THE DAILY PRESS.
Saturday Morning, July 28, 1882.
For Representatives to Congress,
Third District .JAMES G. BLAINE, of Augusta.
Fifth District. .FREDERIC A. PIKE, of Calais.
I r on stock .. .ISAAC HACKER, of Fort Fairfield.
York.JOHN WENTWORTH, of Kittery,
GIDEON 8. TUCKER, of Saco,
LUTHER SANBORN, of Parsontfield.
For County Commissioners,
Aroostook_THOMAS J. 11ROWN. of Hodgdon,
NATHAN S. LUFKIN, of Eaton Gr’t.
York.DIMON ROBERTS, of Lyman,
ALFRED HULL, of Shapleigh.
Aroottook. .. WILLIAM SMALL, of Fort K.irfield.
York.GEORGE GOODWIN, of Well..
For County Treasurers,
Aroottook... SAM L BRADBURY, of N. Limerick.
York.JOHN HALL, of North Berwick.
For K©(tl.U'r» of Deed.,
Aroottook_LOUIS CORMIER, Northern Patriot,
J. g. A. BARTON. Southern District.
York.SAMUEL C. ADAMS, of Alfred.
The Republicans, and all other citizens of the First
Congressional District, who support the State and
National Administrations, are requested to nun-t in
convention at the City Hall, in Portland, on Tues
day, the 12th day of’Angust next, at 11 o’clcok, A.
M., for the purpose of nominating a candidate to re
present the district in the 88th Congress.
The basis of representation will be as follows: Each
city and town will be entitled to one delegate, and to
one additional delegate for every seventy-five votes
cast for the Republican candidate for Governor in
1861. _ .
The Committee will be in 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,
Sewall N. Gross, J. A. Waterman,
John D. Lincoln, Daniel Stinson,
Geo. II. Knowlton,
Republican District Committee.
Reprieved, but only for a Day.
Reader, have you ever experienced the emo
tions of one, who, on retiring for the night,
makes his Will, kisses his wife and baby, bids
farewell to all sublunary things, wraps around
himself “the drapery of his couch,” and lies
down,—not “to pleasant dreams,” but—in ex
pectation of awakeuing in the morning, to find
himself a head shorter, and his body in the
hands of the undertaker,— but who actually
finds himself unharmed ?
Then you know precisely the feelings of
this unhappy intfivic*- I, when, yesterday morn
ing, an hour past day-break, instead of finding
himself “snuffed out,” he read a gracious re
prieve, though only for a brief twenty-four
hours. The giant who wields the glittering
UlttUC VI MIC AU> Cl ui>n, ai icaumg »/ui
death-warrant, whetting his knife, arranging
his apparatus, rolling up his sleeves, and mak
ing all needful arrangements to prevent defile
ment from the blood of his victim—after a sus
pense and a torture extended through two full
columns, couches a brief reprieve as follows :
“Want of room obliges us to postpone the remain
ing half of this article till to-morrow.
Did we ever before feel the full force of the
"The cat doth play,
And after slay!“
When we awoke in the grey of the morning,
haring had frightful visions of that fatal instru
ment with a French name, used in the early
dawn to shorten the French population, and
finding it already past six o’clock, we were at
a loss to know whether we were in the body or
otherwise: whether in the material, or the spir
it world. We looked in the glass, and lo! it was
our own face, with all its blemishes and home
ly features; and our head was in its customary
place. The bed revealed no stains of blood, as
though “murder most foul’’ had been commit
ted. Respiration was not difficult; but then,
didn’t we know the keenness of the blade that
was to stop the life-current, and how many
heads it had severed without leaving a crim
son stain upon its lustrous surface? Indeed
we did; and not till we had spit, coughed,
sneezed, and performed divers other similar
cachinnations could we feel fully assured that
the glittering steel had not separated the
“joints and marrow,” or that our head would
not roll from the shoulders which had long
upheld it? We had read in story and in fable,
of the headsman so expert that his work was
never appreciated by his victim, until, in at
tempting some ordinary movement of the head,
he would find it severed at the neck, and done
so scientifically as not to interrupt either the
circulation of the blood, or the operations of
the mind. Is it strange, then, that we doubt
ed our consciousness, or that we refused to be
satisfied in the absence of the most feeling
But we had been preserved; preserved, it is
true, only for sacrifice; but still preserved in
the best of spirits, equal to the best Catawba:
and we have improved the brief respite in mak
ing preparation for the fate that brooks no
longer delay. At six this morning the curtain
falls, and the half hour that the Press is read
before the Advertiser is “up and dressed,” is
all that enables us to tell the story of our de
ferred though certain doom.
We hope no friend of ours—if we leave a
friend behind,—will allow his “angry passions”
to rise against our executioner. As we said
yesterday, he acts only in fulfilment of a great
public duty. “The “chronic complaints” to
which he has feelingly alluded, allow him no
rest while that duty remains unperformed. We
deeply sympathize with him. His most “chron
ic complaint” is, doubtless, a disease of the.
heart! It drove him from the Argus in days
of yore, as we learn from his own pen; it drove
him to seek rest amid the vine-clad hills of the
Hoosier prairies; it drove him into the Cin
cinnati Enquirer; it drove him from the west
ern Porkopolis; it drove him to prefer Breck
inridge because of the excellence of his plat
form, and it has driven him to Portland. It is
compelling him to remove mountains, to build
railroads, and to give such matchless exhibi
uons 01 -journalism as ine worm nan nev
er seen. It imposes upon him mighty works
requiring a giant's energies. Under it« influ
ence he has slain his hecatombs of victims,
and done it with all the zeal, and fervor, and
sense of conscious duty that ever animated
the old crusaders in their efforts to rescue the
holy sepulchre from the hands of the turlmned
Mussulman. Profane annals furnish no exact
counterpart of his “chronic complaint.” The
only fitting parallel is found in sacred story .in
tlie case of the spirit that “walked through dry
places seeking rest and finding none.” How
terrible is his mission! How sad and hopeless
the fate of those who stand in the way of
his kindled wrath! With the breath of his lips
he slays his enemies! With the hash of a
goosequill he blots them out forever, and—
but stop! The cracked bell on the First Parish
announces the hour of six: that our time has
come! The door opens. The executioner en
ters,—in his hand a blade of burnished steel—
from his nostrils proceeding jets of tire and
vapor. That right hand is raised; it descends
with a crash; a caved head, a cloven trunk,
a struggle, a gasp, and all is over! Beautiful
Did the Government Stop Recruiting?
At a war meeting in Newton, a few nights
ago, lion. Henry Wilson was present, and was
called upon to speak; and in the course of his
remarks lie took occasion to notice the very
common impression Hint Government, some
time since, ordered recruiting to be stopped.
