be Tin of Western and C ml inn Produce, 137 Cnmwtercifil Strut, ... Granite Blork. Charlc* Blake. ) Henry A. Joucs, [ U. W. L*fO. ) POBTLAHD. juneldtf , JOHN LYNCH A CO., Wholesale Grocers, AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS. Qranito Stores, - - - Commerci al street, (Opposite bead Widgery Wharf.) jonn i.yaco. Barker. | POKTLAJiD, MH. , Tlio*. Lynch juneldtf DOLE A ROODT, GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS, And W holeMkle Denier* in FLOUR, CORN ASD PRODUCE. No. 5 Galt Blook, Commero'al St, Andrew T. Dole. { Franklin C. Moody, \ 1*0HTLAND, MB. juneldOm jfilftc. H. OSGOOD, DENTIST, Ho. 8 Clapp’e Block, Market Square, p OR TLAUD. Artificial Teeth inserted on Gold, Stiver, and I'u/rtimite base. All operations uhsrranled to giro satisfaction, JuneSOeodisly’W * E. K.' LEMONT, Carriage Manufacturer, Preble Stieet, - • Portland, Me. Carriages and Sleighs on hand and made to order. JuuelSdtf C. F. KltlBALL, MAirnrruBKR of Carriages and Sleighs, Preble street, <Ne»rPwtle Ho«w.) l'UKTLAND, UK. Sale Rooms, 110 and 112 Sudbury St., Boston, Mass. Juueltf _ Safes 1 Safes vT FOB 8ALB AT JAMES BAILEY & CO., Saddlery Hard-Ware Dealers, 163 MIDDLE STREET, PORTLAND,.ME. JjrlSdta Law Partnership. HOWARD & CLEAVES, Attorneys <fc Counsellors at Law, Office 91 Middle St^over Ca»co Bank, PORTLAND, UK. JJ81PH HOWARD. NATHAN CLEAVES. jylSdk w3m DR. G. IV. RICH. SURGEON DENTIST, NO. 145 MIDDLE ST., POBTLAND, (Opposite foot of Free Street,) Having fitted up the above named rooms, he would be happy 10 wait ou all who may wish for the ser vices of a skillful Dentist. Every branch of Den tistry will receive careful attention, and perfect sat isfaction will be warranted jy26 d3m M. PEARSON, Silver Plater, AND MANUFACTURER Of SILVER WARE, 938 Congress St., Opp. CVurl House, Portland, Me. ty All kinds of Ware, such as Knives, Forks, Spoons, Cake Bankets, Casters, Ac., plated in the best manner. Also, Repairing and Re-4nishing Old Silver Ware. augtfdCm John Kin*n»au, GAS piTTBH, —AN I’— Dealer in Da* Fixtures, And (Lis A Kerosene Cooking Appnratna. The public are invited to examine and teat these new invention*, which are highly reeommeuded (Or summer use. NO. 55 UNION STREET. rorUaud, J««» U.-eodSm BUSINESS CAKJDo. UBADLET, MOI LTON X ROGERS Wholuali DiULuas in Flour, Grain and Provisions, 88 Commercial street, 1 hernia Iilock ROBKL.T BRALKY, j • M.MODLTUI, J PORTLAND. ME A. o. Booms. ) • |___ may3dtf W. W. CARR & CO.r Having taken the Fruit Btore formerly occupied t> Q. SAWYEH, W*. 9 Exchange Street, Ar® prepared to offer to th® trad® a large and wtll elected stock of Foreign and Oomestio Fruit! Wholesale and Retail Spruce Gnu* L®ieigsi Lacraona. Canary Seed. Candles, p;m0>‘ Lemon Syrup. Honey. *■««•«. U«« X«.s. Ft*., Cltrem, Nats, all kinds. Dales, ? ’**’ Rnlslns. Tsksres, Sardines, Cigar., Fancy Candle® ef all deoerlplUa. oot» dtf IRA WINN,~Agentj No. 11 Union St., Ie prepared to fhraish Si’EAM EHQIHKS and BOILERS, of varioa® sizes and pattern®, ton Pipe at FiiUR*. lilife*rii*.iJtofun PiU«yt,ki, Liuht House Womc of all dezoriptionz, and all kinds of work required in boiidibg Vortipioatiops. I run Stairs and other Architectural Work, Hoesee stores. end other building*, atted with Ges and Steam In the best manner. In eonneetlon with th* above isax Iron Foundry with a targe assortment of Pattern*, to whioh the attention of Machinists, Millwrights,'nd Ship-BuUd ers Is invited—and all kinds ot Cas uses furnished at short notice. * 80 iy Orders for Machine Jobbing Patterns and Purgings, promptly ezooated. oddtf