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THE DAILY PRESS.
PORTLAND, MAINE. Friday Morning, June 27, 1862. -- REPUBLICAN NOMINATION. FOB GOVERNOR, ABNER COBURN, OF 8KOWUEOAN. —•-■ -— Address of Governor Stanley. non. Edward Stanley, Military Governor of *■ North Carolina, has been making a speech to some of his old neighbors, In that State, and a correspondent of the Boston Journal furnishes quite a full report of it- Below we make a few extracts, which will be read with increased in terest when it is remembered that Mr. Stan ley’s course a short time since, in relation to the contrabands and the schools established for colored persons, called forth severe animadver sions from the loyal press, and was thought to shadow forth a disposition to make the salva tion of the Union and the suppression of the rebellion subordinate to the interests of the “ peculiar institution.” The following extract shows that the Governor is disposed to place the responsibility where it belongs, and has no sympathy with that quasi-treason which insists that all our woes have been brought upon us because of the sins of northern men and the prevalence of northern anti-slavery sentiment. He says: “ Who brought this war about ? Not the northern people, or Lincoln, or his friends, but those politicians who broke up the Charleston Convention, determined to nominate their can didate any way, on the gambler's principle— ‘Heads, I win; tails, you lose.’ Now what does North Carolina complain of? She had no grievance, they tell me, up to the time of the President’s proclamation, when North Carolina was called upon to take up arms against her sister Southern States. Remem ber that the President had sworn by the Holy Evangelists to uphold and defend the Constitu tion, and when South Carolina tired upon the national flag, w'hen the forts were seized—the common property of all the States, and the light houses destroyed—the common projierty of all civilization, he but interposed in the ex ecution of his duty, and called upon the jieople to help him. Suppose the sheritT of this coun ty, in obedience to the solemn obligations which his oath and office have enjoined upon him, should summon assistance to help him arrest and subdue certain malefactors, would you rebuke him for it ? And now, when :!<), 000 insurrectionary troops menaced the safety of the national capital, and threatened to read the roll of their slaves at Bunker Hill, you complain that the President issued a jiroclaina tion calling on you for troops to fight those of VAnr elofiip AP llui.pliKapIii/y Vt ntnr V'.m Irtirmr the leachingq-of our forefathers, that rebellion must be put down by war. Suppose New Jer sey were to secede, would New York or Penn sylvania refuse the call for troops to resist the treasou of such an act because she is a neigh boring or sister State? How foolish, then, your complaint is. It would seem as if the moon had come nearer to the earth to make men crazy. Just think of it. Yea, people of North Carolina fled to arms, thinking their soil was to be invaded by an enemy, seized the forts and committed like acts of folly. The prosperity of your State was unexampled, your railroads were flourishing, education spread ing, and manufactories springing up. But all this you have changed. My doctrine is that of Washinton, viz: secession is treason, and you have heard the same in times gone by from your own statesmen—Morehcad, Badger, Gra ham, Gilmer and Donnell. What else could the President do under the circumstances ? The argument otherwise is. though secession is treason, yet if a State is guilty of it, her neighbors must not do their duty. A govern ment so constructed would not be worth pre serving.” He defends the government against the charge of designing to destroy the institutions of the South, or of sending its armies out simply for the purpose of emancipating the slaves, and replies as follows to the question,— which he puts into the mouths of those whom he addresses,—“Why don’t you send the slaves back?” “You know that the Confederates use them for digging trenches, building fortifications, and other military purposes. To return them, then, except to loyal masters, would be as well as sending the Confederates a cargo of shell and a supply of ammunition. The slaves are not allowed to leave Newbem ; they have no opportunity of doing so. Yet during the past twenty years they have been running away from you every day. But now their escape is effectually stopped. What more do you want ? Did the world ever see the parallel of an ar my which possessed the power to injure and yet protected the right* of property, institu tions, and even families of those who are its enemies? ‘They have come to involve us in the horrors of a servile war.’ What truth is there in tills charge ? What slave in North Carolina is allowed to possess a musket ? Has any soldier dared to raise his voice for such a purpose ? Give me his name. What officer has done so? What Union man is there who is not allowed to retain his musket? They had a school for the education of negroes in Newbern. They asked my opinion al>oiit it. I gave it, kindly, and suggested it was injudi cious. The President’s policy is to conciliate you, and have you lay down your arms—not to interfere with you or your institutions. An abolition soldier there was rebuked by his su perior for an incendiary speech to the slave*; and you, had you been present, would have shouted for admiration before that champion of his country’s flag, that officer who thus sought to protect your rights, you who are his enemies. 