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The Portland daily press. [volume] (Portland, Me.) 1862-1921, July 22, 1862, Image 2

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Tuesday Morning, July 22, 1862.
For Representatives to Congress,
Third District .JAMES G. BLAINE, of Augusta.
Fi/th District.. FREDERIC A. PIKE, of Calais.
For Senators,
Aroostook... .ISAAC HACKER, of Fort Fairfield.
York....JOHN WENTWORTH, of Kittcry,
LUTHER SANBORN, of Parsonsfleld.
For County Commissioners,
Aroostook-THOMAS J. BROWN, of Hodgdon,
NATHAN S. LUFKIN, of Eaton Gr’t.
York.1)1 MON ROBERTS, of Lyman,
ALFRED HULL, of Sliaplcigh.
For Shcriflfe,
Aroostook... .WILLIAM SMALL, of Fort Fairfield.
York.GEORGE GOODWIN, of Wells.
For County Treasurers,
Aroostook... SAM L BRADBURY, of N. Limerick.
York.. . .JOHN HALL, of North Berwick.
For Registers of Deeds,
Aroostook. ...LOUIS CORMIER, Northern District,
J o. A. BARTON, Southern District.
York.SAMUEL C. ADAMS, of Alfred.
Congressional Convention.
The Republicans, and all other citizens of the First
Congressional District, who support the State and
Natioual Administrations, are requested to meet in
convention at the City Hall, in Portland, on Tukb
Day, the 12tli day of'Augnst next, at 11 o’clcok, A.
M., for the puri>o»e of nominating a candidate to re
present the district in the 38th Congress.
The basis of representation will Ik*as follows: Each
Hty and town will Ik* entitled to one delegate, and to
one additional delegate for every seventy-five votes
cast for the Republican candidate for Govcruor In
The Committee will be iu session at the Citv Hall,
in Portland, on the morning; of the Convention, at
10, A. M., to receive credentials.
Nath’l G. Marshall, John Lynch.
Sew all X. Gross, J. A. Waterman,
John D. Lincoln, Daniel Stinson,
Geo. 11. Knowlton,
Republican District Committee.
July 16,1862.
Patriotic Demonstration in Bath.
One of the largest meetings ever convened
in Bath—indoors—on any occasion, came off
on Saturday evening last. At an early hour
Columbian Hall was crowded to its utmost
capacity, the spacious galleries and stage with
ladies, except a small spare on the latter, re
served for the officer* of the meeting, and the
speakers,—the main floor with gentlemen, one
third being packed solid full with men stand
ing, while the aisles, passages, doorways, and
ante-rooms were filled with those unable to
gain more comfortable accommodations.
lion. Wm. 1). Sewall, with a few patriotic
remarks, called the meeting to order, and on
his motion. Dr. Israel Putnam. Mayor of the
city, was called to the chair. On taking the
chair. Dr. P. addressed the assembly in a patri
otic strain, and with telling effect. He trusted
Bath would do her whole duty, and that the
result of the present meeting would be a re
sponse that would promptly secure her quota
of eighty-nine men A fervent prayer was of
fered by Rev. S. F. Wethorbee. J. M. Lin
coln, Esq., was appointed Secretary. Hon.
Amos Nourse, Major H. \V Owen, and Col. F.
D. Sewall. of the 19th regiment,'were appoint
ed a committee to report resolutions express- j
ive of the sentiments of the meeting.
While the committee were out, Hon. nenrv
Tallman addressed the meeting in a brief speech
which was received with decisive marks of ap
Judge Xourse, In behalf of the committee
on resolutions, reported the following:
Rtmlred, That the recent call of the President for
three hundred thousand additional volunteers was
not made a day too soon. It should everywhere meet
with, and from up, at leapt, it shall receive a prompt
and hearty response.
That our glorious Union is too holy a
thing to be made the sport of rebels and traitors, and
“while the earth bears a plant, or the sea rolls its
waves/’ we will light for its maintenance, and its in
tteBolrerf, That the men who volunteer to fight our
battles, are richly entitled, not only to our gratitude
and sympathy, but to a libera! consideration and
compensation', in view of the services they render,
and the perils and sacrifices they incur. And, in be
half of the city of Bath, we hereby pledge to every
man tbeu residing therein, who shall enlist within
twenty-one days, a bounty of one huudred dollars, in
addition to that offered by the State, and United
flesoired, That not only our honor, but onr liber
ties,— our very existence|fts a nation—are staked up
on the issue of the conflict we are now engag'd in—
and the men that, in this state of the case, counsel
either concession or compromise, should be brand
ed as cowards or traitors.
Re*ofretf. That we have not been unmindfti) of the
heroic deeds of our armies, ami the brilliant achieve
ments of our navy, in this great struggle. Thier com
manders have justly won our country's confidence,
and their brave men have earned a nation’s gratitude.
Resolved, That, whether we look to the holiness of
our cause—the indomitable valor of our troops, both
by land and sea, or the inflexible determination of
oiir whole people, that this high-handed rebellion
shall be subdued, cost what it may, we entertain no
misgivings in regard to the result. Not a star or a
sti ipe is to be erased from our banner, and our Union
cemented by the fruitless efforts of traitors to sever
The reading of the resolves was Interrupted
frequently by applause. Judge X. waived the
right to make a speech, but read some soul
stirring extracts from a morning paper, con
cluding with a few reiuarks advocating the
most thorough work in dealing with the re
bellion, claiming that one life sacrificed now,
may save scores, by shortening the war: and
saying, also, that even the most Christian view
of humanity calls for the greatest vigor, and
the most stupendous preparations, to crush
out the rebellion speedily.
The speaker whom all wished to hear from,
was now introduced—Gen. Oi.ivkr O. How
ard, fresh from the battle-field before Hide
tnond, where he had suffered the loss of a right
arm in his country’s defence.
Gen. H. was received with a storm of ap
plause, bordering closely upon wildness, and
was often interrupted, during his forty-five j
minute’s speech, with tumultuous demonstra
tions. We will attempt no report of the Gen
eral’s remarks. Those who think ire deals In
stereotyped speeches were never more mistak
en. We had listened to him one week before,
in tills city, and natundly expected a repeti
tion, or rehash of that effort; but no such thing.
