Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, September 12, 1864, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated September 12, 1864 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

PORTLAND DAILY PHLSS.* ' VOLUME IV. PORTLAND DAILY PRESS, JOHN T. OILMAN. Editor, published »t No. 82} EXCHANGE STKKXT.t N. A. FOSTER A CO. lss Portland Daily Pnaseis publlsbadetW.C per year. Thu MAiRigTATaPaatsls published every Thun day morning,at S3.0#per annum, In advance; BAS If paid within ala month#; and It.60,If payment b delayed beyond the year. Ratesof Advertising: One Inch ofapaoe in length of column, oonatitata n "aycABL" *1.60 per aonare dally drat week; 76 oenta per wool sftir: three Insertions or leea, *1.00; continuing ere ry other day after lint week, 60 oenta. Hall square, three insertions or loss, 76 oenta; on week, *1.00; 60 oenta per week after. Under head of Ancaanniriw, *2 lJ0 peraqeare pe week; three inaertlona or lose, *1,60. SrnotAL Nonces, *1.76 per square tret week •1,00 per square after; three insertions or lex, f 116 hadf^a square, throe insertions, *1.00; one week gidvertHemente inserted In the Enina Stayi i"1!}*1* *!“ * '*'«• elronlatlon In every part o the State, for 60 cent* per sqaarela addition to Iki Shove rates, for eaob insertion Lboal Nonces at anal rates. Trmastentadv rOsemeats mast be paid form ad vanoe ^ Boamtsa Monona, la rending aolamaa, 11 eonu pgr line tor one insertion No charge leas than 111) mb for each insertion. 0^Ali»»mmuueaUoaa Intended Pur the paper ahoald be directed to the *'M4itor g/fh* Press/ sag mess of a basis so. eharaetar to the PaliuSsri. OTJo* Pnimne el nrery deeortpuoa cnented ■Us oiai atok F. Tracy, Traveling Agent. Monday Moraine, Sept 12, 1864. CHOICE READING FOB THE POLITI CALLY INFIRM. The Philosophy ol the Rebellion. "Tbe establishment oi this Confederacy ia veri ly a distinct reaction against the whole course of the mistaken civilization of the age. For ‘Liberty, Equality, fraternity,' we Lave delib tretaly eubetituled Slavery, Subordination and iibternment. Those sooial and political prob lems which rack and torture modern society we have undertaken to solve for ourselves, in our own way, and upon uur own principles. That 'among equals equality is right;’ among those who are not naturally equal, equality is chaos; that there are slave races born to servs, master races born tagartrn. Such me the fundamental principles which we inherit from the ancieut world; which we lifted up in the face of a rer verse generation that has forgotten the wisdom of its fathers; by those principles we live, and is their defence tee hare shown ourselves ready la ti (£•”-»-[ Richmond fnquirer, June 12, 1863. " The contest it no! between the .Vorth and the South as geographical sections, for between tuck sections merely, there can be no contest; nor be tween thepcople qf the JVnrth and the people qf the South, for qur rtlaliuns hate been pleasant, tad up neutral grounds there is still nothing to estrange us.” • • * “But the real contest lies between the two forms qf society which have become established, the ope ftt the North and Ifce Pi tier at the south. ” i ' 'Such are the two forms of society which had come to contest within the structure of the re cent Union, end the contest for existence was in evitable. Neither could concur i^t^e rer.uisi ^4 the other.’’ v v * “tike an eagle and a hah joined together by an indissoluble bond. * * where the eagle could not share the fluid Buited to tbe fish and live, wheie the (Uh eopld pot share tbe fluid spited to the bird Wild live, and where one must perish that the oth b, survive, unless the unnatural union shall be severed—so these societies would nut if they oould, concur.”—{Hon. L. W. Spratt.qf South Carolina, in the Confederate Congrus, Villi the Rebels Consent to Terms of Pence I “There are some things worn than hanging or •Xtermination. We reckon giving up the right of sell-government one of thorn things." " By self-government you mean disunion— •owlHern independence?'’ ••Yes.” "Aud slavery, you say, Is no longer an ele ment in theoontest.” “No, it isnot. it nevsr was an essential ele ment. It woe only the means of bringing other conflicting elements to an earlier culmination.— It fired the musket which was already capped and loaded. There *re essential diflereuoce be tween the North and the South, that will, how ever this war may end, make them two na tions “ •'Well, mr, tf 1 understand 70a, the dispute between your government end ours is narrowed down tu this: Union or disunion.'* . “Yes; or to put it in other words: Independ ence or sutyugation"—[Conreriation between JCf Dam and Cal- Jaauei, July 17, 1864. 'The hoi to would notiat UI govern ourielves; and so the wsr came, end now it must go on till the last man of this generation fells in his tracks, and bis children seise his musket end fight bis bsttiee. unless you scknowledge our right to aetl-go'eminent We are not figting for sla very. We are fighting lor independence—and that or extermination we wilt have.”—[Jeff. JJaru to Col. Juquei, tame eonaeraation. “We will govern ourselves. We will do It if ere have to see every southern plsntatiou sacked and every southern city in tenses- "—Ibid. “Bay to Mr Lincoln from we that 1 shall at any ume be pleased to receive proposals for pMoe on the basis of our independence. It will tw useleas to approach me on any other.” -[Ibid “Mr. Davis can make peace on no other basis than 1 n it nusniaant Recognition must be the beginning, middle and ending of all negotiations. Oui jwoptr will aeoept peace on no other terms.” —[Judge Quid, Rebel Commiuiantr qf Ex _ change "Borne of our old men, who are wens in the ^^nees.uiay want peace on any terms; but the M^utbern people will not have it without inde 'A.Iuav Mr Dai is knows them, and you will EHi nr will insist upon that Concede that, an ! ^P'U not quarrel about minor matters.’!— •V Peace leoskd “It [peace] has become a hateful word, and should be left exclusively to the use of Buffalo orators in a neighboring Bute, if any of that •urt still drivel and snivel. Let us get nd of the whole vile oaot, and say at onoe we are for war, aud nothing but war, until, a* Davis is said to have said, “the last of this generation falls in bis tracks,’' sod then we mean to pass it to the next at an inheriUnee. It is for those who have unjustly invaded our country to offer us peace; and when they do, they will still offer it in vain until their armed men are withdrawn from the soil of these Confederate States, and tip: felon Sag of stripes it hauled down from every fort witbio our borders. After that It will he Ume enough to prate about peaoe. Now the very word is nonsense.