Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, September 9, 1864, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated September 9, 1864 Page 1
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_PORTLAND DAILY 3SS. VOLUME IV. PORTLAND, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER », 1864. WHOLE NO 678 4 UADFV1T A %IT\ A V* VSnCI nau-al ■ • - - ^— ' -" - : " -—, XXXVXU 1 x unuu, JOHN T.OILMAN. Editor, vpabllshed at No. 83j EXCHANGE STREET, b} N. A. FOSTER A CO. 1 Bn Tobtlxkd Daily raua.il publlshedatS8.00 ptr year. I'ua H aihb State Pause ia pnbUibcd every Thors • d ay morning,as *2.0* per annum, in advance; 82.88 U paid within *ix month,; and 88.60, if payment be delayed beyond the year. Kates of Advertising: Oueiuch ofipaoc ia length of ccl 11 inn, oonitltntee a '*sqnxRB.” 81.60 per square dally tint week; 76 cents per week alter; three insertions or leu, 81.00; ooutinnina eve ry other day alter 8r«t week, 60 oeuta. Half aquare, three insertions or leu. 76 cents • one week, 81.00; 60 cents per week after Under bead of'Aiujsmmixts, 88.00 per aquare per week: three insertions or lose, 81,60 hriciAL Noth SB, 81.76 per touare 8rst week 81,00 per square sftor; throe Insertion, or leu, 81.36;’ SVm* nB‘re' hre* Sl.OO; one week, ,‘!wrt“1 *» the Maiib Stati (winch has a large oirculation In every part ol the SUte) for60 cents per sqnareln addition to the tbOTO rate*, fbr caoh (neertion. -* Lmqal Non css at usual rates. Tranalcn*adv.rUsements moat bo paid forla ad rsuM Husisisfi Noticm, iu readlat eolamsi, 12 ooate P**1*®* for 0tt® lt*8crtioa. No charge ]©•* than Illy otnts lor each insertion. K9^AUoomn!umoatioDS intended for the paper •hould be directed to the "Editor qftks Press, and thos<i of a bumutp- ohara^ter to tho Publisher*. Piivnitt ol every desoriptioa ox coated with dispatch. F. Tracr, Traveling Ageut. Friday Morning, Sept 9,1864. OflOICE READING FOR THE POLITI CALLY INFIRM. The Philosophy ol the Rebellion. “The establishment of this Confederacy is veri ly a distinct reaction against the whole course of the mistaken civilisation of the age. For 'Liberty, Equality, Fraternity,’ wt* have delib errtaly substituted Slavery, Subordination and Hovern meat. Those social and political prob lems which rack and torture modern society we have undertaken to solve for ourselves, in our own way, and upon our own principles. That • 'among equals equality is right;' among those whoarenot 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 i er verse generation that has forgotten the wisdom of its fathers; by those principles ue lice, and in their defence tre have shown ourselves ready to die."—[Richmond Enquirer, June 13, 186:). “ The contest it not between the .Yorth and the South as geographical sections, for between such sections merely, there can be no contest; nor be ([peril tin people q/ the .Yorth a nd the people qf she South , foY our relations have been pleasant, and on neutral grounds there is still nothing to estrange us.” * * • “But the real oontest 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 toe re yvat t’liiou, and the Contest fbr existence was in evitable. Neither oould concur in the requisi tions of the other.” • • • “Like an eagle and a fish joined together by an indissoluble bond, • * where the eagle could not share .1,l fluid suited to the Qsb and live, wheie the psli could hot share the Quid suited to the bird tjnd live, and where one must perish that the oth er may survive, unless the unnatural union shall be severed—so these societies would not if they could, concur.”—! Hon. L. IF. Spratt.qf South Carolina, in the Confederate Confrere. Will il.c Rebels Consent to Terms ol Peace f “There are some things Worse than hanging or extermination. We reckon giving up the right of self-government one of those things.” “ lly self-government you mean disunion— southern independence?” “yes.” “And slavery, you say, is no lorger an els, ■ueut in the contest. ” “No, it is not, it never was an etuntial ele ment. It was only the means of bringing other conflict iog elements to an earlier culmination.— It fired the musket which was already capped and loaded. There ate essential differences be tween the North end the South, that will, bow- f ever this war may end, make them two na tions.” “Well, sir. If I understand you, the dispute between your government and ours is narrowed down to this: Union or disunion." “fes; or to put it in other words: Independ ence or subjugation.”—[ Cones isntioa brlween Jeff. Davit and Col. Jaqaet, July 17, 1804. “The North would nut let «« govern ourtelret; and so the war came, and now it must go on till the last man of this generation falls in his tracks, and his children seixe his musket and fight his battles, unless you acknowledge our right to self-government. We are not tigting for sla- ; very. We are fighting for intlrpendence—and that or extermination we will have.”— [Jeff. JJartt to Col. Jaqutt, tame convertation. “We will govern ourselves. We will do it if we have to see every southern plantation sacked apd every southern city in flames.”—Ibid. “Bay to Mr. Lincoln from me that I shall at any time be pleased to receive proposals for pence 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 thau independence. Recognition must be the beginning, middle and ending of all negotiations. Our people will accept peace on no otherterms.” —[Judge Ould, Rebel Cominlttioner qf Ex change. “Some of our olfl men, «lp> are ureas iu the knees,may want peace on any terms; but the southern people will not have it without inde pendence. Mr. Davis knows them, and you will find he will insist upon that. Concede that, and we'U not quarrel about minor matters. Ibid- \ -" Peace Scouted “It [peace] has become a hateful word, and should be left exclusively to the use of Buffalo orators iu a neighboring State, if any of that sort still drivel and snivel Let us get rid of the whole vile oaut, and say at once we are for war, and nothing but war, until, as Davis is said to have said, “the lust 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 our oountry to offer ns peace; and alien they do, they will still oiler it in vain until their armed men are withdrawn from the soil of these Confederate States, and the felon flag of stripes is hauled down from every fort within our borders. After that it will be time euougli to prate about peace. Now the very word is nonsense.