It was a fresh, vigorous, and intensely inter
esting presentation of the ease—a plea for the
country, which cannot fail of its effect upon
the young men of ids audience. He did not
sympathize in the. gloomy views which some
were taking of the prospects of the country,
and lie cautioned the people against being mis
led by tlie stories of returned soldiers, who,
under the influence of home-sickness, had in
duced other kinds of sickness, and got leave
of absence to ret urn home, and cloud the hopes
of others by their own sad feelings. He be
lieved triumph was sure, and not to be long
deferred. He spoke, as lie always docs*, in
terms of high compliment of bis gallant com
mander, Me Cj.EIXAK, under whom lie had
long served, and called upon the people to re
pose unabated confidence in the man who had
proved himself worthy of confidence, who had
never betrayed confidence, who, whether
praised or blamed, had studiously minded his
own business, which was, that of doing the
best that could be done to subdue the rebel
lion. lie advised them to let Prcsident-mak
• ing alone till the reiellion is crushed, and the
country saved. He eulogized Gen. l’ope,read
ids recent proclamation, and considered the
vigor which it pledged an augury of future
Gen. Howard was followed by Col. F. I).
Sew all. who had belonged to Gen. H.’s staff
anil was with him when he was wounded, but
is now the Colonel of the new 10th Regiment.
Col. S. spoke briefly but with earnestness and
J. T. Gilman of the Portland Press.and lion.
B. C. Bailey, of Bath, followed, aud spoke in
harmony with the only sentiment dominant in
the meeting,—that the rebellion should be
promptly crushed out at whatever cost. Mr.
Bailey ottered to place in the hands of a com
mittee $100 to secure one volunteer, pledging
himself that if such volunteer was killed or se
riously Injured, he would give $100 more for
the relief of his family. The proposition was
received with tremendous applause.
Mr. Gilman was too old to be drafted, but
would agree to stand volunteer draft with oth
er exempts, and if the lot fell to him he would
promptly supply a sulwtitute. He called upon
the Bath merchants to show as much willing
ness to sacrifice their cotton ships for the coun
try's salvation, as the rebels did to sacrifice
their cotton for their country’s destmetion. It
was not the dregs of society, raked up from
the sewers of large cities, that the country de
manded as its defenders, but those who felt
the value of our institutions aud the import
ance of preserving them. It was not Billy
Wilsons and Fire Zouaves—untrustworthy
out of sight—who were to defend our altars,
hut your Howards, who, like Cromwell, be
lieve in God and dry gun-powder. Mr. G. re
lated the story of that ineffably mean man
spoken of in the new City Hall, by Rev. Mr.
Stebbins, who, with a ship chartered to Gov
ernment for $5,500 per month, would not pay
$10 to the Sanitary Commission; and said he
blushed to learn that such a man, instead of tie
longing to the “natural seaport,” claimed resi
dence upon the Kenueliee!
The vote on the resolutions was taken and
being unanimous, the Mayor informed the
meeting that he should call the City Council
together, in special session, the following
evening, to act upon the proposition, which he
had no doubt would be adopted as unanimous
ly by that body as its recommendation had
lieen by the meeting over which he had the
honor to preside. The meeting then adjourn
ed w ilh three cheers for the country, and three
more for Gen. Howard.
Business m Batli is very active, the ship
yards are nearly all in full blast, ami labor is
finding a liberal remuneration. This fact
makes it necessary to offer large bounties to
induce men to enlist, but the quota will be
made up, and that apeedily. There is some
apparently disloyal feeling in the city, but it is
very quiet. The representative men of Bath
—her merchant princes, her ship owners and
shipmasters—are. with few exceptions, devoted
heart and soul to their country's cause, and
they are determined that no stain shall rest
upon the fair fame of their town. Bath is one
of the wealthiest cities in the State in propor
tion to its population—having a valuation of
nearly six millions to 8,000 inhabitants—and
will be taxed very heavily to meet the State
bounties, but she will bend her neck to the bur
den w ithout a murmur.
Grand Patriotic Rally in Brunswick.
On Saturday afternoon the citizens ofBruns
wick. assembled in very large numbers—some
say from 10,000 to 1.500—in the Depot of the
Ken. & I’ort. Bailroad, to take council togeth
er on questions of duty in relation to the war
and the demands of the country.
At 3 o’clock tlie meeting was called loonier
by A. C. Bobbins. Esq., on whose motion Prof.
E. Whittlesey was called to the chair. Prof.
W., in thanking his fellow citizens for the
honor of being called to preside on such an oc
casion. gave utterance to sentiments of patriot
ism and devotion to the cause of his country,
which were creditable aiike to his head and
liis heart. Prayer was offered by Hev. Geo.
E. Adams, D. D., after which Prof. Chamber
lain, of Bowdoin College, was introduced as
tlie first speaker.
Prof. C. spoke with great power and effect,
ami was frequently interrupted by the most
gencious applause. But the feature of the oc
casion was the speech of Gen. O. O. Howard,
the hero of Fair Oaks, who, th<-ugh suffering
from Ihc loss of an arm on Unit bloody field.re
fuses to seek relief in a quiet inactivity. Imt in
cessantly, day after day, is addressing crowds
of people, now in Oxford, anon in Penobscot,
then in Somerset, and before the close of the
week in Cumberland anti Sagadahoc, stirring
up the minds of the people, and uwakening a
feeling of enthusiasm wherever he goes, and
quickening resolves on the part of the people
that, cost what it may of treasure or of blood,
the government xhtill be suxtainetl in its pres
ent conflict—the most uncalled for, the most
unprovoked, and the most inexcusable and
w icked, of any that has ever been known in
the world’s history, finding a full parallel only
in tlie vivid poetic imagination of Milton, in
his slory of the rebellion in Heaven, for partic
ipation in which, poetry being taken for liter
al truth, arch angels fell from the heights of
glory to the depths of eternal infamy and jht
uen. Howard, as everywhere else, spoke
with telling effect, llis appearance was the
signal for a perfect storm of applause, which
broke forth from time to time at the utterance
of nearly every patriotic sentiment.
Brunswick U one of the towns in the State
in which secession has found more sympathy
than it should, and in which there is believed
to lie an undue share of latent treason. She
has men In her midst who, having on quarter
decks above which floated the stars and stripes,
coined all the money they possess, would now
see the stars torn from that flag and its stri|ies
erased rather than lose a cotton tVeight, and
whose countenances sectn never so much
wreathed in smiles as when reverses cover our
arms, and who, while pretending great rever
ence for the Constitution and the Union, seein
willing to see the one subverted and the other
destroyed by rebellion rather than both should
be vindicated by an administration not of their
choice. These are the men who never can
find a word of condemnation for secession
without also finding an apology for it in north
ern anti-slavery feeling; who alw ays make the
North responsible for all our national calami
ties. and who while speaking of our "Southern
brethren" ill the most melting tones of Chris
tian kindness, can And no epithets sufficiently
hitter and denunciatory to express their deep
hatred of every one who don’t think slavery a
good institution. To their consistent minds, a
free negro is « very devil; but catch him in
his nat ive jungles, transplant him to a South
ern plantation, and with the lash compel him
to handle "the shovel and the hoe,” atul this
low-fronted, small-brained, curly-headed, thick
lipped, flat-nosed family connection of the
gorilla—according to their estimate—so offen
sive in liis freedom, becomes transfigured, and
shines with resplendent light, when that light
is well mixed with extorted grease ami sweat,
and they worship him as a god! Brunswick
lias too much of this feeling; for if but a single
individual cherishes it. there is altogether too
much for one town, however large it may be.