—[Richmond Examiner. Rebel Terms ol Peace. “Save on bur own terms we cap accept no peace whatever, and must fight till doomsday rather than yield an ioU of them, and our terms are: Kecognition by the enemy of the independence ol the Confederate Sutes. Withdrawal of the Yankee forces from every f jot of Confederate ground, including Kentucky and Missouri. Withdrawal of the Yankee soldiers from Mary, land until that State shall decide by a free voti whether she shall remain in the old Union or as) admission into the Confederacy Consent on the part of the Federal Govern ment to giveup to the Confederacy its proper tiou of the navy as it stood at the time of sepes sion, or to pay for the same, Y ielding up of all pretension on the part o the Federal Government to that portion of thi old Territories which lies west of the Conteder ate Sutes. An equitable settlement on the basis of oui absolute independence and equal rights, of al accounts of the publio debt and public lands and the advantages accruing from foreign treat as. These provisions, we apprehend, comprise thi minimum of what we must require before w< lay down opr arms. That is to say, the Nortl jnust yield all,—we nothing Thu whole pro tension of that oountry to prevent by force thi separation of the Slates must be abandoned which will be equivalent to an avowal that oa enemies were wrong from the first, and, u courses os they waged a oauseleaj and wickei war upon us, they ought in strict justice to b required, according to usage in such cases, tu r< Igiburoe to US the whqlc of oqr expenses &« losses in the course or that war. ♦ * 7 On, more we say it is all or nothing. This Confede acy or the Yankee eiatlon, one or other, go dugn, dowp to perdition. That is to say, one < the other must forfeit iU national existence at lie at the mercy of iU mortal enemy."—rRie mond Enquirer, Oct. 16,1863. Food for Reflection, for tlPenpe” QfW prats. “The North may cease to oarry on active ho tllities long before it will consent to recogui our indejiendeuce, and cuter into formal Uri of peace with u». » * * They are in territ dread of su Invasion by us of the North, ai more busy in trying to devise ways and me* tn repel such apprehended invasion than in 1 Dewed attempts to subdue the South. * * A war of invasion of the North, will sfi»p« their wages; their doily pay as soldier*, in men backs, will amount to nothing. • * • Tb North will not rise to defend itself; but the mass y 68 w“‘ «ry for peace ! For no matter wh< conquers no matter what the terms of peace ,.W1 e‘Te them employment— withou which they cannot live. The Federal Govern -e.n,.1B^5kruPt;a,lll.h“ no means left where . to and clothe its soldiers and their fsm i mes. It is not, on the whole, at all improbebli i that we may this Fall invade the North, and 01 her soil dictate the terms of peace. At all event* it is worth trying. The North is just about tc becume bankrupt in men and in means, and now l 1* the time to push her to the wall A just ret. nbution demands that we retaliate on her tin cruelties she has inflicted on us.”—[Richmond Sentinel, .lug. 8. “ Peace a Hateful Word.” “ It [Peace] has become s hateful word, and should be left exclusively to the use of Buffalo orator*, in a neighboring State, if any of that sort still drivel and sniref Let us get rid of the whole vile cant, and say at once we are for war, and nothing but war, until, as Davis is said to have said, ‘ the last of this generation tails in hit tracks,' and then that we mean to (mum it to the next as au inheritance. It is for those who have unjustly and wantonly invaded onr country to offer as peace, and when they do, they will still offer it is ruin until their armed men are with drawn trout the sod of these Confederate States, and th* Jrlon /lag qf strip** is hurled down from every fort within our borders. After that it will Ire time euough to prate about peace JVoir the very word u nonsense."—[Richmond Examiner, Aug. 13th. Goa. Butler ou Exchange of Priioneri. A correspondence recently took place be tween Robert Ould, Confederate Commission er of-Exchange, and Gen. Butler. From the letter of the latter we make the following ex tract*, which will be read with interest: A proposition was made both by Major Mnl~ lord and by myself, as agents of exchange, to exchauge all prisoners of war taken by either belligerent party, man for man, officer for offi cer, of equal rank, or their equivalents. It was made by me as early as the tirst of the win ter o 1 ltkfct—4, and has not been accepted. In May last I forwarded to you a note, desiring to know whether the Confederate authorities intended to treat colored soldiers of the United States army as prisoners of war. To that in quiry no answer has yet been made. To avoid all possible misapprehension or mistake here after, as to your offer now, will you now say whether you mean by “prisioners held in cap tivity,” colored men, duly enrolled and mus tered into the service of the United States, who have been captured by the Confederate forces; and if your authorities are willing to exchange all soldiers so mustered into the United States army, whether colored or otherwise, and the officers commanding them, man for man, offi cer for officer ? At an interview which was held between yourself aud the agent of exchange ou the part of the United States, at Fortress Monroe, in March last, you will do me the favor to remem ber the principal discussion turned upon this very point; you, on behalf of the Confederate government, claiming the right to hold all ne groes, who had heretofore been slaves and not emancipated by their masters, enrolled and mustered into tbe service of the United States, when captured by your forces, not as prisoners of war, but upon capture to be turned over to their supposed masters or claimants, whoever they might be, U be held by them as slaves. By the advertisements in your newspapers, calling upon masters to come forward and claim these men so captured, I suppose that , your authorities still adhere to that claim—that is to say,that whenever a colored soldierof the L uited Suites is captured by you, upon whom any claim »w be made by any person residing within the states now in insurrection, such soldier is not to be treated as a prisoner of war, but is to bo turned over to bis suddos ed owner or claimant, and put at such labor or service as that owner or claimant may choose, I and the officers lu command of such soldiers, ! in the language ol a supposed aet of the Con federate States, are to be turned over to the j Governors of stales, upou requisitions, for the purpose of being punished by tne laws of auch | stales for acu done In war In the armies of the United States. Yon most be aware that there la stiU a pro- ; dentation of Jefferson Davit, claiming to be ■ Chief Executive of the Confederate State*, de : daring to substance that all officers of colored troops mustered Into the service of the U sited States were not to be treated as prisoners of war, but were to be turned over for punish ment to the Governors of States, These declarations on the part of those whom yon represent yet remain unrepealed, unahuulled.uurevokcd, aud must therefore be still supposed to be authoritative. By your acceptance ofonr proposition, is the Govern ment of the United Stales to understand that these several claims, enactments and proclaim ed declarations are to be given up, set aside, revoked, aud held for naught by the Goofed ; | erale authorities, and that you are ready and j willing to exchange loan for man