—[.Richmond Examiner. Rebel Terms ot Peace. “Save on our own terms we can acoept no peace whatever-, and must fight till doomsday rather than yield an iotauf them, and our terms are: Recognition by thecncmy of theindeiiendence oi the Confederate States. Withdrawal of the Yankee forces from every f tot of Contederateground.includingKentucky tnd Missouri. Withdrawal of the Yankeesoldiers from Mary, laud until that State shall decide by a free vote 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 of the Federal Government to that portion of the old Territories which lies west of the Confeder ate States. An equitable settlement en the basis of our absolute indeiiendence and equal rights, of all accounts of the public debt and public lands, and the advantages accruing from foreign treat ies. These provisions, we apprehend, comprise the minimum of what we must require before we lay down our arms. That ia to say, the North must yield all,—we nothing. The whole pre tension of that country to preveut by force the separation of the Slates must be abandoned, which will be equivalent to an avowal that oar enemies were wrong from the first, and, of course, as they waged a causeless and wicked • war upon us, they ought in strict justice to be required, according to usage in such eases, to re imburse to us the whole of oar expenses and losses in the course of that war. * * * Once more we soy it is all or nothing. This Confeder acy or the Yankee nation, one or other, goei down, down to perdition. That is to say,one 01 the other must forfeit its national existence ant lie at the mercy of ita mortal enemy.”—r Hick mond Enquirer, Oct. 16,1863, Food lor Hefloctiori, lor “Pence” Demo era Is. “The North may cease to carry on active hos tilities long before it will consent to reeogniz , our independence, and enter into formal term of peace with us. • • * They are in terribl dread of an invasion by us of the North, an more busy in trying to devise ways and mean (o repel such apprehended invasion than In rt A war of invasion of tha North, will suspeu their wages; their daily pay as soldiers, in greei backs, will amount to nothing. * * * Th North will not rise to defend itself; but the mas; , esjvill cry aloud for peace ! For no matter wh conquers, no matter what the terms of peace P<»ce will give them employment—withou which they cannot live. The Federal Govern ment is bankrupt, and has no means left where with to feed and clothe its soldiers and their fam “ is not, on the whole, at aliimprobabl that we may this Fall invade the North, and 01 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 nov is the time to push her to the wall. A just ret , ribution demands that we retaliate on her thi cruelties site has inflicted on us.”—[JiicAmoiu Sentinel, Aug. 8. “ Peace a Hateful Word.” “It [Peace] has become a hateful word, ami should be left exclusively to the use of liuffah orators in a neighboring State, if any of thal sort still drivel aud snivel. Let us get rid of th< whole vile cant, and say at onoe we are for war and nothing but war, until, as Davis is said tv have said, ‘ the last of this generation falls in bis tracks,' and then that we mean to pass it to th< next as an inheritance. It is for those who have unjustly and wautouly invaded our country tc oiler us peace; and when they do, they u-ill still Iiffer it in vain until their armed men are with drawn from the sod of these Confederate States, and the felon flag qf stripes is hurled down from every fort within oar borders. After that it will be time enough to prate about peace .Vow thi very word it nonsense."—[Richmond Examiner. Aug. 13th. A Visit to the President. LETTER FROM JUDGE MILLS OF WISCONSIN. The Grant County (Wisconsin) Herald con tains a letter from John T. Mills, Judge of the Filth Judicial Circuit, giving an account of a recent interview with Mr. Lincoln, with a re port of the remarks of tho latter in regard to the consequences which would follow the adopliou of the war policy urged by the Iricuds ol General McClellan. Judge Mills was accompanied by ex-Goveruor Kaudall, of this State, who introduced him to the Presi dent, whom he warmly thanks for his readi ness to serve his friends from Wisconsin at the capital. They found the President at the Soldiers’ Retreat, a ‘'building not imposing in size, half hidden in foliage, the grounds taste fully laid ouL” The following is Judge Mills’ account ofhis interview with the Presideut, what he said, and his impression of Mr. Lincoln: “The Governor asked of a man in waiting if the President had arrived. ‘Yes,’ was tho re ply. Wo entered a neat plainly-furnished room. A marble table was in the centre. Directly appeared from an adjoiu'ng apart ment a tall, gaunt-looking figure, shoulders inclined forward, his gait astride, rapid and shullling, ample understandings with large slippers, and fcriarian arms, with a face radi ant with intelligence and humor, “The Governor addressed him: 'Mr. Presi dent, this is my rriend and your friend Mills, from Wisconsin.’ “ ‘I »m glad to see my friends from Wis consin; they are the hearty friends of the Union.’ “ ‘f could out leave the city, Mr. President, without hearing words of cheer from your own lips. Upon you, as the representative of loyal people, depend, as wo believe, the exist ence of our government and the future of America.’ This introduced political topics. “ ‘Mr. Presideut, said Governor Randall, ‘why can’t you seek seclunion, and play hermit for a fortnight? it would re-iny;gurate you.’ Aye, said tbe President, two or three week* would do me no good. I cannot fly from my thought*—my solicitude for this great country follows me wherever I go. I don’t think it s personal vanity or ambition, though I ain not free from these infirmities, but I can not hut feel that the weal or woe cf this great nation will he decided in November. There is no programme offered by any wing of the Democratic party but that must result in the peim&neut destruction of the Union. “ 'But Mr. 1’iesldeut, General McClellan is in favor of crushing out the rebellion by force He will be the Chicago candidate.’ “ ‘Sir,’ said the President, ’the slightest knowledge of arithmetic will prove to auy man that the rebel armies cauuot be destroyed wiih Democratic strategy. It would sacrifice al! the white men of the North to do it. There are now in the service of the United Stales near two hundred thousand able-bodied color ed men, most of them under arms, defending and acquiring Union territory. The Demo cratic strategy demands that these forces be disbanded, and that the masters be conciliated by restoring them to slavery. The black men who now assist Union prisoners to es cape, ure to be converted into our enemies in tbe vain hope of gaining tbe good will of their masters. We shall have to light two na tions instead of one. “‘You cannot conciliate the South if you guaranty to them ultimate success; and the experience of the present war proves their success is inevitable if yon fling the conipu' soty labor of millions of black men into their side of tbe scale. Will you give our enemies such military advantages as insure success, and then depend on coaxing, flattery and con cession to get them back into tbe Union? Abandon all the posts now garrisoned by black men: take 200,000 men from our side and put them in thu battlefield or cornfield against us, and we would be compelled to