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PORTLAND DAILY PRESS.
VOL. 1. , PORTLAND, ME., MONDAY MORNING, JULY 7, 18G2. NO. 12. PORTLAND DAILY PRESS, JOHN T. OILMAN, i JOSEPH B. HALT., j ""tops. Is published at No. 82$ EXCHANGE STREET, in POX BLOCK, by FOSTER, OILMAN and HALL, Under the firm name of N. A. FOSTE R A CO. TermsI The Portland Daily Press is published every morning, (Sundays excepted), at 85,00 per year in ad vance. Rates of Advertising: Transient Advertisements, 81.00 per square, for three insertions or less; exceeding three, and not more than one week, 81.25 per square; 75 cents per week after. One square every other day one week, 81.00; 60 cents per week after. Exhibitions, Ac., under head of Amusements, 82.00 per square per week. Special Notices, 81.50 per square for first week, 81.00 per week alter. Business Notices, in reading columns, 12 cents per line for ouc insertion. No charge less than fifty eeuts. Legal Notices at usual rates. Advertisements inserted in the Maine State Them (which has a large circulation in every part of the State) for 38 cents per square iu addition to the above rates for each insertion. Transient advertisements must be paid for in ad vance. fP* All communications intended for the paper should be directed to the “Editors of the Press,” and those of a business character to the Publishers. UT“TbB Portland Daily aud Maine State Press Office, In Fox Block, No. 82$ Exchange Street, is open at all hours during the day aud eve ning, from 7 o'clock iu the morning to 9 iu the evening. tr Job Ph inti no of every description executed willi dispatch; and ali business pertaining to the of fice or paper promptly transacted on application as above. * COMMUNICATIONS. [Reported for Portland I>aily Press. 1 Centennial Celebration at Windham. The Fourth of J uly was celebrated in Wind ham in a superior maner. Never has that staid oid fown witnessed such an ovation. The gathering centred at Wimlham Hill, and it is lair to allow at least three thousand strangers in attendance. All Windham was out en masse, convened to commemorate their one hundredth birthday as a town, and to hear one of their returned sous speak of the past, pres ent and prospective of the town and nation. At 10 o'clock, A. M., Dr. C. G. Parsons was chosen Preainent, and Peter Hall and Win. Gould, Esqs., Secretaries. Dr. Parsons opened with a few remarks.— This day, be remarked, was remarkable; a day, perhaps, calculated to awaken deep emo tions and strong feelings. He bid a hearty welcome to the sons and daughters of Wiud ham, who bad coihe from abroad, and hoped that the memories of their childhood would rekiudle their former love for their old, native town, and bind them closer to it hereafter.— His remarks were well timed and well ex pressed. Beading from the Bible followed, by Kev. Mr. Wiswall, a resident minister. Prayer by Kev. H. Whitchcr, of Falmouth, followed by an HISTORICAL SKETCH OF WIXDIIAM, BV T. L. / SMITH, ESQ. The town of Whtdluun was originally a township granted by the General Court of Massachusetts to sixty inhabitants of Marble head. The grantees gave the township the name of New Marblehead, in honor of Mar blehead. Mass., to which the grantees belonged. It retained its name, as such, until incorporat ed. The conditions of the grant were, that the home lots should be sixty-three in number, and all future divisions in equal proportions. Three of the rights were to be reserved; one for the first settled minister, one for a ministe rial fund, and one for the support of schools. These rights severally embraced one sixty third part of ail the township. The right re served for the first settled minister, vested in Kev. John Wight, in 174;!. From the sale of land reserved for a ministerial fund and school purposes, the town now has a school and min isterial fund. Thus early was Massachusetts planting here the seeds of education. Windham was incorporated by its present name, June 12,1702. The first town meeting after the incorporation was held July 5, 17(12. Many may not understand why this was done July 5th, instead of 4th. Notwithstanding the incorporation was fourteen years before the Declaration of Independence, our ancestors were far-seeing men, and saw what was to be the finale of the struggle for independence, and accordingly had their incorporation as near the 4th of July as possible. (The 4th was Sunday.) Windliam was the sixteenth town incorpo rated in this State. Windliam lias raised one governor (Andrew), and Scarborough one, (King). Of tile doings of the town in revolu tionary times, we read on the records, at a town meeting held March 15, 1775: “Voted, that twenty-seven pounds lie raised as soon as possible to provide a town stock of ammunition.’’ “Voted, to choose a man to fix up the great gun and swivels.” “Voted, that Capt. Caleb Graflain be the man to tlx up the great gun and swivels, as soon as possible.” Nothing can be ascertained respecting this “great gun;” it went into continental service, but was not brought back. Poitxibly, saht the speaker, it is betore Richmond to-day. During the revolutionary war there was but one military company in town. The number of men enrolled at any one time did not exceed fifty-live, of w horn thirty were known to lie out in service at one time. During the war seventy-one performed service, and in one of the darkest periods of the revolution the town voted to raise $2280 in silver money to sup|>ort the war. SUMMARY OK STATISTICS. Grant of the tow uship—December, 1734. No. of acres of land in the towushii>—20,150. Proprietors' meeting—J uly 4,1735. First assessment, by Capt- Thomas Chute— July 30,1737. First settled minister, Rev. John Wright, 1743. Town incorporated—.June 12, 1702. First town meeting—July 5,1702. First post office established—1708. Ministerial fund. $4200. School fund. $2433. State valuation of taxable property In 1800, $780,758. Population in 1800—2035. No. of scholars in 1S02-M»50. An appropriation of one hundred pounds I was mad*' in 1743 to build u block house or i fort. Stephen Manchester killed “Poland,” an Indian chief here. May 14. 1750. The speaker next paid a high compliment to the guest of the day, Hon. John A Andrew, and welcomed him home. His account of the history of the town was brief and very happily delivered. The Declaration of Independence was then read by J. W. Webb, Esq., after which the Chairman introduced Ho.v. Woodbury Davis of Portland. Mr. Davis, in commencing, al luded to the unexampled prosperity of the country during the last fifty years. But one lesson was to bo learned to-day; a lesson im portant at all times especially at this; viz— that “All men are born free and equal.” This truth, the Judge argued with eloquent force, declaring that whoever excepts that phrase from the immortal Declaration would trample oft our rights, had they the opportunity and force. He referred to old French Spanish and English w ars in illustration and thought that the truth of the principle was overlooked. Our ances tors forget that those who would trample on one man's rights would trample on ours also. They allowed slavery to come into the Union and it began to grasp for more and more. The moment the slave power became secure in their constitutional rights, they began to en croach. and the whole history of the country from that time down has been a history of en croachments upon the North. During the last tw enty years.there has not existed in the south so much real freedom of speech and of the press as in the most alisolute despotism. The slave power flnding that the patience of the North was exhausted, instituted this vile rebellion. And it is for the people of these United States to decide the matter now impending. Foreign sympathies are against us. He be lieved in a God, w ho rules, however and also believed in earnest importunity. He docs not believe in success unless slavery is overthrown. If we could believe that Mr. IJncoln intended the final overthrow of the system, our streets would throng w ith eager volunteers and he longed to see the- day, when the curse should la- removed. “If God be for us, who can lie against us!" Slavery overthrown, this land w ill lie in fact, tin* “land of the free” and home of the brave. They never fail, who put their trust in Omnipotence. The President then read the correspondence between Gov. Andrew and the town commit tee, and at once introduced His Excellency to the multitude. SPEECH OF HOX. JOHN A. AMlRF.W. I could not. were I ever so much to try, by any form of tailored or artistic speech, express the emotions of gratitude with which 1 em brace this opportunity to make one of the fam ily of this town, at this celebration. Sui ,.g here, in the midst of this vast concourse, in the midst of old friends and new faces, al though live and twenty years have gone into tile past, I am mi longer a man, much less a magistrate; hut I am a child once more.— What reminiscences—what recollections of ear ly boyhood, of my father ami mother, and friends cluster here ? How those arching elm* remind me of the many groves of this, my na tive town, w here in childhood I hsed to wan der with in*’ |daymates; some of whom have long sinec tasted dentil, and some of whom I | now see around me. How there comes up tha j little square school house; the old muetiug house on the hill where my parents worshipped —the venerable form of old Father Kellogg, not an eloquent or renowned man, but wluit is more than all that, a good man; the old gen tleman w ho led the choir and pitched tile tunes. And here beside me is Dr. Waterman, ourfain | ily physician, the oldest friend I now have on j earth. I remember, also, the pleasant face of Mr. Brown, long la-fore the canal and bridge j at Little River were made. Here, too, is the ! yellow house on the farm south of ours (and ! it still stands), wltenee I used to hear the voice 1 of Paul Little, whose exhortations at the little meeting house will la- among the last of my ; recollections of public s|a-aking. Let me re mind you of another man. not of onr town, - who first revealed to my childish intellect the I idea of eloquence—Eld. James Is-w is; his dear ; utterance and warm In-art cannot la* forgotten. | And Elder Wight—venerable and majestic; a | sweet touch of poetic fancy ran through his ! sermons, and bus oratory w as the first 'which i touched mv heart. Nor can I forget the cairn and quiet meetings of the quakers—Jwavs visited twice a year at their quarterly meetings by Franklin Huzzy—and among whom was Noah Iieed, whose heart and hat were big ■ enough to cover the whole town. But how can 1 recite the names of all