1 tell you that Gov. Stanley was sent here to do his duty; and lie will Tie up held by all the forces in North Carolina.” To the stale cry that the Federal troops hail been sent to crush the South—to subjugate them, the Governor replies: “Lunatics see more devils lhau vast hell can hold. (Applause.) There are some men at Kalelgh who see devils in the Yankees. The United States Government wishes to restore to you and to your posterity all they have and hope for in good government, anil secure to you blessings which have not been equalled since the time when God expelled the llrst se cessionist from rieavcn. What are those sol diers fighting for, but this? Let that glorious old flag, which is borne at their head, go tell your convention to make peace on honorable terms—and see how soon it will come. Give back your forts, and arsenals, and lighthouses, and send members of Congress from North Carolina to Washington, and in thirty days every soldier will Is- withdrawn from your State. If ‘reason ha« not fled to hrnitish beasts,’ you will do so. And now does all Ibis look like rolitiery, murder, desolation, irre deemable misery and hopeless ruin? Was there ever such a eonfliet since Satan rebelled and Cain slew his brother?” The following paragraph Is pregnant with suggestions: “ I come to serve and save you. Listeu to mo ere it is too late. Tin* march of this army cannot continue with tin- same policy. Teil your secession brethren so. In twelve month* more there won't he room enough in Xorth Carolina for a stare’s foot. In the name of reason, stop it. Lincoln’s rebuke of Hunter is significant. Heed the warning he gives. Why not have peace ? Your patriotism and inter ests tire involved in it. The result of the war must la- emancipation or Union—evils iiunuin numliered, or blessings such as no nation ever had.” Tlie following is the conclusion of this plain spoken and soul-stirring ap|*>ai: “The North lias the power, and it is no shame to say it. When the American people —and by the term I mean all the loyally dis posed of this country—make up their minds to do u thing, all the powers of darkness cannot stop them. Who are the American peeple? The great majority of our citizens. Look at what they have done. An army has been placed in the field, the equal of which, in equipment and discipline, would tax the ener gies of a European nation for years. Even now at Newborn they have a fleet larger than any the Confederate government could con struct in ages, ami yet they are merciful to their enemies. Where is the wife of a seces sion sold'er who was not relieved if in want ? I have authority to administer to her. Can you light against such people? and they are calling upon you to be their fellow-countrymen and friends. Come forward, ye men of Rum fort County and North Carolina, and sing glad songs of joy! I come to give you |>eace and prosperity. In the name ofGod, will you take them?” The Bangor Convention. In another column we have a full report by special despatch to the Press, of the proceed ings of the Convention which yesterday met in Bangor, and claimed to represent and speak for the people of Marne. The resolutions are somewhat carping in their spirit, but patriotic nevertheless. There is no coupling of al>oli tionists and secessionists, and making both equally guilty for "the present slaveholders’ rebellion. That tune has been played out. The nominee—Gen. Charles D. Jameson —is a gentleman, and he has proved himself a brave man and a patriot. He deserves a lietter fete than his ardent and indiscreet friends seem determined to hold him up to. Two things are noticeable in this Conven tion. Though ostensibly called in the name of the people, and to meet a very general demand of the people, the response seems to have been a very feeble one; less than 300 persons ap pearing as delegates, when under the call, from 600 to 800 should have been returned. The people, evidently were not there—were not there even by their representatives; ouly a small fraction of the people can the Conven tion claim as its constituency. Another fact is noticeable. This People's Convention, as we expected, was composed only of Democrats who last year supported Jameson, and gave him some 21,000 votes in the whole State. Every name mentioned in the proceedings; every man appointed to the Committees, was taken from their ranks, and their party lines were preserved as inviolate as though they had been a wall of Arc. This does not look like such a movement as was set forth in the programme. However, if they are satisfied we are; and while they occupy high patriotic ground we shall look upon their cflorts to reduce the vote of the Adamantines, who are to hold their Convention in August, with perfect satisfaction. In such a work they have our warmest sympathies. We supposed a different- man would be nom inated ; and that the Adamantines would fall in. As it is, we don't see but three candidates will be in the field. The old Danaites must come a long way down stairs to support the gallant Jameson. NOTICES OF NEW PUBLICATIONS. North America, by Anthony Trollope, au thor of the “West Indies and the S|>anish a ill ri|\. 