abaudon tbe war in three weeks. ‘“We have to bold territory in inclement and sickly places; where are the Democrats to do this? It was a free fight, aud the fluid was open to the war Democrat to put down this rebellion by fighting against both master and slave, long before the present policy was inaugurated. “There have been men base enough to pro pose to me to return to slavery the black war riors of Port Hudson and Olustee, and thus win the respect of the masters they fougnt. Should I do so I should deserve to be dammed in time and eternity. Come what will I will keep my faith with my friend and foe. My enemies preten^ I am now carrying on this war for the sole purpose of abolition. So long as 1 am Presideut it shall be carried on for the sole purpose of restoring the Union. But no human power can subdue tills rebellion with out the use of the emancipation policy, and every other policy calculated to weaken the moral and physical forces of the rebellion. “Freedom has given us two hundred thou sand men ratted on southern soil. It will give us more yet. Just so much it has subtracted from tbe enemy, and instead of alienating tbe South there are now evidences of a fraternal feeling growing up between our men and the rank and file of tiie rebel soldiers. Let my enemies prove to tbe country that the destruc tion of slavery It not necessary to a restora UOU Oi me i mou. i win aijiui iwe issue. “I saw the President was not a mere joker but a mao of deep convictions, of abiding faith in justice, truth aud Providence. Uii voice was pleasant, his manner earnest and emphatic. As lie warmed with his theme lib mind grew to the magnitude of his body. 1 felt I was in the presence of the great guiding intelect of the age, and that those ‘huge At lanteau shoulders were lit to bear the weight of mightiest monarchies.’ His tran?parem honesty, republican simplicity, his gushinj sympathy for those who offered their lives lot their country, his utter forgetfuiuess of self it his coucern for Its welfare, could not but iu spire me with confidence that he was Ileaven'i instrument to conduct his people througl this sea of blood to a Canaan of peace and freedom. J. T. Mills.” An Allegory <pr Peace Men. The Brooklyn Union quotes the remark c Mr. Vallaudighara at Syracuse—“Haviug trie war so long, shall we not try some other metl od?—let us try conciliation and compromise —and says: Mr. Vallandigham's proposition to take tli back track now, suggests a little allegor which we venture to suggest to all Peace mei A ntau has a happy home, and a wife an children in a valley lying at the foot of mouulaiu. On the other side of the tnour tain, which is much the steepest, he knows i a monster crawling up aud meaning to dei troy him. With great toil he begins to roll heavy stone up the raountaiu, knowing tlif when It reaches the top he has but to let thunder down and crush the approachiu monster. As he proceeds, the task grow more arduous, but he steadily roll* it on. 13 ■ is near the summit. He is faiut and wear; but a few more pushes, and he knows that h fearful task is over; the top will be reache , aud he will see bis rock launched and his f< , aurely destroyed. 2 Now comes aloug a ueighbor aud whispe 1 in his ear, “Come, you have apent a good m s uy weary days and nights rolling up th - stone. You are faint unto death. Dou’t y( see mat an your enorts ao not stay me aa 1 vance of your enemy. Hark! you can heal - him bellowing and raging now. Let go youi e stone and try some other plan, for this you - see has failed. Let the stone go, and let us gc ‘ round and tickle the monster with a straw, 01 T apply chloroform to his nose.” The man lis 1 tens. He hears the enemy coming. He is faint aud nearly spent. The very thought ol letting go that dreadful, wearying stone has ; an alluring charm. He hesitates and looks , back. The thought strikes him that If he lets go, the stone will thunder hack and de , { stroy his own home at the foot of the hill. He looks forward. A few paces more, and he sees that his work is done, and his loe at his mercy. “Away tempter!” he cries, aud bends himself with fresh energy to his task. 1 he man rolling up the stone Is the Uniou and constitutional liberty; the monster to be destroyed is the Rebellion, and the false ternpt i er is the peace sentiment of the country. “To Hr.tuvrrti yolk Bert bmcayhm.” The Auburn Advertiser of Saturday has the following:—The Sabbath School children of Fleming and one or two adjoining towns went to Savauuali, yesterday, on a picnic ex cursion. They carried banners with mottoes. In passing through a small village on the route, a copperhead standing in a crowd read aloud from one of the banners—“Obedience to God—Death to all Traitors” and immedi ately exclaimed: “to hell with your Republi canism.” The man probably thought that the Democratic creed did not recognize any such principles as that contained on the banner, and that therefore the picnic party must be made up of Republican children. U. S. 7-30 LOAN. The Secretary of the Treasury fires notice that subscriptions will be received lor Coupon Treasury Notts, payable three years from August 16, 18G4, with semi annual interest at the rate of seven and three*teiiths per cent per annum,—principal and in terest both to be paid in lawful money. These notes will be convertible at the option of the | holder at maturity, into six per cent, gold bearing bonds, payable not lots than firt nor more than twenty years from their date, as the Government may elect. They will be Issued in denominations of flfty,one hundred, five hnndrtd, one thousand, and five thousand dollars, and all subscriptions must be for fifty dollars, or some multiple of fifty dol* lore. The notes will be transmitted to the owners free ol transportation charges as soon after the receipt of the original Certificates of Deposit as they oan be prepared. As notes draw interest from August 16, persons making deposits subsequent to that date must pay the interest accrued from date of note to date of de posit. Parties depositing twecty-flrc thousand dollars and up wards for theee notes at any one time will bs allowed a commission of one-quarter of one pe: cent., whioh will be paid by the Treasury i>epart ment upon the receipt off hill fvr the amount, cer tified to hj tk* officer with whom the deposit was maue. No deductions for commissions must be made from the deposit#. Special Advantage* of this Loan. It is « National Savings Bank, offering a higher rate of interest than any other, and the best stcuri* ty. Any saving* bank which pay* its depositors in L\ 8. Note*, considers that ills paying in the beet circulating mediumo* ike country, and it eansml pay in anything better, for it# ewn assets are either in Governmont securities or in note* or bonds pay* able In Government paper. It is equally convenient as a temprary or perma* nent investment. The notes can always