Mr. Wilson said that the Government did no
such thing; that the recruiting had stopped of
itself; there was no recruiting going on; re
cruiting had ceased altogether. There were
seventy-five unorganized regiments. The
enormous expense of all these unorganized
regiments called upon the Government to put
a stop to it. The Government was paying at
the same rate it did when the army was lieing
recruited by tens of thousands. It was a mis
taken idea that recruiting was ordered to lie
He also referred to the common remark that
he, as chairman of the Military Committee,
had said in the Senate that Government had
160,000 more troops than were needed. Said
I declare on tny honor that I never dreamed
of such a thing; there is not only no truth in
it, but there is not a shadow of truth upon
which to lay the foundation of the assertion.
As Chairman of the Military Committee, an
order w as drawn under my supervision,calling
for half a inilliou of men. This was during
the recess of Congress. Congress assembled
in Deeemlier, ami from the best information
that Government could obtain, the amount
raised exceeded <580,(100, or 180,000 more than
was provided for.
The Military Committee, always found fault
wrtli on account of the enormous expenses of
tlie war. were called upon,over and over again,
to state the number of men in the service, and
after a careful and laborious calculation, it was
ascertained that instead of having 880.000 men,
there were but about 525,000 in the service of
On the floor of the Senate, in reply to an
inquiry from the chairman of the Finance
Committee, Mr. Grimes, of Iowa, I stated that
Government iiad but 520.000 men: that it
railed for 150,000 more than were enrolled;—
that if there had been 080,000 men that would
lie 180,000 more than allowed by law. I have
always maintained that Government wanted
more men. In a recent debate upon the array
bill I appealed to every Senator to say if ever
I, on the fioor of tile Senate, maintained that
we had more troops than were wanted, and
not a voice was raised—on the contrary a
unanimous verdict tiiut I hud not. So much,
Mr. Chairman, for explanation of the false po
sition which the New York Herald lias sought
to place me in, and which other papers have
Letter from Brunswick.
Bbcnswick, July 25th, 1862.
To the Editors of the Daily Press:—This
pleasant town has somehow won quite a repu
tation for dignified quiet, and conservative
slowness. People have got the notion that
Y'oung America does not flourish much here,
and even that genuine patriotism is somewhat
chilled and repressed by some untoward influ
ence. Bat I believe the overwhelming major
ity of the people of this town sympathize with
every good cause, and enter cordially iuto the
measures proposed by the government to de
lend our national existence, against the vio
lence of parricides, and the jealousy of foreign
powers. You will nowhere find more true,
earnest and public-spirited men and women
than in this same quiet village.
Some response, by no means insignificant,
has already been made here, to the call of
the country in this critical hour. There
has not, however, been a great rush of men to
the ranks. Perhaps people have been holding
back till they saw what the town would do in
the way of bounty. But there w ill la* no
more waiting now. A town-meeting was held
yesterday to consider the demands of the pres
ent exigency. The response was ready, hearty
and generous. It was voted with the greatest
unanimity, to pay $100, over and above all
other bounties, to each volunteer under the
late call, who has enlisted, or who shall enlist
w ithin the next ten days. A rallying commit
tee was also chosen to stir up tlie people, and
assist in raising recruits. That committee
consists of the following gentlemen:
Leonard Townsend, Win. (5. Barrows,
Francis Owen, J. L. Chamberlain,
Charles J. Gilman, Marshall Cram,
Benjamin Greene, E. I). Toothaker,
Samuel It. Jackson, J. I). Lincoln,
Amherst. Whitmore, Nath. T. Palmer,
Benj. G. Dennison, Charles Crossman,
Benj. Melcher, John I,. Sw ill,
C. C. Hhmphreys, Joseph I.unt, 2d,
A. C. Bobbins, Win. It. Field,
Lewis Simpson. 2d, Isaiah Jordan,
Augustus F. Cox, Chapin Weston,
Woodbury G. Frost, Thomas W. Given,
Lyman E. Smith. Samuel W. Frost,
Augustus P. Jordan, Edward S. Hacker,
Joseph C. Given, Albion P. Woodside,
George W. Minot.
The kindest feeling prevailed at tills meet
ing. and it cannot but have a quickening and
uniting influence upon all the citizens. The
recruiting officers are busy, and it needs now
only the fife and drum to bring out our quota
of fifty-two without delay. The college is
wide awake. Many students have already en
listed, and all are eager to; some of the Pro
' fessors are ready to set them an example.—
Bowdoin is not behind the times, you may be
I sec that another rallying meeting is called
this evening, at w hich Hon. Charles J. Gilman,
Prof. Chamberlain, and other gentlemen, are
expected to s|«-ak. I will endeavor to keep
you informed of everything of interest that
may occur in this place. *
Too Many Shoulder Straps.
The New York World thinks we are too
! much given to shoulder straps—that w e have
too many poor officers* and too few good sol
diers. He says:
Our army has much too large a proportion
of costly and worthless, because superfluous,
officers. While the rank and file are sadly
thinned, so that many noted regiments muster
barely three hundred men, there are always
officers enough to command eleven hundred.
It is now proposed to create, in addition to
I these veteran officers, a swarm of new ones
for the regiments forming in the several States,
! thus adding enormously to the cost of the mil
' itary service, while impairing its efficiency.
It is to be ho|>ed that this matter will be
brought to tiie attention of the President, orto
the new commander-in-chief, if we are to have
• one, so that the creation of useless officers will
be stopped forthwith. There are regiments
enough, and officers more than enough, al
i ready under pay, to make use of the new levy
| of 300,000 men. Let no more money be laid
I out in shoulder straps.
A eorresnondent now in the field, cotnnlabis
that inexperienced and green Ixtys are too of
ten sent out to officer veteran troops. An of
ficer dies, is discharged or resigns, and too oft
en his place is tilled, not by a soldier from the
ranks, who has been under fire, and proved his
courage, but by a beardless boy, whose father
happens to have some influence, and who
scarcely knows a carbine from a crowbar, and
whose muscles have no more toughness than an
icicle. Such things would do once. We were
obliged to put up with them; but no such ne
cessity now exists.
The town of Porter voted unanimously to
day to pay a bounty of $100 to each volunteer
| required to fill tip its quota for the new rcgi
| ments. Our boys will be at their posts with
Porter, July 22,1862. S.
’A Methodist minister in Boston flic
ot her day. in urging his hearers to enlist said,
"I'll enlist now ; after you recieve the lienedic
1 tion, that will be proper time to enrol your
i selves under your country's flag." lie did it
I too, and speedily found his name at the head
I ol' sixteen men.
From our Regular Correspondent.
Letter from the State Capital.