1C* MJ, v/1 ir J farm, Ac. New York: Harper A Brothers, 1802. This is a neatly got up book of 624 pages, written in popular style, which will be read with interest by those who care to know what an intelligent Englishman thinks of them. Mr. Trollope seems to have made an extensive tour in this country and Canada, and the book before us is filled with his notes of travel and observations relative to men and things. Messrs. A. Williams A Co., Agents in Bos ton for the Messrs. Harper, will accept our . thanks for a copy. For sale in this city by II. ' L. Davis, Exchange Street, Harper’s Hand Book lor Travellers in Europe and the East: by W. Pembroke Febridgc, with a map. New York: Harper A Broth ers, 1862. The title of this book suggests its object and uses. It is very neatly printed and bound, and makes a volume of nearly .600 pages, with copious index, and memorandum blanks. Per sons purposing to travel in Europe should pro cure a copy. For sale in this city by II. L. Davis, Ex change Street. Amoko the Pikes; or. South in Recession Time, by Edward Kirke. New York: J. It. Gilmore, 1862. A book exceedingly tasty in appearance, con taining 310 pages, and while truthful in point of fact it possesses all the witching interest of a romance. The leading titles to a few of the chapters is about all we have room for to-day. These are, “ Wayside Hospitality“The Black declines his Freedom, and his reasons for so doing;” “ Poor lVhites;” “On the Plantation;” “The Negro Hunter;” “The Negro Fune ral;” The Yankee Schoolmistress:” “The Barbacue;” “ One more Unfortunate,” Ac.— The book has been extensively heralded, and will be sought and read with interest. The literary editor of Forney’s Press—K. Shelton Mackenzie—says of it, “ It is the best and most truthful sketch of Southern life and character we have ever read.” We are indebted for copies to Messrs. Bai i.ey A Noyes, Augustus Horikson and H. L. Davis, Exchange Street, all of whom have it for sale. A Primary Cook Book, by Mrs. Putnam, for sevKUiuvio 111 HWU.W I\VX|MU^. JJUSW»U . Loring, Publisher, 1862. This is one of the best cook books of its class we Iuive ever seen. It gives information found in no other work. It shows how com fortable a young married cou|>lc can make themselves, who begin housekeeping in three rooms; gives a list of articles required in each; a routine of work for every day in the week; what to purchase in the market, and how to select it, and its quality; and then how to cook it It gives one hundred receipts for cooking meats, soups, ftsli, puddings, cakes, Ac., clos ing with directions for liarlielor’s meals, teach ing the latter how to make their own coffee, to cook chops and eggs, to stew oysters, Ac. For sale in this city by II. L. Davis, Ex change Street Tub Continental Monthly, devoted to Literature and National Policy. New York and Boston: J. K. Gilmore. The July number of this live periodical has been issued, tilled as usual with vigorous arti cles, many of which are designed to, and will, touch and move the popular heart It discuss es such questions as “ What shall tie the end of the present National Struggle, “Freedom and Nobility, or Slavery,” &c. The latter ar ticle was written by a man who for fifteen yeas was one of the most prominent citizens of Texas. For sale in this city by Augustus Robin son and H. L. Davis, Exchange Street, to whom we are ldebted for copies. Sixteenth Maine Regiment Fabxiington, June 26,1862. I see that there is about half of a company for this regiment now drilling at Farmington, under Daniel Marston of Phillips, recruiting ofllcer, detailed from Maine 9th, who is to re ceive an appointment in the Kith. They are a sturdy and noble set of fellows, just such as any out* who is going into danger would wish to have for companions. Under the known and generally acknowledged military tact of our townsmen, Capt. Marston, they can but make rapid progress in military tactics. It is understood that they will remain at their pre sent rendezvous till after the Fourth of July, and then will go to Augusta for organization. Tbuk. — A colored regiment is in active operation at Hilton Head, and is not to hi* disbanded A ■ company is detailed each day to work on the I pier in loading and unloading vessels. ORIGINAL AND SELECTED. jy In his speech before the Bangor Con vention yesterday, lion. Samuel II. Blake is reported to have said that he was emphatically in favor of confiscation. He would take the proj)crty of rebels in arms, and take the lead ers and hang them. He would carry it on as a war constitutionally, but if it is necessary, let us take advantage of the rights of war aud at tack them by lawful confiscation. His re marks were warmly npplauded. Verily, Mr. B. is not far from the kingdom. Hon. L. I). M. Sweat of this city said, “ If our army finds slavas in their advance, use them if you can, but don’t let them stand in the way of suc cess.” The world moves, surely. Maike Farmer.