4 Haziran 1864 Tarihli Portland Daily Press Gazetesi Sayfa 2

4 Haziran 1864 tarihli Portland Daily Press Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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THE DAILY PRESS, j PORTLAND, MAINE. ■ -. ■ ■ ^ » 1 — Saturday Morning, June 4, 1864. ■ ■ ... Xft* circulation of the Daily Press is larger thm any other Daily paper in the State,and double that of any other in Portland. *8.00 per year • if paid strictly in ad sates a discount of *1.00 mU be made. (7* Rending Matter nn nil Fanr Page*. Union State Convention. The qualified voters of Maine who desire the un conditional maintenance ol the Union, and tbs su premacy of the Constitution, and the complete sup pression of the eaistiug rebellion, with the cause tlisrareof by vigorous war and all apt and efficient ine»n*, are invited to sand delegates to a Stato Con vention to be held at Augusta* on Wednesday* June 29th* at 10 o’clock, A. M., for the purpose of nominating candid at- s to be supported lor Ciov« rnor, and for two Kiev'or a at largo lor President and Vice Presi dent, and also to transact any other busiuess that may come before the Convention. The basis of representation will be as follows: Kacb city, town aud plantation shall be entitled to oue dc'egate, and one delegate additional for every eeventy-fi e votes cast for Gov. Cony last Septem ber, and one fora fraction of forty votes. James G. Blaine, Leonard Andrews, N A. Foster, Noah rtisos, Ne sin Imnolet, Jb , Union ii. b. Prescott. James M • imcoln, h «. rabble. State Francis Cobb, Daniel Lane. 8. D. Ciaisav, Committee Gbobok P Hkwall, M w. Brown. Jonatic* Haroknt, F.uoenk IIale. William small, June 1st, 1801. The Cleveland Convention. The bugle notes of the Discontented have been heard sounding through the land, and summoning the people to assemble in mass convention in one of the most beautiful cities of Ohio; but alter all, the war did not quite come up to the high sounding manifesto.— The gitbering could hardly be called a Mass Convention, for the people did not rise in their majesty and strength and go to that convention, which was principally made up Irom the odds and ends of all political parties aud cliques of the day. Its leaden are those discontented, fault fluding spirits who are al ways floatlug about in society, and seeking vuluerahle places aud joints in official har nesses through which they can thrust their arrows. The inimitable Sterne wrote, many years ago, that some tuen are hobby-horsical, and are never contented unless they are booted, spurred aud mounted on their favorite nags. Now «e don’t object to any gentleman’s rid ing just such a hobby as best suits his taste. The truth is, we rather like this sort of ^de pendence, and love to set; men develop their true characters and ignore hypocrisy, either individually or collectively, especially when the Republic is not likely to suffer detriment irom such demonstrations. There is a cer tain class of men who are very prone to mag nify objects upon which their minds and hearts have long been fastened, and by this process very small error* are often enlarged into mountains, and even innocent short comings, or unintentional mistakes are mag nilh'd into huge sins. Minds trained in such schools are not fully aware of their own faults, or the daugers to which these faults may possibly lead, especial ly when they partake of a political character in “times that try men’s souls,” and when the very life of the nation is at stake. And yet these men may be honest and believe they are doing “the State some service.” We would not impeach their motives, but warn them to avoid any political action which may possibly lujure the cause they profees to have so much at heart. we rein -uioer me year **, wnen c,iay ana rolk Here the Presidential candidates of the then two great political partiea—Whig and Democratic. A third party, called the “ Lib erty Party,” rose up and came between the other two. This third party was composed of abolitionists, “ pure and simple,” and not like this Cleveland convention made up ol all political stripes. Uelieviug they were right, they went ahead aud defeated the elec tion of Clay who waa much nearer their polit ical faith than Polk who waa decidedly pro slavery. The two great parties were so equal ly divided that these Liberty men held the balance of power, and exercised it too. But the case is somewhat different now, and the great Union party of our country has to much margin that the members of the Cleveland convention are powerless. The nominee of the Baltimore convention will sweep all tbe free States like a new broom, and these ex tremely radical men will be left high aud dry, without an organization and without a name. The lime is coming, and that not far distant, when these very men will hare their eyes opened and will wonder at their past folly, es pecially thst portion of them who are not p ilitlcians by trade. And those who are, will : b - left to bile tlieir own finger nails, and con ll me to grumble and wait lor another tide to roll up on which they may hope to ride into place and power. There is a deep and strong current running through the masses, which these men cannot stem. They might as well hope to slop ‘the Waters on Niagara Falls in their wild career, as to resist the honest Impulses of the free and loyal people. We are impressed with the belief that some of these men would pursue the course mark ed out by this Cleveland convention even at the risk of placing in tbe Presidential Chair Vallandlgbam, Fernando Wood or F. O. J. Smith, if by so doiug they could defeat the ! election of the nominee of the Baltimore con veuiloii, especially if Abraham Lincoln should be that nominee. But thank Ueaven, they are powerless to bring such a calamity upon this country. The noble and patriotic im puibee oI tu€ loyal in&bset assure us that such disgrhce will never fall upon our nation. It ! is a singular spectacle to witness Phillips and Cochrane working together inthosame political harness. We know that misery often- ' times makes strange bedfellows, but that philosophy hardly accounts for the yoking of such a team. We trust, and even believe, that a large por tion of these discontented spirits will fall • back into line and tight with the Union party for Liberty, Justice, and a good Government. The others we leavo stranded on a desert shore with no eye to pity and no arm to rave them; or, In other words, we turn them over to the copperheads of the country and leave them to the enjoyment of the company to which their instincts naturally lead them. We close this article, already longer than i we intended, with some brief extracts from I the New York Eveuing Post and Boston Ad- ! ▼ertiser, which happen to be lying before us. In a well-considered article tbe Boston Ad- I vertiser holds the following language: i In spite of the flourish of trumpets the 1 Cleveland nomination after all does not rise j < to the dignity of a movement. It strikes no j ( popular chord as its managers hoped, it ap peals to no deep enthusiasm, and Iu truth ex :ites no great attention. After all the talk about summoning “the people la convention,” it is felt by everybody that the busiuess is to be settled at Baltimore and Chicago, and not by any side attempts of this sort. General Fremont, it must be supposed, ful ly considered his own coarse, belore he per mitted the use of his name iu the factious discussions which ushered in this convention, and in the convention itself. But if he could really understand his position, he would see that he is one of the two or three men in the country who can least afford to permit the use of their names in a political canvass. His fame, if it needs vindication, is not to be vin dicated in a struggle lor office. But lie will no doubt bold his course; and thus n his case also the stigma of sell-seeking and of disap pointed ambition will for generations to come give its color to his unfortunate record. The New York Evening Post has the fol lowing remarks, and surely this able journal is radical enough to suit any reasonable man or aspiring politician: As a political party manifestation it amounts to very little more than an annunciation of the private opinions of so many individuals. It was iu fact a mass meeting which repre sented no particular organizations, and which does not appear to have been controlled by practised men. The names which figure in the reports are little known to the public, and do not carry with them any great weight.