Death of lion. Reuel Williams—Recruiting
Augusta, July 25.
lion. Revel Williams died at his resi
dence in this city at two o’clock this (Friday)*
morning. He was horn on the 2d day of June,
mi, and was therefore at his death entering
upon his eightieth year. His death, although
not wholly unexpected, was sudden, as he w as
about the streets a week since. He had been
for several months becoming more and more
feeble, until he has at last expired, full of years
and of honors.
He was, all his life, a man of the strietestbus
;ness habits, and had acquired a very large
property. To the ability and public spirit of
Reuel Williams the w hole State owes not a
little, while bis loss will be severely felt by
this city. His works of benevolence, both
public or private, remain to bear his memory.
He was a member of the Senate of the United
States, during the Madawaska war; and,
though unambitious for office, lie had held
many places of public trust. One of the last
public acts of bis life, was to visit Washington
as one of the Commissioners appointed by the
Governor, to lay before the national authorities
the necessity and feasibility of fortifying the
coast of Maine; and it was very largely by bis
efforts that the Government were led to appre
ciate 'the sure policy of protecting our coast
with forts and other defences; a work which is
already begun. Mr. Williams leavys one son,
the Hon. Joseph H. Williams, formerly Gov
ernor of Maine—and five daughters.
The news from all sections of the State is
very encouraging respecting recruiting. Many
of the towns have already raised their respec
tive quotas, and not a few have raised more.—
Lincoln, in Penobscot county, still maintains
its rank as the "Banner town;” with a quota
of only 18 assigned to her, she has raised over
80 men. All indications are that it will not lie
necessary to resort to draft to obtain the 7000
troops required from Maine.
Col. Burnham, of the tith regiment, was here
yesterday on his way for a short visit to his
family. He looks like a regular “war-dog,” as
lie is; and be has the command of a regiment
Major Edwaril A. Scaniman, of the 5th reg
iment, has been promoted to the lieut. colonel
cy of that regiment, rendered vacant by the
death of Lt. Col. Heath.
Col. Scamman is here, but leaves this morn
ing for his regiment.
Win. P. Simon ton, Camden, has been ap
pointed Second Lieutenant, Co.-, Eighth
[For the Daily Press.]
At a town meeting held in Gray, on Wed
nesday last, it was unanimously voted to pay a
bounty of one hundred dollars to each volun
I'l i vuitruii^ ii win iiii.-i inn ii, tunuiu martin"
up its quota of soldiers recently called for by
At the conclusion of the town meeting, a
mass meeting was organized by the choice of
Jacob Clark, Esq., as President, aud Thomas
Hancock a« Secretary. The citizens, w ho had
come together in large numbers, were then ad
dressed by their fellow townsman, Hon. W. H.
Vinton, followed by Hon. J. H. Drummond
and Hon. F. O. J. Smith of Portland. The
several speeches were eloquent, and just what
was needed to rouse American patriotism, aud
from the applause which followed the utterance
of every patriotic sentiment, I should judge
the people of Gray to lie aw ake to the impor
tant issues now before the country, and deter
mined to do their part in the salvation of the
At the close of the meeting, I understand,
several volunteers enrolled their names, and it
is thought that a few days only will fill up the
number required of this town. E»,»»
Gray, July 24, 1NG2.
[For the Daily Press.]
Patriotic Movement in Durham.
At a town meeting held in Durham, July
24,1882, a vote, w ithout one dissenting voice,
w as passed to furnish the volunteers necessary
to till up the quota of the town, with one hun
dred dollars each over aud above all bounties
ottered by government.
The Selectmen were authorized by vote to
raise by loan the sum of eighteen hundred and
lifty dollars for the payment of the above-men
Alter the business of the meeting, the citi
zens listened to some stiring remarks made by
Mr. Morrill, a graduate of Bowdoin College,
who has enlisted in the service of his country
His remarks were received with patriotic en
thusiasm by the citizens, which shows that the
people of Durham are awake to the interests
of tiie country. E. H. J.
For the Daily press.
A writer in the Advertiser, in an article op
posing the construction of Fort Gorges, says:
“Fort Gorges is a great humbug, and the
sooner the Government stops work upon it the
better for the country.” * "It seems strange
to me that such a spot was ever selected to
build a fort on. And the more the subject is
discussed, the more absurd it will appear to all
who have any knowledge of sue h matters.”
With a person who seems to have a better
knowledge of maritime defences tliau the offi
cers of the United States army, I do not pro
pose now to discuss this matter of the con
struction of Fort Gorges; but I desire to an
swer his cut and thrust article in a Yankee
manner, by asking him some questions, to wit:
Supposing your two Monitors are built and
placed in our harbor, as you projiose. and sup->
posing, also, your fort on Hangs Island is built
(both very proper as parts of a system of de
fence) what would the two or four guns of
your Monitor do or your fort on Hangs Island,
if our city was attacked, not by oue or two
ships, but by ten or more ?—could not a part
of the fleet dp as ours has lately done on the
Mississippi, run by your outer line of defence
and open upon our city from the upper harbor?
Or could they not come in through Hussey's
Sound, unharmed by a fort on Hangs Island
and, without Fort Gorges, proceed up to our
calibre that will strip the iron off the Warrior
or La (Jlorie, will then la- of some use, it seems
to one who don't profess to have a great know
! ledge of such affairs, but does have confidence
j in what our army and navy officers are now
| doing for our country. PoitTl.AWD.
ZW" The St. Louis News says there is the
most encouraging reason lor believing that the
j four regiments called for by the government
; from Missouri, will la; raised without difficulty,
j The most popular leaders have entered the
field, and thrown their whole souls into the
Z"W“ Elias Howe of Bridgeport, inventor of
the sewing machine, and one of the wealthiest
men of Connecticut, alter giving $200(1 to the
! enlistment fund, has enlisted liimselt uncondi
tionally, and announced that he will not pro
cure a substitute.
Zff“ Presuming that the debt and liabilities
of the United States will be eight hundred
millions of dollars at the commencement of
! 1 803, it w ill then be less than one-tilth of tin
national debt of England, less than one-half
t that of France, and about one-half that of
ORIGINAL AND SELECTED.
TV We are indebted to Lieut. William W.
Dean, Acting Adjutant of the I2th Regiment,
for late New Orleans papers.
ZV Capt. Whitney of the 18th U. S. Regu
lars, reports Lieut. Col. Varney in good health
and spirits, and Capt. Emerson nearly or quite
£2F“Maj. Seammon of the Gth Regiment, re
ceived his commission as Lieut. Col. of that
Regiment yesterday. Col. Seammon left Maine
as a Lieut, in the Fifth, was in the battle of
Hull Run, where he won distinction for his
coolness and valor,—and he has been promot
ed for his meritorious services. He is an officer
of whom Maine may well lie proud. Brave as
a lion, calm in the midst of danger, he honors
the office he holds. Co). Seammon now tills
the office held by the lamented Heath, who fell
at the battle of Gaines’ Hill.