—Mr. S. L. Boardman is announced as one of the editors of this old, widely circulating and popular agricultural paper. Mr. B., in the absence of Dr. Holmes ou the Scientific Survey of the State, will have the whole charge of the agricultual depart ment of the paper. jy Democracy in Indiana is not tender footed; is not afraid somebody's nigger will not hurt by the war, but it comes out fiat-foot ed for putting down the rebellion though the last fetter fuse in the furnace which will be heated up, and though every foot of American soil should be carried so far back towards the dark ages that not a slave will be left as a monument of the “diviuity” of the institution. Jesse I). Bright is as much abandoned to po litical solitude as was poor old Mrs. Lot after she went into the salt business. w Our Bath Correspondent knows us too well to suppose we intentionally made him s|>eak of a meeting to consider the general subject of the “ Religious Education of the Young” as a war meeting. There have been, alas, too many religious and theological wars, or wars in the name of religion, but we don’t think our Bath friends have been educated up to any such standard. —The Salem Observer learns from a relia ble source that a case of death by cancer in the mouth and throat recently occurred in a neighboring State, which was no doubt caused by excessive smoking. EyOne of the richest “goaks” of the sea son, as Artemas Ward would say, is that of the Macliias Union, advising the Jameson Dem ocracy to “come back to the democratic ranks, and give an honest, united and vigorous *up ]>orl to the Government in all constitutional measures to restore the Union.” The beauty and grace of this advice will tic appreciated when it is known that (he Democracy to which the Jameson men are invited to return, only last August talked of “this unholy abolition war, « imii-u mi wiuiuraw our troops irniu me sacred soil of Virginia, projiosed compromises with the armed rebels, ami refused to endorse the war, even for the purfiose of crushing re bellion and saving the Union. Z3t" The Publisher of Parson Brownlow's Book has received orders for 00,000 copies. Gen. Pope—the Pope who issues balls rather than bulls—is in Washington. Zff m It is said that Gen. Shields' removal is demanded by large numbers of regimental of ficers, who charge him with ineptr petoncy, if not disloyalty. It is said that the Western of ficers are particularly bitter against him. zr The rain of the past few days has had a wonderful effect upon the spirits of the hus bandman, and caused his face to become ra diant with renewed hopes. Even the face of inanimate nature blushes with new beauties, while every shrub and flowering plant sends up its perfumed offering of gratitude to Him who has opened the windows of heaven for its re freshment. — The Augusta Journal learns that in some of the towns between Augusta and Kocklaud the canker worm is making havoc among the fruit trees. The farmers in that region have recently been engaged in replanting potatoes, the first planted liaving sprouted and theu died on account of the severe drought. — Tlie man who acts as the Breckenridge party in Vermont is to make a convention of himself in July. Last year he was divided on local issues but he hopes this year to present an unbroken front to the enemy. — The DeMolay Encampment of Knight Templars, on their return from this city to Boston, partook of a sumptuons repast at the Wiuthrop House, and chumpague and wit doubtless sparkled with more than usual bril liancy. ZW" The Machias Union says that the logs are all in on the Mathias river. Messrs. G. W. Gooch and John B. Gooch arrived at the boom on the 13th inst., with four millions. Mr. Luther Hanscom arrived with a drive of about one million the next day. Fikk at Kendall’s Mills.—Our corres pondent at Kendall's Mills writes that on the night of Tuesday, 2-lth ins L, at alsmt 10 o’clock, a fire was discovered in the dry-house of the u.i^h v-....rvi- vl- —. ... 1.: . ..i and although our engine was promptly ujion the ground, and every effort was made by our citizens to extinguish the Are, the building and its contents were totally destroyed. The loss is estimated at from $300 to $400. No in surance. — Dr. S. T. Richardson, of Belgrade, has been appointed Assistant Surgeon of the Kth Maine Hcgiment, vice Dr. Houghton, resigned. — Hon. P. A. Pike was in Augusta yester day, on his way home. He will return to Washington in a few days. — The Boston Journal will pardon us for representing it as being petulant. It general ly speaks with vastly more pertinence than petulence. Temptation and Fall. Our detective policemen, Allen and Wise, have been on the track of a singular rogue and in a singular case, within the last few days.— It seems that a certain ('apt. Douglas with an alian (Uev. Mr. Hoben) left Norfolk a few days ago with $31.0(10 invested in Missouri .State stocks and Sacramento bonds. The stocks and bonds were handed to hint by Mayor Lamb of Norfolk, for a lady at the North.— This Lamb, by the way. has a father-in-law in Khodc Island, (.’apt. Douglas—Itev. Hoben, came to Washington and began to sell the stock on bis own account. Biggs, the banker, sold some of them for him. supposing that ev rything was right. Mr. Chaffee of lihode Is land, Lamb’s father-in-law, comes on here at once to see to the money. Capt. Douglas is thrown into jail, ami Mayor Lamb is sent for. Now the most remarkable feature in this af fair is that the detectives are hunting up stolen money for a rebel. Mayor Lamb is a rebel of undoubted quality, and there is no doubt that be was endeavoring to save this money from confiscation. Very likely it in reality belongs to a rebel in arms. The stocks and bonds are worth nothing in the South, but in the hands of a “Northern lady,” they will be safe, and after the war is over can he handed back to the rebel who is now the real owner. It is cer tainly somew hat strange that a rebel mayor is permitted to send slocks and lamds North for safe keeping, while such vast amounts of North ern pitqwrty areconfiscated to-day within one hundred miles of Norfolk.