But Brunswick will do her duty. She is
blessed with a large preponderance of the
truest of men, who w ill not. allow their good
name and that oftheir beautiful town to be
dimmed by a draft. If necessary, large boun
ties will be offered to induce enlistments to
make up her quota, and then the property of
tin- carpers and croakers and fault-finders will
come in for assessment to foot the bills. Mark
this: Brunswickwill do her tchole duty, and
do it promptly.
{From our Regular Correspondent.]
letter from the Seventh Maine Regiment.
Heauqiarters 7tii Maine Voi.s., )
Camp near Harrison's Landing, July 13. )
All the news we have to write to-day is to
state that there is no news.
Major Bobie is here aud commenced paying
off the brigade to-day. The troys are jubilant
over the prospect of getting some “change.”—
For four months and nearly one half, they liave
waited patiently for the paymaster to come,
Now that he has come, let them be joyous.
Color Sargeant Samuel S. Mann has, for
good conduct, been promoted to 2d Lieut., Co.
F, and entered upon the duties of his office to
day. Lieut. Mann is from Bangor, Me., and
was in the 1st Maine, where he faithfully serv
ed the term of his enlistment In one month
after the 1st Maine was mustered out of the
service he was again in the service of his coun
try. a member of the 7th Maine then at Au
gusta. After the arrival of the regiment at
Baltimore, he was selected by Col. T. II. Mar
shall as a suitable person to carry the flag of
our beloved country, in which capacity he
honorably acquitted himself until promoted to
the position he now holds.
The army is still busy at work strongly en
trenching itself, and the prospect of a move
very soon looks rather uncertain.
Corporal David Thompson,Co.II, was buried
yesterday. This is the second death that has
occurred in the regiment, of disease, since the
regiment left Camp Griffin. Quite a number
have died in the hospitals, but Corp. Thompson
and Patrick Murphy, who died at Coal Harbor
of sun stroke, are the only ones that have died
in the regiment. We now have a large hospi
tal tent, and our sick are well cared for. Ice
is supplied by the medical department every,
July 14, 1861.
The Press comes to us regularly. It has
already become a favorite in the regiment and
we often hear it praised.
The weather for the hist few days has been
extremely warm and the mud is fast drying
up. Our regiment was paid off to-day for the
months of March and April, and it is under
stood that as soon as the Paymaster can go to
Washington and return, he will pay the regi
ment for the months of May and June.
Capt. Charles 1). Gilmore, Co. C, who was
seriously wounded by the explosion of a shell
from the enemy, on the picket line at Lees’
Mills, on the 10th of April, has not yet recov
ered entirely, ami he has obtained sick leave
for twenty days and will start for Maine to
morrow. Capt. Gilmore is one of the most re
liable officers in the regiment, and he w ill be
seriously missed. It is hoped that a speedy
recovery from his injuries will permit him to
return again to his regiment ere long.
Our regiment has been busy to-day digging
rifle pits in front, under superintendence of
Major Hyde.
Chaplain James A. Varney has resigned and
will leave for Maine very soon.
Sergeant Enoch II. l’halou has by his ener
gy and perseverance, established an officers’
mess, composed of all the line officers of the
regiment. He has his table well supplied, and
gives good satisfaction, and the undertaking
promises to be a successful one. This will
take much care from the officers, and give
them a much better chance to devote their
energies to the discipline of their commands.
Lieut. IV. G. Hall, Co. G., has been, by re
quest of Gov. Washburn, detailed on the re
cruiting service. IV - hope that he will l>e suc
cessful, and obtain a large number of recruits,
as our regiment is much ill need of men. Ac
cording to this morning's report the number
of enlisted men for duty was 4(14, and 28 com
missioned officers. The total enlisted, present
and absent, was 7:50. We need recruits. We
hope the gallant sons of Maine will not be
backward in enlisting for the glorious Seventh
Maine. Come, young men of the l’ine Tree
State, we will receive you with open arms, and
you shall share our honors with us.
July 17. 18(52.
We had a most terrific thunder shower last
evening, and this morning the ait was cool
and healthy. There is no discount on a show
er here. The wind blows a hurricane—the rain
pours in streams—the lightnings flash almost
continually^nd peal after peal of thunder comes
in quick succession. There is something
sublime and beautiful in a thunder storm. We
always admire one finely. But while it is en
joyment, it leads us to think of the power of
our Creator, and our thoughts are led iu a
sober and meditative channel.
The enemy does not seem at all inclined to
attack us in our new position. Not a rebel
gun has been heard for some time. How
changed from the bloody scenes on the Chick
ahoininy and la-fore Richmond, that w ere daily
enacted. Peace now reigns through the w hole
oui. d. v. fflowu lias ooiamen leave 01 ab
sence fur tw enty days. This is as it should lie.
The Colonel has been unwell since the injury
he received at the battle of MechanicsvUle. A
change of climate, and a release from the cares
of his command, which lie has not absented
himself from for hardly a day since Nov. 11th,
1801, will be a great benefit to his health.
Maj. T. \V. Hyde now has command of the
regiment, Lieut. Col. Connor being off duty.—
The men are all strongly attached to the Ma
jor. He lias proved himself, on all occasions,
cool and collected under lire, and of more than
ordinary daring and bravery. lie is idolized
by all the men for his gallantry, bravery and
good qualities, and is a soldier and gentleman
in every way.
Lieut. Col. Connor has proved himself to be
an able and efficient officer. He needs no
words of praise and commendation from my
feeble pen. Oil him, after the iirst day, de
volved tin* important trust of commanding the
Seventh Maine during the great week of battles.
Most of the time the regiment was in the ex
treme rear, and were exposed at times to shell
ing of the most terrific character. Tin- man
ner in which Col. Connor conducted the regi
ment entitles him to great praise and merit,
and we know his deeds will lie appreciated by
the noble State of Maine. We do not make
these remarks because it is fashionable to speak
in (iraise of military men, but in simple justice
to faithful men for noble deeds.