these, whose names i now revisit my mind, which revive old reeol Icetions. which linger around my heart and struggle in my speech! But 1 must mention ; two more men, who never should be omitted— i these two old soldiers of the Revolution, Jo siali Chute and John Swett. venerable when first I knew them, yet intelligent and active. How many more were here, I cannot now re - collect. Many times and oft, on a pleasant | morning like this, have I rode with my mother and listened to the stories of events, in which they played a part. You know how warmly glows every emotion of the heart, when we re turn to the old family hearth-stone. So long as memory bears the recollections of childhood, so long as the earth of Windham is consecrated ; by the sacred dust of one, whom no fortunes of life can cause me to forget—so long will her interests and people be near and dear to my earnest and affectionate memories. 1 thank you for the kindness implied in your invitation —for the hearty manner in which you recog nize me, and 1 hope during the few hours which duty allows me to spend in town, to shake the hands of old friends, aud get ac quainted with tlu-ir children. Passing from this tribute, which I felt I j must pay and which you would expect, you will pardon me if I return to the line of j thought, followed by the eloquent speaker who \ has preceded me. We have duties. We exist not now, only in the past; we dream of a fu ture carved out by the sword of brave men. But to ourselves it is given as a solemn task and duty, to revive in our hearts the doetrines of the (Mist;—to review the dealings of God with this people,—to become the architects of of this nations destiny;—no longer to rest on i our history or what we have been. To our mothers, our fathers, us ourselves, in our farms, on tfAniountaitt top* and in silent valleys, in the church, in the school house anil hv the 1 wayside—to us alone, is given the work of he roes to be done. Five hundred thousand of ! our sons have lieen poured out anew in defense of the permanence of the government—In be half of the rights of humanity. Five hundred | thousand homes have sent their precious ones to war. and now, to-day, beneath this warm sun. |ierhaps not less than live thousand human i forms lie lifeless or bleeding by the banks of the James; stricken down by rcbellioua war. May God in His itilliiite grace and mercy sus | tain and support, hold up and shield them. ■ May He quicken the faith our New England j homes and give us “oil of joy for mourning.” j I know how hard it is to hear, for 1 know how hard it is to tpeak, of duty, when every emotion lingers around those we have sent away. From Massachusetts alone, 40,000 are ! engaged, and wherever that starry flag floats, wherever the armed hand scales mountain tops 1 or flies through t oekv fastnesses, wherever they i pursue their foe, wherever our gunboats thread I tortuous streams—there are tile sons of Maine and Massachusetts; from Atlantic to Pacific,— from the Potomac to the sweltering gulf. (Great applause.) And 50,(XX), perhaps, from the beginning of this rebellion have already given their lives on Uie hatilc ground or under exposures of ramp life. “Flung to the furious winds, Or on the waters east. Ail of their glorious dust Is gathered up at last." They have made their record. Behind them, they have lelt tts.totake up the work tobc per formed—the duty to Itc done, and among all the promises revealed to us, by the witness within tlmt testifies to us or by history, there is no pmtnisc more sure than that of certain deliv erance to a people worthy to lie saved. It re mains to you, ye yeomanry of Maine, ye solid men, (I mean not solid blocks, house's or gold.) to see whether thfs people shall be free and prosperous. Trust not, sirs, trust not to the leaders of politics or press;—trust to God and yourselves,—your brave and honest hearts. Look not to the vanes upon the meeting houses to observe the signs of the times, but to your hearts. Now, sirs, I didn't come here to talk politics, but I suppose, as Elder Hollins used to say af ter sermon, “Now,.brethren, there is liberty”; so 1 must free my mind, and I declare to you by all the responsibility that belongs to me as a citizen, as a man intending to do right, that in my sincere judgment the people of New England and the free North-West have got to take this work up, according to the dictates of their own hearts. We have got to be etnancl \ pated on melees from the prejudices and tradi tions of the past, not from the principle* ! We must be true to them; baptized with blood,re corded in all the testimony of the fathers and ; sanctified with prayer. I don’t know as I ever [ dared to despise any man, because he was poor, \ humble or black. I know not how we as a body of men can decree so to despise him. and 1 I don't know how Maine or any State or nation ; may so decree. When traitors have attempted to drive the ' ploughshare of ruin through this land, I de i clare that we are driven from necessity to so conduct our relations to them in this war, as that we shall stand justified between ourselves and all who an' related to us,—stand justified between ourselves and God. bhort of that, I know of no salvation. The unweis, yet I think well-intended, idea to fight for freedom and yet to protect the property