— The greater part of those, indeed, who are known, have won their reputations in the fo rum of criticism rather than in the sphere of practical management The Poet thinks it rather unfortunate that two men from the same State have been nom inated as candidates, which seems to conflict with a certain clause of the Constitution that requires the electors to vote for President and Vice President “ one of whom, at least, shall not be an inhabitant of the same State with themselves.” But as Toots in the play says, •‘This is of no sort of consequence.” The long-talked of convention has been held and its doings published to tbe world, but in the excitemeut of the election next November these demonstrations at Cleveland will scarce ly be remembered by tbe mass of voters. Real Estate Operations—May. Tbe following are the most Important Real Estate transaction* in this city for the month of May, of which mention has not been before made in tbe Press. Dr. Josiah Heald bought of Samuel B. Sewell and others, the brick House he occu pies on Congress St., with the wooden house In the rear, and the lots, for $7,000. John B. Brown, of Rufus Shackford, a lot of land with the buildings tbereon, on the easterly side of Brown Street, for $3,500. John B. Coyle, of William Kimball, a lot ol land on tbe northeasterly tide of Wilmot Street, for $3,000. Enos C. Soule, of Margaret W. Reeves, a , lot of land and buildings on tbe easterly tide of State Street, for $5,000. Jabez C. Woodman Jr. and Nathan 11. Woodman, of Lucy Jordan and others, a lot ; of land situated on Jordan Court, tor $1,360. Isaac Emery,of David Kobeitson.Jr.a lot of land and buildings on the West side of Map'e Street, for $3,000. A. K. Shurtkff, of Ralph Butler, Jr., lot of land and house on Northwest aids of Spring Street, for $4,300. John C. Procter, of James T. McCobb,slot of land with buildings thereon, on Free St., for $12,600. John B. Brown, of Samuel Sewell and oth ers, a certain parcel of Real Estate on Free Street, for $2JkW. William Thompson,of Erastus T. Hinckley, a lot of land with buildings on the Northerly side of Lincoln Street, for $3,000. Jacob T. Lewis, of Samuel W. Wilaon, a lot of land on tbe Soutbwealerly side of Mun joy Street, for $2,200. Samuel W. Wilson, of Susan U. Dillingham, a lot of land and buildings on Congress Street for $3,000. Warren F. Hill, of George Smith, a let of land with buildings on tbe Westerly side of Quincy Lane, for $1,200. George W. Dunning, of Aaron B. Holmes, a lot ol land aud buildings on Green Street, lor $1,600. Jacobs. Winslow, of Sylvester B. Beckett, a lot of land on the Northerly side of Muqjoy Street, for $1,200. John A. Thompson, of William Thompson, a lot of land on the YY'est tide of Franklin ! Street, tor $1,400. Henrietta Corliss, of Charles Bolton, a lot of land with buildings, on tbe YY’etterly tide of Hanover Street, for $1,800. George W. Moulton, ol Geo. E. B. Jackson, a lot of laud on Elm St., for $1,200. YY’iliiam II. Robinson, of Geo. U. Cushman, a lot of land with buildings on Clark Street, for $1,176. William T. YY'illiard, of E. G. P. Smith, a lot of land, rear of Haskell block, for $1,600. An Appeal to the Patriotic and Benevo lent People of Maine. The undersigned have been appointed a Committee by the Maine Soldiers’ Relief As sociation, head quarters at Washington, to so licit from the good people of our State, con tributions to be applied and expended for the bene 111 efaick and wounded soldiers of Maine regimeate. A great aud beneficent work is being done for all the soldiers of the Union army by the Sanitary and Christian Commissions, aud our labors are m perfect harmony with theirs. We devote our etiorts, however, exclusively to the relief of soldiers from our owu State, aud in this way art enabled to do many works of mercy, which the larger associations referred to, would find it impossible to perform. Lim iting our field of labor as we do , we are able to render efficient and signal service to those brave men who need our ministrations, and as each State is maintaining a similar associa tion, each is of course compelled to look homeward for the means wherewith to sup port it aud render its etiorts vigorous and ef fective. In the name then of these brave then who are 10 freely pouring out their blood on so many battle flelds, we appeal to their friends and kinsman at home to be mindful ot them in their hour of suffering and distress. Act ! promptly and whatever you have to do for them, do quickly. All articles appopriate for sick and wound ed men may be sent to the Maine State Agency, 273 F Street, Washington, I). C. All contributions of money may be remitted by letter to Horatio King, Treasurer Maine Relief Association, Washington, D. C. The Association baa among its members nearly all the Maine people resident either temporarily or perinamently in Washington, and contributors may be assured that what ever they give will be faithfully and wisely applied for the relief of Maine soldiers. |A B. Farwki.l, . _ Horatio. Kiso 2<3. F St. W&shihgton, May 10,1804. Executive Chamber. ) Augusta, May 13, 18C4, ) I commend tlie foregoing appeal to the loy al charities of the people of the State. Samuel Cosy, Governor ot Maine. Rev Sella Martin, Miss Bremer once said, “the story of the Negro race is to be the romance of American history.” Some eight years afb, Sella Martin wsa a slave in New Orleans. By ling slndy aud successful planning, he escaped from bon- , dage, and afterwards became a preacher to a white congregation in Boston. He left Boston and went to England, where by his ipeecbes and writings, he did much for the :ause of his country. John Bright, who nev- 1 sr writes nor speaks at random, says of Sella Martin, “by his manners and able letters to the newspapers, and by his many eloquent ipeeches at large meetings in London and elsewhere, he has had a great influence upon public opinion here.” Martin bas now return. «I to this country, and is to be honored at L’ooper Institute with a large congrt gatron to tear his views on English opinion with refer ee to the war. Before closing, we will refer 0 the ltev. Samuel Crowther, an African nissionary, who has recently been consecrated n Fngland, as Bishop ot Niger, This colored Jishop was once a slave boy, and was rescued . rom bondage by a British cruiser, In his boy- ' lood, he has been several times sold; once for 1 horse, and again for some tobacco. He has ranslated the Bible into the Yorubu, and pro luced other library works of a religious char .cter His talents are of the first order. Par Ernest Renan’s Life of Jesus. This emanation from one of the most brill ant minds of France hat produced a deep Im pression in the religious world. The Pope, ihe Cardinals, the Bishop9, the Priests, and the intelligent members of the Catholic Church generally, have been much stirred up, and the Church of England and all the Ortho dox religious denominations both in Europe and in this country, have not escaped the ex citement. The literary circles of the world have alto been deeply interested in this pro duction of French geniu9. The British and American Reviews have taken it up and se verely criticised its doctrines, fearing their tendeucy to evil, and praising the literary ex cellence of the work. The volume has obtained a large circula tion and a vast popularity. The Edinburgh Review says this wide circulation and great popularity are not altogether due to the de structive tendencies of its doctrines, but due ' | also to the fact that the author has presented a very clear and definite conception of the person of Christ to thousands who had never read or thought much upon the subject. It says, “ it were better for a man to become ac quainted with the life of Christ through the pages of M. Renan, than not to become ac quainted with it at all." mis is a concession 10 me merits oi me volume that we should not have expected from such a quarter; nevertheless it may be true. Wo are quite sure, however, that the severely Juritauical and the sternly Orthodox would hardly consent to such a statement.