Militia election in Westbrook.
By order of Major General Win. Wirt Vir
gin. the several companies of militia in West
brook were organized the 17th iust, James
Pennell, Esq., presiding. The following offi
cers were elected:
Co. A.—John It. Itabb, Captain: James Webb. 1st
Lieut.; Kred A llaih-y, 2d; Jusepb Knivbl, 3il;
Win. H. Mvett, 4th
i v>. /?.—David W. Itabb. Captain ; Charles W. Kuv,
1st Lieut.: liarlau I*. Mureii, 2d; tieortre W. Haul
Hum d,3d; Charlo# E. l’ridt*, 4th.
Oi. C.-Geoiw E. ThomMon, Captain; Albion P.
< haptnan, 1st Lfruf.; Frank L. Foss, 2d; Johu Coop
er, 3d; Edward IJ. 8 tar bird, 4th.
Co. /> —Nath'l II. Saw ver, Captain; Ib iibcn Small,
lnt Lieut.; George li. Ballard, 2d; F. O. J. Bodge,
3d; Eilward M. Buckley, 4th.
(o.K.—Ferdinand Burnell, Captain; Albert II.
Swett, lid Lieut.: Janies F. Paine, 2d; George M.
Adams, 3d; W. II. Sawyer,4th.
I1 it* stated that “the census embraces
seventeen millions of women.” Who wouldn't
hate to be the census? asks Prentice.
Job Printing.—Our friends will remem
ber that we are now prepared to execute eve
ry description of printing in the best styles,
nnd with the utmost dispatch. Those who want
a job done “in a hurry" will please give give
us a call. The friends of the Press can help
*t along by giving us their job printing pat
The Cumberland County Temperance
Society will hold its next Monthly Meeting at
Saccarapi>a, at 2 1-2 o’clock P. M., Tuesday, 1
August 5th. It is hoped that the friends of
the cause will see that the meeting is fully at
Not So.—By a telegram to the Associated
Press yesterday, from Augusta, we learn that
the telegram from Brunswick statiug that Prof.
Chamberlain of Brunsw ick College has been
tendered the Colonelcy of the 20th regiment is
not true. It is not probable that a twentieth j
regiment will be raised. One half of Maine's I
quota is required for the old regiments.
There is a good story spoiled.
Cotton Burning.—The people of the South
are said to be burning their cotton and consid'
or it no sacrifice. One widow lady in Louis
iana burned all she had, 8000 bales. In Texas
every man lias his cotton so stored that the
torch may lie applied at any time. Some have
their hales piled on foundations of light-wood.
“jU”A correspondent of the Mobile Adver
tiser says that the family of lion. Mr. Wiclifie,
I'nion member of Congress front Kentucky,
lias deserted him on aecount of his fidelity to
the Union. Ilis daughter, one the wife of
Judge Merrick, and the other of Senator Yu
lee, have given him up. Three of his sons are
in the rebel army, and his wife declares she
cannot side with hitn, and will never again
cross the Ohio river.
SyThe grain crop in Texas this year is
the largest ever known in that State. In Vir
ginia, also, the harvest Is very heavy.
“^“(len. Howard was to address a war
meeting in Watervillc last evening.
J#“'\Ve once heard of a man who gained a
comfortable livelihood by minding his own
jySilver change now commands twelve
per cent, premium, and it has been suggested
that the merchants and traders—the business
men of the city—should receive and pass sil
ver quarters at 28 cents, other coins in propor
tion. thus avoiding tnueh difficulty in “making
change,” and perhaps preventing speculations.
The use of postage stamps may produce a re
duction in the premium at which gold aud sil
ver is now held.
27"The ..Le[t(>r from d,p Backwoods,” on
our tirst page, will be found very interesting.
Stockino Mill.—The Commercial Bulle
tin says there is a mill at Bridglon, which is
said to be the only one in Maine for making
socks. It runs by water power, and has ma
chines for carding, spiuuing and kuittiug. The
latter are curious and complicated, but do the
work rapidly and substantially. At present
tlie mill uses about 800 lbs. of wool a week,but
the facilities and |>ower are sutlieient to do
much more work than at present.
27 t hose who think the rebel leaders are
fighting simply for the independence of the
South, or that they will be content to secure
such independence, were never more fatally
deceived. The present struggle is one in
which one section or the other must l>c con
quered. If we don't conquer the rebels they
intend to conquer us. Jeff. IJavis more than
intimates as much in his recent address to his
army in Eastern Virginia, the concluding sen
tence of which is as follows: "Let it lie your
pride to relax in nothing which can promote
your future efficiency; your one great object
being to drive the invader from your soil, and,
carrying your standards beyond the outer
boundaries of the confederacy, to w ring from
an unscrupulous foe the recognition of your
birthright, community, independence.”
27“ While Buchanan was President, the
Pottstown Bank came into existence, and out
of compliment to him the notes contained his
portrait. But of late the Bank has received so
many mutilated notes, with the words "traitor,”
“Judas Iscariot,” Jirc., inscribed under the por
trait, that it has resolved to rail in all the notes
bearing the likeness and re-issue new ones.
27 ' Iiev. Mr. Bradley, pastor of the Epis
copal Church in Augusta, has announced his
intention of resigning his pastorate. Mr.
Bradley is, we believe, a native of Charleston,
S. C., and his sympathies, know n to be with
his native State, have undoubtedly led him to
resign. A« a Christian and private gentleman,
lie is, says the Journal, above reproach.
„|T wr. coring, oi rsaiein, a leading Breck
inridge man in lSfifl, was one of the speakers
at the late Faneuil Hall meeting, and is re
ported in the Boston Post to have said—"If
the question is to be whether the Union and
the Constitution shall perish, or slavery lie
now abolished, if one or the other must now
fall, then I say slavery must be at once exter
minated, cost what It may,” and to this senti
ment all the people, with one consent, shouted
Amen I
Deeds, not Words.—The following patri
otic, whole-souled men of Portland, viz: Ed
ward Eox, Win. W. Thomas. Samuel E. Spring.
Thomas Hammond. Ether Shepley, R. Cram.
John Lynch, \. J. Miller, John B. Brown, and
Rufus E. Wood, have subscribed $100 each,
for the purpose of paying a bounty of $10 each
to the first hundred men, enlisting within ten
days for the regiments now in the service from
this State.