of rebels in and over their crouching slaves, is depleting our treasury, draining the best blood of our veins, I and causing untold misery. But I shall not follow up that line of thonght. ’ I am here simply as a Windham boy to extend congratulations with you. No one is here to pull me down, to say I am too rash, or to sug gest that I may lose a vote, by sayiug so and so, but I am at liberty to speak right out and free my mind. But while gathered here on this sabbath day of liberty, 1 cannot be less broad in my declarations than the Providence that leads us. Let all who wish rush agaiust the bosses of the buckler of Jehovah, but / dare not l In encouraging, persuading or bid | ding the sons of Massachusetts to w ar, I never had a right to give myself to the shivery of ambition. It is a sad and solemn task which Providence imposes—to carry truth ou the : pinions of battle and enforce it with steel—but no men have the right to plunge families into woe, to inflict losses, disasters and death on foe* even, unless in maintenance of moral right. war, but no riylit to do it for oursWtc*, or that | come chieftain or civil leader may pain ap : plause,—that a nation or party may reap the I reward of what men term glory. Some things are worse than death or its infliction, and that is why we have the right to light. I would have the people make up their minds to make the relH’ls black or white and all their posteri i ty. to see that in the future they are to become : happier and wiser as the result of this coutro versy. Being justified iu lighting for our flag, we will come out glorious and united, and ; those engaged against us shall hear witness that it was to our moral principles they owe their happiness and future. Why should you, with each regiment that i goes out from among you, send a chaplain? ; Why bless every flag, unless you mean to car j ry with you the principles of truth and justice, ! the contrary of w hich arc not in consistency i with yonr professions? But cow we must part, and the years again shall roll hy. Twenty-tire more may go, and another anniversary come. One quarter of a Century of time is hut as a drop of sand on the shore. Five-and-twenty years! Who of us will remain on earth? iu flve-and-twenty years the work'of most of us shall have been neglected or performed, our record made up, anti we shall In- honored, or unwept and uu sung, and without our help of heart, head, or hand. Providence w ill still work on. We may be silent if we will, hut so surely as tile past lias been, so bright wall be the future. 1 care not how wild or visionary the prediction may seem, but X believe in my very soul that we shall yet, one day, be re-united from the At lantic to the l’acillc, under one beneficent, just, and serene governmental power of a peo ple, prosperous in industry, humble before Clod, and true to themselves. I am a Patriot, 1 hope; I believe every man here is a patriot. What makes a community but an aggregate of men inspired by the niag ! netism of a brotherly love? And from the ' sentiment of patriotism we rise higher to the ; philanthropic. And in taking my seat, I cannot forliear to ; s|wak of our many brave boys who luivc shed their blood in our present war. Their I blood is not vainly poured out, or forgotten. When a brave soul has burst the cerements of ; clay, let loose by rebel bayonet or bullet, it ris I es to take the place of the human form, and I still engages. There is no loss of life, lather! ' Bear mother, of that fair haired boy who fell ; against the Ibc, he is not dead! They live still I for us, and their example and presence nerve i the arm, and tire the heart, ami give you a no ! bier view of the struggle. They will appear ; wherever the "red, white, and blue" float* above serried columns; beatified spirits, with their face to the front, where the rank forms, and the enemy advances. “All. foul tyrants, do you see them they conic. All, black traitors, do you see thorn a? tin-) come, Ah, rcbc'K, traitors, do" you see thorn a* thcycowc, While tiier are "inarching on?” BUSINESS CARPS. TUCKER * WEBSTER, 109 Middle, corner of Temple Street, Fashionable Clothiers, AX1> DEALER* IX GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS, Of the Most Desirable Pattern. Portland, June 23. 1802. tuislm BREED A T1KEV, — IMPORTERS OF — Lasting!, Serges, Elastic Gussettings, AND FINDINGS, MANUFACTURERS of BOOTS & SHOES, ALSO. KID AND UOAT STOCK. 50 Union, four doors from Middle Street, C. II. BREED. POUTLAND.uk. J. O. Tt'KEV. je80—3md& w JOin B. BROWN A SONS, Sugar Refinery, YORK STRF.F.T. FORTI.AND, ME. j jc23*ltf ALBERT WEBB A ( «., - DEALERS IN Corn, Flour and Grain, HEAD OF MERRILL'S WHARF, C.miwrrial Street, • - Portland. Mr. jc-2311 YV 71. II. II. HATCH, 141 Middle Street. - - Portland, Mr. 0* Manufacturing Jeweler, AND SILVERSMITH. Also, Dealer in Watches, Jewelry and Silver Ware. Portland. June 23,1802. tf Ivl arble Work. J. H. T II O TI P S O NT, la prepared to receive order* for Marble, Free Stone, Soap Stone, Maible Chimney Pieces. Mtinumeiital Work and Grindstones. Car Her of Pearl a ad Federal Si*.. Jc23lf PORTLAND, ML. EE AXSO 3ST, SION AND ORNAMENTAL PAINTER, No. 31 Exchange Street, Portland, Me. 5F* Order* solicited. je30—3m L. I. CROSS, 141 Middle Street* - - Portland, Me* Watch-Maker, •'hd y. B.