thoae color- j ed soldiers of the United States, duly muster- j ed and enrolled as such, who hare heretofore been claimed qa slaves by the Confederate States, as well as white soldiers 1 i It this be so, and you are so willing to ex I change these colored men claimed as slaves, and you will so officially inform the govern ment of the United States, their, as 1 am In- i slrucled, a priucidal difficulty lu effecting ex- , changes will be removed. As! informed you personally, in myjudg- j ment, it is neither consistent with the policy, j dignity or houor of the United Slate*, upon any consideration, to allow tho^e who, by our law* solemuy enacted, are made soldiers of the Union, aud who have U-eea duly enlisted, enrolled and mustered as such soldiers—who have borne arms lu behalf of this country, aud who have been captured while fighting in vin dication of the rights of tffigi country, not to be treated as prisoner* ol war, aud remain unex changed, aud iu the service of those who claim them as masters; aud 1 cannot believe that the government of the Unitod {Statpi will ever be found ta consent to so gross a wrong. l’tudou me it 1 misunderstood you in sup posing that your acceptance of our proposition aocs not in goou iaiin meen to luuiuue an idi soldiers ol lUe Union, aud that you still in tend If your acceptance is agreed to, to bold the colored soldiers of the Union unexchang ed, aud at labor or service, because I am in formed that very lately, almost contemporan eously with this otl'er on your part to exchange prisoners, and which seems to include ail pris oners of war, the Confederate authorities have made a declaration that the negroes hitherto held to service by owners in the states ol Del aware, Maryland aud Missouri are to be treat ed as prisoners of war when captured in arms ! in the service of the United States. Such de claration that a part pf the colored soldiers of the United States were to be prisoners of war would seem most strongly to imply that others were not to be so treated, or in other words that colored men from the insurrectionary states are to be held to labor and returned to their masters, it captured by the confederate forces while duly enrolled aud tpnslered into and ac tnally in the armies of the United States, In the view which the government of the Uuited States takes of the claim made by you to the persons and services of these negroes, it is not to be supported upon any principle of national or municipal law. Looking upou these men only as property, upon your theory ot property iu them, we do not see how this claim can be made, cerlaluly not how it can be yielded. It it believed to be a well-settled rule of public international law, aud a custom aud part of the laws of war, that the capture of movable property vests the title (o thbt properly in the captor, and therefore when one belligerent geta into full possession property belonging to the sub jects or citizens of the other belligerent, the owner of that property is at once divested of bis title, which rests in the belligerent gov ernment capturing and bolding such possess ion. Upon this rule of international law all civilized nations have acted, and by It bo*h belligerents have dealt with all property, sav« slaves, taken from each other during the pres ' ent war. If the Confederate forces capture a numbei [ of horses from the United Stales, the anlmali ! immediately are claimed to be, aud, as w* un j der$laud It, beeotjie the property of tfso Con e federate authorities. If the United States capture any moyable * property in the rebellion, by our regulations >r »nd laws, in conformity with internaliona d law and ibe laws of war, aucb property ii i- turned over to our government as Us proper ty. Therefore, it we obtain posiesiipu pf fiia species of property anown to the the laws o M I insurrectionary states as slaves, why shouk there be any doubt that that property, llkl any other, vests in the United States ? »- If the property in the slave does so vest ie then the "tus dUponeadi," me nght dls posing of that property, rests In the Unite! “ States, Now the United States have disposed of th< ^ property which they have acquired by cap • ture In slaves taken by them, by giving tha I right of property to the man himself, to th - slave, tb&t is, by emancipating him and declar' : ing him free forever, so that, if we have not mistaken the principles of international law > and the laws of war, we have no slaves in the armies of the United States. All ate free I men, being made so in snch a manner as we have chosen to dispose of onr property in them which we acquired by capture. Slaves being cabtured by us, and the right of property in them thereby vested in us, that right of property has been disposed ol by us by manumitting them, as has always been the acknowledged right of the owner to do to his slave. The manner in which we dispose of our property while it is yet in our possession cannot be questioned by you. Nor is the case altered if the property is not actually captured in battle, but comes either voluntarily or involuntarily lrorn the belligerent owner into the possession of the other belligerent. 1 take it no one would doubt the right of the United States to a drove of Confederate mules, or a herd of Confederate cattle, which should wander or rush across the Confederate lines into the lines of the United States army. So it seems to me, treating the negro as prop erty merely, if that piece of property passes the Confederate lines, and comes into the lines of the United States, that property is as much lost to its owner in the Confederate States as would be the mule or ox, the proper ty ol the resident of the Confederate States, which should fall into our hands. If, therefore, the principles of inetrnatlonal law and the laws of war. used in this discus sion are correctly stated, then it would seem that the deduction logically flows therefrom, in natural sequence, that the Confederate Stales can have no claim upon the negro sol diers captured by them from the armies of the United States, because of the former ownership of them by their citizens or sub jects, and only claim such as result, under the laws of war, from their captor merely. I)o the Confederate authorities claim the right to reduce to a state of slavery free men, prisoners of war captured by them? This claim our fathers fought against under Bain bridge and Decatur, when set up by the Bar bary powers on the uorthern shore of Africa, •btfut the year 1800, and in 1804 their chil dren will hardly yield it upon their own soil. This point I will not pursue further, because I understand you to repudiate the idea that | you will reduce free men to slaves because of , capture in war, and that you claim that by the laws of natious and of war, when property ol the subjects of one belligerent power. 