ZW~ Ex-President Van Boren died at his
residence on the Hudson, Thursday last, at
the age of 79 yearg.
Zff ' lion. John F. Potter of Wisconsin, the
man who had a I’ryor engagement, is now on
a visit to Augusta, where his father resides.
Zff^ Read our Augusta letter for an account
of the death of Hon. Ruel Williams.
Stampede Among the Blue-Noses.—
Since orders were received for the organization
of the militia, there has been a perfect stam
pede among those provincials who reside near
the boundary line in Aroostook county.
Neoiu> Labor.—-The order of the War De
partment respecting the seizure of rels-1 prop
erty in certain States anil the use of negro la
bor, is regarded at Washington as a compro
mise between the radical Republicans and the
border State men. The Kentucky politicians
acquiesce in the new order, and are willing
that the negro shall be used its a laborer, if the
President will agree not to arm him.
TV Hon. Lot M. Morrill, U. S. Senator,
arrived at his home in Augusta, Wednesday
$3P"“The Augusta Farmer learns that Park
Benjamin, Esq., of New York, will deliver the
poem at the approaching Commencement of
Z ff ' A letter from New Orleans says: “If
the story [of McClellan's reported defeat] is
corroborated, we have got to-tlght here in New
Orleans. and we expect warm work, and an
awful time; for the moment the mob rises we
shall pitch in, and burn and shoot and pillage
every naineable thing that is connected with
any person or place that shows signs of taking
any part in the affair, and I think we shall give
them one of the greatest cleaning outs that
ever any one set of people had since this war
ZV Saco has voted $100 bounty for new
recruits to fill up her quota.
Tff~'The New Bedford Mercury reminds us
that it was not Dr. Geo. B., but Hon. Chaa. G.
XAYJllllg, nuu irtt-llU j IllilUv lilt* l:HM|Ut UL I 111'Ml
speech in Faneuil Hall. Quite a difference;
about as marked as tliat between brass and
brains, sound and sense, wit and wisdom.
Falmouth Awake.—The citizens of Fal
moutn held a town meeting on Thursday, the
24th, at which they voted $100 to each volun
teer, to be paid when he shall have been re
ceived by the Government.
The meeting was very enthusiastic, and was
addressed by Kev.A. II. Tyler, E. II. Starbird,
Ur. E.N. Tewksbury, and others.
2 0 "The Washington correspondent of the
Philadelphia Inquirer takes the trouble to con
tradict, "on the highest possible authority,” the
statement that General McClellan has ten
dered his resignation because of General
Halleck’s promotion. 11c is entirely satis
fied with the new order of things.
\ methodist minister in Newton.
Mass., placed his name upon the enlistment roll
at a recent war meeting and then made the
follow ing appeal to the assemblage: "As the
servant of my Divine Master 1 do not call up
you to go, but I say uuto you come!”
10” Major Clitz, who has just returned
from Richmond, where he was a prisoner, says
it will require 200,000 men to take Richmond.
Essence of Cruelty.—To bind a victim
to the block, griud the axe, brandish it over
his devoteil head, und then, a la Bonner, say,
—“to be continued!’’
Z3T~ Cur Bucksport friend is at liberty to
avail himself of an agent's privilege in procur
ing subscribers at that place—ten per cent, on
10” The Philadelphia Ledger states that
the New Ironsides war steamer, the first of the
iron-clad ships of the kind built in the country,
is only waiting for her gun-carriages to be put
10“ The President has re-appointed Gen.
Marry chief of McClellan's start', notwithstand
ing the neglect of the Senate to confirm his
original appointment. McClellan's wife is
Gen. Marcy's daughter.
10" On tlie first page will lie found an
excellent letter from the Maine Seventh; also
letter of interest from Waterville. •
10~ We have received that trunk contain
ing Hospital Stores for Co. 1,7th regiment,
which w ill be forwarded to-day to Dr. Eveleth.
10~ The town of Richmond has voted $100
bounty for each new recruit to fill the town’s
riTThe Lewiston Journal says that the
town of Lisbon has already enlisted her full
quota of 15 men.
£y**The Democratic C’ongressioual Com
mittee for the 2d District, have called a Con
vention to nominate a ca ndidate lor Congress,
to meet at Auburn, on Wednesday, August
10th, at 10 o'clock A. M.
10' Westbrook is another patriotic town
that has voted $100 bounty to the needful re
cruits to fill up its quota of 50 men.
Abhested.—A soldier named Davis, w ho
had neglected to returned to the Army, was
arrested last Tuesday in Winslow and taken
2 0 ■ Norridgewoek hits voted to pay $100
bounty for each volunteer to make up her
quota. Rome and Belgrade likewise.
10” Mr. Augustus Strickland of Skowhegan
cut off one of his thumbs while sharpening a
Lieut. Charles A. Bates, of the l.'lth
regiment, is seriously ill at New Orleans.
~ The Somerset Fanner states that Mr.
Nathaniel Wells, aged IM) years, ami his wife,
aged t)7 years, died recently in Cornville.—
They had travelled life’s journey together
about seventy years, and were buried iu one
The St. John Glolie says that two
American schooners,seized at Halifax the oth
er day for alleged infraction of the revenue
law, have been released.
The Louisville Journal is severe upon
Gov. Maggotlin for remaining quiet during
Morgan’s raid,and indirectly charges him with
complicity with rebellion.
jy The Washington correspondent of the
Cincinnati Gazette, says that Judge Holt of
Kentucky, has been an earnest anti-McClellan
man. He says that McClellan is an engineer
—that his engineering leads him to defensive
generalship, and that defensive generalship is
not what we want in a war of invasion.
Z Jf A company of printers has been start
ed at Albany for the war. Twenty-one have
A Noble Record.—Bro. Stetson in the
Advertiser, pays a deserved tribute to Col. P.
R. GuiseY, ol the Massachusetts Ninth Regi
ment, recently under Col. Cass, who was wound
ed before Richmond and has since died. Col.