S I M <n E r7» SEWING MACHINES I WOODMAN, TRUK A CO., AOKNTS, ifua. *4 and SA.. Idle street. Reedlos and Trimming* alway eihand. mahUtf A CARD. DR. S. C. FERHALD. DENTIST, No. 175 Middl p treat. Mariano ne .. Dr*. Baoo ' and Baanua. Portland, May 16, INI. tf Dr. J. H. HEA1 D HAVING disposed of his entlrr Interest In hk Office to Dr. 8. C FERNALD. -rould cheerfully reoeommend him to his former patle it* end the peti lio. Dr. FnnvaLD, from long expo* ience. is proper ed to insert Artitioisl Teeth on the " 'alcanite Base," end ell other methods known to the profession. Portland. Muv V. 1033 u WDDD AND CDAL CHEAP FOR CASH ! SPRING MOniTAlNrTKHIGH, IIKZILTON, 8LGAK LOAF, OLD COMPANT LEHIOli, LO CU8T MoLXTAlX JOH S3. DIAMOND, WF.B8 1 EH and BLACK liEATU. These Coals are of the very best quality, well screened und pioked. and warranted to give •atis&ction. Also lor sale beet of sstssss s ■ ■ m m — . u U| delivered to any pert ef the city. Ontci Conn SOCIAL St., head of Fraaklln Wharf 8. ROl.NDs & BON. fcblddly WARREN'S inPOKVED FIRE AND WATER PROOF FELT COMPOSITION, ——ASIF— Gravel Hoofing TOR FLAT ROOFS. K. HERSEY. Aaont, J»®*> dtf Ho. U Union StiMt. ALBERT WEBB A CO. — dulxu a — Corn, Flour and Grain, BRAD OR MKRR1LL S WHARF, CoaaMrelnl Stroot.- - Porilnnd, Mo, _ MtU EDWARD H. BURGHf, WiOLMALI DSALKS IS Corn, Meal and Flour, Alio. Ground Hock Salt Coniiu Union Merchant VOS PUECSASK ASD SALS OP Bariev, Bye and Oats. HfOar, loaded with Cora in balk fro* of eharg*. Warehouse No, 120 Commercial Stieet, And Citt Bills, Decriug ISridg*. june leodSm JOHN F. ANDERSON, Surveyor and Civil Engineer, OFFICE, CODKAN BLOCK, mchlTdAwtf Tour lb STaaar. Scotch Canvas, —POS SALS ST— JAMES T. PATTEN A CO., Ruth, He. \ BOLT8 Superior BleeoLed AiV/V" 300 do All Long dux “(iotr* eminent contract,” 900 do Extra Ail Loag flax flOudo Nary > lno Aim* Work*, ArtiMtl, Delivered la Portland or Boetoa. Bath. April 10. IMS «i>21dtJ e ivr o v a LT DR. ltGWTOt HAS removed hl« residence to Nm. 37 Middh Street, oorner of Franklin street. Office as heretofore. aVo. 116 Exchange Stmt, la Noble'* Block, ap stairs. Office hoars from 9 to 1C A. M.. from 2 to 3. and from 3 to 9 o'clock P. M. Dr. N. will continue. In connection with eenera) to special attention to DISEASES 01 oondtf WILLIAM A. PEARCE, P L IT >1 B E R ! MAKER OF Force Pumps and Water Closets, NO. Ill EXCHANGE STREET, PORTLAND, ME. Warm, Cold and Shower (laths, Wa«h Howls, Braa* «V Silver Plated Cocke, EVERT description of Water Fixture* fur Dwel* ling llouse*. Hotels, Public Haildinf*. Shop*. k« , arranged and set up in the best m*naer. and all orders in town or country faithftill) executed. All kind* of iobbinr promptly attended to. Lou*tantiv on hand LEAD PIPES, MI LET LEAD andIBBEK PUMPS of all description*. ap#dtf J. T. Levns <Sz> Co., Msuutbcturer, «nd WhulMale Dealer, is ready-made clothing, and furnishing goods, Chambcre • • • Tm. 1 and 2 Free Street Block, (Orer H. J. Libby A Co.,) J P. lSIu! PORTLAND. MB. Jylldtf Tlie Ch€»]ie$l Agency F)R collecting all classes of claim* arising from (be war is that of the “MAINE WAR CLAIM ASSOCIATION,” in which the expeneee are controlled by a dleinter eeted Executive Committee. Apply in pereou. or by letter, to bbORbE J1, EMERY orer the Portland Poet Otfloe, Sd itory. dawly -. rm~ . _ hotels, MOUNT ZIKC'ON HOUSE, ▲T TUB Celebrated Mt. Zircon Mineral Springe, MUton Plantation, Me., Is now opened to the public, and no pains | will be spitted this season to meet the want* laud render pleasant aad interesting the |«tay oi goeste. And alto as