Pianinos.—This is the name given to a new
improvement in pianos. They combine all the
modern improvements and power of a large
sized square piano, ranging from ti 1-2 to 7 oc
taves without occupying much more than half
the space. Prices range from $140 to $250.
7M T lie Whig says that the new company i
now recruiting in Lincoln, already numbers
eighty men.
7IF- Ex-President Van Buren, now in his
Slsi year, is dangerously ill at his residence in
Kimlerhook, .N. Y., and probably w ill not re
7 ft ~ The President’s wife has two brothers
in the rebel army. One of them w as particu- !
larly savage towards the Federal prisoners in
7 ft ' The newly born infant of the Queen of
Spain has received 124 names!
jy“Some one has sent us a printed circular
headed “Free homes in Minnesota,’’ giving a i
glowing account of the advantages otiered by
that State. After the war is over, and the pub
lic lauds in this State, equal to any in Minne
sota, are settled, we will give the circular lie- j
fore us a more extended notice.
^?“We are happy to learn that our friend,
(Jen. J. C. Cai.dwei.l, is “alive, unhurt, and j
full of courage.” His brigade ispu Richardson's j
Division, Aumy of Potomac.
7It“( apt. James D. Fessenden, son of Sen- ,
ator Fessenden of this city, is now acting Col.
id’ a Regiment of colored t loops at Port ;
7 ft ’ A Washington correspondent of one
of the New York papers states that President
Lincoln made the remark a few days since,
that “(Jen. McClellan thinks more of to-mor
row than he does of to-day.”
[Correspondence of the Press ]
Letter from Raymond.
Raymond, July 21, 1*02.
We held a town meeting to-day to sec what
measures, if any, the town would take in re
gard to raising the town's quota of men under
the recent call of the President. After some
little discussion of ways and means, during
which the best of feeling prevailed, it was
voted unanimously that the town Treasurer
he authorized to hire, ou the credit of the
town, money enough to pay each of the men
called for, one hundred dollars, and to pay the
same immediately upon their heing mustered
into the service of the United States. Before
sunset our quota was made up of good and
true men, who will do their whole duty. Some
of them think they might fail, if anywhere, in
keeping a short lookout for reliel property.
From what I know of them, I think so too.
Our little town has heretofore sent her whole
share of brave boys to fight for the right, and
nobly have they done it. They have now a
good name, and so will the new men have, if
called into action. S.
Patriotism of Portland.—At a special
meeting of the City Government yesterday, a
resolution was adopted, increasing the bounty
offered for Volunteers from twenty, to fifty-fict
dollars. An order was also passed authoriz
ing the City Treasurer to obtain a loan of
$ Hi,000, for the purpose of paying the bounty
as the volunteers shall be mnstered in.
That the patriotic and truly generous and
liberal position of the City Government will
be heartily sustained by the people, we have
no doubt. It is worthy of them and of our
noble city, We shall do our whole duty.
Volunteers in this city will receive $140 be
fore leaving the State, as follows: $45 from the
State. $55 from the city, $25 advance bounty
from the U. S. government, $2 U. S. premium
and $1:1 advance wages. Volunteers for old
regiments will receive $55 from the Stare, $55
from the city, $10 from individual subscrip
tions, $2 premium, $25 advance bounty and
$1:1 advance wages, making $100.
It should be added that the city bounty of
$55 and the individual bounty of $10 is paid
only to men who enlist within ten day*. Ral
ly. then ! Portland leads the way. Generous
self-sacritlcing, she stands ready to deal gener
ously, yea, l>ounteously by those who shall
grasp the musket for the defence of our glori.
ous flag. We are proud of tier.
Levying upon rirh rebelx at Warren ton—
Churrhex anil Hotel* for Ho»pital»—Hen.
Hallerk to be General-in-Chief—Cotton
from Tennexxee—llritixh Steamer raptur
ed— Rebel army falling back toward Iticli
mond—From Gen. Cope.
New York, July 21.
All the rich rebels of Warrentou are placed
under contribution for the support of the Na
tional army.
Four churches were taken for the use of the
sick; also a large hotel at Warrentou Springs,
and cottages adjoining.
The telegraph lines were completed to Sper
ryville today.
Gen. Pope now has telegraphic communica
tion with his three corps.
It Is now positively known that the Presi
dent. under the advice of Gen. Scott amt with
the acquiesence of Gen. McClellau, has called
Maj. Gen. Ilalleck to Washington to ai t as
General-in-Chief of the armies of the United
It is probable that a general order will soou
be issued from the War Department applying
everywhere within the lines of our armies the
principle that wives and children of rebels,
who refuse to take the oath of allegiance, will
be sent to join their husbands and fathers in
the South.
Intercourse between Fredericksburg and
Richmond is still kept up by a letter mail daily.
A special dispatch from Corinth to the Tri
bune, dated July lltth.says that Gen.llalteek's
departure was unattended by any demonstra
A special "order was issued by him before
leaving, w hich places Gen. Grant in command
of his army and Gen. Pope's old army, togeth
er with the divisions ot Gens. Quimby and
Mitchell of Kansas. The district of West Ten
nessee under him. is to include the district of
Cairo and Mississippi and part of Northern
Cotton is coming out of West Tennessee
very freely. Three trains, comprising :!7 cars,
loaded with it. started for Columbus from
points on the Mobile A Ohio Railroad, yester
day. Immense piles are awaiting shipment.—
The people li-ar it w ill lie burnt by guerillas,
and are anxious to sell. Prices range from 20
to 25 cents. Everything is quiet along the
Memphis A Charleston and Mobile A Ghio
Advices from Key West state that the Brit
ish steamer Adela, which was captured by the
Quaker City, was taken t) miles south west of
Abaco. It is a tine paddle steamer of six or
eight hundred tons.
Rebel schs. Julia and Uncle Mote were ea|e
tured in the Gulf respectively by the Kittallny
and Tahoma.
Fortress Monroe. July 19.
A gentleman recently from Soflblk reporta
there was some little excitement there on ac
count of rumors that the rebels were building
bridges across the Black Water, which it was
thought was preparatory for an attack on Suf
folk. The rumors are quite likely to be false,
but sutlers were careful not to keep large
stocks of goods. The weather here is cool and
The rebel army has fallen back ten miles
towards Richmond.
Warrf.xtox, Va., July 17.
Arrivals from Sperryville report almost daily
skirmishing between (Jen. SigePs pickets ami
rebel scouts, near the (Jap at Luray. Several
of the enemy had been killed; also that a rc
connoisanee in force went towards Madison on
Wednesday. Several guns were heard in that
direction the same day.