— H'aehiiujton pa ]ier. The Bev. Mr. Iloben alluded to above, is well known in this vicinity, lie was pastor of a Baptist church in Yarmouth for several years, and was at one time editor of the Son ofTem perance in this city. He will lie remembered as a candidate for the Chaplaincy of the Kth Maine regiment, who gave a splendid dinner to its ollict rs at the Augusta House last sum mer. Ey^The Teucinian Society, connected with Bowdoin College, celebrated its 50th anniver sary on Monday evening, 2,‘5d Inst., in Kev. Dr. Adams’ church, at Brunswick. Mr. Charles X’. Mattocks, of this city, was the Orator, aud gave an excellent oration. Ilis subject was “ A new Era in our Life aud Literature.” A l’oetn followed, by Mr. Edward N. l‘uckard> of Biddeford. Both speakers acquitted them selves well. — The Memphis Avalanche suggests to the Government that all the Tennessee rebel pris oners be set free; that “if it be preposed to place Tennessee in the Old Union” such an ex hibition of magnanimity os this would have a powerful effect upon the people. This is pret ty well for a journal which, a few months since, called Scott a “hoary traitor” aud Lincoln an “ape 1”—Augusta Journal BROKERS’ BOARD, BOSTON. J»c 80. 81.000 United States Coupon Sixes (1881).106 8500 .do.106 84.000 .do.106 87.750 United States 7 3-10 Treasury Notes.105 86,096 United States Demand Notes.104 821,776 United States Coupons (July).108 83.765 .do......1081 86,461 American Gold.1081 88,777 .do.1081 _HARRIED. In Augusta 22d inst, Mr L II Fowler to Miss Mary 11 Kowse, both of A. 1 In Wells 24th inst, Mr Charles W Bailey, of New buryport, Mass, to Miss Mary B Donnell, of Wells. In Bradley 21st inst. Mu Dennis D Smith to Miss Amanda M Spencer, both of B. DIED. ‘ In thirdly 26th inst, Martha, widow of the late Joshua Emery, aged 90 years, IT-Funeral service at the New Jerusalem Temple at 21 o'clock this afternoon. In Westbrook 26th inst, Joseph E, eldest son of Ebon and Harriet Knight, aged 23 years 3 mouths. In Lexington Mass. 23d inst. Alvin T Perkins, aged about 60 years—formerly of Gardiner. In Boston 26th inst, on board ship Ocean Pearl, Li*'ut William Charming Cushing, aged 23 j e ars, of I, 18th Maine ltegimcnt. lie was a sou of lion Theopi lus Cushing, e>t Frankfort. MINIATURE ALMANAC—Friday,June27. Sun rises, morn.4 19 | Length ofdays.15 27 Sun sets, eve.7 46 | High water, morn.. 11 22 MARINE NEWS. _PORT OF PORTLAND. Thwraday, Jane 86. ARRIVED. Seh Elisabeth, Kellaj, Gardlnor. Steamer lsiwiston, Knight, Bernton. Steamer Forest City, Field.Boston for St John NB. CLEARED. Brig Mechanic, Luke, Ship Island, C M Davis. DISASTERS. Ship Kearsarge, of Saco, from Havana Ibr Sagua, was seen 15th inst, lat 25 40, ion 79 16, with cargo shifted and several wreckers around her. Per steamship Ariabia, at Boston. Aral Moroa.il!«.* Uti. i_* i-__>t. _ Wans. New York. ' Cld loth. Satellite, Harvey, New York; lltq, Ocean Spray, Stubbs, Palermo. Arat Gibraltar 6th inst, Rebecca, Fickott, New i ork. Sailed from Lisbon 4th inst, Anniversary, Bell,New i ork. Arat Deal 12th, Portland, Leavitt, Calcutta for London (and proceeded). FOREIGN PORTS. At Shanghae April 19, ship Nautilus, FJwell, for New 1 ork, cld 17th; bark Carib. Bates, from Boston, via Rio Janeiro, ar 7th, disg—his been sold for 16,000 Mexican dollars; sch Calliope, Kinsman, from Bos ton, ar 12tli. disg. At Buenos Ayres 40+h ult, ship James Nesmith, Watts, from Portland, disg. At Surinam 6th inst, bark Alice Tarlton, Rowe, disg. Ar at St John NB 23d inst, sch Onward, Brannon. Portlaud. SPOKEN. June 16, lat 33, Ion 79 20, bark John Griffin, from Matauzas for Portlaud. DOMESTIC PORTS. BEAOTORTT NC. In port 22d. sch F A Heath, William*, from Providence, disg her cargo of ice. PHILADELPHIA. Cld 24th, brig Albert Adams, Townsend, Ship Island; sch Albert Treat, Bowdoin, Portland. NEW YORK. Ar 24th, barks Amanda, Black, (late Pendleton) Havana; Antioch, Gardner, do (at anchor at lower quarantine); schs American Eagle, Wilder, Newark for l’embroks. Also ar 26th, bark Maria Morton, Knudson, Paler^ mo; schs Superb, Sawyer,Cherryflcld; Henry Alford, Allen, Harrington; C W Jones,-, Bangor; Tiger, Evans. Saco. e Cld 25th, -hip Patrick Henry, Moore. London; sch G D King, McGregor, Calais. NEW BEDFORD. Cld 26th, bark (late ship) < handler Price, Bourne, Eastport to load for Glaa gow. BOSTON. Ar 25th. steamship Arabia. Stone. Liv erpool 14th, Ouoensto-. n 15th, and Halifax 24th inst. Also ar 26th, bark Golden Era, Thorndike. Shields 1st ult ; brig Relief, Wallace, of and from Millbridgo; sclw Huntress, Kelley, Dennvsville; Robert Foster, Brown, and Balance, Rowe, Millbridgc. Cld 25th, brig Ocean Wave, Morton, Sagua. Also cld 26th, ship John Patten, Emmons, New River NB to load for Liverpool; brig J West, Hardi son, Cardenas. 