Guiney is a true-hearted Irishman, but devot
ed heart and soul to the cause of his adopted
country, under whose banner he has fought
and will continue to light until this infernal re
bellion is crushed out. Bro. Stetson closes
his noble tribute to this noble son of the Em
erald Isle, as follows:
We have said thus much of Col. Guiney, be
cause he is known to many of our citizens, es
pecially to such as attended Mr. Jones’s school
some twelve or fifteen years ago; because, al
so, he is deserving of honorable mention—be
cause his example should be known and imi
tated. At the age of tw enty-seven, and in the
face of the most adverse circumstances, save
that nature gave him talents, the spirit of in
dustry and ambition, Col. G. lias certainly set
an example worthy of imitation by our young
men, who would be men and patriots. When
Col. G. was a boy in this city, a certain lady
in whose family he performed labor at times
and who noted his studious habits, used to re
mark, by way of encouragement—“Well, Pat
rick, I ex|x*ct you will one day lie President.”
Taken with due allowance, that lady need not
blush at tier expectations, to the fulfillment of
which her kind words may have contributed
more than she is aware.
“ Bro. Tenney of the Brunswick Tele
graph says “it is true that we have a few who
talk Secession; we have also a few who talk
rampant Abolition,” and Tenney don’t seem
to make any ditlerence in their criminality.
Freedom and slavery seein to have equal merit
in his eyes; and to destroy the government is
no more heinous than to destroy a hellish in
stitution ! No wonder he winces when a word
is said about the "latent treason” in his town.
Bro. T. may save his lectures in our behalf, for
we are fully |>osted iu relations to Brunswick
sentiment. No truer men live than a large
majority of the people of Brunswick, but it is
equally true that a few self-inflated, self-suffi
cient men are found there who have male it
almost a life business to denounce the North
ern people when iu Southern ports, and who
have such an abhorence of abolition that they
don't act one whit better than the rankest se
cessionists. And itseemssometimesas though
this is the only class that never receive a hard
shot from our friend of the Telegraph. We
suppose his heart is in the right place, but his
prejudices sometimes lead captive his reason
A Veteran Shipmaster.—A few days
since we had a pleasant call from Capt. Laza
rus Bates, of Yarmouth, now in his uiutieth
year, though hale and smart as most men of
seventy, ('apt. Bates showed us his first pro
tection, dated Aug. 23, 17D5, signed by Na
thaniel F. Fosdick. Collector of Portland. The
young sailor was then but 2:1 years of age, ami
was about to make his maiden voyage in the
brig Harmony, Capt. Tucker, from this port to
Charleston, S. C. At Charleston the brig took
a cargo for Cowes and a market, proceeded to
London; from London to St. I'bes, and thence
to Portland. One remarkable fact is this: the
* u» uauu UTUiiit’U IcIlIjKira
ry master of the brig. At St. Ubes the 2.1
mate died of black vomit, and the Captain was
taken down, expecting not to recover. The
1st mute w as very dissipated, and one day came
on board drunk, and attempted violence u|xm
the sick Captain, when young Hates took him
in charge, and tied him to the quarter rail—
Capt. Tucker called the crew below, request
ed them to obey the young sailor during the
rest of the voyage, placed the keys in his
hands to be delivered to his (the Cuptaiu's)
w ife, ami resigned himself to his late. Hilt
the trustworthy young man not only brought
the brig safely into port, but had the satisfac
tion of bringing his Captain w ith him, in an
improved condition of health. Aftewards he
was master of a vessel for more than forty
years, and now, in his advanced age, he looks
forw ard to a peaceful entry into one more port
—the haven of unending rest aud peace.
The WaterviUe Mail is printed on a
LATEST BY EVENING PAPERS.
Senator I.ane to raise Troops—Gen. Ilallerk
and Staff gone to the Peninsula—Patriotic
Position of AVte York City—Rebel* con
centrating at Gordonmille— Washington to
tn attacked—Gen. Butler complimented.
New York, July 25.
Special dispatches from Washington say
Senator Lane has been commissioned by the
government to raise and organize an army iu
the department of Kansas iu his own way up
on his own principles.
Gen. Halleck and staff, with Generals Bunt
side and Meigs, went to the iieuinsula yester
The pa-t office department will continue af
ter the Hrst of August to issue stamps lor cur
rency. Those intended for this purpose w ill
lie without gluten and will be redeemable at
the United States Treasuries or exchanged
C ol. Norton, the accuser of Gen. Mitchell,
lias I lent ordered to be arrested. He has not
yet been found.
Capt. Mail-field, the late provost marshal of
Fredericksburg, is under arrest. His doings
while in office, are being investigated.
Resolutions were adopted yesterday at a
meeting of commissioners representing the N.
V. Chamber of Commerce, Union Defence
Committee and the Common Council, to the
effect that every person in the community of
doubtful ioyality should he regarded as dis
loyal and no otic should la* trusted who is uot
willing to sacrifice property, life and opinion
to the public good. That the time has come
when we must strike for the national life with
every weapon that God has given us; that de
lay strengthens the rebels and wcakcurus;
that it is better that every rebel should perish
than one more Union soldier should die, ami
therefore it is earnestly urged that it is best to
immediately issue the order which, while it
w ill take from the relicts their great source .if
strength, will diminish their army by calling
to the defence of their homes large numbers of
rebel officers aud men.
A letter to the Tribune dated Memphis, 18th,
states that a rebel telegraph operator recently
for four days read ull the despatches between
Gen. Halleck, Col. Davis, Gen. Curtis and the
commandant at Memphis, and made good his
escape alter it was discovered that some one
was tampering with the wires. Another let
ter gives our loss in the recent tight with the
rant Arkansas as ;14 killed, tio wounded, aud
The World publishes a despatch which says,
“I learn from pretty accurate private sources
that Ewell’s, Hill's, Lougstrcet's and Jackson's
ilivisimiM 11u* tirmv hnvM
during the past fortnight, most of them going
over the Virginia Central I!. It., and that they
are now coneentniting near Gordousville, con
stituting an army of 00,000 strong. Undoubt
edly an attempt is to la- made on Maryland or
Washington. Our people are still uncertain
whether it w ill be made ny the valley or this
Counter raids and attacks arc to Ik* institut
ed by us. A force may push for Richmond
from Fredericksburg with the purpose of
cither frightening them back or of gaining
more than they can.
The Times' story about Secretary Seward’s
resignation is without foundation.
Col. Scott, the agent of the Post Office De
partment. has returned, lie states that Gen.
Butler is the mail for the place, and but for his
stringent measures New Orleans would prob
ably not have beeu held.
Nkw York, July 35.
A Baltimore letter in the Herald gives a list
of 2S rebel fortifications around Richmond.
The funeral of Ex-President Van Buren will
take place from the old church at Eindcrhook,
on Monday next.
Mkmphis, July 22.
Maj. Gen. Sherman has assumed command.
Farragut's fleet silenced all the rebel guns
while running dow n last night.
The canal was completed, but the water
would not be let in till the water rises.
Brighton Market—July 94*
At market, 1150 Beeves, 95 Stores, — Sheen and
Lambs, ami 280 Swine.