Gen. McDowell arrived here yestesday and
pitched his headquarters in the field.
Parties from Winchester report that guerril
las had paid trequeut visits to the vicinity of
Strasburg and Middletown.
Headquarters Army of Virginia, 1
Washington, July 21. J
To Hon• E. E. Stanton, Sec'y of War:
Sir: The cavalry expedition 1 directed (Jen.
King to send out on the 19th, has returned.—
They left Fredericksburg at 7, P. M., on the
19th, and after a forced march during the night
made a descent at daylight in the morning up
on tin* Virginia Central Railroad at Beaver
Dam Creek, 25 miles west of Hanover Junc
tion and ;!5 miles from Richmond. They des
troyed the railroad and telegraph for several
miles: burned up the depot which contained
40,000 rounds of musket munitions. 100 barrels
of flour, and much other valuable property,
ami brought in a captain in charge us a pris
aner. The whole country around was thrown
into a great state of alarm, (hie private was
wounded on our sidu.
The cavalry marched 80 miles in thirty hours.
The atlair was most successful, and reflects
high credit upon the commanding officer and
his troops.
As soon as full particulars are received l
will transmit to you the name of tin* command
ing officer engaged.
1 am, sir, very respectfully.
Your obedient servant,
John Pope,
Major General Commanding.
2 Boston amt Maine Railroad.110
2 Eastern Railroad. HI]
$1000 United States Coupon Sixes (1881). 518
$8,600 .do. 518
*5.000 .do. !*K|
$10.500*.do. 98
$.6000..do . 98
$1,555 United States 7 3-10 Treasury Notes.102
$8,000 .do..’.108 J
$15.900.do. 102 j
$10,000 United States Demand Notes.106 610
$4,000 .do.1082
$27,500 .do.108]
$15,250 American Cold.120
#2.074 .do.120]
$31,572 ,.do.120
*425 U. S. Coupons. August 19,.117
Iii Greenwood Plantation 4th inst, Mr Joseph B
Whittier to Man Bryson, lw»th of G P.
In Mt Chase PI, 28th ult, Mr Sanford Farewell to
Miss Julia A Harvey; 6th inst. Mr William Darling
to Miss Lizzie B Barton, all of Rocahmna PI.
In Oldtown 10th ins*. Elmer E, son of Lorenzo and
Mary A Smart, aged 3 years 5 mo* 4 davs.
Iii Philadelphia 15th" inst, Edward L Jewett, of
Sangerville, sergeant of Co A, 6th Me Regiuient.aged
about 24 years.
In Salem 12th inst, Caroline T. daughter of the late
Joseph Newhall. of Whitfield Me. aged 20 rears.
In Calais 14th inst, Luther Brackett. Es<j, aged 56
years; 15th. Amanda, daughter of Mr Shnbael Bo
lianon, aged 22 years; 16th. Mrs Mary Ann, wife of
Mr David Hume, aged about 52 years"; 9th. Mr Abel
Whitney, ag«*d 75 years.
Mails are forwarded by every steamer in the regu
lar lines. The steamers for or from Liverpool call at
Queenstown, except the Canadian line, which call at
Borussia.Southampton. New York.. July 2
City of New York Liverpool.New Y ork July 2
Norwegian.Liverpool.Quebec July 3
Persia.Liverpool.New York. July 5
Hausa.Southampton.New York July 9
Cit . of Washing'll.Liverpool.New York July 9
North American..Liverpool.Quebec _July 10
Asia.Liverpool.New York .July 12
Saxonia.Southampton.New York July 16
Etna.Liverpool.New Y ork July 16
Australasian.Liverpool.New York July 19
Europa.Boston.Liverpool.July 23
Great Eastern.New York Liverpool.July 26
Norwegian.Quebec.Liverpool.July 20
New York.New York. Bremen .Aug 2
MAITLAND NS. Sch Industry—96 tons plaster
A I> Whidden. F
MAITLAND NS. Sch Albion—45 tons plaster,
16 corda wood master.
WINDSOR NS. Sch Lark—110 tons plaster, 60 Iba
NEYY YORK. Steamer Chesapeake—27 bars iron
E Corey—1228 sugar moulds J B Brown A Sons—13
ca-e» mdse Crossman k Poor-18 pkgs mdse Randall
k Woodbury—60 bars iron A E Stevens k Co_60
boxes tin Rumerv k Burnham— 20 casks zinc Emery
k YVaterhouse—3 do cream tartar J Grant—10 boxes
starch Fenderson k Sabine—10 do do J Lynch k Co
—10 rolls leather Tyler, Rice k Sons—26 boxes starch
N L Purineton—16 cases lead J W Perkins k Co—46
boxes tea.16 kegs liquor M Coolidge k Co—112 chests
tea, 20 brls beef \V H Shaw k Son—6 brls pickles J
Coolidge k Co—20 ca*es wine Thos Paddock—60
chests tea Sherman. Deering k t o—10 boxe* soap
Woodburv k Harris—60 boxes rifles Col Harding
948 pkg* rwlse to sundry |*er*ons.
BOSTON. Sch Rosa—214 hhds 25 tierce* molasses
J B Brown A Sons.
In steamship British Queen, from New York for
Nassau NP—Mr B $ Bosworth, of Me.
Sun rises, morn.4 38 I length of days.14 66
Suu sets, eve.7 34 | Moou rises.12 46
High Water, morn. 7 16
Monday, Jaly 81.
Brig Josie Gilker, Gilker, Boston for Bucksport.
, Brig Kudnras. Haskell, Boston.
Sch Albion. (Br) McFadden. Maitland NS.
Sch Lark, (Br) Met umber. Windsor NS.
Sch Hieing Suu, (Br) Funchion, Windsor NS for
! New Y'ork.
Sch Ivy, (Br) Merriroan. Hillsboro NB for Boston.
Sch G W < arj>euter, Pratt, Boston.
Seh Levant. Nve, Bangor for Boston.
Steamer New Brunswick. Winchester, Boston for
East|w»rt and St John NB.
Steamer ( hesapeake, Crowell, New Y'ork.
Sch Brookrille, (Br) Hatfield. Windsor NS. master
Sch Sidouia, (Br) Dunu, Pan-boro NS, master.
Sch Hannie Westbrook, Littlejohn. Boston. J B
Brown & Sons.
Sch Edw A DeHart. Cummings. Gloucester,master.
£T“A1) ship Herald. 670 tons, built at Bath in
1855, has been sold for £27.000.
Ship Constellation, at New York from Liverpool,
reports 4th inst, lat 43 23. Ion 70 15, in a dense fog.