be sold lor within a fraction of their Cuoe and accumulated in terest, and are the beat security with banks as collat* erals for discounts. Convertible into & 6 per cent. 6-20 Gold Bond. In addition to the very liberal interest on the notes for three years, this privilege of conversion is now worth about three per cent, per annum, for the onireat >at« for 6-30 Bonds is not ees 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 less than ten percent, per aonim. I I to Exemption from State or Municipal Taxation. But aside from all the advantages we hare enum erated. a special Act of Congress exempts all bonds and treasury nates /r~m UkoI taxation. On the average, ibis exemption is worth about two per cent, per annum, according to taxation in various parts of the country. It is believed that no securities odfer 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 lh$ whole property of the country is hold to secure the discharge of all the obligations of the United States. While the Government offers the most liberal term* or Its loans, it believes that the very strongest ap peal will be bo the loyalty and patriotism of the pco i pto. Subscriptions will be received by the Treasurer of the United States, at Washington, the several As* ■istaut Treasurers aud designated Depositaries, and J byths Firut National Bank of Portland, Maine. and by all National Banks which are Depositaries of public money, and all respectable Banks and Bankers throughout the eountry will give further information, and afford every facility to subscribe. Aug 30—dh w2a» v a a kj • WE, the undersigned, having sold our Stock of Coal and Wood to Messrs. Randall, McAlis ter { jC'o., do cheerfully recommend them to our former customers. All persons having demauds against us are requested to present them lor settle* ment, and all persons indebted to us are requested to make immediate payment at the old stand where one ol the undersigned may be found for the present. SAWYKR k WHITNEY. Portland, Jane 6,1864. Junel3d3w CJ oal and Wood! ItUB lubaerlbt-r having purchased lb* Stock of . Coal and Wood, ana taken the etand recently I occupied by Heten. Satcyrr , H'hitnry, head of Mmi»t Wkarf, are now prepared to eupply their former patr.nl and the pnblic generally, with a | line auortment of WELL PICKED AND SCREENED Old Company Lehigh, Sugar Loal Lehigh, Ilazcltoa Lehigh, Locust Mountain. Joha'a, While aud Red A«h, Diamond and Lorbcrry, Together with the bee* quality of i Cumberland Coal ! \ A Superior Coal for Blacksmiths. Alio, Hard aud Soft Wood, Delivered to order in any part of the elty. The former customers of Messrs. BaWyer k Whit ; ney are respectfully invited to give use call. kaEdall. McAllister k co. >' Portland, June 18.1864 —dig i To Wood Dealers and Lumbermen, a - 10,000 Cord* Wood and Logs Wanted. PROPOSALS are desired for cargoes of the fol lowing woods, viz -.—White or t'anadian Poplar » , Hemlock, BaswocU, or American Lindeu, Beech l Yellow Birch, aud White or Red Elm aud Whit. 11 Spruce -all to be sound aud morchautable. K Offers may be made to furnish by kthe cord, or ii 9 the log of t or VI or 16 feet long, from 6 inches ii diameter upw ard, to be delivered on navigable wate for vesstIs drawing when loaded nine feet. Parti? » please state the kind of wood, and the amount the is can furnish, where they wish to deliver for ship ] inent, and w-hon it will be delivered there, aud th ’ lower*; cash prior per cord or 1000 feet, as they desir 1 to contract. For further particulars, or sending proposal. rs please address .. B BUFFCM, . I Treasurer American Wood Paper Company, 11 Providence, R. 1. »U I Aug 28-d5m JN S U R A N C E. O F FIOE OF THE ATLANTIC Mutual Insurance Company, NEW YORK, JANUARY 26, 1664. TUB Trustees, In conformity to tie Charter ol the Company. submit the following statement ol its affairs on the 31st December, 1863: Premiums received on Marino Risks, from 1st January, 1863, to 31st De cember, 1863, *3,214,398 93 Premiums on Polleies not marked off 1st January, 1863, 1,706,602 24 Total amount of Marine Premiums, *10,006,001 17 No Polioics have been issued upon Life Risks; nor upon Fire Risks discon nect d wilb Marine Risks. Premiums marked off from 1st Jan. 1868, to 31st December, 1833, ’ *7,697,666 66 Losses paid during the same period, 8,806,661 04 Returns ol Premiums and Expenses, 1,082,907 48 The Company has the following Assets, vis: Unit, d Stales and State of New York Stock, City. Bank and other Stocks, *3,492.631 80 Loansseeured by Stocks,audotherwise, 1,460,700 00 Real Estate aud Bonds and Mortgages, 193,760 00 Dividends ou Stocka,Interest on Boud, and Mortgages aud other Loans.suu dry Notes, re insurance aud other claims due tbe Comp'y , estimated at 104,964 51 Premium N otes and Bills Receivable, 3,278,676 63 Cash in Bank, 744.813 88 Total amount «f Assets, *9,265.450 32 Six percent Interest on tbe outstanmng certifi cates ot profits will bo paid to tbe bolders thereof, or their legal representatives, on and alter Tuesday, the Second of February next. After reserving Three and Due half Million Dollars of profits, the outstanding certificates of tbe issue of 1862. will be redeemed and paid to the holders there of, or their legal representativi s, ou and after Tues day, the Seooud ot February next, from which date ail Interest thereon will cease. T he certificates to be produced at the time ol payment, aud cancelled. A Dividend of Forty Per Cent is declared on the net earned premiums of the Company, tor tbe year euding 31st December, 1863, for which certificates will tie issued, on and after Tuesday, the Filth of April next. The Profits of tbe Company .ascertained From the 1st of July,1842.to tbe 1st of Jan., 1863, for which Certificates were issued, amount to *14,328 880 Additional from 1st Jan., 1863, to 1st January, 1864, 2,630,000 ,, Totalprofits for 21} year*. *16,968,880 The Certificates previous to lSttfS, hare been redeemed by cash, 11,690.210 Net earning* remaining with the Com- ” panv, ouTst January 1864, *5,263,670 By order of the Board, W. TOWNSEND JoNKS, Secretary. TRUSTEES. John D. Jones, David bane, CharJc Dennis, James Bryse, w. H. II. Moore. Wm. Sturgis, jr., Ihos. Weston, 11. K. Bogert, Henry Colt, A A. Low, W.C. Piehvn.jriU, Wm. E Dodge, Lewis Curtis, Dennis Perkins, lhas. U. Russell, Jos. Halliard, jr., Lowt 11 Holbrook, J. Henry Hurry, £• f.; u*rKou*. Cornelia* bnunell R W Heaton, C. A. Hand, Phelp-, Watte Sherman, Caleb Haratow, K. K. Morgan. A P. Piilpt. B.J. Howland, Leroy M. Willey, BenJ Babcock. Miller, Fletcher Weetray, 8. T. Nicoll, R. U. Minturu. jr., Josh’aJ. Henry, H W. Burnham, beo. G. Hobson, Fred. Chauncey. James Low, JOHN D. JONES. IYe«ident. CHARLES 1JKKNLS. Vice President. W. II. II. MOORE, 2d Vice President. •3T*Application* forwarded and Opim Pulicim procured by JOHN W. MITNUEK, Agent, Ho. 166 Fore street, head of Long Wharf, PORTLAND, MS. Juno 3.