—All work being promptly and person ally attended to, is warranted to give thorough satis faction. je23tf €• D. BROWN, Successor to Manning & Brown, Commission merchant, AXD WHOLE.ALE DEALER IX FLOUR. PRODUCE, PROVISIONS AND GRAIN, UNION ST., Parilaa*. Portland, June 23.1332. dtf DOLE A MOODY, GENERAL Commission merchants, AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IX FLOUR, CORN AND PRODUCE, No. 9 Quit Block Commercial Street, PORTLAND. Me. ! ANDREW' T. DOLE. FRANKLIN C MOODY. June 23. codtf OLIVER 8. BEALE, SIGN AND FANCY PAINTER, N*. 10 EXCHANGE STREET, rORTLAND. MB. Sign* of every description executed to order. June 23. daw2w I ---- T. R. BURNHAM, ; Photographic _A_rtist, 00 MIDDLE SRREET, PORTLAND. THIS is the only Boom where either of. the Bum ham* are interested in the City, J. U. I*. Burn ! ham having sold hi* Uoom and gone to New York, • 896 Broadway. remember the number. JOHN LYNCH A CO., i ■^Wholesale Q-rocers, - ANI> COMMISSION MERCHANTS, ! GRANITE STOKES.COMMERCIAL STREET, (Opposite head of Widgcry's Wharf,) Portland, Mr. JOHN LYNCH, PELEG BARKER, THOM. LYNCH. jc23dtf SIGN OF THE BIG FLAG. 90 MIDDLE STREET, T. R. BURNHAM June 23. dim WILLIAM CAPEX, SIGN PAINTER, HnlfWny Dawn Willow Street, | PORTLAND, MK. June 23. d3m BOOKS & STATIONERY. | BLANK ACCOUNT BOOKS ! * Manufactured and for Sale by BAILEY & NOYES, 88 AND 68 EXCHANGE STREET, PORTLAND. Journal*, Ledgers, Invoice, Sale*, Memorandum, Cash, Record, Dockets, Letters, Masonic and Church Collectors Hooks. We make to order every kind of IBank Rook used j by Bank*. In*urance ami Railroad Companies, Ho | tels, Steamboat*, Factories and Couutiug Houses. STATIONERY. ! letter, note, Cap and Record papers. Envelopes— ; white and buff. Gold Pens, Steel Veits, kc.. kc Kv j erv article at lowest rates. Wb Buy for Cash and 1 Sell Cheap. BA 1 LEV fc MOVES, 56 aud 58 Exchange Street. Portland, Jnnc 23.1862. dtf | 53 EXCHANGE ST. 53 BLANK BOOK AND STATIONERY, —AND— PAPER HANGING WAREHOUSE ! E,ukliikt4 la 182ft. Premium Blank Books on ham) and made to order, j of every variety of style and finish. From our long experience, we are enabled to offer to the trade and our customers brtter bargains iu quality and price*, than can be found in any other establishment iu the State. Our stock of STATIONERY Is selected with the greatest care from the best For eign and American House*, and embraces every art! 1 cle needed for public office*. Counting Houses and j private uses, and at lowest priers. ROOM PAPERS Of ever}* variety, quality and price, embracing all ' the various style* of gold papers manufactured, to gether with a full stock of Satins, medium* and com mon papers—the largest, stock to be found in this ' market, at lowest market prices. School Books of every kind iu use at wholesale prices. 11ALL L. DAVIS, 53 Lxchanos Street. Portland June 23. 1862. S. H. COLES WORTHY, Ha* removed his stock of BOOKS, STATIONERY, PICTURES, PicUre Pimm, Paptr Binares F«nr Good*. it., it., TO No. 92 EXCHANGE STREET, Next door above the British and American Express Office, where he will accommodate all who may be iu want of goods iu bis line, at very low price*. Book-Binding and Picture-Framing, Hone neatly a* usual. GENUINE HOMEOPATHIC MEDICINES, For sale at the above store by M. SE AVE T. rhvfcieians ami Families supplied with Mediciuos and i book*. Cases renewed and vial* refilled. June 24. 1862, eodtlm Wiiw> Hie Post Office. jtSotf DRUGS & MEDICINES, j Pi. Pi. HAyT JUNCTION OF FREE & MIDDLE STS., - DKAI.KR IN Fine Chemicals, Pure Drugs, GENUINE MEDICINES. ENGLISH, FRENCH AND AMERICAN PERFUMERY, AND FANCY GOODS, APOTHECARIES* GLASS WARE, FOREIGN LEECHES. SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS, TRUSSES. SUPPORTERS. BRACES, • ELASTIC STOCKINGS, Ac., -ALSO VARNISHES, PAINTS, OILS, .A_nd Dye-Stuffs, KEROSENE OIL, LARD OIL, And all other articles usually kept in a Drug and Paint Establishment. IT* State Agent for DAVIS k KIDD’S MAG NETO-ELECTRIC MACHINES. je23—lrndaw 1STew Drug Store ! CROSnAA A POOR, HAVE taken store, X«* 75 Middle Street* (Fox Block.) and respectfully inrite imblic at tention to their large and well selected stock of Drugs, Chemicals, Fancy Goods, &c., And solicit a share of public patronage, trusting that by famishing the purest chemicals and best stock : of drugs the market affords, and a carefal attention ! in the dispensary department, to merit the confidence ! of the public. CIAI. F. CBOCXAN. Je24tf THOS. H. POOR. -PREPARED BY L. H. TITCOMB, APOTHECARY, 373 CongrcM Street, - » Port!nod, Me. CURES.Dyspepsia, CORRECTS.Indigestion and Flatulency. PREVENTS.Liver Comp aims & Bilious F*vers, RELIEVES.Constipation aud Headache. STRENGTHENS the Nervous System. July 1,1863. Ira for the prevention and cure or Consumption, Asthniii, Chronic Bronchitis, Nervous l‘rostration, Geueral Debility, Dvsi«>mia, Scrofh !a. Ma* a«tmts. Loss of Appetite, Neuralgia, Female Complaints, and all Disorders of the Nervous and Blood Systems. This remedy has obtained a great reputation for most Extraordinary Cures in all Stages of Consumption. It to recommended by manv thous and I‘h> Mciaus in the UlHed States and Europe— having been used with results unparallelled in the an nals of medicine. The Hii/tophftphites have a two-fold and specific action; on the one hand increasing the nrincipio which