I made an object ahead which proved to bean iceberg;
tacked shin and bore away from it; in 15 minutes af
terwards beard a loud crash, as of some vessel in
contact with the iceberg, or the berg itself capsizing;
lav to until 4 PM, to ascertain the cause of the noise,
but the fog continuing, did not discover anything;
ai d during the time had the ship s bell rung and
guns tired to attract the attention of anv party di*
ab’ed, as souit* of the crew said thev heard men's
j voices.
Per steamship North American, off Cape Race.
Ar from New York. President Fillmore. Daniel
Webster, and Christiana, at Deal; Alliance, at Bris
; to!; Advance, at Havre; Far West, and Frank Lov
| ett, at Queenstown; Cynosure. North America. J 11
Ryerson. and Ontario, at Liverpool.
Ar from Portland. Zephyr, at Queenstown.
Ar from Baltimore, Anna, at Deal.
Sailed from Shanghae May 23, ship Mandarin. Far
rrtt. New York.
_ At Monrovia 7th ult. brig Ann, Y'ates, for NYork
i 7 days.
At London 5th inst. ships James R Keefer. Delano;
| American Eagle, I'niuhart. and Adriatic. Moore, for
New Y'ork. log; brig Palmetto, Jones, for Pernam
buco. do.
At Rio Janeiro 6th ult, brig Tallulah, ftn New Y'ork
| just ar.
At GtiavaniMa 5th inst. brig CB Alien, Ray. for
New York 10th.
At Baracoa 7th inst. schs Glenwond. Dickinson;
| Sarah Maria, luderhill. and Adclia Kelley, Kelley,
for New York -non.
At Trinidad 3d inst. barks Windward. Emerson.(V»r
. Falmouth 15 days; T B Bart ram. Nichols, for NYork
! 5; RG W Dodge. Jarvis, for do 15; brigs J I> Lin
! coin, Webber, for Portlaud 7; J G Troup, McLelian,
jus* ar.
At Matanzas 7th inst. harks Stampede. Look, for
New York, wtg cargo; Hanson Gregory, Sylvester,
seeking; brigs II Means, Means, for Boston 5davs;
Cbiaiboraao, Small, for Philadelphia, in ballast; Pr«>
teus. Ginn, for New York, Idg; sch Deliuonr, Ginn,
for New Y'ork, do.
June 30. lat 44 36, lou 35 12, bark YV A Anderson,
Steering YY'.
July 4, lat 44 43. Ion 47 35, was signalized ship
Sparkling YY'ave, from Shields for New York, 23 dva
July 6, off Cape Antonio, brig Fredonia, from CI
cniuego* for Boston.
July 9. lat 28 10. Ion 68 93. sch C A Farnsworth, (of
Bangor) Mink*, for Jamaica
July 10, lat 284, Ion 64, sch Ann Carter, from Phila
delphia for St Thomas, with the captain sick.
July 10, no lat, Ac, bark StJago. from Portland
for liav ana.
Jtilr 15. lat 34 -V), Ion 70, hrig Orison Adams. Kln
uev, from Portlaud for Matunza*
July 16, off Hay Head, was passed ship YY’estmore
land, from Liverpool for Philadelphia.
NEW ORLEANS. Ar4th, l»ark Osmanli, Deshon.
Boston; loth, ship Ohio. Hutchings, New York; sch
Dirigo. Cook. «lo.
Cld 10th, ship StateMnan, Pendleton, New York;
bark Justice Storv, .loros, do.
NORFOLK. Sailed 16th lost, sch Dart. Phillip*.
New York.
PHILADELPHIA. Ar 18th, sch La moot Dnpout.
Herring. Barbadoes.
Also ar 18th. bark Irma. Wortinger. Cienfaegos.
Also ar 19th, sch Mary Miller. Dayton. Rockland.
At quarantine, brig I»ango, Evans, from Havana.
Cld 13th, sch John Freeman, Crowell. Fortress
j Monroe.
Also cld 19th, ship Cheltenham. Wilson, Liverpool;
i brigs Abby Ellen, (tilmore, Fortress Monroe; Lauret
, ta. Brown. Portland.
NEYV YORK. Ar 18th. brigs Elias Dudley, YYVnt
| worth. Rangor; Tempest. McCobb,Boston; schs Mar
ceniMunson Jr,Brewster, Btnwtwll; WirnalN,
Lord, Ellsworth; Martha. Lambert.Chem field : Only
Son, Johnson. and William. IKinham, (iardiuer;
I Sink. Ingalls. Machias; Col Eddy. Blanchard,Bangor;
1 Y’endovi. Bray ; Massachusetts. 4 Jntt: Sarah Louisa.
Yeaton; I L Snow, Achorn. ami L'ncle Sam.Smalley,
AUo ar 19th. ship Sparkling YY'ave.Emery.London;
bark Osprav. Nash. Palermo May 25; brigs Centaur.
(Jilkcy. EJizabethport for Boston; Eiidora. Lord,
Calais; (Jen Seavev, Fanning, Kastport; Sarah Hard
i tier. .Mitchell. New Haven.
Also ar 19th. shim Mercury, French. Havre 16th
nit; Tranquebar, Kastman, Boston; harks Edwin,
Nugent, the Clyde, 40; Honqua. Cartwright, Kanag
aw a via Canton Mch 18, passed Anjier April 6. Cape
i offtood Hope Mav 16; schs Edward Kidder. Hara
sen, St Jago 1st inst; Ixvvet Peacock. Lingo. New Or*
| leans 1st; Margaret Powell. Fenton. Philadelphia;
Elizabeth Davidson, Allen, (iloucester.
Also ar 19th, hrig Havana. Curtis, Castellainare
i May 25: sch (irn Peaver, Fanning, East port.
Cleared 19th, ships RRobinson, Long. IJverpool;
Franklin. Nelson. San Francisco; barks Investigator.
(Jilkev. IJverpool; Hannah Thornton. Tarr, New Or
leans ; N Boynton. Miller. (Jlasgow; brigs E Drum
mond. Conway. Asiunwall; Y’ictoria, Crocker, t.uad
aloupe; schs Emily Fisher, Staples. St Croix via
B .iandy wine: Chief, Eld ridge. St Martins; Armadillo,
Chase, Port Royal SC; Angelina. Lee, New bury port;
Northern Light. Lane. Bangor; E Herbert, Clark,
and / A Paine, Jones, Eastport; J YY’ Thorne, Davis,
j Fall River.