—w2w&eodtolan29 Llfo Insurance. THE MANHATTAN Life Insurance Company ! OP N R W YORK. Cash Capital and Accumulation Over #1,700,000 ! HENRY STOKES. PuniDnrr. C. Y. WEMPLE, Secrotary. J. L. UAL.SKY. Asst. Secretary. 8. N. SIT2HHI NS. Actuary E. DWIGHT KENDALL, General Agt. This long-established Company offers the follow ing advantage* to Insurers, vix: ▲ large auu increasing Capital, securely invested. Immediate availability of the dividend*, in cash ; A permanent loan of one half of the premium; and a feature, peculiar to this company, by which insurer* are protected against forfeiture of the poll cy from circumstance* of ad verity. The company also issues nou-torleiting policies on the “Ten Year Plan.’* Policies incontestable live year* tromdate (the on ly company in America having this provision iu policies.) Local Board *\f Reference : lion. William Willis. N. J. Miller. Esq., Collector Int. Revenue Wm Moulton, ICmj., Prest. bank Cumberland. W. W Thomas, . Prest. Canal Hank. J. B.Carroll, Ken., Merchant Jeremiah Dow. Esq., Sec’y Dirigo Ins. Co. Wm Kimball, Esq , Trea-. 8. Packet Co. Edward 8baw. Esq , Sec' v Port. Mut.lns. Co. Messrs. Woodman, True at Co. Me»srs. II. J. Libby k Co. FartJes are invited to examine the merits of this company before effecting insurance. HENRY R. STICKKEY. Agent, Office No. 13 Moulton St. 8. II. Tkwksbuht, M. D., I Medical C. W. Thomas, M. D , I Kxamiuvr*. Gentlemen of energy and responsibility in the different cities and towns of Maine, desirous of rep resenting The Manhattan Life Insurance Co. will pioase addre-b* K DWIGHT KENDALL, General Agent, Box No 2061 P. O., Portland. Aug 11.—oodlm mitmo Insurance Co. of Portland, Me. OFFICE NO. 2S EXCHANGE ST. Authorised Capital, $500,000. CAPITAL PAIO IN $200,000. Invested as follows:— Loans on Mortgages of Real Estate at two third* its value, ffV. 330 Loans on pledge of United States Securities, 61,R**0 Loan* on pledge of City Scrip, 34 600 Loans on pledge of Hauk Stock*, 28,900 Loan* on pledge of State of Maine Bonds, 24,600 Loans on pledge of Androscoggin County Bonds, 4.000 saoo,ooo This Company is now prepared to i**ne policies upon all kinds of property iu the city or country, liable to lo*s or damage by lire, at a« low rates a* i* taken by any other office. The patronage ol the mert-lLButji and ctiliz«nH ffenerallv nt I'nrtlaud and vicinity, is most respectfully solicited. A. K 8HURTLKFF, President. JEREMIAH DOW, Secretary. DiKKcrons: J B. Brown, 8. E. Spring, D. W. Clark. ; J.B. Carroll, John Lynch, 11.1. Robinson. TRU6TKKR: i St. John Smith, U. J. Libby, U.N.Jose, li. M. Paysou, J. N. Winslow, ti.W. Woodman, Andrew Spring, Alvah C'ouant, II 1. Robinson, PhilipII. Browu, C. H. Ila^kell, S. C. Chase, Jeremiah Dow, N.O. Cram, Wm. Moulton. Portland, August 1, 1864.—isdSm UNION Mutual Life Insurance Co. INCORPORATED by the STATE OF MAINE Charter Perpetual. Organized, 1849. DIRECTOR’S OFFICE, OS State Street, - - - - Ronton, Mat*. President-HENRY CROCKER. Vice-President—DANIEL SHARP. Secretary-If II. HOLLISTER. H. G. WILSON, General Manager of Agencies in the N tie England States. Assets, 81#f June, 1864, $950,000.00 Losses Paid to date, $750,050.00 Dividend Paid in Cash to date, $340,936.0** mills Company offers peculiar advantage# toper 1 sons intending to insure their lives, in its satetv ■ aud stability, acquired in it# lourtceu year#’ expert j encc; in its asso a. which, (without its capital of •100,000.) amounts to over three-quarters of a million of dollars, being more than two hundred thou and dollar# iu excess ot its liabilities lor the reinsurance of allout-staudiug risks; iu the facilities presented in its accommodating system of payment* of premi ums ; in the large number,diversity d conditions and i occupations, various age# aud localities of lives in sured, giving the largest requisite scope for the ope i ration of the laws of average mortality, and the am i , plest guarauty to the insured for the benefits there of; in i he divisiou of profit*, the annual apportiou > ment of which having lor the past fourteen year* averaged Forty per Cent, ofthe premiums paid. Policies are Issued upon all the plat # usual with i Life Insurance Companies, aud at as low rates as is ? consistent with a view to equity aud solvency. Parties desiring Agencies in towns where the com , pauy have none, aud those wishing Traveling Agen cies within the *ew Kuglaud States, will apply t« U. ti. WILSON, 68 State Street. Boston, giving such reference, or information as to ago, present and past business, as widenable him to torm judg ment iu regard thereto. Junel4d3m MISCELLANEOUS. J. E. FERNALD & SON, Merchant Tailors, And Dealers in Gent*# i'tirniNliiug: (>ood«, No. 87 Middle Street. Our facilities for supplying our customers] with j promptness, fidelity and despatch are unexcelled. Our Stock is large and desirable, presenting all the Novelties of the season. TEEMS “NET CASH." Portland, Aug lo, 1864.—dtf New Nteam Mill, Foot ot Cron, between Fore ft Commercial St,. WIHSLOW, ~DOTEH & CO., WOULD inform tbolr former customer, end the n.L £?n “C,5??fr*l7',hat “>«f ''»'<■ titled op their ; W1,b *J*W Machinery, and are now roady 1° 5r«t Matching and Jointing, also Sweep and tir.ular Sawing, IV,.o,l TumiHu, >r. We have in operation one of Jletsrs. Gray k W ood a new improved Plancrt. for PLANING OL’T OF WIND. wlllplatie with the greatest accuracy from j inch in thickness to 12 inches square. Also MAT EliGKR FIF'IY FKK T LOSQ, For sawing htavy plank and edgiug boards. Particular attention given toplaniug Ship Knee*. Clapboard*, aud heavv Timber. ror the accommodation ol dealers and other* hav- ! if* *5?? Of boards to plane, we hare in connec * lylJeodtf1* ,<JU*re ftet of Fard room. Hanson Block, Middle Si., No. 161. Scholarships good in any pari of th» United Statw rnncipui ha* had A) year* experience; is always on the spot, and attends to his business; and prom isos, as during the past 12 years, no paius shall be soared lu tlio future, hire hundred references of the brat class business men, with many others of this oily, will testify to the practical utility, capacious® ness and completeness of my systems and manner of teaching, and citizens ot other cities have testified lo the same. Diplomas will be awarded for thor ough courses. Able Assistants secured. Bartlett’s PIhu, the founder of Commercial Colleges, strictly adhered to as regards not copying. Certain times will be devoted to Commercial Law elucidations.