1*AWTUCKET. Ar 25th, sch Jacob Raymond, Long, Gardiner. PROVIDENCE. Sailed 25th, sch Alexandria,Hall, Now York, or Calais, according to wind. N EWl*<>RT. Ar 24th, schs Z Secor, Robbins, New York for Portlaud; Lyndon, Smith, Providence for Pembroke. SALEM. Ar 25th, barks Gem, Brown, Bissau, Africa; Lawrence, Upton, Cayenne;schs Loella.Lord, Sullivan; Union, Foss, do for Boston; Delaware, Jackson. Ellsworth for New York; Helen McLeod, Williams. Bangor; Solomon Francis, Currier, and Jane Woodbury, Cottrell, do; Sarah Buck. Bagley, and Win Hill, Crabtree, Bangor for Hartford; Hart ford. Dean, and Empire State, Davis,do for Norwich. GLOUCESTER. Ar 24th, sch John B Myers, Smith. Bangor. BANGOR Cld 25th. schs P 8 Lindsey, Ricker, New 1 ork; Manuora, Smith, Edgartown; Laella, Crosby, and Watchman,<-. Boston; Jaa lleury. Collier, Cohasnet; Telegraph, Mathews, and Taluui r«K>. Johnson, Salem; Fraucca Newton, Boardmau. Calais. Ar Mu, ung iuo u ramie, uroeu leaf, Portland ne\v advertisements? ( obI Freifthto. Ill ^OW iMIglailfl. t^uick despatch and the highest going rates offered. Apply to GEORGE H. STARK. Mo. 90 Exchange Street. Portland, June 27. 188. lw Wanted at a Premium! American Gold, Sovereigns, Demand Notes, Government July Coupons. WM. H. WOOD. July 27. dlw Notice, FROM and after the first of July, Postage Stamps and Stamped Envelopes will not be charged at the Post Office. je25tf FLORAL EXHIBITION! THE SUMMER EX imm ION of the Horticultu ral Society will be held at Ivlech-anics’ Hall, -ON - TUESDAY, - • JULY lnt, 1863. Commencing at 2 o’clock, P. M. Tnc Following I’rcntU m* are offered! For best six varieties Cherries,.S3 00 For best three varieties Cherries. 2 00 For best single variety Cherries,. 1 00 For best six varieties’Straw berries. 4 00 For best four varieties Strawberries,. 3 00 For best single variety Strawberries, . 200 For best twelve stalks of Rhubarb. 1 00 For best single specimen Plant in Flower. 1 00 For best Mew specimen worthy of note,. 1 00 For best display of Cut Flowers,. 6 00 For 2d best display of Cut Flowers. 3 00 For best display of Roses, . 5 00 For best twelve named varieties Roses,. 8 00 For best six ttumod varieties Roses,. 2 00 For best collection Verbenas,. 2 00 For 2<l best collection Verbenas, . . 1 00 For best six naun^l varieties Fuschias,. 300 For best three named varieties Fuschias,. 200 For best single variety Fuschias, . 1 00 For best Parlor lioquet,. 4 00 For 2d best Parlor lioquet,. 2 00 For best Hand lioquet. 8 00 For 2d best Hand Roquet, . 1 00 For Ix-st Basket or lioquet Wild Flowers. . 2 00 For 2d best Basket or lioquet Wild Flowers,... 1 00 For best Floral Design. 3 00 For 2d best Floral Design,. 1 00 For beat display of Pansies, not less than six varieties.. . 2 00 For best display Carnation links,. 1 00 For best display Pickota Pinks. 1 00 Amateur Gardeners are respectfully requested to contribute specimens to the Exhibition. The Secretary will be in attendance at the Hall oil Tuesday forenoon limn vs o’clock till 12. to make en tries. Per order Executive Committee, s. B. BECKETT, Secretary. June 27. 188 td AMUSEMENTS. CITY OF PORTLAND. July 4th, 1776. - - July 4th, 1M6!1. “GOD SAVE THE UNION.” Celebration of the 86th Anniversary -OF OUR NATIONAL INDEPENDENCE, JULY 4rtli, 1862. THE Belli of all the Churches will bo rung at Sun rise, Noon and Sunset, aud a National Salute will be fired at the same time from Bramhall and 31 unjoy. Procession at lO o'clock. A Procession will be formed under the direction of Charles B. Merrill, Esq., Marshal of the Dav, con sisting of a Military Escort, the Portland Fire De partment, and Fire Departments of other cities. Sons of Temperance, Mechanics’Association, and Truck men, and other Associations will escort the City Gov ernment and invited guests through the principal streets, to the City Half, where the Declaration of In dependence will be read by Nathan Webb, Esq., and an address delivered by His Excellency, ISRAEL WASHBURN, Jr., Governor of the State. Tableaux Vivante. Tho children of the Public and Sunday School, will be stationed upon State Street, and will sing patriotic and national anthems, while the Procession I, halt ing. The Tableaux and Music will be under the di rection of Mr. Thuraton. REGATTA. A Grand Regatta for Wherries, Marge., and Raoe Boat., will take place on Back Cove, at 3 o'clock. FIRST RACE. Open to all, in Wherries and Fancv Boat, of every description, pulled by one man, with one pair of sculls. lat Print).,|S OO 2. Prise. lO OO 3d Prise,. 5 OO SECOND RACE. Open only to the four organized Roat Club, of this Citv, vlx: North Star, Young Mechanic, Alpha, and Atlanta. lat Prim,,.»TO OO 2d Prime,. 30 OO THIRD RACE. Open to all Barge, and Race Boat* of every de scription. lat Prize,.r.RICH) OO 2d Prize,. 25 OO DISTANCE FOB EACH RACE TWO Mll.ES. All the Oarsmen of the Provinces and 8tates are Invited to compete for the championship of Casco Bay. EXHIBITION OF Steam Fire Engines. There will l>e an exhibition of Steam Fire Engine*, under the supervision of the Chief Engineer of the Portland Fire Department, H. C. Barnes, Esq. EVENING. Three Bands will be stationed at different point* in the City, and will discourse sweet Music. A CORDIAL INVITATION, Is extended to all Military. Fire and other Associa tions and Societies in the State, to join with us in the Celebration of our National Birthday. Per Order i 'ommittee of Arrangements. Portland, June 23, 1662. d&wtd PLEASURE PARTIEsT EXCURSIONISTS visiting tho Islands, supplied with stores at the shortest notice. Orders solicited. 