— They might think it better for a person to be entirely ignorant of the history and person of Jesus than to possess such false information in relation to his Divinity as M. Kenan fur nishes in his eloquent pages. Such informa tion might,aud probably would, in the opin ion of these men, lead directly to Infidelity, and that of the most hopeless kind. It would furnish Infidelity with arguments to sustain Itself at the same time that it produced this 1 unbelief which all evangical Christians, as they denominate themselves,consider so great a sin. But over and beydnd ail this, M. Kenan has written a book whose pages abound in descriptions of scenery rarely found in any work—especially of the scenery of Galilee, the ground over which Christ travelled, the villages at which he sojourned, and the places where he preached and held conversations with the Jewish Doctors and with his own disciples. The pages upon which such scenes are recorded by the eloquent pen of M. Kenan, must be deeply interesting to all classes of readers. The author was on the ground hansel! and travelled over the same places where Christ's footsteps were heard eighteen hundred years ago. The scenes too, of his youth, as well as those of his manhood, are most graphically described by this author. The picture he has drawn of this landscape is one of extraordina ry excellence and beauty. No wonder he j said, when giving to the world such descrip tions, “There never will be born another Hie Jesus.” This expression of M. Kenan almost redeems many portions of his volume, and Alls the heart of every reader with peculiar pleasure whatever his religious creed may be. No doubt M. Kenan’s -travels in Palestine, and his repeated visits to the most interesting and classic ground of all, Galilee, bad a pecul iar effect upon his active mind and made him give utterance to the sentiment above quoted. It was there he said, "All that history which, while I was at a distance, seemed always to float in some unreal cloud land, assumed a body and a solidity which astonished me.— The striking agreement of locality with text, the marvelous harmony of the evangelic ideal with the landscape which served it for a frame, were for me like a new revelation.”— This shows what impressions he received while viewing this interesting portion of our globe. In fact, he exclaimed, "I saw an ad mirable human form actually live and move.” He might have said,“The very stones of the Holy Land cried out." In his brilliant im agination the brightness of His presence who once traversed these regions, threw a halo over the most rugged rocks and desolate wastes of Judea and made the scene enchanting to him. We confess it is somewhat surprising that M. Kenan should so far forget these elevated thoughts and emotions which he certainly en tertained and felt at different periods, as to write some passages that are fouud in the pages of this volume, which is only prelimina ry to three other volumes in which he intends to write the" History of the Origin of Chris tianity,” and trace the gradual growth of Christian ideas down to Coustantine’s reign. me v-urisuan, as wen as me literary worm, will look for these promised works with much interest; for M. Kenan has proved abundant ly that he possesses great literary excellence, a brilliant Imagination and a style of writing which but few have ever attained. Portions of the -olutne under review almost make us believe that he will become, ere he finishes bis forthcoming works, not almost, but altogether a Christian. One tiling is quite probable; he will either plunge deeper into infidelity, or mount higher into the bright regions of Chris tianity. Such a mind as M. Kenan possesses cannot remain stationary while contemplating such momentous and interesting subjects.— Let him remember, ".Study is like the heaven’• glorious aun That will not he deep-searched with saucy looks." Lieutenant Stevens The remains of Lieut. Okin B. Stevens arrived in this city by the noon train of yes terday, and were immediately carried to the residence of his father in Westbrook. Lieut. Stevens enlisted in the 5th Maine Uegiment, in June, 13C1, as a private, and was promoted tor meritorious conduct, to the post of 1st Lieut, of Co. F. Uis age is about 34. lie is a native of Westbrook, and son of Mr. Alfred Stevens of that town. Ue was wounded by a shell at the battle of Spottsylvania Comt House, May 15th, and died two days after wards at the hospital in Fredericksburg.— His funeral will take place to-morrow after noon at 3 o'clock, at the chapel of the Sem inary in Westbrook—services to be conducted by Kev. Mr. McCoilester. "Death love* a*hl.lng mark." Lieut. Stevens was a high-minded, magnan imous, brave man. Everyone thoroughly ac quainted with the deceased will hear ample testimony that he was never known to he guilty of a mean act. He entered the service not for pay, but because lie loved his coun try; notfor honor, but to assist in crushing io« reuemon. lie was lor the Union, one and indivisible, and for freedom to each and to all. He understood the cause of the re bellion, and sought its removal as the only possible means by which peace could be re stored, and the Union established on the eternal rock of freedom. A widower without family, Lieut. Stevens , thought he could be better spared for the ' service than others; and with a "hoble sclf sacriBce, he voluntarily and cheerfully threw himself upon the altar of a lofty patriotism, and died a glorious martyr to thdtause of universal liberty. God grant cousolation to the afllicted par ents. In the midst of this severe bereave inent may they rejoice that “though dead he yet speakelh” In behalf of human rights, and that his name will be held in sweet remem brance by surviving friends. l&-ln our notice, yesterday, of Col. Con nor, we did not dojustice to Mrs. Sampson, Mrs. Mayhew and Mrs. Fogg, who attended ihe Colonel and administered to his neces lities. They were not at the Douglas Hospi tal, but were at the front of the army, as far is they were permitted to proceed. They have ever shown themselves fearless and en ergetic in the cause ot the suffering soldiers, and have followed up the army whenever a battle was imminent. Main e may well jeproud of such women. —aa—mm— wi"*1"1 I'm11 Hospital Returns. Official lists of sick and wounded Maine col liers in Chesapeake and McClellan Hospitals, it Hampton, Ya., May 28,1864. CHESAPEAKE HOSPITAL. Col. Kush Kth reg . erysipelas, Lieut Col Boynton Kth ' wounded. Major F red Granger 9th leg, C*pt Reynolds Kth purloughed,capt Perry Kth thigh, capt Millett Kth thigh, ;*pt Small Kth arm, lieut Tozier Kth urnj, lieut Alford 8th licked by horse, lieut Keyes Kth thighs lieut A Clark llth left leg off, lieut Parker Kth thigh, lieut Geo 8 Col brook 9th. arm, Bradbury Smith 9th arms, Seth // Hall Jth, rick, Hiram Martin Kth thigh. Geo H |>owns llth leg. Joseph L Tucker ttth hip, Win McLajn Ktli right leg, B F Hurd 9th thigh, Robert Smart 8th side, Geo If Perkins thigh. Nahum Roberts 9th lungs, M Muliiken llth heed Marcell us Turner 9th hand, Luring W Elliot, Kth leg’ Joshua Brown 9th rheumatism, Hiram 8 Drake !»th leg’ Wm A Goddard 9th leg, Leonard F Blackwood llth sick’ Chaa Inquitb llth do, L D Smith 9 do, Daniel O /’ee lung rliffleulty, JnoD Green rheumatism. Deunis Demprey do. Geo K Pond 8th do, A II Pcrley 8th elbow, .1 H Crosby llth slightly. Isaac 11 Pettis llth do, W m Libby llth do, Oul Os lam Kth leg, sergt- Brown 8th linger, private Alonso Dunning 1st D »' cavalry leg, Geo II hillings 9th James Ryan 8th sick, rita* o Lamson llth side, Seth A Billings, llth debility, Edward Hilton llth do, .Samuel A W ilson Kth arm, Wesley Coiriagan 9th died May 27th. Lew isC Bartlett9tn sick, Otis Lade llth bruiso. Freeman R Miles 8th arm