— Como all who have failed to be taught a business hand-writing and I will guarantee to you fuccesa. Application*solicited for Accountant*. Separate in it ruction given. Students can enter any tuns. Sep arate roems for Ladies. Tuition reasonable. Intri cate accounts adjusted. Ladies and Lontlomcn that desire to take lesaons, or a full, or a separate course, In either Book-Keeping, Navigation, Commercial Law, Phonography, Higher Mathematics, Civil En gineering, Surveying, Native Business Writing, Commercial Arithmetic. Correspondence, Card Marking, (and teaching from priuted copies and Text Booka will be avoided please call, or address the Principal. H. N.BROWN. iviuouu.mjj.i.iwo. ocw eonseowiy Sewing Machine Improvements. ALL owners of approved Sewing Machines kre invited to eall at NO. 11 CLAPP’S BLOCK, and see the operation of two of the most important improvement* of thu day— William s Fn«t Crank Molise, ted Bjile’i Atiariraitiii. The former places the control of the machine en tirely under t •aconirol ol the foot of the operator, preveutiug all backward motion of the whi rl, al lowing the freedom of both hauda to handle the Hork, aud raving the breaking of needle* and the cntaugling of thothread. The latter wilt allow the tree use of linen thread or of inferior cotton, and entirely doea awav with the soaping of the cloth. Call and sec and you will not fall to have them ap plied to your raachiues. JOHN I'OKl KK. Agent. Mr. Porter will put machine* in order and teach the operator* how to use tbera,*o that they will have no trouble. Portland, Aug. 10. 1984. dtl The Cabinet Organs made exclusively by MASON & HAMLIN ▲ re the beat instruments of their class in the world. Nearly all the most pronmivn' artist* in the country have given written testimony to this effect, and these instrument* are iu constant use in the concerts ol the most distinguished artist*—a* GotUcbaik and other*—a* well a* in the m in the principal cit ies. w lie never such instruments aro required. Price f t6 to $(ma) each. These instrument* may be found at the Music Hoorn* of the subscriber, where they will be sold at the manufacturers’ prices. II. S. EDWARDS, Mo.£49} Stewart's Block, Congress St. aprlSdtl ECONOMY IS WEALTH. HE subscriber re-poolfully informs his trionds . in general that he will Repair Gentlemens’Garments or every i»up< Rirriox, AT SHORT NOTICE AND FAIRPRICES, So that Money run be Saved in these War Times. J. R. STORY, No. *23 Kachange St. ▲ng 27—dtf Co|>:triii4‘rsfii}> Notice, -AND BUSINESS ADVERTISEMENT fpifK subscribers hiving on the 7th day of May X formed a copartnership under the name of McCarthy Sc Berry, For the purpose of carrying on the BOOT AND SHOE BUSINESS In all it* tranche*, and having all the facilities for getting up tirst class work for geut'emeu aud ladies, wear, are now ready to execute all orders with neat nes.- and dispatch Our work will be made of the best o! imported stock, by the beet of workmen, and warranted to give portent satisfaction. It is our aim that our work shall uot be second to any in the Unit- < cd State.. We have also completed a stock of rcady-mads * nn.k nf tl.a lirat nn.ifilv Inp Ladi.'S, Gentlemen, and Children's Wea Selected troin New York and Boston market# Our Ladies' work is from the celebrated Hurts Manufactory of New York. For Gentlemen’s wear we have the best assortment ever offered for sale in this city ; such as fine French Patent Leather Boots; Glove Calf and Calf Con- » frees for gentlemen’* wear; Patent Leather Con- • jrrese, and Calf Congress Balmoral, and new French Buckle Boots. . Have you seen the new style CIUMFED-FRON1 BUCKLE BOOT, now made by McCarthy k Ber ry? For neatness, oomiort and beauty, it surpasses anything over got up in this city. Call aud see it; samples always on hand at thu old stand of M. Mc Carthy. McCarthy A berry, No. 96 Hi change Street. Inneldtt BRADFORD ft HARMON, Pension and Claim Agent*, (Established in 1851.) STILL coutinue to devote their special aud exclu sive attention to the prosecution of Claims lor Pension*, Bounties Arrears of Pay ami Prize Money, And all other claims against the Government, h ing been duly licenced therefor. S^T" All advice free. Term* as low as at any oth er Agency, and no pay required uuUlthe claims are obtaiued. Office 88 Exchange street, Jose Block. E. BRADFORD, Z. h. HARMON. June 21.—dtf €'o|>iftrtii«‘i'sliip Noiiee. FllilE undersigned have this day formed a Copart -I- nership under the firm and name of “Lewis, Rolling & Boai».” lor the purpose of doing a wholesale and retail clothing business, at Nos. 141 and 112 Middle St.. Portland. Mo. T. C. Lewis. N. C. Rolling, W. M. Boxi>. Portland, 8ept. 1,1804.— scpC ?2w For the Ifclanri*. On and after June ISthtbesteamef 0 will until iuUber notice ^■HEHVkleavo Burnham's Wharf; for Peak’s and Cushing's Islands at 9 and 10.80 A. M., and 2 and 8.30 IV M. Returning will leaveCurbing*# Island at 9.49 and 11.15 A. M . and 2 46 and 5.15 P. M. Ticket*26cents, down and back; Children 15ots. June 9—dtf Board. A FEW more Boarders can he accommodated at 72 Dan forth street, two doors above Brackett. * Apply loou, Julyd BUSINESS CARDS. PAPER BOX MANUFACTORY. <T. R. Libby, MANUFACTURER OF Paper Boxes, Of every description, such u Shoe Boxes, Jewelry Boxes, Druggist Boxes, Collar Boxes, Shelf Boxes, Cone hological Boxes. PowderBoxes, Card Cases, Cigar Boxes, Ac. 144 Middle St*, (Up Stain) Portland, Me* Juneld8ra Dana & Co. Fish and Salt, Lather Dana, i POCtlSlld, Woodbury Dana,J __ . John A. S. Dana. ) 91 111 DC* _Juneldtf J. Smitli tfc Oo., MANUFACTURERS OF Leather Belting, Card Clothing, Loom Strapi, Kelt Leather laclu ut Sides, LEATHER TP’MMIXOS, fe., Hanson’s Block, 144 Middle Bt„ Portland, Or at the Card Clothing Manufactory, Lewiston. H. M Brewer, (jnldSm) D. F. Notes JOfilY T. KOUfiKSACO^ Oommiiwion Merchants, AND WHOLESALE UBALEU8 IE Flour, Provisions & Groceries, No. 61 Commercial Street, I’aM.B.Kogm. } PORTLAND, ME. junelddm "Wholesale and Retail. KC. Ix. DAVIS, Bookseller, Stationer, AED MAEUFACTUEEE OF Premium Paged Account Books. PAPER HANUINCS. No, 63 Exchango Street, Portland, Me. ____ juneldtl CSAS.J SCRUMACIXR, "7“~ Fresco and Banner Painter, No. 144 Middle Street, PORTLAXD, ME. or* Work executed in every part of the state. Juneltf RUFUS DUHXAM, Hauuhcturer and Wholesale Dealer la BRITANNIA —AED— Plated Ware, No. 218 Fore street, Portland _ Maine. Portland, May 17th, 1864. mayl7dtl BURGESS, FOBES, & CO., lapaiit While Lead, Zinc, Faints, Avid. Ground Colors, AK l> DEALERS IV Drugs Medicines, Faints, Oils & Varnishes. Paint and Color Factory, No.