Priced—Market Beef—Extra 90 76; first quality
90 50; second do 90 00; third do 94 75 a 5 00.
Working Oxen—995. 120. 131 a 130.
Milch t ows—913 a 47; common do 919 a 20.
Veal Calve*—93 a 6.
Yearlings, none; two years old none; three years
old. 920 a 21.
Hides 98 a file p It). Calf Skins, 8 a 9c p It,.
Tallow—Sales at 0] a 6Jc P tb.
Sheep and Lambs—92 00 a 2 50; extra 93, 3 50 a
Pelts—50 a 75c.
Swine, Stores—Wholesale 3]e; retail, 6c.
Spring Pigs—Wholesale 5]c; retail 5] a 6]c.
Beeves are sold by the head, at prices equal to the
value p lb of the estimated weight of Beef in the
quarter, the same price, at shrinkage from live weight
agreed ou by the parties—varying from 28 to 34 per
Number of cars over the different roads: Fitchburg
34: Boston and Lowell, 118; Boston aud Maiue, 14;
Western, *7; I otgl 253.
BROKERS* BOARD BOSTON. July 94.
92000 United States Coupon Sixes (1881). 99]
923.000 .do. 99
•6000 United States 7 3-10 Treasury Notes.102
•5,000 United States Demand Notes.107]
9600 United States Trees. Notes, two years.110
9020 U. S. Coupons, August 19,. .*.1141
•6.050 American Gold.116
Portland Pant 09rr Mail Arraagriueata.
WESTERN—Arrives at 12.40 and 8 PM. Closes at
7.45 AM and 2 PM.
EASTERN—Arrives at 1.45 l’M. Closes at 12 M.
STEAMBOAT MAIL—Arrives from Fast port Me, St
John NB and the British Provinces. Tuesday aud
Friday mornings. Closes Mondays aud Thursdars
at 4 PM.
EUROPE, via Quebec—Closes every Friday at 12 M.
CANADA—Arrives at 1.45 PM. Closes at 12 M.
COUNTRY MAILS—Arrives about 5 PM. Closes at
At Mechanic Falls 22d lust, by Rev II Hsley, Mr J
J Cram, of Miuot, to Miss Sylvinia F Caswell, of
In Temple, Mr George W Baker to Miss Emily L
Searles, both of Wiltou.
In this city 25th lust, Susan Farnham,infant daugh
ter of Henry T and Mary A Cummings.
Funeral from 444 C'ongrers street, this Satur
day PM. at 3 o’clock. Relatives aud friends are in
vited to attend.
In Milford 20th inst, Martha Jane, wife of William
A Eld ridge, aged 27 years.
In Augu.-ta 2<>th, Mary Helen, daughter ol William
11 aud M D Libby, aged 6 years 8 in os.
In Hallowed, 'Minnie C, daughter of John aud
Sarah F Bee man, aged 6 years.
In Cornish. Mrs Mary t, wife of Dr C F Bonney,
formerly of Hallow ell, aged 38 rears.
lu Bridgton Center 21st, Mr Daniel Miller, aged 74
In Lewiston 20. Thos Orrington, son of Orrington
L and Atnanda < had bourn, aged 3 mos and 7 days.
SAILING OF OCEAN STEAMSIIIPsT
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
Persia.Liverpool.New York..July 5
Hausa.Southampton New York..July 9
City of Washing’n.Liverpool.New York. . July 9
North American. .Liverpool.Quebec.July 10
Asia.Liverpool. ... New York. .July 12
Saxouia.Southampton New York .July 16
Etna.Liverpool.New York . July 16
Australasian.Liverpool.New York. .July 19
Great Eastern.New York.. Liverpool.July 26
New York.New York. . Bremen.Aug 2
.’I ■ .1 i .1 i i it 11 .11,^1 — atui'int, v un
Sun ri«»s. nu»rn. 4 42 I length of day*.14 48
$un aeti,eve.7 30 | Moon sets. 0 00
High Water, morn.1015 '
M Alt I N E XEW&
POUT OF PORTLAND.
Friday, July S5,
Brig Eudorn*. Haskell. Sydney ( R
Brig Genl 3Iariou, Dfithn. Philadelphia, Joseph II
ftch Windsor, (Br) Hilts, Walton NS.
Steamer New Brunswick, Field, St John NB for
Steamer Montreal, Prince, Boston.
FIT*9hip lcnnium has been sold at San Francisco
Per steamship Asia, at Boston.
Ar at Genoa 8th inst. Omega, Morse, Cardiff*; ( has
Davenport, Kelley. Liverpool.
Ar at Barcelona 4th, Mmuie Schiffer, Counautou,
Shields; 8th, Cornet. Roger*. Newport.
Arat Yaleucia 2d, George Haynes, Bachelder,
Ar at Marseilles 7th, CJ Kershaw, Nichols, Per
i Id 8th. Henry Gillespie, Smith. New York.
Sailed 8th, Henry. Wilson. New York.
Ar at Gibraltar 2d, Susau A Blaisdell, Eaton. Leg
horn for New York.
Arat Bordeaux 9th, II G Berrv, Race, from New
Ar at Flushing 10th. Benares. Hinckley, Akvab.
Ar at Helvoct 9th inst, Minerva. Ommvren,Boston.
Sailed from Bn-merhaven 9th. Sir John Franklin,
Despeaux, Baltimore; Washington, Weuke, New
Chi at Loudon 10th, Fanny Fern, Cann, Boston;
llth, John Bunyau. Carver, do.
Arat Deal 10th, Casilda. Stafford, from Baltimore
. Ar at Fahnouth llth. William. Berry, Sagua.
Ar at Bristol llth, Owego, Norton, and Jane Dun
can. Elliot, New York.
Ar at Cardiff 9th, Henry llammoud, A rev. from
Ar at Dlasgow llth, Mary k Elizabeth, Huntley,
Sailed llth, Jane Daggett, Lambert. New York.
Ar at Dal way 10th, Elizabeth Leavitt, Hallett, New
Ar at <^u«*enstown 10th, Zephyr, Portland; Frruk
Lovett, New York.
Sailed 10th, Charles k Jane, Haskell, (from Matan
Ar at Liverpool llth, Alice Ball. Rosa, New York;
12th, Atlantic, Dinsinore, do; Jeunie Heals, Crocker,
do; Joseph Clark, Emerson. St John NB.
Chi l'Hn, Kiuco, Peterson, Rio Janeiro and Amherst.
Sailed llth. Cultivator, Russell. New York.
lu the river oat ward bound 12th, Lucy Thompson.
Crocker, for New York.
Knt for Idg 19th, John Curtis, Alexander, for Bos
ton; Trimountain. Field, Mianghae.