Also cld 19th. ships YY’ Ta|w*cott. Bell, IJverpool;
i Southampton, Pratt. London; barks Liberty, Rosa,
Melbourne; Betsey William. Coffin, Havana; brigs
Amy Warwick. Smith. Lisbon: sch Euplirmia. Lis-.
Port Roval SC; steamer Chesapeake, Crowell, Port
Also cld 19th. bark Betsey YY’illiam*. Coffin, Ha
vana-- schs Benj YV illis. Low, ( uba ; Euphcmia. I.ee,
| Port Royal 8C;t YY Qeox, NkfaMes, Blueluli. Em
I pii*- State, A rev. Bangor.
PROVIDENCE. Ar 19th, schs Bay state. Meaer
I vev, Calais: 20tb. IVenrv Crosbv, Nve. Bangor.
NEWPORT. Ar 18th, sch Bay state. Mesorvcy.
j Calais for Providence.
bailed 19:h, ech Occau Star, Ham, New York for
! C mden.
BRISTOL. Sailed fVom below 13th. brig Croton,
Davis, for PhPtuh M : is
WICKFORD. Ar 18th, sch Amelia. McPremey,
' Calais.
BOSTON Ar 19th. bark Emblem, Davis. Menton
(*♦' ult: brig Comers. Caul field. Monrovia Mav ?8;
si s Friendship. Perry, Harrington; Midas, (.rav,
Mt De*ert; Prudence. Coomb*, Bangor; Aun Eliza, ,
Herrick, do; S E Parker, Fitzgerald, Camden.
vA;? . i? £’£hiPC,!*,,ln. M*< r'n«. St Vincent C
VI .l,t nit; hark Howlturi. N,l,„n. < i,.,,-^<»> 24th
L' .r,f.^or,^orn 1 Menton Tth nit;
**“ l.' “»**■«■ ,>.t,l.n^U,-„B*!'‘n?ore ; l-r.^KleHt,
Boot h bay.
1 ni!*rCi Thompson. Leghorn
May 28. passed Gibraltar 2l>th tilt; brig Henrv.Sparks
Portsmouth NH; sells Grace. Brown, Leprcaux NB
Velma. Stunwnod, and Isabel Alberto, Tooker. Phil
adelphia; Montano, Thompson, Machias: Emma
Wadsworth, Norton, Pembroke; Col Hanson, Fria
ble; Ida Wav, Arey: George Washington, Gilkey -
Lucy A Nancy, Perkins, ar.d W M Cobb, Gray, Ban
for: Evelean Treat, Hopkins, Fraukfort: Cameo
tvan, Belfast.
Cld 19th, ship North America. Collier, New Tork;
bark lta-ca, Turner. Rockland ; brigs Sarah, WVlton,
and Hayward, Baxter, New Orleans; Charles H
Frost, Hopkins. Philadelphia: Josie Gilkev. Gilkey,
Bucksport; schi Julia A Decker. Diinton, Jercmie;
M * Haith*wE2f’ Mat haway,Cow Bar CB; F A Heath.
Wrlliams I ictou; H p Jameson. Jameson. George
town D< ; Brce/e llulse, Alexandria; Medoru.Chase.
Baltimore: Joseph Tnrner. Crowell. Philadelphia;
Maine. Williams. Bath; Rosa. Sawver, Portland
PORTSMOUTH Cld 17th, brijj Henry Sparks.
Boston. ' 1
GLOl CFSTER. Ar 15th, schs leopard. Banker
Gonldsboro for Boston; 17th. Polly Clarissa, Bangor•
18th, Clarinda. Biwtou for York ; Margaret Richards’
Bangor; Wave. Tyler. Cutler lor New York;Fair
field. Berrill, Bangor for do; Henry Hooten, Kidder.
Portland for Baltimore; Rowena, Wharf, Province
town for Bangor.
Sailed Mth. brig Cronstadt.
EASTPoRT. Ar 14th. bark Chandler Price,Bourne,
New Bedford (and cld for Glasgow).
BANGOR Ar 19th. brig Itasca, Mite hell. New born
NC in ballast: ach Reaper. Parker, Portland.
Cld 19th, brig J 11 ( ounce. Dodge, Providence;
sloop Fleet, Sawver. Portland.
BATH. Ar 19th, ach Fmma Furbish, Kendall,
Spiritualist*’ Pie-Nic.
friends, will make their aunual P1C-NIC EX
CURSION to the Islands, on
Thursday, July 24th,
in the Haro* Comfort—leave Atlantic Wharf at 9
A. M., aud return at such time as the company may
The place selected for the I*ic-Xic has never been
visited by the Hniritualists, aud is one of the pleasant
est on the islands,
A Chowder will be provided fbr all, but persons
mind provide themselves with spoons and dishes.
fcP" t ickets for the Excursion for adults, 26 cents;
children. 15 cents, including chowder; to be had of
R. I. Hull. Thom. p. Beals,
N. A. Foster. J. W. Maxsfield,
Johx Old all,
| and on the boat.
IT 'Should the went her be unfavorable the cxcur
| sion will be postponed.
To form a Company to join a Maifk
To be ready and mastered Into the United States
8crrice, with is t*s days!
-An offer is made of
lO Dollars to a IvTanT
In addition to tbe
Bounty paid by Ike t’uited States,
Slate and City,
-Making a total Boanty of —
With a Bounty of
$75 at the Close of the War!
ldO Acres of Boanty Land at tbe close of the War!
(jRANVILLK M. CHASE, | Rwoiting
WM M ClSHMAit, i Oflnn.
July 22. 1WS. tf
Insect Powder,
Roaches, Ants, Moths, Mosquitoes, fc*
THIS is a vegetable production from Persia, and
will be found a most effectual destroyer of the
a Intro-men tinned and other insects. It is not poison*
ous. and cau be used with perfect safety.
For sale by
I** H. TITC’OMB, Apothecary,
Joly 22. eod2w 373 Congress .Street.
Latest from Headquarters !
163 Middle Street.
Of every description,
j Summer Clothing
Is selling, regardless of Cost,
I For officers, made to order, from the best material.
with dispatch, and at low prices.
I Of every description, made to order and warranted
to fit.
The largest ami best selected stock of
- AXD -
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods,
—Ever offer**! iii Maine, can be obtained at—
All of which will he told so as to warrant eutire sat
isfaction to the pure hater.
Are unlimited iu quantity, quality or price, and will
be sold very low, at wholesale or retail, for cash.
Buyers will do well to look at our stock before pur
chasing elsewhere, as it was bought before the great
rise ou goods.
lt)3 Middle Street,
Portland, July 22. 1962. d6m

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