1 captured by the forces of the other belliger ent, is recaptured by the armies of the for mer owner, then such property is to be re stored to it* prior possessor, as if it had nev er been captured, ^nd, therefore, under this principle your authorities propose to restore to their masters the slaves which heretofore uemugeu 10 luem winch you may capture from us. But this post luminary right under which you claim to act, as understood and defined by all writers on national law, is applicable simply to immovable property, and that, too, ouly after the complete resubjugatioa of that portion of the country in which the property is situated, upon which this right fastens it self. By the law* and customs of war this right has never been applied to movable property. 1 rue, it U, I buieive, that the Homans at tempted to apply it to the case of slaves, but for 2,Out) years no other nation has attempted to set up this right as ground for treating slaves differently from other property. But the Kouout even refun d to re slave men captured front opposing belligerents in a civil war,such as ours unhappily is. Consistently, then, with any principle of the law of nations, treating slaves as property merely, it would seem to be impossible for tbe government of the United Slates to permit the negroes iu their ranks to be re-enslaved when captured or treated otherwise than as prisoners of war, I have forborne, itr, In this discussion, to argue the question upon any other or differ ent grounds of right than those adopted by your authorities In claiming the negro as property, because 1 understand that your fa bric of opposition to the govern uieut of the United States has the right of property! iu rasu ss its cornier-stone. Of course it would not be profitable U settling a question o! ex change of prisoners of war to attempt to ar gue the question of abandonment of tbe very corner stone of the',: attempted political edi fice. Therefore 1 have admitted all the con siderations which should apply to the nwgro soldier as a man, mod dealt With him upon the Confederate theory of property ouly. I unite with you cordially, sir. In desiring a' speedy settlement of all these questions, In view of the great suffering endured by our prisoners la the bands of your authorities, cf which you to leehugty speak. Lret me ask. in view of that sufiaring, why you bare delayed eight mouth* to answer a proposition width by now accepting you admit In Us right, just and humaoe,allowing that suffering to con tinue to long? tine cannot help thlnklog, even at the risk af being deemed unchmritable, that the benevolent sympathies of the Con federate authorities have been lately stirred by the depleted condition of their armies, and a desire to get iuto the field to affect the pres ent campaign, the haie. hearty aud well-fed prisoners held by tee United .Suits in ex chauge for the half-starved, sick, emauciated and unserviceable soldier* of the United States now languishing in your prisons. The events of this war. If we did not know it before, have taught us that it is not the northern por tion of the American people alone who know how to drive sharp bargains. The wrongs, indignities and privations suf fered by our soldier* would move me to con tent to Anything to'procure their exchange, except to barter away the honor and faith of the government of the United States, which has been so solemnly pledged to the colored soldiers in its ranks. Consistently with national faith and Juatice we cannot relinquish this position. With your authorities it is a question of property merely. It seems to address itself to you iD this form, Will you suffer your soldier, cap tured in fighting your battles, to be in con finement for mouths, rather than release him by giving him for thst which you call a piece of property, and which we are willing to ac cept as a man ? You certainly appear to place less value up on your soldier Ibau you do upon your negro. I assure you, much as we of the North are ac cused of loving property, our citizens would have no difficulty in yielding up any piece of property they have in egohange for one of their brothers or sans languishing in prisous. Certainly there could he no doubt that they would do so were that piece of property less in value than five thousand dollars in Confed erate money .which is believed to be the price of an able-bodied negro in the insurrectionary states. Hannon QlthcK, IQIddlr It., No. 161. I Scholarships good in any part of the United State* ' .a* Principal h»» had SO years experience; ie always I an the epot, and attends to his business; end prom ises, as during the past 11 yeare, no pains shall be spared in the future. Kir* hundred reference* *1 las first class business men, with many others of thir city, will testify to the nrMttpfl utility, capacious ness sad completeness or my sy stems and manner of teaching, ahd cItUeus of other cities have lestlfled . So the lime. Diplomas trill he awarded for thor ough course*. Able Assistants secured Bartlett’s Plea, the founder of Commercial College*, strictly adhered to as regards not copying Certain timer will he deroted to Commercial Law elucidations.— Come all whe hare failed to be taught a business hand-writing and 1 will guarantee to yon saeooss Applications solicited for Accountant*. Separate t* structicD girsn. Stadeuts cap e*Mr any Ujbs. Sep arata rooms for Udlw. tfWon reasoAhle. lntrl eate aMuautslolIustW. l adies and (ienilemen that deslrfllo take lessons, or a full, or u separate ooarae, ia either Book-Keeping, Nerlntlon. Commercial I Law, Phonography, Higher Mathematics, CItII En gineering, Herrsyiag, Natlre Business Writing, Commsroial Arithmetic, Correspondence. Card Marking, (and teaching from printed aypkes and Text Books will b* XTOlded pWroaU, or address the rrtnoteel. T». il.BBOWK. PortlanS Out.».»•»*. ooW eodheowly r PENSIONS! BOUNTIES 1 BACK PAY! ; Are obtained for Woanded Soldiers (discharged^ I j and the friends of deoeased soldiers who are entitled to the seme by BYBON D. VEBBILL, ItUmj u( Ceuieller, it 1*. IK liMlt Stmt -AXD Lloenaod Aunt for all Uta Department* al , Washington. II Pertlsad, April M, IMi. aptteodlm | FINANCIAL. U. S. 7^0 LOAN. i The Secretary of the Treasury (ires notice tha! subscriptions will be received lor Coupon Treasury I Notes, payable three years from August U, 1864 , with semi annual Interest at tbe rate ot seven and three-tenths percent per annum,—principal and In terest both to be paid in lawlul money. These notes will be convertible at the option of the : bolder at maturity, into six per cent, gold bearing bonds, payable not lees than five nor more than twenty years from their date, at the Government may elect. They will be Issued in denominations ot fitly,one hundred, five hundred, one thousand, and : five thousand dollars, and all subscriptions must I he for fifty dollars, or tome multiple of fifty dol lars. The notes will be transmitted to tha owners free ot | transportation charges as toon after the receipt of the original Certificates of Deposit as they can be prepared. As the notes drawlntorest from August 16, persons making deposits subsequent to that date must pay the Interest accrued from date of note to date of de posit. Tartiea depositing twenty-five tbousand dollars and upwards for these notes at any one time will be allowed a commission ot one-quarter of one per oent., 