usual, 1 still ■l>oard cats per than any other hammer Hotu.j m New i.upland. I cases of Dyspepsia, Kidney Complaint, Grav r«.nt «nto Biadder, and others i.uailar, I war •rv ■nd'pS*^e u*e Hie water, splendid seen Kn. At the short distance uf fear mile# 1 land fc ii^n l*#lafo*d Faiie, the largest in New Eng l,hinr triages to Jet. Good Treat built to the lltm^i ^d. A new ro»* I er than to anJ^thm?wJ,,,,e,1“aJli,,<f tfle from Mr%ant’s *^etain bouse Daily coach Kali way to the llouw U°® 01 l1** <jr“d Tr»»* Poat 0(1 oe addle.., *t Zircon. Me. AB“OTr* pj73£j£r Sea-Nide House, lUBPttWELL BECK, C A 8 C 0_ BAY. * TW? elegant and coirmodioaa Ho tel, situated on the extremity eg Uarpaweil Neck, about hair a mil# tw ow the well-known Mansion - .I, iloueo. bsejast bees completed after tu« utwigue ut u. M. 11 AKMjiu, Esq.. Architect, and 1 under h.g superintendence, and will be onan for company On and after the fearib of July. lhe iloaso is the largest esiablLument, construct ed expresAly for the purpose ol a Hotel, st any Wat* eriag I lace oa the coast of Maine. It if situated in the ct-utr* ol a dense grove ol old trees, with ave nues and viatas opening to the waters of the Bar, - out a tew yards distant on either side. surrounded by the sea, and abundantly SSfSXSy thf UP“4e h“ * -PMtoie **d bml thir-1 f**^10* ° **r Hues *»<»»dred aad ““5v °?.Uir,9e *idts of the buildinr with wide ud Uioroyghiy van hated hal.s aud corridors in the interior, so that viaitors ean enjoy the most comnleta , protection Iron the summer bent complete l*he steamboat wharl and boat iaadfngs are on the JERSt* but » few •‘bps from the House Amol! ftcllhies are at hand lor boating aud fishing. On the ZUhOSli a UD**r'Vl wheie the luxury of sea-bathing can be enjoyed at ail times ol the tide short distance on the northeast, across tn arm of the sea is Orr’s Island, celebrated by Mr» Bosch er Stowe’s well known novel. Ihe 8* a Side House is accessible by land from Brunswick, hfteen mile*distant, by one of the finest drives in the Stats, and by daily steamboat from Portland through the inside passages amuse the Islands of the Bay. V Visitors roming from the Kennebee and other parts ol tbv interior, can leave the railroad at Brnns wick, and prooeed by stage to Harp*well, or contin ue to lortlandand take the steamer, which rams down and b*ek twice a day. M „«f J0H* T- Proprietor. Bit ABLE Y'S HOTEL, —ob mi—— American and European Plana, Cor. of Commercial & India Su. TW« ilo.M i. -i n.ted dirrctljr oppoatt* the Gru<l Trunk Kiiiro*] Dcikii.uiiIhU ol Bmkm ud Portland Meuntra' Wbuf Connected with t hi, lioaee u a Snt J-»nd Dinintr Hail. , SRADUBT, Jr., ft CO.. Proprietor.. J. Brtoiler, Jr. p. H. Bradier. __ JnnelSdCna * A.tlantio House, SCARBORO' BEACH. [THIS House having keen enlarged end refitted throughout will open for the ***. •on od Monday, Jnne 13, 1864, ***** 00 -S" BAY VIEW HOUSE, CAMDEN. Tb# Subieribfri take pleasure in aa nounclng to their friend* and all lntcre.ted *n * aw eiass sea-side Hotel acoom modatiuns.tha: their new and spacious llo* op« nearly in June. It containw all the mod* ”*gggy»?«!L“l ran *«*™**mj£2L ^^wnnnBnywBsa, commanding an unrivalled view of the Penobscot bay The ad vantages of see bathing and the facilities for fi»hing and boating are unsurpassed. For its beautiful scenery andds ligbtml drives and walks. Camden is already fevor abl. known as one of the most eligible and delight watering places in 2tcw England. Connected • with the Hotel is a due Livery b table, horses and carriage* having been selected with great care. The carriages are from tbe best estabiishmeata in the conntiy. and on the most approved styles. Meant boat landing* easy of aoeees; steamers touching ev ery dav in the week, telegraph communjeation with all parts of tbe country. Those wishing te se- * cure good room* will do well to apply soon, as many are already encased. CUllftio 4 JOH2i8TOS, Proprietors. Camden, June J, 1968. —dtf Pleasaut Suburban Rewort. CA.IJISIC~riOTJSE, WEST BROOK. Tbl» e!