180 Fare Street near f**t of Exchaa|e« C ALDER WOOD k BECKETT. Portland, June 23. dtf Pier aud Mantle Mirrors. WITH Oval, Square or Klipticai frames, with Rosewood, Black Walnut or (iilt finish made to order, of any size, style or design, of new and elegant patterns; also cheap Looking Classes and plates re-set in old frames, bv •MORRISON k CO., 26, Market Square. Gilt Frames. FOR PORTRAITS OR LANDSCAPES of any size or style desired—latest patterns and best workmanship- made to order by _MORRISON k CO , 26, Market Square. Photographic Frames. DOUAUE or oval—every kind called for. These KJ being manufactured by ourselves, except those necessarily imported, we can compete with any mar ket for low prices. At wholesale or retail, at 26, Mar ket Square,MORRISON k CO S. Gilt, Rosewood, Black Walnut and Oak Mouldiups. AT lowest cash prices, in quantities to suit the trade. Ship Mouldings made and finished to order by MORRISON CO., _ Market Square. -A. CARD. The Crystal & Masonic Journal. THE publication of this pajxr will be resumed in July and be issued regularly on the 1st nnd 15th of each month. Subscriptions and communications in the U. States must be sent to THE CRYSTAL. PORTLAND, ME., Those in Canada to WATKRVILLE, C. E. The first number will contain a fall report of "Tna Cbktkkkial Cklkbratiox.” Those desiring extra copies of that number please address as above. CYRIL PEARL, Editor. OFFICE PORTLAND ADVERTISER. d*w2w Notice. PROPOSALS will be received by the Committee on Streets, Side-Walks and Bridges, at the Civil Engineer's office, until Tuesday the 8th day of July next, for the removal of the Piles or Dolphins in the Harbor off Victoria Wharf. S. W. LARK A BEE, Chairman. Other dalies please copy. jcfttd Old Frames Re-Gilt, AND RENEWED by MORRISON k CO. On Hand. A CONSTANT supply of beet Extra Deep Gold Leaf, aud at low rates at 26 Market Square. Photographic Goods dt 4'hemicnls. OUR stock in ttii, lit j—rtmvnt i, complete, com* prising every article uwd in the »rt. MORRISON k CO., Jnne344tfw3t 2U. Market Square. EATON BOARDING SCHOOL, FOR BOYS. KENT’S TTTT.T., - - READFIELD, ME. THE SECOND QUARTER of the Summer Session of this Institution will commence MONDAY, JULY 31st. This is a Family School, and the best of refercnco can be given. Please sent for a Circular. H M. EATON ft SON, Proprietors, AMOS H. EATON, PriucipaJ. l.I.EWELLYN A. LUCE, Assistant. June 26th, 1862. d2w Ur. John O. MO tt, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, 86 Court St., Corner or Howard, Boston, is consulted daily from 10 until 2. ami from 6 to 8 in the evening, on an diseases of the Urinary and lieuital Organs.Scrofulou* Affections, llumor* of all kiuds, Sores, Ulcers and Eruptions, leinale Complaint*. Ac. An experience of over twenty year*' extensive prac tice enable* Dr. M to cure all of the most difficult cases. Medicines entirely vegetable. Advice Free. June 23, 1862. su3aw8m FIRE IHSURANCeT WARREN SPARROW, Office 7 4 Middle, ear. of Exrkan|(e Sh, PORTLAND, ME., Agent of the following First Clahs Insurance Co’s: National Insurance Company, Of Boston. - - Cash Capital aud Surplus, §500,000. Republic Fire Insurance Company, Of New York. - - Cash Capital and Surplus, §312,000. Relief Fire lUMirance Company. Of New York. -- Cash Capital aud Surplus, §250.000. Equitable Fire and Marine Ins, Co., Of Providence. Pkrkkut Security, which ought always to be the first consideration in effecting insurance,’ is here of fered to the public, at the lowest rates qf premium adopted by sound and responsible companies. Office in “Boyd's Building,'' opposite Post Office, dffcwtf Book, Card & Fancy Printing, NEATLY EXECUTED AT THE OFFICE OF THE PRESS. DRY GOODS. GOOD NEWS! GOOD NEWS!! LEACH A ROBINSON, 84 Middle Street, Have tliis day marked down their IMMENSE STOCK —or— Mantillas, Gapes. Short Sacks, and Jockey*, And are now prepared to offer them at LOWER TRICKS than ever Lad to* will also find a full line of HOUSEKEEPING GOODS, DRESS GOODS, In aim oat endleaa variety, HOSIERY. GLOVES, MOHAIR MITTS, EMBROIDERIES, VELVET RIBBONS. PARASOLS AMD SUM UMBRELLAS, Ac., Ac., Ac. \ All of which will be sold at onr Usual Low Frioes. LEACH A ROBINSON, No. 84 MIDDLE STREET. Juno 23. 18C2. 4wised THE BEST, MOST EXTEH8IVE AND VARIED Assortment of Dry Goods, Ever brought into the city, can alwaya be found at N. I. MITCHELL’S, - - 127 MIDDLE ST. We have ia "tore the moat exteaaive etoek of Just purchased at the loweat cash price*, to be "old at a trifling an vancc. We havo also a large lot of CLOTHS, C ASM MERES, DOESKINS, MIXTURES, SATINETS, Re., Re., Either for Coat or Pant*, and in thia line wo trill roll at price* that can't be beat. Ladies’ Sacks and Mantillas, Constantly on band, and made to order. OUR STOCK OF PRINTS, BLEACHED OR BROWN COTTONS, QUILTS, LINENS, DAMASKS, FLANNELS, - AMD - Every Variety of Houae-Keeplng Goode, la ansurpassod, and one can always Sad Bay article in this line, at about wboleaale prices. We hare a large assortment of PARASOLS, SUN. UMBRELLAS, SKIRTS, HANDKERCHIEFS, BUTTON8, EMBROIDERIES. LINEN BOSOMS, ’ GLOVES. HOSIERY, And an endteaa variety of of Small Article* pertain ing to oar business, all of which will be sold cheap for cash, at 1>T. I. lolrtoliell’s, 117 KIDDLE STREET,-I- KDZZET BOW. je23*H>ddfc wtf TJnioii Fore v«r! ! DRY GOODS! CHEAP, -AT Cl. K. BABB'S, 9 CLAPP'S BLOCK, CONGRESS STREET, BETWEEN U. S. & PREBLE HOUSE, SILKS, DRESS GOODS,—large stock, CLOAKS and CLOAK GOODS, SHAWLS, WOOLENS, HOUSE-KEEPING GOODS, COTTONS and DOMESTICS, SUN UMBRELLAS & SHADES, BATES QUILTS, OASII 1VUYEKS, Vtt invited to an examination of this Stock before C. K. BABB. ,Iuih 23, I'M! idtw MISCELLANEOUS. clothing” OABDINEH * BROWN, would any to their friends and the public that they hare purchased of Messrs. CUADBOURNK A KEN DALL, their Stock of Ready-Made Cloth lag, Also, their entire Interest in Manafketaring and eas tern Department, llaring secured the services of Mr. J. K. FOLEY, late Foreman and Cutter for Messrs C. A K , they hope to merit a Mir share of the patronage bestowed upon their predecessors. 