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 tbe deposit was made. No deductions tor commissions must be made from tbe deposits. Special Advantages of this Loan, It it a National Savingt Bank, offering a higher rate of interest than any other, and (he best ncuri <». Any savings bank which pays its depositors la U. S. Rotes, considers that it is paying in the bast circulating medium of the oountry, and it cannot pay In anything better, for its own assets are either in Cevernment securities or in notes or bonds pay able In Government paper. It I* equally convenient as a temprary or perma nent investment. The notes can always be sold lor within a fraction of their face and accumulated in terest, and are tbe best security with banks as collet for dtocoants. OcBTertible into a 0 par cent. 5-20 Gold Bond. In addition to tba vary liberal Internet on the notoe for three years, this privilege of cooverslon Is now worth about three per cent, per annum, for Uts current rate for &• 30 Bonds is not cos than ulus per cent premium, and before the war the premium OB ala per oent. U. 8. stocks were over twenty percent. It will be seen that tba actual pro it on this loan, at the present market lute, Is not less than tea per oent. per annum. Ita Exemption from State or Mantel pad Taxation. Bat aside from all the advantages ws have eanm •rated, a special Act of Congrats umy>i aU bonds and treasury notes from local taxation. Ob the average, this aaemptioa a worth about two pas seat, tor aaaum. according to taxation la various parts of the country. It fo believed that ao securities offer so groat ta dacemoBts to leaden as these leaned by Us Govern, moot. Iu all other forms of indohtodaom. the foilh or ability of private parties, or stock eompaa ms, or separate common it ice only. Is pledged for pay moot, while Us whole property of the oeuntry a bald to see ore the discharge of all the obligatloae ol the United States While the Goverameat offers the moet liberal terms or Its loans, is believes that the vary ecroagaat ap Paul will he so tbs loyalty and patriotism of the pae PU. Subscript iene will be receSred by Ue Treasurer ol the United States, at Washington, the several As sistant Treasurers and dealgnated Depositaries, and by the Pint National Bank of Portland, Maiafo and by all National Banks which ars Depositaries of public money, and all rss pec table Banks aad Bankers throughout tba country will give farther information, and afford every fooility to subeoribe. Ang 30—like2m LOAN 0_F 1881. Proposals for Loan. Treasury Department, August 90, 1864. Sealed offers will be received at thi* Department, under the act of March 9.1863, until noon of FRI DAY, the 9tb of September, 1864, for bonds of tue United States, to tho amount of about thirty-ons and a half million dollars, being the amount of un accepted offers undisposed of under the uotioe of Proposals lor Loan, dated 6th June last. The bonds will bear an annua) interest of 6 per oentum, paya ble semi-annnally in cola on the .first days of Jigljr and January of each year, and redeemable after the 90th of June, 1881. Racli offer must be for fifty or one hundred dollars, or some multiple of one handled dollars, and must state the sum, including premium, offered for each hundred dollatsin bonds, or tor fifty, when the offer is for no more than filly. Two per ceut. of the prin cipal, excluding premium, of the whole amount offer ed must be depoeited, as guaranty for payment of subscription if accepted, with the Treasurer of the U. 8. at Washington, or with the Assistant Treasur er at New York, Boston, Philadelphia, or 8t. Louis, or with the designated Depositary at Baltimore, Pittsburgh, Cincinnati, Louisville, Chicago,Detroit, or Buffalo; or with any National Banking Associa tion authorised to receive deposits which may ccn test to transact the business* without obarge. Du - plicate certificates of deposit will be issued to depos itors by the officer or association receiving them; he originals of which must be forwarded with the offers to tbs Department, AH deposits should lie made in time for advice of offers with certificates to reach Washington not later than the morning of September btb. No offer not accompanied by its propercertificate* of deposit will be considered. The Coupon and Registered Bonds issued will bf of the denominations of 960, 9100, 9600, and 91006. Registered Bonds of 96,000 and 910,000 will also be issued if required. All offers re elvfd will be opened on Friday, the 9th of September. The awards will be made by the Secretary to It* highest offerers, and notice of ao ceptance or declenti,n will be immediately givsa to the respective offerers; and iucaae of acceptance, bonds of the description* and denominations prefer red will be sent to the subscribers at the cost of the liepartmeat, on final payment of instalments. The original deposit of two per cent, will be reckoned in the last instalment paid by successful offerors and will be immediately. returned to those whose offer* may not he accepted. j uo amuuu i ui acoepieo oners man be deposited Wii V the 1 rsasurer or other officer or association au thorized to not under this notice on advice ofcceept ! ance of offijr, or as follows: Ona-thlrd on or befors the ltth; one-third on or before the 19th i and the bal ance, including the premium end original two per cent, deposit, on or before the 24th of September.* Interest on bonds will begin with the date of de port Farlies preferring may pay lha accrued Inter eat from date of bond, duly 1, to date or deposit ia coin OSUra under this notice should be endorsed "Ofiei for Loan," end addressed to the Secretary of the Treasury. The right to dec line all offers not eonsld ared advantageous is reserved to the Government. W. p, rEDENDEN, Secretary of the Treasury. The bonds for this loan are ready for ltnmcdiati delivery. Oana 1 B o nit. Government 7 3*10 I.oan. This Bank la prepared tu receive subscriptions t< the new 7 3 10 loan In sums of Vfi and upwards paying Interest from date of Subscription to Angus 16th, thedateof the new loan. I The notes are eonvertable at the end of threi years Into specie paying 0 per eent 6-20 bonds. One-eighth per oent will be sl owed on aUnmouat of 21000 and over- B. C. SOMWtBX, CuhiSTi Portland, Aug-1. MM.