and chest, Thos II Ziavnes 9th died Mav 27, J Lewis Rider Kth foot, Orin H Barker Kth arm, Chs T Roberts 8th thigh, K II Tinker Kth fever, O V Sleeper 8th died May 24 Boswell D Cutler Kth leg, Geo // Young llth foot, eergt James li Harmon 9th leg off. do Daniel U Mo rey 9th do. Geo A Brown 8th slight, - orp U Walker, Kth dead, sergt Levi Morrill jr Kth sick, Obtain bus Macomber Kth do, Rufus D Phelps *ih do, James >| Small 9th conva lescent Alvin V Cbok Kth died *ny 25th, Albert J Irish 9th do James C Moores Kth disability, Albert Daggett Kth leg, corp’Alfred Smith 9th finger, Friw Russell 9th shoul der, Wm t arrell 9th arm, Henry A Hall 9th arm, Ste phen G Inmann Kth heel. Stephen Ban forth 8th elbow, Alonso C Uersey Kth thumb, sergs Wm A Baheock 9tb fare, John A Gardiner 9th shoulder. Nelson F oley 9th bark, Geo K Huntington Kth arm. Albert B Danforth 8th finger, Lewis E < lark Kth do, Chs B Heaid Kth neck, Fran cis Sinclair Kth arm.Moses N Butler, 8tli foot, Bavid Knox Kth leg, eorp Spenrer H Young Kth measles, corp Mrrhal B Stone 9th shoulder. Geo O Newburv 9th thigh Jason Gill Kth thigh, fclias H Gould 8th <loi Neheiniah Richarks Kth sick. McClellan Hospital. Frank Smith 8th regiment right hand, Jno H Keves Sth band, DA Vtllee Sth arm. t ban 1 akina 9th hand, Mark E Buahor 9tb arm Fred Steeena Sth head, Aaron Stanhope 9th hand, K B Sanderaon 9th arm. John I.iden 9th hand, Albion Bean oth head. Peter Peterboro 9th wriat, Daniel Maeomber 9th arm. Stepheu Colson 9th rup. tured, John K K eraou 9lh wriat. Il'»> Auatin 9th rheu matiam Turner II laird ‘Jth Jiarrh.ia, K 8 Furgodr llth I fare. Ilarna 11 Froat 13th aktk, D T Smith llth leg. II B Stanhope llth ride. IFtn II Hurd llth arm, Chaa A Man aer llth hand. II S Bryant llth arm. Frank cofford Sth hand. Win II Hamilton, 9th arm, Juo F H ake 9th arm beth Komadell llth choat. bad. Jamea Dumphree llth hand, I. ./ Lirermore llth hand, Abijah Fletclier Sth gen eral debility, James Frailer 9th rbilla and fever. Moodv I M Matson 9th hand. Orrin F'oril Sth face, B T Chapman la. cavalry foot. Albert D Morse 9th leg, Frank C Flint llth akk,Frank A Quinn llth hip. Walter Smith llth leg.'Oeo Gonna 9th leg, Alonzo Carver 1 ltb shoulder Da vtd IJ Lowell l lth left ann off.David Anderson 9th thigh. Andrew Oak* 8th foot,Andrew J Pollard ikh rheumatism. Sam i D Bartlett Sth thigh, Syleeater II Jones Sth plemo nta. Geo U Key Holds Ulh foot, Hodnev G llaudley Sth fe ver, Mnm» II Bragdon Sth leg. Nathan A Strout Sth leg Samuel S f illey Sth arm end foot, Innnw.l lairing S Web ber 9th both legs, Wm // Sturgie 9th leg off, Stunner II Adorn* 8th liek. Queer War Democrats. A good story is told of the tricksters at the late convention. The evening previous to the organization it was generally understood among the faithful of both factions, that har mony should prevail, ami that the ticket for Delegates to Chicago should be made up In a compromising spirit, and consist of two War and two Peace Democrats. But the Peace men, with no end or limit to their Inventions of mischief, and no scruple to bar them from the commission of any tick ery or corruption, and as ready to cheat their friends as to fight their enemies, fixed up a ticket without consulting the other side, had it printed, stuffed their pockets with them, and went into the convention prepared to take snap-judgment, to out-flank the war i party and to spring a ballot before the victims of the cheat could recover from the surprise which the boldness of the movement would produce. When some of the lynx-eyed leaders of the war party found out what was in the wind, and accused the tricksters of bad faith, they rolled up the whites of their eyes with all the simplicity of injured Innocence, and insisted that the printed ticket was strictly in accor dance with the programme, for, said they, we have taken John W. Dana and Gorhain L. Boynton to represent our side, and put with them those well-known War Democrats, Urn ry K. Bradbury and John Babaon! It is suffi cient to say that the intended victims of the cheat “couldu’t see it in that light." The Last Words of Col Stone. Much has been said—but not too much—in praise of Col. Newton Stone, late command er of the Vermont 2d, who fell in the second days’ fight in the Wilderness. lie was first wounded in the leg and conveyed to the rear, and after having his wound dressed, request ed to be placed upon his horse, which was done, when he immediately rode to the front and took his position at the head of his regi ment, amid the cheers of his meu,whom*he addressed briefly as follows: “Well, boys,this Is rough work, but I have done as I told you I wished you to do, not to leave for a slight wound, but remain just as long as you could do any good; I am here to do so as long as 1 can.” He then rode along the line speaking a word or good cheer to every company, and as be halted to address Co. B, a rifle ball pierced his head and be Tell from his horse a corpse. At that moment the regiment was forced back, and the body of their Colonel was captured but was immediately retaken.—[Springfield Union. Atlanta, Ga The situation of Atlanta, now being men aced by Sbejpan’s army, and the most im portant front towards Charleston, is elevated, and no doubt Johnston has fortified the posi tion, since it commands on its railroad con nections the whole interior of the State of Georgia. It is a flourishing town, laid out in 1S45. It had, in 1850, 2,572 inhabitants, and in 1800,0,445. Four of the principal railroads of the State form a junction here, and as tbs ' center of the cotton and grain trade, it is alio 1 the center of military operations in the Cotton States. Eastward it has the Georgia Rail road, extending to Augusta, on the Savannah River; southeastward the Macon and West ern Railroad leads to Macon, Milledgeville and Savannah; and southwestward the La grange Railroad goes to West Point, seventy two miles distant, on the Alabama frontier. Atlanta is 101 miles northwest of Macon, and 171 miles west of Augusta. College Society Officers At a meeting ol the Albeuean Society, : Bowdoin College, held May 20, the following otlicers were elected for the ensuing year: President, Charles Fuller. Orator. William L. Warren. Poet, Henry W. Swasey. Secretary, John J. Herrick. Treasurer, George W. Kelly. 1st Committee, Jeremiah E. Fullerton. 2d do, Charles A. lioardman. lid do, William Elden. 1st Librarian, Horatio S. Dresser. 2d do, Henry L. Chapman. 8J do, Oren Cobb. . 1st Editor, Charles Weeks. 2d do, Charles K. Iliukley. 8d do, Stephen M. Newman. Acknowledgments. The Ladies’ Christian Commission grate fully acknowledge the following receipts: From gentlemen’s subscriptions $500.00. ” Ladies ” $10.00. ” Second Parish (money collected) $20 55. Donations from several ladies 35.50. Also bottles of wine and cider, and various other hospital stores such as jellies, condensed milk, corn starch,farina, lemons, sheets, shirts, napkins, handkerchiefs, old linen, lint, ban dages, Ac., which are lining packed and for warded with dispatch to the headquarters of the Christian Commission. Per order. Ellen W. Little, Treasurer. ConitECTlox.—There was an important er ror in the account from the 2«th Maine reg iment in yesterday’s paper. It should read: “The battalion of the 10th Maine had not joined them.” The mistake arose from the statement that "the 3d Maine battalion (of Cavalry) were on hand during the retreat. Lake Si'Pekiob.—It is said and believed that this region is destined to furnish a great amount of gold. Large deposits of gold bearing rock have been found in the Huron mountains. Ill* I I I U1MIIIW — ORIGINAL AND SELECTED, j X—9 Advertisements To-Day. Cloth Cap*—Perry Sysop:oms of Consumption—Dr. Morse Lightning *'.y-Killer. Nurse Strayed—John Wheeler. New StUe Hats—Harris. Portland and Penobscot hirer—Lady Lang. Natural History—Pubiic Meeting. I11R9T page.*—Such is Life—a sensation story. I Last page—An Englishman on Abraham Lin joln. Judge Nill, a distinguished citizen of Penn sylvania, died in Chambersburg on Friday. 