® Munj»y St., Office & Salesroom* 80 C ommercial Si., (Thomas Block.) Hvwvy II Bukovas, tfiVTUIfi VI Cmarlks S. Vovka. rviThMI. *». msylSdtf __ BLAKE, JUKES A €U., FLOUR & GRAIN DEALERS, And Ke rcr* of Western and C adinn Produce, 137 Commercial Street, ... Granite Block. Charles* Blake, ) Henry A. Jonei, J PORTLAND. R. Vi. Cage. ) Juneldtf j JOHN LYNCH St CO., Wholesale Grocers, AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS. Granite Stores, - - - Commercial street, (Opposite head Widgery Wharf,) John Lynch, ) IVicg Barker,} PORTLAND. Mb. Tbo«. Lynch ) juneldtf DOLE A MOODY, OBXMRAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS, And W holesale Dealers in FLOUR, CORN AND PRODUCE, So. 5 Galt Block, Commare'al St, rEiktoC.M&T. } i-ohtland. Mr.. 1 JuneltlGm fllflfkc. H. OSGOOD,1 DENTIST, No. 8 Clapp's Block, Market Square, rORTLAXD. X9T Artiflci.1 Twtli in^ru-d on Hold, Silver, and rawnil, b<.se■ All operation, uarrant.il to *ir. Mrti.fketion, JuuoSueoduljr'M E. £ LEMONT, Carriage Manufacturer, Preble Street, - • Portland, Me. rVCarriagei and Sleighs on hand and made to onler. juue!5dtf C. r. KIMBALL, MAVUNACTUKVa ON Carriages and Sleighs, Preble street, (Near 1'reble Home,) PORTLAND, UK. Sale Rooms, 110 and 112 Sudbury St., Boston, Mass. juueltf Sales \ Sales \ \ FOB SALE AT JAMES BAILEY k CO., Saddlery Hard-Ware Dealers, 162 MIDDLE STREET. PORTLASD,.ME. JylMSm Law E'nrtnrrship. HOWARD A OI.EAVKS, Attorneys k Counsellors at Law, Office 01 Middle SL,over ( amo Rauk, PORT LAUD, MR. JOSEPH HOWARD.' NATHAN CLBAVM. Jyl8dRw3m DR. Q. II. RICH, SURGEON DENTIST, NO. 145 MIDDLE ST., PORTLAND, (Opposite foot of Free Street,) Having fitted up the above named room*, he wouk! he happy io wait ou all who may wish for the ser vices of a hkillfu! Dentist Mrerg branch pf Dm tistrg will receive careful attention, and perfect sat isfaction will be warranted Jy26 d3m M. PLA11SOX. Silver Plator, AND MANUFACTUKBB OF SILVER WARE, 238 Congress St., Qpp. Court House, Portland,Mr. CP‘All kind* of Ware, such as Knives, Forks. Spoons, Cake Basket*, Caster*, Re., plated in the best manner. Also, Repairing and Re-Jfnieking Old Silver Ware. augGdfmt John KinMiiiF.n, GAS FITT33H, —AND— Dealer in Gaa Fixtures, And <«rs A Kerosene Cooking Apparatus. The public are invited to examine and teat these new invention*, which are highly recommended for summer use. ArO. 65 UXiOX STIKRT. Portland, June R—ecdte BUSINESS CARDS. BRADLEV, MOULTON A ROGICRg WBOLMALI Dmiis IV Flour, Grain and Provisions, 88 Commercial street. Thomas Block, BOSIBT BRALIY, j a. M. aouLToa, J PORTLAND, Mg. A. e. aooaas. ) _ maySdtf W. W. CARR & CO., Haring taken the Pratt Store formerly .sospied t G. SAWYKK. Wo. 8 Exchange Street, Are prepared to oOer to the trade a large mad well selected (took of Foreign and Domestic Fruit I Wholesale aad Retail Oraagee, Kpreee Sea, Lewagea Lwmeae, Canary Hoed, Candies, Uaiee, Canaan Nyrap, Heety, £?■*•■» C*a Nate, Plge. Cltraa, Nate, all Made. Dales, Olives, Ralelae. Tebaeee, Sardines. Cigars. Fancy Candles .f all deeerlptlea. oct8 dtf IRA WINN, Agent, ISTo. 11 Union St., It prepared to fhraieh STB AM BMOIMXS and BOIUBS, of vartoee eixee aad pattern., Bt«a ftp ud fixtini, ■illl.Mtiig.gkiftiig, riUejkfe. Liout House Won* or all descriptions, aad all Unde of work repaired ia building P'oaTirioATioaa. Iron Seal re and other Architectural Work. Houses, Stores, sad other buildings, fitted with Bet end Steam ia the beet manner. In connection with tbs above ls« Iron Foundry, with a large aaeortment of Pattcrnr. to which the Attention of Mtahinku, Millwrighu.^ed Ship-BaUd tre la invited—aad all klndj of Cat mgs famished it abort notioe. ah Order*hr Machine Jobbing Patterns and I urging!, promptly executed. oeldtf 9IWUE SEWING MACHINES! WOODMAN, TRUE * CO., AGENTS, Naa. *4 aad 56 ..... Hi Idle Street. Reedies end Trimmings elway enbaad. mahlltf A CARD. DR. S. C. FERHALD, DENTIST, No. 176 Mtdcll f treat. fiavananoaa.Dre. Baco • aad Baaaua. Portland, May 16,19«t. If Dr. J. H. HE AI D HAVING disposed of his entire Interest la ha Office to Ur. S.C I LKNALD, -.ould cheerfully •ocoommend him to ha former patieitn and the pa Il ia. Dr. PaanaLD, from long expe-ience. a prepar kd to Insert Artiflcial Teeth on the "'SaioaniteBare," tad all other methods known to the profession. Portland. May ». IMS If W OOD AND COAL CHEAP FOR CASH ! irKl.SU MOUNTAIN, LFHIUU, liF-ZiLTON. SUGAR LOAF, OLD COMPANY LKHlUU, LO CKS t MOUNTAIN. JOH US. DIAMOND, WKB8 I KK and BLACK HEATH. These Coals are of the rery best quality, well screened and picked, and irarranted to (Ire sataibction. Also for sale beet of HARD AND SOFT WOOD, delivered to any part of the city. Darien CoaanxctaL St., head of Franklin Whart. 8. HOUNDS A SON. IbblSdly WARREN'S m PORTED i KIRK AND WATERPROOF FELT COMPOSITION, ——A»D— Gi'ovol Xloofln 2 FOH FLAT ROOFS. E. HER8EY, A*«nt, JanSS dtf No. 1« Union Street. ALBERT WEBB ACO — ouLms in — Corn, Flour and Grain, BEAD OF MJCKKLLL’S WUAKP, Ceasurelel Straws. - - PertlalS, Me. _ leWtf EDWABD H. BURGIN, WIOLUALI DlALIR IV Corn. Meal and Flour. Alio. Ground Bock Salt. ConimiMMion merchant FOB PIBCHA8K AND SALS OP Bariev, Rye and Oats. Wl are loaded with Cora in balk free of charge. Warehouse No. ISO Commercial Sued, And Crrr Minn, Deeriag Bridge. ______ JuueUoddm' JOHN F. ANDERSON, Surveyor and Civil Engineer, OFFICE, COD.VAN DLOCK, mchKdfcwtf TntrLB Stbxxt. Nootoh Oanvas, -POB «A LB BT— JAMES T. PATTEN & CO., Oath, Me. OfW l BOLTS Superior Bleached A\J\> 300 do All Long flux "Got- lllll4Wflrt. eminent contract,1 300 do Extra All Long flux 800 do Navy Fine IMInradln Portludor Hoitoa. Bath. AnrilM.I1** sell tit» HEM O V -aTlT DR. NEWTOI HAS remoxed his reeidence to IT*. 37 MidJS* Afreet, oorner of Franklin street. OfBer-ss heretofore. Xo. 115 Erchamge Street, in Noble's Block, up stairs Office hours from • to 1C A. M., from 2 to t. and from S to 9 o'clook Y M. Dr. N. will contiaoe, ia connection with genera: practice, to give spocial attention lo DISEASES OF FEMALES. ootid tf WILLIAM A. PEARCE, PLUMBER! MAKER OF Force Pumps and Water Closets, NO. lit EXCHANGE STREET, PORTLAND, MU. Mann, Cold and Shower Rathe, Wash Howls*, Brass A Silver Plated Cocks, INVERT description of Water Eixturesfor Dwel J ling Houses. Hotels. Public Buildings. Shops. As , arranged and set up in the br*t manner, and all orders in town or country faitbftiilv executrd. All kinds of lobbing promptly attended to. Cosstaatly on hand LEAD PIPES. SHEET LEAD sud BEER PUMPS of all descriptions. a»>9 dtf J. T. Lewis Sz> Oo., Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers ia HEADY-MADE CLOTHING, AND FUKBUSHINC GOODS, Chamber. • - • Not. 1 and 1 Fee. stre.t Block, (Orer H. J. Libby k Co.,) j: P. LeSil'. PORTLAND, ME. Jylldtf The Cheapest A,raiy F*R collecting nil classes of olalms arising from the war is thst of the “MAINE WAR CLAIM ASSOCIATION," in which the expenses are controlled by • disinter* wsted Executive Committee nvoenu » Apply io person, or by letter, to bLORbl f • EMERY, ovffthe Portland Py*t 0«|ce, Mfltory. _HOJEJLS. MOUNT Z1KCON HOUmT, AT Til Celebrated Mt. Ziroon Mineral Springs. Milton Plantation, Me., . A I* BOW opened to tbo public, and no paina fm,")Wlll b« -pared tiuc ihraeon to moot tbe wcnia J [aad render pleuant and interacting tbe [•tay of gu<-sta. And alao u uual, 1 iltll L„ -i ^oard C uexper than any otker tf-TlIT Uou.^ in Sew England. cl Ptone^.°iKi^,p*p*i*' Kid»*y Complaint, Gray l*dder- “d other..liilnr, I wnr m of “» w»Ur Splendid eeou canbeiee^Rumr eVWla“,“ce “f ,our SSr&iLiasrijrtSr£l“'j23S ssr^uu: ssz.*— 01 * «£sr J'oet Office addreec, Mt. Zircon, Me. Mt. Zircon, July ie^lsBC. ABM^Tr Nea-Mido House, HABfSWELL NECK, O A 8 C 0_ BAY. Thir elegant and commodlou Ho tel, titrated ou tbe extremity eg Harps well Neck, about bait a mile Oa.ow the well-known Mauloa _Howe, bu just been completed alter tbe a«i|U oi u. M. UabdiWo, Eeq., Architect, and under hie superintendence, and will be opee tor company °« ««J after tho foorlh of Jwly. The House it tbe largeet establishment, couatruct ed.exRr?i>1r ,or purpose of a Hotel, it tay Wot* •ring Place on tbe coast of Maine. It i#situate* la tbe centre ol a dense grove of old trees, with ave nues and vistas opening to tbe waters of tbe Bay, but a few yards distant on either im« ■••rtf unrounded by the sea, and abundantly •haded by trees, the Ilouse has a spacious and ft tan ,hr'“ hundred and thirty leet on three «ides of the budding. with wide and toorougbly ven ilated halts and corridors in the interior, so that visitors can enjoy tho most comelets protection from the summer heat. w The steamboat whari and boat landings are on tho west side, but a few steps from the Ilouse. Anils facilities are at hand tor boating anu fishing. On tho east side is a line gravel beaeh. where the inaary of sea-bathing can be enjoyed at all times of tho tide. At a short distance on the northeast, across an arm or the sea, is Orr's Island, celebrated by Mrs Botch er Stowe's well known novel. The Ha Side House is accessible by land from Brunswick, fifteen miles distant, by one of the finest drives in the State, and by daily steamboat from Portland through tho inside pasaages among tho islands of the Bay. Visitors coming from the Kennebee and other parts of tht interior, can leave tbs railroad at Brona wkk. and i»rooecd by stage to Harpswell. or eoutin. ne to Portland and take the steamer, which ruas down and back twice a day. Jj4tf JOES T. 8MITI, Proprietor. BRADLEY'8 HOTEL, American and European Pinna, Cor. of Commercial 4 India Sti. 4 Thie House ia ail anted directly op poet te BBIStte Grand Tiunk Uaiiroat Depot. and hand UaLMuf Boatoa and Portland M earner,' Wharf. '•IBis Connected with tLie Uouee ie a tint ciaea 11” n< >..... xnd Dining Hall. JaMEH BRADLEY, Jr., ft CO., Proprteton. i Bradloy, Jr. f. U. Bradley. _ Janelfid6m SC A R BO RO’ BEACH. THIS IYoa«c having been enlarged and 'fitted throagbont, will open lor the wt* n on Monday, Jane 13, 1964, M „ . . E GLNMSOIT. N. B.—Positively closed on the hahbmih to al transient visitors. jnneU BAY VIEW HOUSE, CAMDEN. ETOH Tho Subscribers take pleasv* i* an IJJiU nounciog to their friends sod *11 interested MSIla UnU!Xiii * Srvt o'ass sea-side Hotel accom 1AIT^ 1 modat ions, that their new end spacious Ho fei wul be opt nearly in June. It contains all the mod em improvements and every convenience for the comfort ami accommodation oi the travelling pub lic- It Is finely lecated, commanding sn unrivalled view of the Penobscot Bay. The advantages of see bathing and the facilities for Ashing and boating, are unsurpassed. For its beantitul scenery and de lightful drives and walks. Camden is already favor ably known as one of the most eligible and delight ful watering places in New England. Connected with the Hotel is a fine Livery Stable, horses and carriages having been selected with great ears. Tho carriages are from the beet establishments in tho country, aud on the most approved styles. Steam boat landings easy of access; steamers touching ev ery dav in the wvek. Telegraph communication with all parts of the country. These wishing to se cure good rooms wilt do well to apply soon, as many are already engaged. CLSHOii. A JunNSTON. Proprietors. Camden, Jane 3, 13bb —dti Pleasant Suburban Resort. CAJPISIC HOUSE, WEST BROOK. This elegant suburban Watering Place, .ocated upon a pleasant eminence near Ca l-isic Fond. but Jr miles from Portland, bar* »ng been placed in the most ample ordsr by 1-Ube subscriber, he most respectfully solicits the siteutK»n of the public, and cordially invitee a call from his old friends. Ike house is pleasant, retired ant quiet. Tho furniture and furnishings sre all new, and the rooms c«sy and sightly, j he tables axe supplied with all the delacaoies as well as the sub^tamiaJs of tho sea son, and the service of one of the very best cooks ia New England have been secured. Extensive sheds and a fine stable with roomy stalls arc among the conveniences of the establishment. A nice Bathing House sufiLiunt lor the accommo dation of several bathers bus been erected with step# projecting into teu test of water, aud the whole se cured from obeervauou by afloetiug screen. Smoking Arbors grace the banks of the Pond and invite the indnlgeuce of the lounger. Hoping for a share of the public patronage tho nn dersfgneu promises to spare no effort for the enter tainment of his guests. GEO. W. ML’ECH. Westbrook, May 31,1564. maylldtf HALLO WELL HOUSE REOPENE DI SXW PPBBITUBB a FIXTUBIB! s.o. DEX1US, Proprietor. HT The pnMk are specially informed that tho spacious, convenient and well known Hallo will iloibs, in the center of HallowrU, two milee from Augusta, and lour ini*ee from Togus Spring, has been refurnished, and is open for the reception ef company and permanent boarders. Every atlenuou will be given to tho comfort of guests. STABLING, and all tli*. usual eoQvenl«niu<* of a onrynlar houl are amply provided. • llullowefi, Feb. 1 1864. mch36 eodtf TUEAHEUIC'A* KOLSE, Xanover Street .... Boa ton, The Unnt ««4 Best Arranged Hotel IH HIT KM QIiAN D . LKWI8 BICE, Proprietor. Nltly Ecorjte W. U.uiMiri, GOLD & SILVER PLATER, 71 Middle Street, Portland, Me. A share ef patronage res pet fully solicited sod satisfaction given. Order* from the country promptly attended to. Address George W. Manson. 74 Middle street, Scorn No. 10. up stain, Portland, Me. * Jono 14—<13n» A. A S. SHUBTLEFF A CO., NON. VI A HO MIDDLE STREET, PORTLAND, Manufacturer. and Dealer. La Men’* Boy*’ and Youth’* Thick, Kip and Calf Boots, , Women** Misses and Children's Goal, Mid 1 and Calf Balmorals, Rubbers. Shoe Stock, Findings, &o. WITH our superior fheilltles for manuftoturtsg* * f and a large experience in the bsslsese. we we are able to evil as low as in Boston or elsewhere. Dealers are respectfully invited to call and ex atuiuc our atock before {' R ising. •ar^Ordert by mail promptly attended tw. Portland. April ff. IM54 _d*n> Maine Central Railroad Compy. TKKAACKEK'8 OFFICE. | W.iervill.. Any IT, 1884. ( mu. ji.ii, cv.tr.1 Km lro.d Company will pay i their Coupon..t tbe FU*t National Buik, Fort lai'il. from tbi d»U. J. SYE, Treuumr. ad. IT—dim Notice. THIS day I ,ive to my two ton,. E. J. and Cbt«. KandBl. tbeir timo. to act aud trad, mr them wire.; I .ball not claim tbiir warn, or par tbeir debt,. T. C. RANDALL. K.l-r Fall., Me. WHneee. Mary FULburr, Mary S. FlUebury. Jun.kT.L884. *“n"® Rare Chance. fllO pnrchaee artoek ofMUHwer, J^b^rnlofoae lQo(th. beet .and.

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