Adv 12th, Albion, Williams, for New York 14th;
Endymion, Williams, for do 15th; Kate Prince, Ger
rish, for Philadelphia 25tb.
Report of William E Jones, mate of the American
ship Screamer, of Brunswick Me, from London for
NewportLeft Loudon June 21. June 28. at 1.80 A
M. wind N, strong, cloudy, the ship close-hauled ami
under full sail except royals, going at the rate of 11
knots per hour, Lundy Light bearing N, about 1}
miles distant, tin* lookout suddculy called out, "Ship
on the lee bow.” Tin* mate immediately went to lee
ward, and caw her, but as she showed no lights, sup
posed her to bo standing the same w ay as the Scream
er. She suddenly luffed, aud attempted to cross the
Screamer’s bow. Immediacy ordered the man at
the wheel to port his heliu. hat before the ship coaid
obey it she struck, taking the stranger about mid
ships. The mate ran forward to save the crew, and
all succeeded in getting on board except the captain,
and every effort was made to save him. but unsuc
cessfully. The crew saved stated that the schooner
was running free, steering W by 9 J S; that there
were uo lights up. nor any one on the lookout, ami
no one on deck except the man at the wheel. In lees
than 10 minutes alter she sunk. 9he proved to be
tbo sell ( hnsapcake, Welsh, ol Portsmouth. Brought
the survivors to Newport, where the Screamer ar
rived about 7 P31 same day.
At Kanagawa May 10. bark Benefactor. Davis, fm
llong Koug for shanchac tew davs.
At Smyrna 1st iust. bark Andrew Carney, Mayo,
for Boston in about 3 weeks.
At Cagliari 10th nit, ship Ocean Fear!, to load salt
At Antwerp 10th inst, ship E Bulkley, Roes, for
New York soon.
Sailed from Liverpool 8th inst. ship Hemisphere.
Taylor. New York.
At Rio Grande May 17, brig Elizabeth, Larsen, for
New York. Idg.
At Montevideo 2d ult, ship Geo Turner, Islev, from
Portland Mareh 25; hark Lizzie, Nickerson, tin New
York March 25.
At Rio Janeiro 22d ult, barks Traveller. Randall,
nud Leighton, Randall, wtg; brig Tallulah, Hummer,
lor New York about Mth.
At Pernambuco 3d iust, bark lmperador, Powers,
Ar at Aspinwall 11th inst,bark Golden Rule,White
berry, New York.
Sailed 10th, brigs Caroline.Potter,New York; 12th,
Arabella. Hartord, do.
At St Thomas 15th iust, brig Nantasket, Sawyer,for
At Santos May 80, bark Clifton, Lennon, from Bal
At Ctunltcrland Harbor, Cuba, 3d inst, brig Cos.
inos. Ling, ding.
Sailed 2d. bark Essex, Ray, St Jago to finish Idgfor
At St Jago 8th iust, bark Morning Star, Stirling,
tor New 1 ork, Idg.
At Burncoa 13th inst. whs AdeMa. Kellev, for New
York 5 days; Sarah Maria. I nderhill, for do 80th.
At Trinidad 2d inst, biig Lowathan, Hotlses, for
New York 10 davs.
At Havana 12th inst, brig Aroostook, Swett, for
N'i'w York 8 days.
At do—th inst, bark David Laps ley, Bradley, for
New York, to sail 15th.
At Matauzas —th inst. brig Herald, Davis, for Phil
adelphia, to sail 9th; 7th, bark Mulioa, Beuuer, for
New York, Idg.
Ar at Bermuda 9th inst, brig Princes Royal, New
bold. New York; loth, sell Empire. Doe, do.
Ar at St John N B 22d inst, ship Ella A Clark, Bur* 1
June 20, Rock Gibraltar W IS miles, bark Annie
Kimball, 80 day • from I rapani tor Now t hrk ai s.
July 12. in the Eugiish Clutuuel, ship Emerald,
Luce, from New York for Liverpool.
.Inly 14. no !»t. ftn, acli N Berry. Umb, from New
York tor Matamora*.
July 17, lat 29, Ion 74, brig Prentiss Hobbs. Parks,
from Matanza* for Baltimore.
July 17, lat 28 42. Ion 74 18, bark Diligence, of and
from Portland for Cardenas. Had been 10 days S of
July 18, 8 miles 8 E of Cary sport Reef, sell Nellie
Tarbox, of Calais, 3 days from Havana for Philadel
July 19, lat 29 27, lou 79 31, ship Wild Cat, of Bel
fast, 14 days from New Orleans tor New York; same
time, bark Merrimac. of Portland, 3 day- from Car
denas for Philadelphia.
July 23. 46 miles SE by 8 from Highlands of Never
sink, brig Fredonia, from Cienfuegos for Boston.
»AN FRANCISCO. Ar 27th, ,hlp l nimien, Mnd
Ko«U«e;l»1h, HtJimn. Wllllnm,.Phil»de1phl».
L .. . bark Comet, Smith, Honolulu.
Sailed 22d, bark Grace Hammond, Burnham, Val
In port 30th. «hip Mary L Sutton, Spicer,to load for
NiSirw 8tone' formle.
NEW ORLEANS Ar 16th. bark Winslow, Davis,
Boston >ia Ship Island; ftchs Henry Nutt, Baker,
and John A Grirhn. I outer. Philadelphia via do.
Below 15th barks P C Alexander, and Harvest
Home, bound up.
..Cld Ss”*0** New York; bark
lleury Hill, Merrill, do; sch E C Howard, Nickerson
KEY WEST. Ar 10th, sch B C Scribner, Hal!
Philadelphia; lltb, brigs J M Sawyer. Bryant, do;
Moonlight, Wooster. New York; sch William Penn*
Phillips, Bangor; 12tb, bark R H Allen, Patten, New
Cld 10th, sch John YV Hall, Maulman, Philadel- *
phia; 12th, bark Hamilton, Sprague, Trinidad.
PORT ROYAL St'. Ar 10th, barks J M Hinks,
Greemnan, sndHonston, Share, New Y'ork; brig
Marion, Taylor, do; 13th, bark J Godfrey, Clark, do;
16th, M C Dyer, Wallace, do; brig C Miller, brewer,
C/d 17th, brig Mary Cobb, Low, New Y'ork.
BALTIMORE. Ar23d, barks May Oucen.Kirwan,
Demarara 6th iust; Henry A Didier, llubbard, New
Y ork ; brigs Billow, Cottrell, and Caniina, Pinkbam,
Boston; George Edward, Shnte. Portlaud.
PHILADELPHIA. Ar23d. ship Hornet,Mitchell,
Imrioue; bark Fleet Wing. Jayne, London; brigs J
" VYoodrufT, Robinson, Arecibo PR; Harp, Smith,
Buck-port; Forester, Mnrrav, Bath.