Constitutes Nervous Energy, and on the other, being the Most Powerful Blood Generat ing Agents Known. In cases of Nervous Debility or paatratfoa of the Vital powers, from any cause, the Remedy has no superior. “WINCHESTERS GENUINE PREPARATION.” Is th*» onlv reliable form of Hypophosphite*. made after the Original Formula of Dr. Churchill. JJT*1n <juikk for and Use so other! A FAIR TRIAL IS A CERTAIN CURE ! tarPRICES—In seven ounce bottles, 91—-Six Bottles for $5. In sixteen ounce Bottles, 92—'Three for 9o. Circulars gratis. Sold by all respectable Druggists, and at the Sole General Depot in the Uni ted States, by J. WINCHESTER, 36 John Street, N. Y. 1-1 A SPECIFIC REMEDY FOB bpermatorrhcra, or Seminal Weakness, and Genera) Irritability in either hex. This maladv, the terrible contetfuencct of which are too well known to require more than a bare allusion to them, is one of the most insidious, and therefore dangerous, of all the long catalogue of hiiiiiau ills. It sap* the very springs of Life, ranidly undermines the coaatitBtio», and sinks the unhappy victim into imbecility aud a premature grave ! From one to three boxes of the Specific Fill are sufficient to effect a per manent cure iu the most aggravated meet, whether constitutional, or arising from Abuse or Excesses. MEDICAL TESTIMONY. “ We believe it to be. in the treatment of Sperma torrhea as near a Spec trie as an' medicine can be.” — 1C Keith, M. D.—American Journal of Medical Science. “ I have found them all that could be detired. Their effect hat been truly wonderful. I used them iu a case of Spermatorrhoea of loiig standing which has been under treatment for year*. I think three boxes will complete the cure.”—E. F. Dickee, M. D. FfTbl* is not a Homeopathic remedy, nor is there any mercury or other deleterious ingredient combin ed with it. Frick—J?1 per box. Six boxes for f/», by Mail pre paid. For sale bv all respectable Druggists, aud at the Sole General Depot iu the United States, by J. WINCHESTER, 86 John St., N. Y, Sold at wholesale by W. F. 1’HILLIFS, june23d£t w4w Fortland, Ms. Notire of Foreclosure. V^OTICE is hereby given, that the subscriber, Sam i* uel S. Webster’, of Fortland, In the County of < umbei laud and State of Maine, claims by mortgage a certain tract of land situated iu Falmouth, in said ( ouuty, bounded, beginning at the most southwest erly corner of laud now or formerly of Royal lA'igh ton, thence easterly and northerly by the same to land of John W. Freeman, thence asterly by the same to land of Jeremiah Hall, thence southerly aud wester ly bv the same to land owui d by Jeremiah Hobbs, tnence northerly aud westerly by the same and land of Fhilip Gammon to the county road, thence north erly by said road to the first bounds; containing sev enteen acre* more or leas, subject to the right of Jer emiah Hobbs or liis assigns to pass and repass through said premises, .said real estate haviug been conveyed iu mortgage* to .Samuel s. Webster aud Micah Sainp sou by Dependence II. Furbish, by his de**d of Au gust 22, lsV>, recordist in the Registry of Herds for Cumberland County, iu book 263. page 337; which mortgage was duly assigned bv said Micah Saiupsou to Samuel S. Webster, June 1*3. as will appear by the assignment thereof recorded in said Registry, to all of which records reference is to In- had tor a more particular description. The condition of said deed of mortgage is broken, aud the subscriber, as signee of said Mortgage, bv reasou thereof do claim a foreclosure, f/aid uioijgage. aud do hereby notify til pailir* inVre-ted of lay claim to flMNNN MM mortgage, on accouut of the breach of the conditions thereof Dated at 1'ortland this first ilav of July, A. D. 1862. | ju!2—w3w* SAM L &. WEDSTEK. ' HOTELS. Summer Retreat, SOUTH SIDE OF PEAK S ISLAND, HENRY M. BRACKETT, - - Proprietor. OPEN for Genteel Hoarder*—three miles Ifrom Portland—within thirty rod* of the Ocean—with good opportunities for fishing, sea-hathing and water excursions. A Steam er runs from Portland daily Experienced joatmen in attendanc. je25*Sw PREBLE HOUSE, - - PORTLAND, ME. Sitaalcd sa Cea|ress, ceraer sf Preble Street*. THIS is the largest Hotel in the State, pos sessing all the modern improvements, and first class in every appointment. TERMS 3f ODER ATE, FOR BOARD BY WEEK OR DAY. CHAS. II. ADAMS, Proprietor. je23—3m SAGADAHOCAC. HOUSE, Alfred Carr, * • Proprietor, j BATH. MAINE. THE City of Qath is one of the healthiest ! localities on the coast of Maine—delightful ly situated on the Kennebec, twelve mile* I __from the sea, and affords one of the m»*»t | itiug retreats from the dust and turmoil of our : lar^e cities. The Saoapahock is one of the finest, most spa- ' clous, and best appointed Hotels in the .State, locaied 1 within three minutes walk of the Depot, .steamboat I Landing, Post Office, Custom House, Ac., being di- i rcctly in the business centre of the City. Terms* Madera te by I be Week ar Day. Bath, June 23, 180. dtf AMERICAN HOUSE, Boston, Mass., S the largest and best arranged Hotel in ( flie New England States; is centrally loca ted, and easy of access from all the routes of [travel. It contains the modern improve L_Inents, and every convenience for the corn lot t and accommodation of the travelling public. The sleeping room* are large and well ventilated; the suits of rooms are well a: ranged, and completely I tarnished for families and large travelling parties, and the house will continue to be kept as a first class Hotel in every respect. LEWIS RICE, Proprietor. Boston, January. 