«*»nt uiburtMui W.tonn* Flee*. rT5?^7 "I10? *pl««»at eminent:* near Cm ItWnlMd, bntl.nxile.ftom Portland, b«v “• P1*®**1 *■ tb* mint unnl* orU.r by 118 •uhfcrilter, he most re.pectiullv .elicit* ,*'l8“uon oftho pablie, and eordmlly invite. * cell from his old friends. l'b* hone* i. plevnnt, retired nn,: qnlet. The furniture and furnishing* are all new, and the room# ooey and »i<bt.>\ 1 he table* ar« .uoplied vrltb all the uelaeactea n* well as the substantial* of the tea M>n, and the service of one of the very best cooks In ^«w England have been secured. Extensive Sheds and a due stable with roomy stalls are among the convenience* oi the ostaniishmemt. A nice Buhiar House tuiiicient for the accommo dation of several bather* T a* been erected with stepe projecting Into ten le*t of water, and the whole so cured from observation by a floating screen. birr'* mg Arbor* grace the bank* of the i’ond and invite the indulgence of fhe lounger. iiopicg fvr a share of the public patronage the un dersigned preuii* * to spare no *-ffbrt for the enter &^e*ttrook GL°' HALLOWELL HOUSE REOPENE D1 NEW FURNITURE ft FIXTURES! S.O. DEMURS, Proprietor. 83F* The public are «recially Informed that the spacious, convenient and well rnown Uallowull Horea, in the center of Uaiiowell, two mliee from Augusts, and four miles from loans Spring, has been refurnished, and is open for the reoeption of company tnd permanent hoarder*. guest**7 ttt*“tJon w111 ^vo® t0 th* comfort of ST A23LINO-, and all the nsua) conveniences of a popular betel, are amply provided. Hallowel*. Feb. 1 1964. mchtf eodtf THE AMERICAS HOISE, Hanover Street .... Boeten, The Um>( hjkI ilex Amsyel Hotel IN HEW KKSLAKS. LEWIS RICA, Proprietor. ooUly Sforgr W. iTIannon, GOLD & SILVER PLATER, 74 Middle Street, Portland, Me. A «hare of patronage reepctfoily solicited mad satisfaction girt n. Orders from the country promptly attended to. Addreec Ceorge W. Mac-on. *4 Middle afreet, Room No 10. up -tair-, Portland, Me. Jmae 14—d3m _ A. & 3. SHURTLEFF & CO., *09. M & S8 MIDDLE STREET, PORTLAND, Manufacturer, aad Denier, in Men’* Eoy*’ and Youth’* Thick, Kip aud Calf Boot*, Women's and Children’s Goat. Kid and Calf Balxn^rUa, Bubberi. Shoo Slock, Findings. £o. we nrt> able to tell n< w a.* in Boston or elsewhere. Dealer* ere respect folly Invited to call and ex« amiueoarflock before purthaaiu/r. gy Order* by mail promptly attended to. Portland. A i»ril Sfl. 1 '*>*■ d0m Maine Central Railroad Comp'y. TKRASl'RKK'H OKFICK. I WatervUle. As*. 17. l‘««. ( THE Maine Central Rs.lrosd Oompsnv will psy tlifir Coupons ai lha First National Bank. Port land, from this date. J. NYU, Treasurer. *u*. 17—dim Notice. 111118 dav I give to my two sous. !■: J. rn-il Cbas. Rau *1 their timi., to rot sud trad ft: th.m •olve,; I shall not claim t'iSir wares or pay 'heir debts. T. 0. RANDALL, Ke* r Kails, Me. Witness, Mery KUi.bury, Mary 8.I’Ulsbiiry. June r. lftet. Inno* Rare ('hnnrc. f|tO pumbase a ,took ofMliliuery *■ ;.h real of one L of the beat stands in the city. Address through r.O., J7»tf KlLLlNfcR, Portland"

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