09 Middle 8t„ eppedle Pent Oare. June 23. 1363. twdaw SAMVEL ADLAM, Jr, -DKALKR in Parlor, Oliamber PLAIN^. FURNITURE, Importer and Dealer in China, Crockery & Glass Ware, fcitsnia lire, TaMe Cillery, mi PliN Iire, And a General Assortment of HOUSE-KEEPING GOODS. TIIE attention of purchasers ia invited to the large nud desirable stock of House-keeping Goods now in st Are. as above, comprising as it does nearly every article usually needed in the Furniture and Crockery Departments. Being one of the largest stocks la the State, purchasers can And almost any variety of rich, medium and low-priced goods, suited to their differ ent wants. Those commencing housekeeping can obtain a com plete ontflt at this establishment, without the trouble and loss of time usually attending a selection of this kind; and the subscriber is confident that, combining n he does the various branches of house-furnishing business, he ran offer goods at prices that will not fail of proving satisfactory on examination. 138 tad 140 Kiddle Street, Portland. June 23.1363. dtf EDWARD P. BANKS, 72 EXCHANGE STREET, tor Culern I mm ud fat Office, hrtM, lime, DKALKR IK CHRONOMETERS, WATCHES, —i>D— SILVER SPOONS AND FORKS, CUTS, BUTTER KNIVES, THIMBLES, NAPKIN RINGS, SPECTACLES AND EYE-CLASSES, PLATED TEA SETS. CASTORS, AND CAKE BASKETS. BUTTER KNIVES, A SPOONS. Shell and Horn Coaaba, raw, Canes. Aoeordeoua, Wallets. Card Cases, Table and Pocket Cattery; Teeth, Hair, and Sharing Brushes; Farina Cologne, Lubln's Extract*; CLOCKS. g end rant*. Spy Glasses, Barometer*. Sarrcyoca’ and Mariners' Compasses, Ganter’i Scales, Diriders, Parallel Rales. Protractors, Drawing lustra meats. Land Chains, Thermometers, Linen Prorers, Opera Glasses. Charts. Bowditeh's Navigator. Blunt's Coast Pilot, Nautical Almanacs, Sumner's Method, Ship Master's Assistant, Sheet Anchor, Seamen's Friend or Maaaal, Ship Master s Guide, Expeditious Measurer, for Freight, Re., Re. Welches sad Jewelry Repaired. CHRONOMETERS, REPAIRED AND RATED. CT’Tiuw determined by transit. JP* Portland. Jane 28. 1*3.dgUwRwtf gg EXCHANGE ST. gg BLAHX BOOK ABB STATIOBERY, —A*l>— PAPERHANGING ’W’A.FlEIiOXJSE ! Estahllshed la IStR. Premium Blank Books on hand and made to order, of erery variety of style aod finish »om our long experience, we are enabled to ofltr to the trade and oar customers better bargains la quality and prices, than can he found in any other cctahUahmcat la the State. Oar stock of STATIONERY Is selected with the greatest care from the beet For eign and American Houses, and embraces erery arti cle needed for public offices. Counting Houses and private uses, and at lowest pricei. ROOK PAPERS Of every variety, quality and priee, embracing all the various style* of gold paper* manufactured, to gether with a fail stock of Satins, mediums and com mon papers—the large*! stock to be found la this market, at lowest market prim. School Book* of every kind in use at wholesale prim. HALL h. DAVIS, £3 Each axo* (tub. Portland June 13, 1861. □ SOMETraOIEW I For Hata and Capa, AT HARRIS’ —OPP. POST OFFICE. NOTHING NEW! I The French Conformetenrl!! HAVE USED IT FOB Til BEE YEARS. C7" No extra charge for making hata to order. Ivlilitary Chapeaux, Caps and Gauntlets, sold low. Terms Cash. BY HARRIS. - • OPPOSITE POST OFFICE. Swdla NOTICE. The Maaona, Congreg&tionaliata, ANI) THE REST OF MANKIND, ARE r*qi„*<rd to call at Todd’*, corner of Middle and Exchange Struct*, up ataira, to get ahuvad or hare their hair cut. June 33, -lwd J. M. TODD. S. H. COLESWORTHY, lla* removed hie atoek of BOOKS, STATIONERY, PICTURES, Titan 1'natt, hpr Hiantn Fair; Coodi, U, ku TO No. 93 EXCHANGE STREET, Next door above the British and American Express Office, where t»e will accommodate all who may be in want of goods in his line, at very low prices. Book - Binding and Picture-Framing, Done neatly as usual. GENUINE HOMEOPATHIC MEDICINES, For sale at the above store by M. SEA VET. Physicians and Families supplied with Medicines and books. Cases renewed and vials refilled. June 24. 1>W2, eod6m MANHOOD-How Lost! How Restored I Just published, in a sealed Envelope. prick six cents. A LECTURE ON THE NATURE, TREATMENT AND RADICAL CURE of Spermatorrhoea or Semiual Weakness, Involuntary Emissions, Sexual lability, and Impediments to Marriage generally. Nervousness, Consumption. Kpilepsv and Fits; Men tal and Physical Incapacity, resulting from Self Abuse, Ac-lty BOB’T J. CULVER WELL, II. D., Author of the Grkkn Book. Ac., “A Bssm la Tbsnnaatla sf Safferera,** sent oilier seal, in a plain envelope, to anv address. PoHCcAiD, on receipt of six cents, or two pustage stamps, by Dr. r»l. J. <*. KLINE, 127 Bowcky. Kkw Y/ur, 1’eST OrricK. Box, June 23. i*4ntdAw