-dtr I miscellaneous. I E. FERNALD A SON, Merchant Tailors, Aad Dealers In ! Gent’s Furnishing Goods, No. 87 Middle Street. Our facilities tor supplying onr customers] with promptness, fidelity end despatch are unexcelled. Oar Stock Is large aad desirable, presenting all tha Novelties or the teaeon. TEEMS "NET CASH.” | Portland, Ang 10,1864—dtf MILLOOHAU’S PATENT PAINT OIL. j A Perfect Substitute for Id meed Oil, Ann MUCH CBUAMB. IT It ced In the .nme manner ns L>nseed Oil, dries quickly and very barn, can be used with ail color., and pos-eeMS decided adrantages lor all j work on manufacturing establishments, depots, oars, engines, all kinds ol iron work, for roots, aad wherevera wetter proof paint I. required. Tor all kind, of .hip work, exposed lo salt water, it la su perior to any other. Addrees orders to CRAFTS & WILLIAMS. « A 8 COXBKBCIAX. Wnear, Bob-ton. . Boston, Aug. J7.1884. aug!eod8m. j Sewing Machine Improvements. ALL owners ol approved Sewing Machines an invited to call at SO. 11 CLAPP’S BLOCK, and eee the operation of two of the most important Improvements of tha dsy— VtUiH’i FktMt Cnik 1*144, ui Ijfe'i AtUckant. The former placee the control of the machine on lirely under t econtrol of the feet of the operator, preventing all backward motion of the wheel, al lowing the freedom of both hands to handle the FF* ,*T*n* ’he breaking of noodles and tha ealangUug oftbethnad. ThalaUerwUiallow the free nee of linen thread orof luferior ootton. aud entirely doee away with tha soaping of the eloth. Call and see and you will not toll to havo thorn up P1**1 tS.p0“r “aehinoe. John POKTKK. Agent Hr. Porter will pat machine, in order and teach the operate!, how to aw them, so that they will have no trouble Portland, Ang 10.1M4. dtf The Cabinet Organs MADE EXCLUSIVELY BY MASON & HAMLIN Are lb* beet Inetramrate of their cl lee is the world. Nearly all the moet pronaioea' article in the eonntry have given written teetimouy to thle efbct, and these iaatrameata ere in conetent ate In Ibe concerts el the most duUogniehed article ae Uottsehalk and others —aa well aa in the -me in the principal cit ies. whenever inch internment. ere required. Tries •V to MOO each. These Inetrmaenta may be found at the Masic Boom, nf the eabeciiher. where they will he sold at the manufacturer! prices - U. I. EDWARDS, Me. *4#, Stewart's Block. CoagreeeSt. aprlk dtf BRADFORD * HARMOH. Pension and Claim Agents, t Established in 1161.) STILL eoatisee to devote their (pedal and eaeln- * Mva attention te the proseeatfos of Claims hr PcanloBSe Bo on I lea, Arrrara of fay amd Priae Money, Aad an other elalme a gal art the Covers meal, h v iaghcea Italy lioeaeed therefor cr All edvies free. Termeae lew ae et eny ath •bt^Sad*’ ln<* *# teqeirad until the elalme are OSes 16 Exchaageetreet, Joee Block. F BRADFORD. Z. K. UAKMOR. Janet!.—dtf Copnrtnrmlilp Notice. -AM» BUSINESS ADVERTISEMENT THE saUcribers having on the 7th day of May formed • copartnership voder the name of McCarthy it Berry, For the psryoee of oarry log on the BOOT UTD SHOE BUSIEES8 In all ita branches, and haring all the facilities for getting up first class work for gentlemen and ladies, wear, are now ready to execute ail orders with neat* nets and dispatch Our work will be made of the beet of imported stock, by the best of workmeu, and warranted to give penect satisfaction. It is our aim that our work shall not be second to any in the Unit* ed State*. We hare also completed a stock of ready-mads work of the first quality, ter Ladled, Gentlemen, and Children*! Wet delected from New York and Boston markets Our Ladies' work is from the celebrated Burts Manufactory of New York. For Gentlemen's wear we hare the beet assortment erer offered for sale in this city; uch as fine French j Patent Leather Boots; Glore Calf and Calf Con* : frees for gentlemen's wear; Patent Leather Con Cos, and Call Congress Balmoral, and nsw French ckie Boots. Hare you seen the new style CRIMPRO-FRONl BUCK LB BOOT, now' made by McCarthy k Ber ry f For neatness, comiort and beauty, it surpasses anything erer got up in this city. Call and see it; tauijiles always on hand at the old stand of M. Me- ' c“h7 McCarthy & berry, No. 96 Exchange Street. luaaldti NOTICE. WE, the undersigned, having sold oar Stock of { Coal and Wood to Messrs. Randall, Me Alit Ur f |t’o , do eheeriatly recommend them to oar 1 former customers. Ail persons baring demands again,t u. are requested to present them tor sotlle maul, and all perrons indebted to as are requested to make immediate payment at the old stand where one ol the undersigned may he foand for the preeent. SAWYKK ft WHITNEY. Portland, June*, ISflt. JsuelSdlw Coal and W oodJ THE snhecrlber haring purchaaed the Stock of Coal and Wood, and taken the atnnd recently occupied by Messrs. Sawyer t H'hitney, head of Maine Wkar/. are now prepared to supply their former patrons and the public generally, with n toe assortment of WRLL PICKSD AKD SCRSRKSD Old Company Lehigh, Sugar LohI Lehigh, Ilazeilon Lehigh, Locust Mouutaln. 1 John’s While and Red Anh, Diamond and Lor berry, Together with the best quality of Cumberland Coal ! A Superior Coed for Blacksmiths. Also, Hard and Soft Wood, Delivered to order in any part of the city. The former customer, of Mosers Sawyer ft Whit ney are respectfully invited to give us a call. HANDALL. MuALLlSTEB ft CO. Portland. Jane 11. ISM —dlv NOTICE. The Weed Sewing Machine Co. Have established an otlice for the sale of their Ma chines st No. 1871 Middle St., oppo-ite Free 8t., which will be open to the public on Wednesday, Sept 7. Wherever this Machine has been introduced it has to a great extent superseded all others. Having en gaged the servicee of Mr. J. Bradford of Boston, a practical machinist, who has had over ten years ex perience as a manufacturer and repairer of Sewing Machines, they are prepared to repair and pvt in perfect ruuuing order every kind of Sewing Ma chine. For the purpose of introducing them more extocsively they will fora short time allow the value of cheap and inferior machines in exchange for the Weed Machine. A limited number of Weed Machines to let t y tho month or yoar» Machine Findings of every description constantly on hand. Orders from the oountry should be addressed, Weed 8cwing Machine Co. No., 137 J Middle St. C. W. ROBINSON, Agent. Portland, Sept. E—«odtf ff^or (he Islands. On and after June Uththeateamer JSgfadarCAECU will until farther notice ^^^^^^^^leare Uurnbam’a Wharf, for Ptak’a and Cuahing'v I.landa at » and M.30 A. M , and 1 and 3.801*. M. Jteturuiug will leave Cushing'* Inland att.Mand u7a A. M„ and 2.to and S.1& F. M. Ticket. 20 conta, down and book; Children IE ate. June b—dtf Board. QUITS of Boon*, with Board, can be obtained by [ C^APP^tag Immediately at 30 Uantorthatrwc^ j BUSINESS CARDS. PAPER BOX MANUFACTORY. J • 3?. Libby. miiwaotuus or ~ X* A pox* Boxes, Ot erery deacription, aach aa Shoe Boaaa, JewelryBoxea, Drufirlat Boxee. Collar Boxea, Shelf Boxea, ConcbologicalBoxaa, PowderBoxaa, Card Caaea, Cigar Bexaa. ka. 144 Middle St., (Up Stairs) Portland, Me. janeldSa Dana & Co. Fish and Salt, Lathe, D«a, , Portland, Woodbury Dana. [ „ . John AS. Dana.) Maine. _laneldtf J. Smltli eb Oo., maiuvaotunana or Leather Belting, Card Clothing* U« Stripe, Ml Lestker latki ik Mm, LEATHER TP'MillNOB, te., Hanson's Block, 144 Middle Bt., Portland, Or at the Card Clothinf Manufactory, Lewiston. H. M Baxwnm, (JnldSm) D. F. Noth. iOH.V T. ROUGHS A tO,, Oommission Merchant*, as# wbolksalb dialers if Flour, Provisions & Groceries, No. SI Commercial Street, £i‘£. } PORTLAND, ME. Juneldtia "Wholesale and Retail. Xa. DAVIS, Bookseller, Stationer, AMD MlSOrACTDIII OF Premium Paged Account Books. PAPER RANGINGS. Ho. M Mxohanee Street, Portlend, Me. Janeldtl CXAS. 1. SGKUMACMRR, Fresco and Banner Painter, No. 144 Mlddl* Street, PORTLAND, MR. *W~ Work execs ted la every part of the State. Juneltf RUFUIDUIMAM. KaaihrtO'r ted Wholesale Dealer la BRITANNIA -AID Plated Ware, No XII For* otroei. ForUmmd Portland. May 17U, 1904. Mtty1?4«) buboisb, FOBBS, k C0.7 ■aacracrvaeas or Jipu, White Lewd, Zlae, Palate, And Ground Colors, ▲ ZD DtALItl IS Draft Medicine*, Paint*, Oil* k Varniihtt. Paint and Color Par tor,, No » Vwj., At., OBcs 4 laletroowa, 0O Coanwrelal 4le, (Taoaas Block.) Bust H. Brioass, MBVI iIB B1 CsAUJS 0. roans. TOTL1.1P, U may 1441 f BLAKE, JOKES it CO., FLOUR & GRAIN DEALERS, Aad Mo vers of Western aad C adiaa Produce, IT Commercial Street, - -* ■ Granite Sloe*. Charles Blake, I lieary A. Jones,} TORTLAHD. K. W. oa*s. ) ' Jaaeldtf JOHN LTNCH A 00., Wholesale Grocers, AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS. Granite Stores, ... Commercial street, (Opposite bead Wldfery Wharf,) John Lrneb, ) Tel.