1882. dTmis CENTRAL HOUSE, E. G. Mayo, * * * * Proprietor. PAS3ADUMKEAO, MAINE. r k^TUV subscriber would very respectfully an IjjALlWnounce to hi* numerous fHeud*. and tho ji;i93|lpi>blic generally, that during the tero|»orarr 1 j ^VKcpinmiWrv suspension of his business he has furi.(slu'd this well-known house anew, and is now better than ever prepared to wait upon hi* cus tomers, and hopes by strict attention to their wants to mcnt a continuance of the patronage which lie has hitherto received. E. G. MAYO, i’assadumkcag, June 23. 1W2. * dft wtf BATH HOTEL, V By C. M PLUMMER. 3s6f Wamuwtob St., Bat,. I'*r *1 •.•Term, Cl per day. Stable connected wifh )iou-e Bath, Jane 33, 1333. dtf DIRIGO EATING H0U8E, No. 7 MILK STREET, - . . PORTLAND, ME. JOHN ROBINSON, Proprietor. Every Delicacy or the Season Served up at all hours. TURTLE SOUP. TUESDAY AND FRIDAY. BROOK TROUT ao, all klatecfGAME Served to order. PINE APl’LF. LEMONADE. STRAWBERRY LEMONADE. Frog, Served to Order. _X3 Meals to Kkoitlak Boa burrs at Reduced Rates. Open every Sunday from 8 to 1, and from 2 to & o’clock. je23«*dtf TEE BEST. MOST EXTENSIVE AND VARIED Assortment of Dry Goods, Ever brought into the city, can always be found at N. I. MITCHELL S, • - 127 MIDDLE ST. We have in store the most extensive stock of Just purchased at the lowest cash prices, to be sold at a trifling anvance. We have also a large lot of CLOTHS, CASSI MERES, DOESKINS, MIXTURES, SATINETS, *c„ Re, Either for Coat or rants, and in this line we will sell at price* that can’t be beat. Ladies’ Sacks and Mantillas, Cor.stautly ou baud, and made to order. OUR STOCK OF PRINTS j BLEACHED OR BROWN COTTONS, OlTLTS. LINEN*. DAMASKS. FLANNELS. -»>o Every Variety of House-Keeping Goods, Is unsurpassed, and one can always fiud any article in this line, at about wholesale prices. We have a large assortment of PARASOLS, Sl'N-lMIBRELLAS, SKIRTS. HANDKERCHIEFS, BUTTONS, EMBROIDERIES. LINEN BOSOMS, GLOVES, HOSIERY. And an endless variety of of Small Articles pertain* iug to our business, all of which will be sold cheap frr cash, at 1ST. I. Iv^itoh.ell’s, 127 MIDDLE STREET,- - MUZZEY HOW. jc28eodd& wtf A. W. B A N FI ELD , (Successor to 1*. J. Forristal! and Mills k Forrietall, IMPORTER AMD DEALER 1* ENGLISH. FRENCH AND GERMAN, FANCY GOODS, Pocket and Table Cutlery, YAN K EE NOTIONS, CLOCKS, WATCHES AND JEWELEY, STATIONERY. TOYS. Ac., 28 and 30 Federal and 106 Congress Streets, ADDISON W. BAM PI ELD. Boston. F. J. Forriatall can be found at the above place. June 23. wly We (be 1 nder*imicd, 11TOrU> respectfully give notice that we have vf bought out the Thotograpli rooms lately occu pied by J. U. 1*. Burnham, formerly tbe old stand of liuruhaui Brothers, No. 96 MIDDLE STREET, And have newly fitted np the rooms and arc prepar ed to carry on the Photograph Business, In all its various branches, and iu the latest and best stvle of the art. We also say that we have at least a thousand splen did negatives of the citi/eus ol Portland, which can be examined by pcrsous wishing pictures from any ol them, prints of which will be made at very short no tice. Daguerreotypes and Ambrotypes Copied To any size required, and finished in Oil aud Water C olors, India luk and finest materia'* Please give us a call, as perfect sltisthction is guar anteed iu every instance. W. T. & II. II. WILDE*. June 24,1*2. dlweodlw _RAILROADS. KEMEBEC ABB I'ORTLABD B. R. »r*»tn iRiinmin. Canmenetd April 1 ilk. 188*. Passenger trains will laara daily. (3aa iS^SBWduvs excepted) as follows: Augusia lor Bath, lorthuHl and Boston, at 11.16 A. M . connecting at Brunswick with the Androscoggin Railroad for Lewiston, Livermore Foils, Wilton tad Fa inington. Leave Portland for Bath and Augusta at 1.00 P. connecting at Brunswick with the Androscoggin trains lor stations no that road; and at Aueusta with the .Somerset ft Kennebec Railroad for Waters tile. Kendall's Mills and skowhegan. and at Kendall's Mrts with the Penobscot k Kennebec Rond for Pitta held. Newport and Hangor: arriving same eight. Monday Morning and Saturday Preamp Trains. „!!? trj‘n,l»«T« *«*«*« «t»J0AM.aad a?- a M . \ *5" f?r connecting with tbn 8.iu A. Jr train for Lowri? and Bouton. Leave 1 ortland on Saturday* at 8.16 P. M., on ar rival of train from Bouton, for Bath aud Augiuta. ftTAOB COSSUTI05I, Stage* leave Bath daily <Hun«tav* exeeptod) *t 8 00 I . If., on arrival of train from TorilaiKiaud Bouton for.'J**ca,w't* ^•“•riucotta, Waldoboro* Hockland and rhomAnton. learn Augusta daily (Sundays exreptedl. for Belfast, on arrival of train from Portland and Bos ton. Ilckets «old In Boston for nil the stations on the Ke.inebec k Portland, Androscoggin, and Somerset k Kennebec Roads. Freight trains run daily between Augusts tnd Port l*»d- B. H. CUSHMAN. A . . _ . **»“»*cr and Superin'codrnt. Augusta. April, 188*. jumZMtf ANDROSCOGGIN RAILROAD. STUMER ARRAVQEXEVT. On and after Moxdat, Mar 6. 