'Ua! . The peach crop in New Jersey promises to be rery large the present season. The harvest prospects in Great Britian are | represented to be unusually promising. Heknan’s fighting days are over, as he finds more than his match in an attack of fits. Moses Williams, Esq., has been appointed Postmaster at New Portland in place of Geo. If. ! Clark, resigned. From May 1st to May 24th the U. S. Sanitary Commission expended nearly $300,000 for the relief of our wounded. Ezra P. Burden of Dixfield, was brought be fore the Boston Police Court, and fined $20 and costs, for stealing from the City Hotel. It is estimated that the Christian Commission have saved 3,000 lives since Gen. Grant began his march. Fourteen newly married couples were among the passengers who left New iork for Liverpool j in the Persia, on Wednesday. The widow of the notorious Matt Ward, who ■ shot Mr. llutler, a Yankee school teacher, at Louisville, some years ago, was lately ordered out of Arkausas by Gen. Buford. Kino's Ladt’s Book. — Our little Kingly friends are on hand with theirneat little monthly \ for Jnne. It is as bright and as gruteful to the senses as a J uue blossom. An attem it was made in Providence, a few days since to raise the Omnibus fares from five to ten cents; the result was many chose to walk, and the fare dropped down to the old figure. The contest for U. S. Senator in the N. II. Legislature, in place ot Mr. llale, will be more spirited than usual. Mr. II. is a candidate for re-election. The Oxford Democrat says everybody in that section of the valley of the Androscoggin, is going into the hop business. Won't there be “hopping times” next fall ? 1 iik Cleveland Convention decided by a unanimous vote that the party of Fremont and Cochrane shall bear the name of the Radical De mocracy. The screw-steamer Albatross, which has seen some hard service, arrived at Kittery Navy Yard on Wednesday, where her crew were main ly discharged. The Albatross is to undergo ex tensive repairs before putting to sea again. Hale-mast.—A yacht in Newburyport harbor on Friday and Saturday of last week had its colors flying at half mast. The cause of mourn ing was the awfnl fact that the captain was dead —drunk ! A National Convention of Journeymen Hat ters is to be held in Boston, on Monday, Oth inst.,at which delegates are expected to be in at tendance from all the principal cities of the Union. The New Bedford Mercury says the grand jury of the Superior Court, sitting at Edgar towu, have returned an indictment against Gus tavus D. Smith of Holmes’ Hole, for the murder of Wm. C. Luce. Tux York County delegate who took passage in a stationary sleigh when homeward bound from the convention, mistaking it fora railroad car, we are glad to learn has recovered his calico and split peas. At the General Conference Session of ths M. E. Church, it has been ordered that in future the Lord's Prayer is to be recited afteraachopening prayer at church service, the congregation to join audibly in the same, with the minister. The total blind population of England at the last census, was 19,352; of Scotland, 2,820; and of Ireland, 6,879. Thus one in every 1,307 per sons in England was blind; one in every 1,086 in Scotland; and one in every 643 in Ireland. The Piscataqi'is Observer says it is in con templation to build a Woollen Factory, the en suing summer or fall at Guilford Village in that county. Guilford has great water privileges, and we have no doubt that a Factory there would meet with success. The xixtu Maine regiment, which was dis graced somewhat by the conduct of one or two drunken officers, has fully regained its reputa tion, having sustained and repulsed a charge in a recent night attack, suffering severely in the engagement. Oxe or Garibaldi's English friends lately stated at a public meeting at London that when the Earl of Shaftesbury asked Garibaldi to pub licly declare that be left England on account of his health, the Italian simply said, “My lord, I cannot tell a lie." Vote or the State.—A friend in Androscog gin county requests information in relation to the aggregate Tote of the State at the last Sept, election. The rote was as follows: Cony, 68, 339; Bradbury, 50,687; [scattering, 23; total, 119,049. Coal companies, railroad monopolies and speculators hare succeeded in still far ther advancing the price of coal. Thir teen dollars per ton is now demanded with no prospect of its being less. Have the people any remedy oilier than to pay a higher price for wood? Col. E. B. Loomis, of New London, offered to garrison Fort Trumbull with citizen soldiers, for 100 days, at his own expense, to allow the present garrison to go to the front. President Lincoln addressed him a note of thanks, giving the reason why his offer could not consistently be accepted. The BiDDEroKii Journal says a gentleman in that city who, a little more than twelve years ago, worked as a machinist in the Laconia re pair shop for one dollar and a half per day, now pays a tax on a net income of twenty seven thousand dollars—made in the manufacture of cotton machinery. The Balimoee Convention which meets on Tuesday next, will be composed of delegates, re quiring 241 votes to gives majority nomination. Mr. Lincoln’s friends claim that 263 delegates have been instructed to vote for his nomination, and that only 22 (the Missouri delegation) have been instructed to vote against it. Gk.v. Gba.nt, on being asked to what political party he belonged, said “he belonged to the party of the Union. Those who are the most earuest in carrying on the war and putting down the rebellion have my support. As a sol dier, 1 obey the orders of all my superiors. I expect every man under me to do the same.” A. A. Hahscom, Esq., late editor of the Saco Democrat, has been presented with a silver ice pitcher by the Democratic ladies of Hiddeford. znai sir. 11. uas serveu uie party taiiniuiiy and unscrupulously .following blindly in the wake of its leaders, nobody can deny. Freed from such influences he will be found a kind hearted and honorable man. Hopeful.—Gov. Gilmore of N. H., winds up his message in the following hopeful and pat riotic language: “The sky is not yet clear, but the clouds are breaking, the winds betoken fair weather. The heart of the patriot is cheered by the hope that soona free, united anil happy people shall fill every smiling valley, and clus ter around every towering hill-top from the At lantic to the Pacific. For this end let us labor and pray with unselfish patriotism and unwea ried devotion. Let us count no task too great, 1 no burden too heavy, which our country would j have us do or bear.” SPECIAL. NOTICES. “Buy Me, and I'll do you Good.” Use Or. Langley’s Root and Herb Bitters For Jaundice, Costivsners, Liver Complaint, Hu- i mors, Indigestion,Dyspepsia, Piles, Dizziness Head- 1 telio, Urow.ini is, and all diseases arising from dis- I ordered stomach, torpid liver, and baa blood, to , which all persons are subje< t In sprit g and summer. ■ They cleanse the system, regulate the wels, re itore the appetite, purify the blood, and give sound less of mind and strength of bode to all who use them. So'd by all dealers in Medicine everywhere, it 36, 60 and 76 eents per bottle. GEO. C. GOOD Win A CO., 37 Hanover Street, Boston, Proprie tors. ap3 dim 1 SPBCIAI. SOTIt'U, Notice Extra. HOOP SKIRTS d, OOKSETS. The beet and cheapest assortment in Portland at I ANDERSON’S HOOP SKIRT AND CORSET DEPOT, Under Mechanise’ Hall. Special agent fur the sale of the celbratcd sewed >kirts, made by the Belle Monte Skirt Company of Boston and Mew York XW~ Hoop Skirts and Corsets made to order junc2dtf Opening of Summer Bonnets. MUS. A. COLBY will, on Thursday, Jane 2, open a choice selection of Summer Bonnet$, Cap*, IJead-dresaes, Sfc., To which your attention is respectfully invited. No. 6 Free street Block. Portland, June 1, 1864. juldtf THOR VS <.. LORING. DRUGGIST, -AND PRACTICAL TRUSS FITTER, Ceracr ef Kxchangr A Federal St’a* A perfect ft guaranteed. The poor liberally con* sldered. mch26dtf A. 8. THAYER, ML D., PHYSICIAN & SURGEON, ! No. 4 Drown Street, PORTLASD, HE. majrMdin Portland Photographic Gallery, | SO MI DDLS ST., PORTLAND, Me., A. S. DAVIS, Proprietor, Portland, May 12, 1864. mayI2d6m Slate of Maiae. Exbcutivb Departmekt I » Augusta. May ‘A), 18*1. ) An adjourned session of the Executive Council, will be held at the Council Chamber, in Augusta, on Wednesday, the eighth L>»y of June next. Attest: ErilKAlM KLIM.IR. may 23d td Secretory of State. C L X R K ’S DISTILLED RESTORATIVE FOR THE HAIRj Restore* Gray and Faded Hair and dleard to it* Ratnral Color, AND IS A MOST LUXURIOUS DRESSING FOR THE HAIR AND HEAD. -oOo CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Restore* the Color. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Eradicates Dandruff. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Promotes it* Growth. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Prerents its falling off. , CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Is an unequalled Dressing. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is good for Children. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Is good for Ladies. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Is good for Old People. | CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is perfectly harmless. | CLARK 8 RESTORATIVE, Cull tain, ao Oil. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, I. not a Dye. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, IP .jut i ties the Hair. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Is splendid lor Whiskers, CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Keeps the Hair in its Place. ' CKARK'S RESTORATIVE. Care, N.nrou, Headache. ! CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Prevent. Eruption, CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Stop, Itching and Burning. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Keep, the Head Cool. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, 1. delightfully perfumed. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Contain, no Sediment CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Contain, no (lam. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Polishoe your Hair. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Prepare your lor Partiee. LLAKK S RESTORATIVE, Prepare* yon for Balto. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, All Ladioe need it CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, No Lady will do without it. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Coeta but SI. j CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, It Sold by Druggist, and Dealer, Erory where. Prlae f 1 per bottle.—6 buttle, lor So. 0.0. CLARK k CO. PnorKinrona. W F. PHILLIPS. Portland, Genernl Agent. March 3,1W4. mchSeodly FAMILY DYE COLORS. (Patented Oct. 13, 1803.; A Saving of* SO Per Cent* Black, Black rot Silk, DakkBi.uk, Light Blue, Frenhh Blue, Claret Brown, Light Kbowh, Dark Bkowr, 8»irr Brown, For Dyeing Silk, Woolen and Mixed Good*, Shawl*. Scarf*, Dree*©*. Ribbon*. Glove*, BouueU, Hat*, Feather*, Kid Olovee, Children's Clothing, and all kind* of Weariug Apparel. Cherry, Crimson, Dark Drab, Lioht Drar, Fawn Drab, Light Fawn Drab, Dark Green, Light Green, Magenta. For 25 cent* you can color a* many pood* an would otherwise cost live time* that «utn. Various -hade* oan be produced from the name dye. lhe prooes* it simple and any one can u*e the dye with perfect •uccee*. Direction* in fc.igli.-h, French and Ger man, innide of each package. Maizk. M ARGON, Orange, Pibk, Royal Pcrplk, Purple, Salmon, Scarlet, Slate, | Bole bring, Violet. Leather. For farther information in Dyeing, and giving a perfect knowledge what color* are best adapted to dve over other*, (with inauy valuable recipe*.)pur chase llowe A Steven*' Treati*© on Dyeing aud Col oring. Seat by mail oh receipt of price—10 oent*. Manufactured by HOWE It 8TKVKN8. 390 Broadway, Ionov. For site by druggists and dealer* geuoraily. may 3 dim Beautiful Women. tW I will warrant to any person using my Pim ple Uanisher a beautiful complexion. It will re move Tan, Freckles, Pimples, Morphew, fto , in from one to four weeks, imparting to the skin a beautiful wh tv, bland appearance. Morphew. or that yellow deposit so often seen upon the fsc» and forehead, vanish by it* use like dew before the morn iugsun. Address Ur. J. B GOODNOW. P. O. Box 184. New > Bedford, Mass., enclosing dl, and stamp. may 18d&wlin Sozodout.—This !• a word that ha* bean staring every body iu the face the last two weeks, and it ia ta-t getting into nearly everbody's mouth. A most desirable thing this Sozodont. for seeping the teeth clean and the mouth sweet —Portland Daily Prt$$. inch 17 It Buy Your Stationery AT DKK.SSEK’S. 99 K.xchahok armbet. Note Paper selling for 6, 8, 10,13, J6, 18, 20 aud 26 cents per quire. Portland. May 10. mayl5J3w* Boston Stock List* Salk* at th« Brokkrs’ Board, Jum* 3. *600 American Gold,. •2.000 .do. .193 4.Oi0 United States 6 AO s.)<N PX> United Sate* Mav Coupons....lAl| 1,000 United States 7-30(Aug.110 16.000 . do (Oct)..110 6,030 New Hampshire State Sixes (1876).h<3] 100 Boston and Maine Kail road. .1*3 IMPORTS._ SI LUKA MOKKNA Brig Caltuiu k - 506 hhds molasses. 40 tres do. 14 bbU do, 7 t'es honey, to Tboa A sene ie A Co; 82,700 cigars, Geo 8 Hunt 8T JOHN KB. Scb Iona-200 ton* plaster, A U Whiddea. ■MsasmnoBMMHaBB "IAKKIED. In this city. Jure 2, by Her K C Bollee, Lawrence ’ Matthews and Mis* Abbit 11 Jordan, both ol this 5ity. In this city, June 2. by Rev Benry D Moore, Laac VV Henderson and Miss Estelle Abbott, both of this lity. In Bath, June 1, by Rev L Hersey, Gee W Hall and Mi-s Naucie M Owen. In Farmington, May 26, B F Atkinson, £40, and Miss N el ley kj ILdley. In Freeman. May'24, John Burbank and Miss Su stnua S Winter. In Madrid, May 15. Selvin L Stinchfield, of M aud Miss Mary E Mitchell, of Phillips. DIED. in H»lh' Jo“® 3. rapt i.e*b Blackmer, aged 7J. In Wi*ca*«ct, M»1 fi. CharlH W Jordau7a>red 36 y<af» 7 tuo'itu.! 24lh. Mia, sarah J Pur Ur, aged 17; 30tli. I ha. 11 loir, aged 22 j ear. In IVucaMt!, Jlaj 27. Mr Kobe-rt Trarett, aged 86 years. " In Aron, April 16. Ur. Loretta, nil* of William T Locke, a«ed 26 year*. In Appleton, May 27, Mrs Mary Barker, aged 79 years. HAILING OF OCEAN 9TEAM9HIP8. IT1AIIK FHOU BOB BAILS Ke'dar.Liverpool.New York . May 17 leatouta.SouthaniptonNew York...May n Havana. Southampton . New York May 2i Europa..Liverpool.Boston.May 23 i Virginia.Liverpool.New York. May 24 Etna......Liverpool.New York.. May 25 Damascus.Liverpool .... tjucboe. May 26 Edinburg.Liverpool.New Y ork. . May 28 Bremen.Southampton.New Y'ork.. May 28 i China .Liverpool.. ...Boston. May 28 Saxouia. Southampton New York. .May 81 j Beotia.Liverpool.New York. June 4 Glasgow.New York Liverpool. . June 4 j Peruvian.Quebec.Liverpool-Juie 4 j America Newlork Bremen. . Jane 4 : Caledonia.. ,New Y'ork -Glasgow . ... June 5 | Matanza*. New York Havana.June 8 i Havana.— New York Havana.June 8 i Asia. Boston.Liverpool.June 8 Westminster.New York.. Liverpool. ...Jone 8 Kcdar. New Y'ork Liverpaol. ...Jane 8 ! City of Baltimore. New Y'ork Liverpool.lunel* London.New York.. Liverpool June 11 Australasian.New York..Liverpool ...June 15 j Nova Scotian .Ouebec.Liverpool. June 11 Virginia.New York Liverpool. .. June 1» j Etna .New York. .Liverpool. ...June h | Bremen. New Y ork Bremen.June Is Corsica .New York Havana.June 18 Bidon.New ^rk.. Liverpool. . June 22 China.New Plk . Liverpool. ...June 23 Europa. Boston.Liverpool ...June 2b Scotia.New York.. Liverpool_June 2b MINIATURE ALMANAC. Saurday.Jaae 4. 8un rises.. 4 24 1 High water, (am 10 40 Sou set-*. 7 311 Leugth of day*.16 ^ MARIN K NEWS., PORT OF PORTLAND. Friday. Jaae 3. ARRIVED. Steamer Potomac, hberwood. New York. Steamer Purest City, Liacouib. Boston. Steamer New Brunswick, Winchester, 8t John. NB. for Boston. Brig Calmuck, Pettengll), Sierra Mores*. Brig Orison Adam*, ilupkins, Salem. Sch Ionia, (Br) Miller, St .lohu NB. Sch Angelia, Uix, New York. Sch Emma Oakes, Johnson. Boston. Sch Nonpareil, Bunker, Millbridge. Sch l. lica, lhorudike, Hoekland. * Sch Myra Sawyer. Rockland. Sch Sarah Elizabeth Haupt, Waldoboro. Sch Louis*, Weeks. Bath Sch Orion, Preble, Damaritcotta. CLEARED. Brig Mao/ooi. Carlon. bear-port—master Sch Flora, (Br) Potter. Westport N8—master. The following -hip* were recently sold at London : Montmoreuct. 