Cld 22d, brig Fanny Bntler, Bartlett. Portland.
Also cld 23d, brig Torreut, Gaul, ( ieufuegos.
NEW YORK. Ar 23«1, ship Robert Cushman .Otis,
Boston; barks Heiress, Clark, London 36; Abraham
Barker. Scbuffhorth. New Bedford; brig Martha
Post, Robiuson, Uio Grande; m;hs White Cloud,
Gardner, Charleston E 54. via St George Me; Glen
wood. Dickinson, Baracoa 10; Pawtucket, Robinson,
sud Inspector,-, Cuerryheld; William Arthur,
Also ar 24th, ships Prima Dona, Harrimsn, San
Fraucisco April 16; Lizzie Oak ford, Eld ridge. Bombay
April 9; barks Hannibal, Kline, Rio Janeiro via Per
nambuco and St Thomas; Mary Beutley, Bentley,
Bristol K via Salt Cay; 11 A Stephenson, Hayden,
Savanilla; Charles Kwn. Sawver.New Orleans; brigs
C B Allen, Gray, Gnayanilla; A llorta. Orcutt, Trin
idad ; Breeze, Outerbndge, Cumberland Harbor; P M
Tinker, Carlisle, Zaza; B G Chaloner, Kenney, aud
Crawford, Small, do; Lyra, (.ray, Calais; Elvira,
Clark, Machia; schs Joseph (.rice, 'Jackson, Port an
Prince; A F Lionel I. Snow,4 uracoa; Wiu H Mitchell,
Mitchell, Bay of Fnnby; Mvrover, llughe«. New 4>r
leans; American Eagle, i.regory, Calais; Caroline,
Hicks, Y'inalhaven; Win Arthur, Snow, Portland.
Cld 23d, brigs Azelia, Davis, Rio Jauairo; Naiad,
-, 4 ienfuegos; Alice Maud. EdgetfNfew Orleans.
NEW LONDON. Ar 23d, ship ISvw York, Dew
hurst. Newcastle E for New Haven.
FALL RIY'EK. Sailed 24th, brig C’ondova, Crow
NEW BEDFORD. Ar24th, sch Augusta, Perry,
Cld 24th. bark Snssn Jane, Taber,Cape Yard Islands
and YY' Coast of Africa.
Sailed.24th, sch Eliza Matilda, Mathews. Bangor.
BOST4»X. CM 24th. ship Josiah Brad^/Nichols,
Bueno- Ayres; bark YY'illiam, Lord,Washington DC;
brigs J Means, YY'ella, Georgetown DC; rriuceton,
Allen, Philadelphia; schs Jame Carver, Kumill, Plc
tou; Martha. Robbins, New tjrleaus; M M Freeman,
Howes, Philadelphia; Rainbow, Fletcher, Searsport;
Olive Elizabeth, Hamilton. Portland.
Ar 25th. ship Ocean Romp, Rainlen, (ianoa 2d alt,
passed Gibraltar 22d; brig Humboldt, Bry ant, Carde
nas 6th inst; sch Edward King, Cox, Dehnysviile.
DANVERS. Ar 21st, sch Miyesttc, Martin, Bristol
SALEM. Ar 23*1, sch Lookout, Harper, Calais for
In port 23d, sch Boston, of Maehias, from Calais,
BANGOR. Ar 23d, schs Melrose, Kent, Newbary
Also ar 24th, Coral, Kent, and Mary E Pearson,
Hodedoa, New York.
CM 24th, brig A J Ross, Small, Martinique.
BATH. Below, ship G F Patten, Hill, CagUari
THE following is a statement of the condition of
the Portland Gas Light C ompany, July 1,1868:
Existing Capital.fSno.000 00
Assessments paid in. 300,000 00
Capital invested in real estate, fixtures
upon it, and machinery, (not including
street main ). 190 .MO 09
Debts due by the Company, about. 10.716 38
Last valuation of real estate—aggregate
value of taxable property of the corpo
ration, as fixed by the assessors.. 390,000 00
J. T. McCOBB, Treasurer.
STATE OF MAINE.
Cumberland, ss., Julv 22,1802. Sworn to before me.
BENJ. KINGSBURY, Jr.,
It J ustice of tbe Pease.
DR. €• THOMAS,
PAINS AND ACHES relieved, and the nature
end location of Diseases described and pointed
out. w ithout any knowledge derived from tbe patient,
by simply laying tbe baud upou the head, or sitting
iu the presence of the patient.
Examinations from $1 to $5.
RESIDENCE No. 80 CHESTNUT ST.. PORTLAND.
POSTPONES TO JULY 26th.
The spikih'ai, association, with imt
friends, will make their annual P1C-NIC EX
CURSION to the Islands, ou
Saturday, July *26th,
in the Bar<;e Comfort—leave Atlantic Wharf at 9
A M., and return at such time as the company may
The place selected for tbe Pic-Nic ha* never been
viwiterfby the Spiritualists, and is one of thepleasaut
est on the island*.
A Chowder will be provided for all, but persona
must provide themselves with spoon* and dishes.
IF*Tickets for the Excursion for adult*. 25 cents;
children, 16 cents, including chowder; to be had of
R. I. HrLL, Thor. P. Beals,
N. A. Foster. J. W. Mansfield,
and on the boat.
ty^hotdd the weather be unfhrorable the excur
sion will be postponed.
H e m oval,
c. D. BROWN,
HAS REMOVED TO
NEW STORE, No.3 UNION WHARP,
Where he will continue the
Flour, Produce and Provision Business,
Portland, July 22, 1862. 8m
IN BETHEL, MAINE.
THE SECOND YEAR of this School will com
mence on Tuesday, Sept. 3d, 1862
The advantages for instruction in this school are
excellent. The number of scholars will be limited,
and every possible attention be given for their im
For references and further information, send for a
X. T. TRUE, M. A..
Proprietor and Principal.
Bethel, July 26th, 1862. d&w4w6
HARDW ARE AT COST !
169 MIDDLE STREET,
Where, for thirty day!*, may be found an assort
Hardware, Cutlery, Glass, <fec.t
All of which mu-t be sold, to close up the business,
before Sept. 1.
J. II. m'CKNAH, AftT.
JOHN W. ntN9CK,
V17TLL be pleased to NOTE. EXTEND and RE
If CORD any protest that may be wanted by the
commercial community. A share of business is res
1‘ORTLAND. OFFICE 105 MIDDLE STREET.
ITtltOM and after the first of July. 1’ostage Stamps
. and Stamped Envelopes will not be charged at
the l’ost Othcv. ji-25tf
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