* Barker, ( POUT LAUD, MB. Thoe. Lynch ) Jnneldtf DOLE Sc MOODY, OKNSRAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS, And W holeeaie Dealers in FLOUR. CURB ABD PRODUCE, Ho. 5 (Hit Block, Conunoro'al St, ftoS&C.M&r. } PORTLAND, urn. _____ J»n«ld8m H. OSGOOD, DENTIST, Bo. 8 Cl&pp’a Block, Market Square, FOR T LA N D. sy Artificial Teeth inserted on Gold, Silver, nnd f'mcanitr base. All operations trarranted to giro satisfaction, juneSOeodisly'64 E. K, LEMONT, Carriage Manufacturer, Preble Btieet, • - Portland, Mo. EF"Carriages and Sleighs on hend and made to order. junel6dtf C. P. KIMBALL, XCIVUrUTURU OP Carriages and Sleighs, Preble street. (N*»r Preble Boom,) POKTLAND, ME. Salt Roomt, DO mod 111 Sudbury St , Bottom, Matt. Juneltf Sates \ Sates \ \ worn BALM AT •JAMES BAILEY A CO., Saddlery Hard-Ware Dealers, 1«2 MIDDLE STREET, PORTLAND,.MR. i JrlSdtm Law Partnership. HOWARD & CLEAVES, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law, Office 91 Middle St., over Caaco Bank, PORTLAND, MR. JOUETH HOWARD. HATHAH CLIATB. , JylMAwSm OR. O. H. RICH. 8UBGE0N DENTIST, NO. 145 MIDDLE 8T., PORTLAND, (Opposite foot of Free Street,) Bavins fitted up the above named rooms, he would ' bn happy to malt on all who may wish for the ser ! Tices of a skillful Dentist. Mrery branch qf Den ! ti»try will receit e careful attention, and perfect sat ! isfaction will be warranted Jy36 d3m M. PEARSON. 'Silver Plator, ▲HD MAHUHACTUKUK OH SILVER WARE, 938 Congrett St., Opp. Court Route, Portland,Me. gp*AU kind! of Ware, »uch AS Knit**, Forks, Spoons, Cake Bushels, Casters, Ac., plated In the best manner. Also, Repairing and Re inithing Old Silver , Ware. uugddem John Kinsman, QAS FITTER. —A«I>— D paler in Ona Fixturee, And Gaadk iCeroaeme Cooking Apparatn*, The public are Invito. 1 to Hew inventions, which at. highly reeommendod fci summer mm. ZfO. 65 UNION STMMNT. Portland, -fine 14—Ml**" BUSINESS CARDS. BRADLir, MOULTON A &OOKllg~ WIOLBALI DBALBBS IB ! Flour, Grain and Provisions, 88 Commercial street, Thomas Bloek, BOBBBT BBALST, ) S. ■ moCLTUB, ( PORTLAND, MM. A. e. BOOBBS. ) _maytdtf W. W. CARR & CO., Bartac takes theta* Storeiorawrlr occupied b O. SAWYER. nro. 9 Exchange Street, R** prepared to offer to the trade a large sad wen •elected Meok of Foreign and Oomestie Fruit! Wholesale and Retail Oranges. i,re» G», Leaewges Lmnmrr Reed, Ummdlee, Lc«ee Syrup, Hmmi, O^es Nate. ■*«*•. Cltrem, Nets, mil klmda, Dmtee, Ollrea, Bmlelma. Tehmeem, ■mrdlmea, Ct*mre, rmmep Ummdlee eff mil deecrlptlu. oettdtf IRA WHTO, Agent, No. 11 Union St., l*pr«pandto Ihralah rriAx uonris ud Bonm, Of rariout altea and pattern, *tun»euiKxl«M. Bill Goariig. SLsftug, hflap.1*. Li«n Hooaa Wou of ail deoariptloai, aad all klada of work roqoirod la baildlaf FobnaioATioaa. IroaStaira aad other Archite-itaral Work. Houty Storoa, aad othar hoildMgi. dttad with Oaa aad Staam la tha baat maaaar. U aoaneotioa with tha abora It aa (roa Foaadry, with a large assortment of fittam. to which the atthortaatiaa. BP'Ord.r, for Maehlaa Jobbia/ Fattarat aad Fttrgiagt. promptly oaoeatod. ooSdtf 8IN6ER | SEWING MACHINES! WOODMAN. TBCI * CO„ AOENT8, Rm. *4 aad 44.Ml Idto Bums. Haadlaaaad Trl—jaataiway takaad. A CARD. DR. S. C. FERHALD, DENTIST, No. 170 Mlddl f troot. ■■ ■■■■!'■.Dn.Kaoo 'aalliann. Fartlaa4.MayM.lSW M Dr. J. H. HBA1 D HAT1BU dmpoaad of hia won lataroat la Ml OSattoDr S.C FRBKALD. mid cbaarfhlly namaimiaS him la Ma tormar paQ.rtt aad the pab l*a. Dr. Faaaa u>, from loag aapw maoa. a pmar 04 totatari ArttAoM TOoth ostha" /ilaaalteBata!” aad allotbar matbad. kaowa la Lb. f— Fartlaad. Mar M. law » WOOD A^O COAL CHEAP FOR CAM ! truss MOUNTAIN, LKHIUB, HEZILTOR. SCO Alt LOAF. OLD COMTAXT LKMIUH, LO CUST MOUNTAIN. JOII Xg, DIAMOND. MSS TKB aad BLACK BKATU. Thaaa Caala an of tha Tory baat qaallty. wall tarttaad aad piahad. aad warraatad la giro a.O.Actio. * Alaa Ihr aala baat af HARD AND SOFT WOOD, daHrarol ta aay part #r tha atty? Ovnca CoaaaactAL Sr., haad of Fraahlia VharL B. BOVS Da A BOH. Mbit dly WARREN’S IMPORTED FIRE AND WATER-PROOF FELT COMPOSITION Q-ravol Roofing FOR FLAT ROOFS. E. HERSEY. Agent, )UM dtf Ho. 11 Unioa Stmt. ALBERT WEBB • CO, Corn, Flour and Grain, HEAD OP MmiLLI WHAXF, CmmhmUI Street, - > Peril* wd, Me. ____ _leMtf EDWARD H. BUBGIN, WHOLESALE DMA LEE IV Corn, Meal and Flonr, Also. Ground Bock Salt. Commission Merchant FOR rUKCBAlBAID IALIOI Barley, Bye and Oats. fcP Cart loaded with Cora la bulk free of charge. Ware house No. 130 Commercial Street, And Crrr Mill*, Deeriag Bridge. _jnneleodSm JOHN r. ANDERSON, Surveyor and Civil Engineer, OFFICE, CODMAN BLOCK, mchlTdAwtf TaxrLB Imrr. Neotch Canvas, -VOV BALE IT— JAMES T. PATTEN A CO., Bath, He. f)AA BOLT8 Seperlor Bleached 100 do Kxtra All Long tea Arbroath. *00 do Nary Kino OeUreredla Portland or Boetoa. Bath. April *>. IMS. avlfdtf REM 0~VA. Tu . DR. NEWTON HAS romorod hi* reaid.no. to JTe. ST MidSU Street, oorner of Franklin ctreet. OB cent heretofore, ffo. 1U SxcEanat Stmt, in Noble’. Block, ap .tain. Offioe boor, from • to 10 A. M., from! to S. nod from 8 to 9 o'olook P. M. Dr. N. will ooetineo, in ooneeotion with general practice to give .pedal attention toDISMASES OS FEMALES ooSldtf WILLIAM A. PEARCE, IPLUMBE It! MAKIK OF Force Pumps and Water Closets, NO. 194 EXCHANGE STREET, POHTLAND, ME. Warm, Cold and Shower Baths, Was! Bowls, Brass A Silver Plated Cocks, — EVKMT description of Water Fixture* for Duel )i«K House#, Hotel#, Public Buildings. Shop# | ft# . arranged and tot up in the best manner, and al orders in town or country faithfully executed. Al kinds of lobbing promptly attended to. CoMtttt'j os Mud Lead pipes, suekt lead snd bees PUMPS of all de.ariptiou* »S*“” J. T. Lewis Sz> Co., Maunlhctnren snd Wholesale D«sl«r» In ' READY-MADE CLOTHING, AND PUBLISHING GOODS, Ckambrri • - • A'oa- 1 and J Free Strut Block (0«r H. J. Libby ft Co.,) ' j l M PORTLAND. ME. ! Jylldtr The Cheapest Agency i POR collecting nil clnwci of olalm. nriclng (rot J? the war is that of tha “MAINE WAR CLAIM ASSOCIATION, is which the expsnaea am controlled by * dlaintoi noted Executive Committee. o Apply in parson, or by letter, to LEOKU* * I EMERY, ova* ths Portland Poet U«ca, Mitory. HOTELS. MOUNT ZIKI ON HOUSE, ▲T TIX Oelebrstod Mt. Zircon Mineral Spring*, Milton Plantation, Mt.. - ^ Is*now opened to the public, aud no pains f^UMwiil be spared tuis s.ason to meet tbe wants HM“i1 render pleasant aud interesting tbe leasts. Aud alto as osual, i still EffSs'SSiV.'SEd ^ olw6amiMr i el, sVoti^in^hv^v^u***’ KldD*7 Complaint, Grav rant s cure by Uie S^,»\e*d 1 war I sry aud Vidor bplwnctlei ve« i can be seen Uumiord Palis tWi*D°* *£-uf e* 1 laud. Morses and Carriss^JV*?