1881 wnW1 tains will leave Portland for Lewiston am: isiiiin.gton via Brunswick, al 1 P. M. leave Farmington for I-ewiston, Bath and Port land. via Brunswick, at 9.15 A M Leave Lewiston for Bath aud Portland via Bruns wick al 11 45 A. M. Freight trains daily between Portland and Lewis ton. wrao* coxxae-nox*. Stage leave* Strickland's Ferro Tuesdavs. Than davs and Saturdays, for Livermore. Canton, Para anil Dixfield; returning opposite davs. •stare leaves North Jay for East Dixfield. Dixfield, and Weld, on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays; returning opposite davs. Stage leaves Farmington or New Vineyard. New Portland and Kingficid, on Wednesdays and Satar days. returning on Mondays and Fridays. and¥E! fcjV* Farmington dally, for Strong, Arm Passengers for this route will take the ears at the Portland. Saco k Portsmouth, or hennrbcc ft Port Mod Depots. In Portland. 8. W. EATON, Sapl. Farmington May 5, 188*. Ju .eSdtf International Steamship Company. EASTPORT, CALAIS AND ST. JOHN. TWO TRIPS PER WEEK. On and after April 28, the Steam* en. NEW BRUNSWICK " and FOREST CITY ' will. untt> ter ___ ther notice, leave P. S. k P. R. R. wnart, loot ol state Street, aa follow,: Steamer "New Biunewiek,” (apt. E. B Winches ttr. will leave for EeaTnoRT and ST. Joan everr MONDAY, at (o'clock, P. M. Uetnri mg will leave 8r. Joan everr TUCRSDAT MoRNINO. at 8o'clock, for Kaarroar, Yonun Slid Boaron. Steamer "Foreet Ctty,” Cap*. E. Firm will tears for Eastpost and St. Joan everr THU He DAY at 6 o ’clock P. M Throogh tieket, are eold br tbla line connecting at EeaTPOKT with alage coachea for Maoies, and with Steamer Uneen for Robblnaton, Cala la, St. STMTHEna. and ST. Annuiwa. and at Ihe latter plans O'er Railway for ('ATrtur«t: from thence per erase eonehea for WoonaToca and HociTon, which ie Ihe elieapret and moat expeditkiaa way of reaching the Arooetook Conniy. We aleo ticket through per S tea mere and Redware for Winoaoa, Halifax. Diobt, Fkldebictoh. Srnegx, Moncron, srediac, Paincx Enwean I*lahd. PtcTor. Nobtb Sanaa on Naw Bacas. WICK, Mikihicbi, aud Bat na Cbalbcs. C. C. EATOK. Jane 23. • dew If HI THROUGH TICKETS To CaicAon. CmcinaATt, ULxrELAno. Darnorr, Toledo. St. Padl, La Crosse, St. Locis, New Orleaxs. or may part of the WEST, SOUTH OR WORTH WEST, BY THE ERIE RAILWAY. Via BcrpALO, Dcykire, axd Niagara Falls. This road ie sroad ocaor and le prorlded with New nud Splendid Sleeping Care. LE Tickete eold in Portland at lowest Boston rates W. D. LITTLE, Aoxnr, OJIr* 31 Erekanife .Were#. tT" Too can *a»e money br eccuring tickete at I hie Oman. June 23. dnwtf steamboats" Portland and Kfw York Stfuncn. m, ^ Tho •plrndid and *wt Strum, hip "<'llUSAP”1^”- ” ~ ‘ siuxrr Boiuaraa PoKSEKna* follow*: Leave Browns Wharf. Portland, every WEDNES DAY, at 4 P. M.. and leave tier 9 North River, Now Yorhyevery SATURDAY, at 3o'clock, P. M. This vmwI is Htted op with Hue accommodations fbr passenger*, making this the most speedy, saie and comfortable route for traveller* between New York and Maine. Passage £6.00. including Fare and Stats Rooms. Good* forwarded br this line to and from Montreal, Quebec. Bangor. Bath, Augusta, Kaatport and St. John. Shipper* are requested to send their freight ta the stt amrr before 3 1*. M., on the day that she Icavaa Portland. For freight or passage applv to KMKKY k FOX. Brown's Wharf, Tort'and H B f ROM WELL k CO., No. 88 West Street, New York. June 23.1*3. dtf MONTREAL OCEAA STEAMSHIP CO’S Weekly Mail Line. ONE of the following flrst-c lam, power ful Steamem: HIBERNIAN, NORTH AMERICAN. NORWEGIAN, JURA, BOHEMIAN, ANGLO SAXON. NO VA Si oil AN-will sail from Quebec every Satur day morning, for Liverpool, via Londonderry Passengers leave Portland per Grand Truuk Trains with United States mails, ever? Friday, at 11ft P. M., connecting with Steamer at Quebec ©very Saturday morning. Passaic to Liverpool. Londonderry rr Glasgow: Third Clam. £30. kind Clam. £87 to £82—ac«ordte* to accommodation,—which iuoludes tickets on Grand Trunk Railway. Prepaid and rctnrn tickets issued at reduced rate*. Excursion tickets to the World’s Fair, out and l back, f MO. Apply to Edmonstonc, Allan k Co., Montreal, or ta J. L. FARMER* No 10 EXCHANGE ST., PORTLAND. Jon© 23, 1*3. dtf r Proprietor of the LIVERPOOL PACKETS, Selling from Liverpool for Boston twice a month, steerage Passage. #JH> Alto, Agent for New York n id Liverpool Meam*Uipa. sailing from New York every Saturday, and from Liverpool every Wednes day, and calling at gueenstowu, Ireland. Cabin Pasflhge, #75. 3*1 Class, #30. Sight Bills of Exchange. for XI Sterling and ap naan, i>ayab!e at any Bank in Great bi.taiu or lro> I land constantly for sale. For Passage Cert ideates. Steamer Tick eta, Draft*, | or for farther information. Addreaa. PRO. WARREN, 9b Mate Street, Boston, Man. SPIRITS TURPENTINE. XTATRON A SPIRITS TURPENTINE—Wo invito I 11 a in*' of the Natrona Turpentine frua all point er!. tor either House or Ship work, link e or oat. U u frt* from me//, with flat equal to apirtu, evapo rates no taster, and lor Blind Work canrot U oacell «-d. It works EqVAL to the common s| irit* on ALL kinds of painting, or in Oil-Cloth ma< n racial mg. As etidente of the excellence of the article, the an dendgiM'O «an rrter to aanihera of the tirat paiatera of Bostou and vicinity, if desired. CHARLES TOiTAI, Agent for New F.iigland, 10 Fulton St., B*Mton. For sale by Banker ft Carpenter, Merril. ft Brother, 8. J. Perkins k Co., Portland, and t has. F. Potter Augusta. janc&wlm