10e<$ tons, bmlt a: Bath in 186»’«. at » AT®d»; Buriiogsou, 468 tons, built in Maine in 1881. at A1400; Belle of the Sa*. 1246 tons, bniit in Maine in 1867. at £0600 NOTICK TO MARINERS. BEAUFORT HARBOR—HAfLINO DIRECTIONS FOR l KO.13l.Nli 1I1E BAR. W'hen off the Bar. in 8 fathoms of water, bring Duncan’s house, in Beaufort, just open to the W of the Windmill,on the Lend ot the Tow* Marsh, and ruu in on thi- range N by W for the Outer Buoy, (white and M* k stripe*. No 1 ) The course then is N } E half mile, for tha Buoy, , (white and black stripes, No 2) iaside of the Outer Bar. Having pissed it cloaeon ePber hand, steer XXW j W uutil abreast and about 60 yards N ot the Black Bnoy. (No 8.) J The* change cour-e to XW by W j W, distance 4 mile, and pas- midway between Red Bnoy, (No 4) and Black rtuoy.(No6 ) When up with the latter, steer XXW for about j mile, until BeauL>r. Court douse is open to the W of white Suuarv Tower. leaving the Bed Buoy, (No 6) about 150 yard- to the Eastward. Then steer N j W hall mile, then XXW, and fol j low the chart, w Inch it the boat guide. The Buoys have bet a placed as aboro to suit the changes in the channel. In April, 1864, by ECordeU, Acting Asst U S ( vast Surrey. DOMESTIC PORTS. PORT ROYAL SC—Ar 24th, brimRus i llerlman Philadelphia; whs Jennie Mor oiMveril. Portland; S 11 Pool. McFaddrii, and July 4th. Shaw, Boaton; , Lucy A Orcutt. Butler, do; Jsme* K Mitchell, Eld* ridge. New York. Ar 23d, brig l> B Donne, K nowlton, fm Bath, ach , lautaiuouit, Davis, Wi-ca*rtt. GEORGETOWN-Sid *Kh alt, ach Yankee Blade, i Coomb*. I rovjdei c * * HALTIMi *KK—i d 2d. brig Charles Wealey.Ford, kliterv ; *ch Yarmouth Banter. Boston PHlLADELUlA Ar lat. ichs West Wind. Li man. Guanica; Nauti ns. Pillabury, Vinalhaven; k Arctilana*. Jackaon. New York C;d lat. ach* Spring Bird. Randall. Saco: ( ha* H Roger* l^nglev, mi Newburjport. N A 11 Gould, Crowell. Pro.idenee Ar l*t, act* Orti* Frances, Hant, fm Vinalhaven; Li>'U . Kom. New Y i rk ( Id lat. ba'qne Ninvveb, Mackpole, New Orlaana. Cld 2d barques Evelvn. I'niteraou, Boston. Ada Carter, Kenney, Key Weal; brigs l ran a. Uoombe, Elisabeth. Berry, and L T knight. Park, Boston NEW YORK-ar l«t barque* G W Roseve.t,Her riman. Ci-niuegos; Tempral. Hinckley, Trinidad; brig ( M Carver, Pendleton, Matanzaa; ach Horace Beil. Hagen r, Para. Ar 2d, ship London Moor#. Lon Ion : aeba Electra. * prindbt. Palermo, a bbte hradlord. Freeman Jac mei Presto, Lathrop, Ma'anzaa; llair at. Gay, for Mil) bridge , cld 2d. barque Gazelle,Black. Bartadoea; ach Mel bourne. Marsen iiallowell. Bid la', ship Northern BeUe; barque Casco, brigs Scot.aud. Gauges. : Bv tob J Ar 3d bar qua* Elisabeth, fm Meaeinn; J F Spencer, iroin Sagua. Ar 23d barque M L rrank. Uaakell, Cardiff. PRoVIDENCE-Ax 2d, ach Bearsville. heart, fm Baltimore NEWPORT—81J 2d, acha Gentile, G etc hell, and Hiawatha. Ingraham. «iin Rocklaud) for New York; Lizzie. Glover, do for do; A J Horton, Baker, (from Jloston i tor do; Jaa Bias, Hatch. <(m Dightomfor do; 1 nrrie M Rich, Briar, t fm Boston) for Philadel phia Ar id ach Idaho. Lambert Poiilnnd for Norwich. Passed np, *ch E.i/abeth. Grove*, from Augnsta , for Providence. , Hoi.MES S HOLE—Ar lat inat, barque Powbat tan. Pendleton. Braso*. Tan, 'or Boaton . brig Wm A Dresser. Hatch. Cboptnnk River for Bo«ton: *chs J F Carver, KumriU. Georgetown for Boaton; Ring gold. Crowell do for Portland; Emily Fowler. Wil ' lard. Warren River, Md. tor rbomastoo; Maryland. Cat hart, H«>*ton for Washington; Haunie West brook, Littlejohn, Portland lor Baltimore; Hoeest Abe. t onar>. do tor New Y ork . Ida Morton, buck minster, Vinalhaven for do; G W Rawlev. Allen. Spruce He‘d for do; H I.each, Sherman. Rockland for Providence; Flying Arrow, Calai* for do; Sea I Ure re. Coomke. Bangor for Pawtucket. lu port 2d. barque Powbattao; brig W A Dresser; *chs Envoy, Fair Wind. Ringgold, and Emily Fowl er—niJ other* »ar)t-d Sailed 1st in*t. brig Trindelen. Lawry, (from Be*- > ton) for Phi adeiehia; ach* Abaco, Pendleton, (from do) for Bab m. Hannah Grant. Coombs,do for Phila delphia: M G Leot ard. Leavitt, tYii do tor Norfolk, Fleet Wing. <Brl Caaaland, Portland for Havana: John R Mather, Willard, do for Philadelphia: E F Uwi<. Lee, do tor do: Gauges. Coombs. Salem for do; Dwight. King. Uiddeford for New York. Cc baunet. Harlow, r alaii fordo; Elizabeth, Grove*, Augusta lor Providence; b Nelaou Hall, Paddock, Bangor for Middleton. BOSTON—A r 3d, ach Charter Oak. Baker, from Philadelphia Cld 3«l. brig J A H Crowley, Driaco,Glace Bay CB. Ar 3«1, brigs Jas Davis Staphs, Cardenas, earah Bernice. Cafiagan. Port Eweu *cha Reno, Lam be t. and Ivy, Henderson. Philadelphia. Abaco, Pendle ton, do; Elizabeth, Higgins, Ellsworth: Accommo dation, Alexander. Bangor; Kmeline, Colby. YVis cas'c': October, William*. Bath. Old 3d barque* Jane Young, (Br) Croeker. Pug wash NS: Ja« M Churchill Seaver. Frankfort; ach Neptune. Pay sou, Westport NS, via Portland and Rockland. Md 33. barque* Sicilian. Warrior, Jane Rosa; brig* Olive France# J A II Crowley. NEW DC BYPORT—Ap 1st. brigs Tangier. Sawyer, and Monica, Phillips, Philadelphia; ach S.ak, In galls, do. Ar 4d, scha Mary E Pierce, Shea, and A J Dyer. Rogers. Philadelphia PORTSMOUTH—Ar 3l*t, ich Conuaut, Sawyer, Klizahctbport. BELFAST— Ar28th ult, sebs Moses Eddy. Shite. Port La id 3-»th. Valiant. Harris, do. PASTIN'E—Ar 2>ih ult, ship Auat alia, Raukin, Liverpool 40 days. FOREIGN PORTS. Ar at Calcutta pterion* to April 22. shin Radiant, Chaao Liverpool, barque A A Sherwood,Thompson llaknJadi. At M^aina 15th ult, barque Warren Halitt, Gibb*, for Boston At London list nit, chip* K W H'et-on. Hnrlbnt; Martha Uidt-out, Poo e; I hotaaa Duuham Yunna; Revenue Poulard. and Alameda, Muling, dwg; Delphi, Thompson, dis'-nga/cd. „ . Eugagcmerits—E A Pierce. Cardiff to New York. 2ft* and 5 per cent, railway iron; Mary O’Brien, Car diff to New Y Jok.lTs tkl and ft per cut.railway iron; Hudson, coal* oat to kiug t»e>*rge* S' nnd 12S. irom Sunderland and rice P->rf* to l K. 7?a; SarahA N aples. C H Masel'ine. a*'d Sowamaett, Clinch** to Dunkirk, guano. BO*; Brftaula.Cardiff to New York, iron. Kh and 6 per cent; Jeuuy fast man. Cardiff to ('ape de Verd*. 24* Hd. coal*, *»c« port* to Coaiirent. 75<»; The* Dunham, ('ardiff to New York. Iron. 2"a a id 5 |wr te t. Krco Trade. Gotttnburg o N York iron. JK*and ft per cent; Ocean Pearl, Cardiff to New York. 2 * a»d ft per cent At Rio Janeiro April 23. Elvra Owen. Oliver, fur Cal aW; barque Amazon. Brown, for Baltimore. Sid Apri 1ft. ship s Cn*hiug Mohan. Callao Sid fm Trinidad 12th ult. P Pendleton, Moxcy.and Mali- a Dunham New Yo k At Mstvnzws 20th nit, barque Mai lie Metcalf, A me? lor New York. Ar at Bermuda 13th ult, ach Agnes, Staples, from CM at Quebec 3)th ult. ship Eastern State, Har rington, Dublin. [Per atcaiwOup Australasia—additional ] Liverpool—In the river 31at, outward bound, El len Austin, Kennedy, and Gen McClellan, Trank, for New York Adv 21 t, Damascus (s) for Qaebeo 26th; See, Brown. for Boston. June 1. Sid t'm klashing 16th ult, S D Kyerjon, Healev, New York. SM fm Leghorn 14th nil, Mary K Ladd, Ellia. for New York sld fm Malta 13th nit, J P Whitney, Avery, for Callao. SPOKEN. May 15, off Cape St Antoiuio, ach C Pendleton, from-for Trinidad. i 1 —g—m*i itt 'ii ■ f m jmag NEW ADVEKTI8EMENTS. Portland and Penobscot River, Sommer Arrangement, 1804. THE NEW, STAUNCH AND COMMODIOUS riEAHUK LADY LVYt.. Built expressly for this route, CAPr. WILLIAM H. itOIX, Will commence her Ftinnier Ar rangement on DAY MOh> l><», June 6 b, Leaving Barg- r tv* er> Mutday, WednutUaj mud Friday Motcccgs. at 0 o’o ock. Returning will leave Railroad Wharf, foot of State atrect, Portland, every Monday, Wedtescay and Friday Evening*, at 10 o’cieck connect ng with the Fasteru, boeton and Maine., ai.d Portland. haeo and Portsmouth Kailroans, from boston and Way 8ta:ions, leaving Boston at 3 o'cloce, P. .M The Boat will touch at Kt.ckluiid, Camden, Bel fast, bucksport, W'mterporr and iiampceu, both ways. Pa**enger* ticketed through to and lrom Boston, Lowell, Lawrence. Salem and Lynn. For more extended iniormaiion, apply to J. O Keudrica, Bangor, the local Agents at the various landings; the Depot Masters of the p. rt t p, Fas tern, and B * M Kalroads; Ab.el Bom-srby, Portland; Lang k Delano, Boeton. or CilA.S. SPEAK, Ueaeral Agent. June 4 — isdtf P ERRY, 151 MIDDLE ST., Has juat opened a large assortment of CLOTH CAPS, I»Cio*lllDf tin “BILLY MORRIS," “GUN BOAT," “DEAKBY,” w “GEN. MEADE,” *c. Alio Cook k Aldrich • Celebrated "LON DOS, and ‘BOGOTA’ HAT, Which for ctylc, Icich cod dcrobilitr rnrpu, »L» other for the season. Janei -dtf PKKHY, lbl Middle street. Talk about Mats ! JIST SEE HARRIS' HEW STYLES. Juo»4—dtf Dr. Morse on the by rap tom* of Con* sumption. LETTEK 50. XII. (coxtisDili j To Ikt Editor of the Maine State Crete £ in—In my foimer discussion upon the symp tom* of Consumption, I here said that la th* emily stigu.'be most common symptoms of consumption ere "dry hacking {cough," a sense of shortness ol thebreath oa exertion, aad increased frequency of thepn se Another symptom which shcnld lead ns to suspect the health of the lnags la pain. Eating the cenrse of the disease it Is usually present in t onie degne, bat varies very much in intensity. It may be theflrst indication ol tuberelee in the Isnge, or sot appear until aleerat.on has takas plica, la ols ea>e it is a sharp stitch ia the side, In another a da 1 oc .lag ander the breast bone, in a third a sense of burning, while in a fourth we hare only a weight ir oppression lie seat, toa, Is often distant from tha part of the lung affected 1: may be ia the op posite sills of the eliest, or tower down in the side a ner . as tubere.ee ere always di posited at the top ol tl e lungs. Sometimes wa.Dnd the puin immediately oi er the part a It c ted. hut th.a is net usuut Tie reisoaot the vugruacy of this symptom utllUun derstood by beating in mino that u>e pain is not sc tually ta the lung*, bat in the walls ol the chest ir io the plU'a covering them I: is at best but a mere si mpa.hrtie tr.ltatioa, aad taea. b Bar he cauetd by anease remote.y sitamteo irutn Ibepoint at which it iu manifested, justss <1 s ue of the stomach of en cauaee pain t. the head. At times the pain his vtrr wachoi a rheumatic character, and'at ether* to* Semitic* aearalgiu. »tom this it will be uaderMoed that pain is a very unreliable symptom H Is ao prool taut the 'anas are ,ound that the pu llout bus never extMrieaeed any pain, sires more than one-third of ibuse laboring under this disease never have the least indication of 1\ The l ags as a rale, do not mannert injury by pxua; even unite ic(tarnation is very rarely atteuded with any ,uf Artag. If tbarc is pun. soreness, aching, weight or oppression, however, tt .hould te regard!d as a suspicions circumstance, aid the laags immediately eouuded to direoror its cause When suaetdirabie disease exists in one lung patients sometimes lad it oncotnloriable to iieon Ihsl side, aad the sense of discomfort produced by doing so is the only incon venience they expel ienew The "losing a little (ash * is often a* early symptom ol consumption Utahn p ace in many cases ev«n th. ugh the apeti.e remains g >od, and the food abundant aad amnions When a patient grows thinner, without any approefab a r. aeon, ths lungs .houid always be snap, etedu the cause Th« same is true of those who rapidly gain flesh, and then as suddenly lose it Thee# chaaree utterly indictee the changes tsk.ag place ta ti* lungs. 81111 we do not always Had apparent lose of fl <sh ta the first stage of tubercles la young women in particular the laags are often s riouslj affected while they slill retain their a» or anl Vlumpuess Bat as a rule, if we reduce the mat ter toa certainty by weighing, we .bail And a few p unde difference between their present and former wights. If with the loss ot weight there Is a dia. o s tiou to sigh, a dark disco'oration below the eyes had .thickened palse, with some heat in the hands s t It down ne almost aertaia that the lungs ora affaeted Still in some instates p rsons wt I g*ia flash daring the whola or the first and second • ages of cvasuaptlv. disease, and that, too whera tha tabs rules were rapidly indrrgoiag ehongva which If aot arrested, mate soon have ended fatally C 4 Livat Oil te a vary powerful nutriment, and w It sometimes improve the weight or pars as who Ore hop dessly affect.d. though it exerts do beneficial It Ilaet.ce oa the disease Itself, and it is oaly prescrib ed an auoanthmeat to increase the flesh aad weight o the patients Miny other nutritions articles sra a so prescribed for the same purpose hnt we wholly doeard the practice oi poariagdrngs iuto the stom ach tor nay affsatioa ol the tangs, as there is an way tha* the disease ctn be reaohednat by iuhalatfeo We recommend the ase ol generous aad sourish l.gdiet; alsodnily exercise fa the op n air, with a view to sustain the powers and energies of the i-'stem That Coacami tioa ia its first snd second St Igesaaa be eared Uno longer a muter of doubt — w are daily reoeli lag .eomtrun cations from oar P > leal* ia vari. u- parte or the coantrv. ol the mo>t ch eriag cad .atisfie'ory character Path ate resid it g at a distan :e and not ab e to visit the city, caa tetr.ated by letter, on giving a historv of their dis e oe. its duration, ebatactor of thecouxb and rxper. loratl. a. aad tee appropriate temediee with lahaiet a ill be sent to them Tour tibsdieal Servant. t'H AS. M< >KsK M. D., rhysieian for Diseases of the Throat and Laags Offlon 5* 1 Smith street, rortlaud. Me djurotAwlw TO CLEAR THE HOI 8F OF FLIES I’te Butcher's Celebrated LIGHTNING FLY-KILLEB, A neat, cheap article, easy to ue. Erery sheet nil kills.yuan. Sold everywhere. jane*dhu8w Portland Society of .Matarnl History. A Public Meeting of the Society will be he'd at its Hall. Bo 360 Congress street. Monday Evening. June 4th. ut halt put icrea o'oleck. Members aad their families are invited to attend. By order of the Council. 0*0 L GOOD ALE, Kec. Sec'y. June 4th. 1844 —did 7 Strayed INTO the encloaure of the *ahecnb?r a BidUh Oray Colt, about 2 year, old, which eon bo had brtbaowier upon proving p urrrty and payng chargee Joll X VlUKLBK. t umbcrlasd MU;., Wcat brook. JuoeS. 1SW. jaceddlw* Nam. ANT oae ia want of aa experienced Nurto, oaa learn of oae b/ addree.tag N L KSk. Julo4—eodlw* foil laud, P. O. The Kxtraordtnttiy Sut-ceea Which haa attended the introduction by ue of CALIFORNIA WINES, la not ealy a titling tribute to tho purity and beauty of tho Winoa theaaaelvao, Ant a cheering indication of a dealre among tba people to encoarege AM K RICAN INDUSTRY The wiae Trade Beview, the orgaa of the Britiah trade, ealle them “excellent ia quality and a great auoeeea." Our hr mda of theee Wine* mav bo found upon the tablee of The Most Fastidious Counoissenrs. The leading portion of the American pres* have extolled their menu, and the verdict to all who a to them ie that They arm the Purest. The Cheapest, ami The liest. A*K rou Tit I LABEL OF. PERKINS, STERN A CO., WHO AEX THE I* 10*1 XX MOUSE, And the only one iu the Atlantio States dealing ex clusively la CALIFORNIA WINES. maySSeodlm THE FIRST MTIOML Bill OF PORTLAND. Holders of U. 8. 7-30 Notes, Can hart them exchanged for six per cent, twen ty year bond* by leaving them with thi* bank The iotereet on the note* aill be paid in coin, at the rata 7 3 10 percent, to July 1. end >he boudi will be de livered here aa aooa ae they can be prepend by the Government. Theee 30 year bonda are the moat de alrableof any of the government aecaritiee. Con veraionamnatbemad* in anma of $500 or ite multi ple A commiaaion of on* quarter ot one per aent. will be charged. W E. GOULD. Caahier. Portland, May 26, 1804. may26eodtf Fishing Schooner Tor Sale, OK about seventy tonaburthen. now on theatocka at doath Bristol, and ready fo- launching; built by the moat appioved model* and finish, and ol the beat materials; and will be sold at a fair price If ap plied for soon. If ATUAMKL KOSTEH, may24d3tfcw4w* South BtiaUil, Me,

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