** f 1tew_k“* , Ashing m streams aud p5nds° I1’. t't,,d Trent bnilt to tbe Ho.., last Ju™ l.u.* ®e.w. '°*d *“ ! er tban to any other Mountain Mourn ***1W** thorn Mrr ant’s Pond (Station 0*0!' Tt“e Hull way to the Moans. * Ur**d Trunk Post office id dress, Mt Zircon Me Mt. ZMeaa, Jb&fiag. AJat°Tr Sea-Side Houwe, HABP8WELL NECK, OABCO_ BAY. This elegant and commodious Ho tel. situnted on tbe extremity at Marpsweii Neck, about tmll a miia Oa.ow tba weli-lidowu Mansion ■ Mouse, has Just been completed efts r the oesigusoi u. H. Maudtno, has)., Architect, aad under hit superintendence, and will be opaa tor company <>■ *“d after the Fourth af July. Thu Mouse is the largest ssiablishmeot. eonstract adsxprtmHy for tba purpose ol u Motel, tt any Wat ering Place en the eouet of Maine It ie situated is the centra ol a dents grove el old trees, with ava “"*• “<1 **••“ opeuing to tbs waters of the Bay, yKrd* ait taut ok aitucr aide. **•**£» grounded by the ie*. aad abaadmatiT •haded by txvee, Un Uom« baa a tiranurae aad im tUU verandah. exteudiog oter three bundled and thirty lent on three tides of the bonding, with wide and thoroughly ven baled bate aad anrridors ia the interim, so tbat visitors can enjoy the most comets' 1 protection item the summer tent. 1 The steamboat ahart aud boat landings are en the wssi side, hat a few torps from tbe House a a sis Aaaflltiss are at baud fur boating and Ashing Ou ltm tenUfdsis a Ana gravel teaah. where the lax ary of tea-bat king Ota ha enjoy ad MaJItaaee of tba tide. At n short dretaaoa on the aortteass. aas ass an arm Of the sea. ia Orr’s Island, reiahinted by Mrs bos ch ar Stowe’s well known novel. The A* a hide Mourn is accessible by tend from Brunswick. Afteee miles distant by one af the asset driven in tba State, aud hr daily steam teak from Portland through the inside pause*ec amosg the htoilt of Um Bay. * Visitors comma from the Era notes aad athar parte af the letarfor, sea leave the railroad at Erase “d.r«B»*d ”*• «• lAurpawali. as sauna Mte PartUadsad taka the summer, whmh runs down aad heck twins aday. }T44f JOMM T. IMITK, Propristar. BMJLBLEY'8 HOTEL, um, t T>*» H—«» k el ear*4 directly ipy idi Bfia ' t Srwt Treat del roe l Depot see head EJ|U« koeeoe eed Portland >M».m » barf '’jE'W 1 eeev led one >U II. see LBQJB1}*'.' eed Duooe lieu. ITlUiUUUT.ll.tCO_I i Bradley. Jr )mMMm f «. SnAfcf, ▲U*nUo Iko •CAR HOMO’ BK AC H - A ■ THIS ttoasahavtap koaa ealaryod eed • ' -' -d ibroadheet otu epoa ter tBa eee. MoaAat, Jim 13, IMA, ft. (.nn»ng *££325* — - u. •***» - BAY VIEW HOUSE, CAMDEN. TBo Sahcnrlbare taka Ikon la aa »tkak fHeai. eed aglanretn I taiobi be op.a early laJa ltd aad every esaveamsca lar IB* .. „ * iccoBauJeiigecl tbe i.ihlh, 5sb •a. It o taaly located conmaedia* sa eer.veiled Ttao aT tba Pe aebecoi Bay Tba adraateeae a( batbia« aad tba tacilluea for debts, u 3 beatiac re!f7?M,-W‘-er" *? eaaaery tad at Uabtlal drive, aad oalka. tamers la aiieady favor *3 ’AT*” “ ?“* 0*,*h#e.“0,t *a«‘w* aad delight. fBJ weUrm, plaaac ta Bear La (lead. CoaaacieA with Iba Hotel ia a Aae Livery btabie, hsreea aad eeriieyei bavin, been .elected with ,reet cere Tba earrtaitae are from Ibe beat eetsblishmeais la tba ooaauy. aodoa the awl approved tty lea. bteam boat load infs easy of aeeem: iieemere loeebla, ev •O.dar la tbo week Tele,rank commuetcttioa with all part, of the conatry. I beta wieblan la to core ,ood room, will do well to apply eooa.aa maay an already eueaerd. ’ C'LbTlfbi. ft JOHSSTOSi, Propria tori Camden, Jane A. 1849.—dtf roprieioci. Pleasant Suburban Ueaorl. CAJPISIC HOUSE, WEST BROOK. A , this elegant .uburbaa Watering Flare. akOanlocated ttpou a pleasant eminence Mar Cai UaLJa puic t oud. but 2j miles frcm Fortlsnd. bar. ■*«?“ placed in the must ample order by UOBajitbe subscriber, he moet respectfully solicits tlM;,Vlr,,llon °*the public, and cordially (nvitau a call from hit old lrtends. Tbo bouse is pleasant, retired and quiet Tha furniture and faraisbiags ara all aetr, and t be rooms May and tightly. The table, are supplied with sU the delnoaetee as well as the substantial, or the sea •on, and the service of one ot the very best cooks la Mew England have been secured. Extensive ‘beds and a hue ruble with roomy stalls an among the conveniences ol tbe establishment A nioe Bathing House snffleieut tor the aceommo dation ot several bathers has beeu erected with steps projecting Into ten teet of water, and the whole se cured from observation by adoatlag screen. Smoking Arbors grace the banks ot th# Fond and invite tbe indulgence of tbe lonnger. Hoping for s .bare of the public patronage the sa derugned promises to tpare no edbrt lor the en er utnmeator his guests. GKO. W. MURCH. Westbrook, Hay 21,18M. mayjldtf HALLOWELL HOUSE REO PEN E E> l »EW TPBHITUBB & FIXTURES! S.G. DENNIS, Proprietor. tw~ The public are specially In formed that tbe spacious, convenient and well known Uallowui. Houeu, in the center of Hallowell, two milee from Augusta, and lour mi’ee from Tcgus Spring, hoe been refurnished, and is open for the reception of company and permanent boarders. Every attention will be given to the comfort ef gaesta. STABLING, end el) tha easel oonveaienoee of a popular hotel, are amply provided. Hallo wet', fit I MM,mchtfeodtf THE AHE&1CA1V HOUSE, &n«T«r B tract .... B ottos, —1»— The Largest and Beat Arranged Haul IB HEW IlttLAID. LEWIS BICE, Proprietor. asMly (ieorff W. Vlanaon, SOLD & SILVER PLATER, * 74 Middle Street, Portland, Me* A share of patronage respctfnlly solicited sad , satisfaction given. Orders from thoaosntry promptlr attended to. Address George W. lianton. “i Middle at/eet, Room No 10. upstairs, Portiond,Me. June 14—ddm _ _ A. & S. SHUBTLEFF A CO., NOS. MAM MIDDLE STREET, PORTLAND, Manufacturers and Dealers la Men’* Boy*’ and Youth’* Thick, Xlp and Calf Boot*, Women's Mtsnea and Children's Goat. Kll and Calf Balmorals, Bubbert. Shoe Stock, Findings, do. TXT I TIB our superior facilities for msnnfhetuilng. v ▼ and a lafge experience tn the buelness. Vi we are able to eell ae low as in Boston or elsewhere. Dealers are reepect frilly Invited lo call and ex amine our etoefc before purchasing. Sir Orders by mail promptly attended to. Portland. Apr*®. 1*«4. dRm Maine Central Bailioad Compy. treasurerorvic*. i rK Watorville, Aug. 17, t'*i. I THE Maine Central Ka.lroad Company will pay theirCMPoat at the First National Baal, Fort I land, from this dale- , • J. NTK, Treasurer. Aug. 17—dim ______ __ Notice. THIS day I give to my two tost, R. J. and Chat, kiuwl. their time, to act and trad-- for thorn* I selves; 1 shall not claim their wages or pey their debts. T. C. KAN DALI, Ketr Falls. Me. Witness, Mary Ptllsbury, Maty 8. Ftllsbury • J uue 27. isnrW Rare Chamr. . mo purchase a stock of MUlinery -l.h reot of one

Other pages from this issue: