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The Portland daily press. [volume] (Portland, Me.) 1862-1921, August 05, 1862, Image 2

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Portland, maink.
Taeaday Morning, August 5, 1802.
For Reprefientatires to Con grew,
Third District.JAMES G. BLAINE, of Augusts.
Fiftk District.. FREDERIC A. PIKE, of Calais.
For Senators,
rnottook....ISAAC HACKER, of Fort Fairfield.
York.JOHN WENTWORTH, of Kittery,
GIDEON 8. TUCKER, of Saco,
LUTHER SANBORN, of Parsonsfleld.
For County Commissioners.
Aroottook... .THOMAS J. BROWN, of Hodgdoti,
NATHAN S LUFKIN, of Eaton Gr’t.
Tort.DIMON ROBERTS, of Lyman,
ALFRED HULL, of Shapleigh.
For Sheri®,
Aroottook... WILLIAM SMALL, of Fort Fairfield.
York.GEORGE GOODWIN, of Wella.
For County Treasurers,
Aroottook... SAM'L BRADBURY, of N. Limerick.
York.JOHN HALL, of North Berwick.
For Registers of Deeds,
Aroottook. ...LOUIS CORMIER, Northern District,
j u. A. BARTON, southern District.
York.SAMl'EL C. ADAMS, of Alfred. •
M Senatorial District Convention.
The Republicans, and all others In the Connty of
Cumberland, who are in fltror of sustaining the pres
ent National and State Administrations, and for the
apeedv and final suppression of the existing wickrd
and groundless rebellion against the beat government
in the world, at whatever cost of life and property,
are requested to send delegates to mvx't in the Nxw
ClTT Hall, in Portland, on
Tcksuay, Acotrrr 18, 1868,
at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of nom
inating candidates for
Reoistxb or Deeps,
('or sty Comm Melon kb,
Cocxty Attorjiey, and
Also to elect a County Committee for the ensuing
Each city and town will be entitled to two dele
gates, and one delegate in addition for the first fifty
votea, and one delegate for such one hundred rotes
labors fifty), find one delegate when the fraction ex
ceeds fifty rotes, cast for the Republican candidate
for Goreraor in 1861, namely:
Baldwin, 4 Naples, 4
Bridgton. 6 North Yarmouth 4
Brunswick, 6 New Glouceetcr, 6
Cape F-lisabeth, ft Otisfield, 4
Casco, 4 Portland, 22
Cumberland, 4 Pownal, 4
Falmouth, 4 Ravmond, 4
Freeport. ft Stabdish, ft
Gorham, 6 Searboro, 4
Gray, 4 Kebago, 3
Harpswell, 4 Westbrook, 7
Harrison, 4 W indham, 6
Yarmouth, 6.
The County Committee mil be in session at tue
New Cttv Hall. August 1». at 8 o’clock. A. M.
The Chairmen or the several town Committees are
requested to forward the names of their delegates to
the Chairman of the County Committee as soon as
they may be chosen.
Bek.i. Kingsbury, Jr.,
Clement Phihney,
Luke Brown,
O. G. Cook,
Ki.bridgk (1. Wagg,
Daniel Elliot,
. Republican Countv Committee.
July 29, 1862. td
Congressional Convention.
The Republicans, and all other citizens of the First
Congressional District, w ho support the State and
National Administrations, are requested to meet in
convention at the City lia!!. in Portland, on Tues
day, the 12th day of'August 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
dty 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
The Committee will be in session at the City llall,
in Portland, on the morning of the Convention, at
10, A. M., to receive credentials.
Natb’l G. Marshall, John Lynch,
8ewall N. Grows, J. A. Waterman,
John D. Lincoln, Daniel Stinson,
Geo. H. Knowlton,
Republican District Committee.
July 16,1862.
W indham—Caucus.
The Republicans of Windham, and all others who
support the State and National Administration, will
meet at the Town House in said town on Wednesday,
August 6th, at 6 o’clock P. M., to choose delegates
for the Congressional District Convention, holden at
Auburn August 8th; and also to choose delegates for
the Congressional District Convention, holden at
Portland August 12th.
Per order of the Town Committee.
Windham, July 29th, 1862.
The Republicans of Westbrook, and all others who
support the State and National Administration, will
meet at the Town House in said town on Saturday,
August 9th, at 6 o'clock P. M., to select delegates for
the Congressional and Senatorial Conventions.
Per order of Town Committee.
Westbrook, Aug. 1. 1862.
The Republicans of Scarborough, and all others fa
vorable to the present State and Natioual Administra
tions,are requested to meetdn caucus at the Tow n house
in said town, on Monday the 11th day of August, inst.,
at 6 o’clock, P. M., to choose three delegates to attend
the First Congressional District Convention, to be
holden in Portland on Tuesday the 12th day of Aug.,
inst., to nominate a candidate for representation to
Congress. Also to choose four delegates to attend
the Cumberland County Convention, to be holden in
Portland on Tuesday the 19th day of August, inst., to
nominate candidates for countv officers.
Per order of the Town Committee.
.Scarborough, Aug. 4, 1862.
Siagilar View for a Loyal Man.
The editor of the Brunswick Telegraph
charges us with gross and willful injustice for
saying that “freedom and slavery seem to have
equal merit in his eyes; and to destroy the
government is no more heinous than to destroy
a hellish institution.” We certainly intended
no injustice, for, looking at his sensitiveness
whenever a hard word was uttered against the
secession-sympathizers, and his readiness at
all times to couple abolition with secession,
ami mj uemaua me Menace oi aDOlllloDlsls as
an offset for the havoc being made among the
rebels it did seem to us that our remark severe
though it might have been, was not unjust. If
there mat any seeming injustice in the remark
when it was made, we think all who read the
last number of his paper will admit that no
such seeming exists now. Mr. Tenney has
said an infinitely harder thing of himself than
we have ever felt disposed to say, and if we
quote his exai t language we hope he will
charge us neither with injustice nor a purpose
to create prejudice against his paper. It may
not be improper to say that though the Tele
graph is not strictly a political pajier, its editor
is a politician of a most intensified type—a reg
ular disciple of the school at the head of which
In, New England now stands the. Boston
Courier. In I860 lie was the editor of the
“Voice from the Belfry,” the campaign organ
of the “Constitutional Union” party of this
In his last paper, after complaining of the in
justice and willful misrepresentations of the
Portland Press, he says:
Flatly and squarely we don’t see any differ
ence in the criminality of a man who talks se
cession, and one who talks rampant Addition.
As we are bound U> be misrepresented, let us
explain for tlie one hundredth time, what we
mean by a rampant Abolitionist.
Mr. Tenney then proceeds through some
twenty-five or thirty lines to tell what he does
not mean by “rampant Abolition,” and who do
not come in for his sweeping condemnation,
and then, to show, “who he does include” in
that category, lie answers:
Gov. Andrew of Massachusetts, who thought
his State would not raise troops, unless Hun
ter’s wild, fanatical policy was carried out—
who would make conditions with the Govern
ment—Charles Sumner who would throw all
the rebel States back into territories, the sim
plest form of secession—Henry Wilson, who
for purposes best know n to.hiinsolf, declared a
lew weeks since we had 150,000 too many men
and put a stop to recruiting—Ben Wade of
. Ohio,—Lovejoy of Illinois—Ciiaiidler of Mich
igan, who after McClellan’s change of base at
Richmond, made a most outrageous altaek up
on him in Ills place in the Senate—and lots and
lots of others like the above, whether in the
llalls of Congress or the walks of private life
—men, who in a word, seek to carry on the
war oidy to overthrow slavery, never to restore
the Union.
Such language as the above sounds very
queerly coming from a man claiming great loy
ty for the Union. Think of putting John A.
Andrew—a man of whole and generous soul—
into tlie same class with Jeff. Davis, because
Mr. Andrew believes God hath made of one
blood all nations of men to dwell upon all the
face ol the earth, and thus believing, like an
honest, earnest man, is willing and anxious to
see every yoke broken and the oppressed al
lowed to go free! But Mr. Tenney, in the ex
treme hatred of his soul for every man who
thinks more of universal freedom than of Afri
can slavery, cannot reler to Gov. Andrew with
out blending a falsehood and slander with
his spite. Gov. Andrew never intimated that
“his State would not raise troops unless Hun
ter's policy was carried out,” and none but
base calumniators will ever utter that slander
after having carefully read what Gov. Andrew
did say. No man has acted more promptly
than Gov. Andrew. He has acted so as to
challenge the admiration of even political foes,
but still he must lie abused, anil offered as a
fitting make-weight for Jeff. Davis, to pull at
the same rope, while his only sin is that he be
lieves human Itondage a moral, political and
social curse, and is honest enough to act in
harmony with his opinions.
Charles Sumner, too, a man of extreme views,
—impracticable views, perhaps,—who came
near losing his lift- at the hands of a chivalrous
bully, is tbe counterpart of a rebel because he
believes in the “barbarism of slavery.”
And then, too, Henry Wilson is another man
fit to swing in company with rebels; and all
because he thinks liberty is worth preserving
while slavery is lit only for destruction. And
Mr. Wilson is not allowed to escape without a
malignant falsehood hurled after him,—that he
“declared a few weeks since we had 150,000
too many men, and put a stop to recruiting.”
Tne ink is scarcely dry which recorded Mr.
Wilson’s emphatic denial of ever having made
such a statement, and yet it is hurled at him
as though it was true. Mr. Wilson lias stated
what he did say, and candid opposition jour
nals have had the manliness to stand corrected;
but not so tbe Brunswick Telegraph.
Geo. D. Prentice of the Louisville Journal is
viir ui ure wen lur winuii uic i negrajin itas
expressed great respect, and he has said that
yon may mark that man as a secessionist who
stands ready to hurl the charge of abolition
ngainst.those who are tailoring to put down
the rebellion. We commend his remarks upon
this point to the man ol the Telegraph.
While we are upon this mutter of abolition,
a word may not lie out of place in relation to a
sentiment that seems to he developiug in dif
ferent parts of tlie country. We allude to that
spirit recently indicated by Ex-Gov. Wiekliffe,
in Indiana, which refuses to sustain the gov
ernment except upon condition that negro sla
very shall be protected, or at least, shall re
ceive no harm. That heavy old man is re
ported to have declared that lie was in favor
of austaining the Union if slavery could be let
alone. Slavery was made superior to the Con
stitution, tlie Union, or popular liberty! and
this before a democratic assemblage of thou
sands, in the capital of a free State; and doubt
leas it was applauded to the echo by the sym
pathizing crowd; and yet tlie same men who
extol Wiekliffe for his loyalty are ready to
crucify Wendell Phillips because he ran see
nothing worth preserving in a Union that pro
tects and preserves slavery. A Union without
a slave would be a political hell for such men
—slavery without a Union would be a very at
tractive heaven!
Now we do not hesitate to say that any man,
North or South, who prefers dissolution and
slavery to Union and no slavery, is not only
as tad as the most arrant secessionist, but he
is a ba<e traitor, with a heart as black as the
ace of spades.
And we would like to know why it is, at the
present junction, that a large proportion ol all
the democratic conventions make it the bur
den of their resolutions to holster up this rot
ten, withering and doomed curse ofour Amer
ican institutions ? If its peculiar friends are
disposed by their own follies, to put ittodoath,
why hold them hack ? Why not allow them to
do so? Take the resolutions of almost any re
cent democratic convention, and while their
support of the government is contingent, is
made to depend u|x>n the strict constitutional
ity of the government’s arts, and perhaps its
perfect noninterference with slavery, their re
spect for slavery and their disposition to see it
out of all trouble, are perfectly unfettered by
conditions, and full, explicit and unmistakable
in their tone. Why is it? Echo answers, why ?
Commencement at “Old Bowdoin.”
Once a year Brunswick gives signs of an
approaching “event"—the event of tlie season,
in her usually quiet and sober routine of life.
That event is |the annual commencement at
“old Bowdoin,” when a large class of “finished"
young men are fitted out with parchments,—
sort of “clearances,” in commercial phrase—
and sent out into the world for its weal or its
woe, some to become lawyers, to reduce “poor
devils” to a dose of strychnine: others to be
come doctors, to apply the stomach pump;
and still others to become clergymen, to per
form the last sad rites over those who fail to
run the gauntlet successfully between the oth
er professions; at''1 there lx? others who fall
into neither of the "professions;" possibly
they may become men, and contribute to the
world's commonwealth by tilling more useful
callings. Seriously, however,—not intending
the above as a reflection upon the professions,
for all of which we have a proper respect,—
the annual Commencement at Brunswick is a
stirring event- It is the focus to which the
wind sets from all directions, and everybody is
expected to lx? there, and to bring his friends.
Kven to-day—Monday forenoon—though Com
mencement proper is tw o full days ahead, a
stranger Ileal's the note of preparation, and
sees the beginning of an unusual bustle. Tak
ing time by the forelock, we—that is, one of
the dual editorial corps (not corpse) of the
Press, have removed our heaihpiarterx to
the scene of operations, and for the next three
days, if not from the saddle like (Jen. Pope, we
shall date from the ncighborhixxl of the great
eirentittff operation that is destined to crowd
the class of young gentlemen aforesaid, out
from their four years of cloister life, into the
seething, hissing, surging, restless, and busy
As we have said, even a stranger, at this
early hour, hears the note of preparation.—
Like Niagara, before making tile gigantic leap,
gathering up iu foam and rapids for one grand
exhibition, or Vesuvius, steaming up in her
subterranean caverns for one mighty eruption,
so our friends in the “down east" Athens, gath
er up their forces for one tremendous effort,
on each returning first Wednesday in August.
Hotels w ill be crowded, stables overrun, pri
vate houses taken captive by strangers, and
all the town’s stock of edibles, for “man and
beast” will vanish during the week like dew
before the rising sun; for Commencement
whets the appetite, and hungry people eome
in swarms up to this great mutual “feast of
reason, and flow of soul.”
This afternoon Is to come off' the usual ex
ercises, when the “Old Tree" in the College
grounds will witness a scene long to be re
membered by the graduating class: and when
many a pleasant word will be spoken, many a
tear will silently flow, and many a merry laugh
will ring out among the neighboring pitch pine
growth. In the church will be performed an
oration and a poem, and in the evening an ex
hibition of one of the classes is to come off, all
of which will be fraught with interest. We
shall report them in due season, but as the
mail closes before any of these things take
place, we must defer a notice of them till to
morrow. *
ujP“IIall, with heavy showers of rain, vis
ited a portion of the farmers on Sandy river,
July 31, but doing very little damage. Rains
have been very frequent for ten days past, so
much so that haying has progressed but little,
The hay crop will be better than was anticipat
ed in June. O. W. T.
More Troops Called for.
The government is in earnest and every loy
al man rejoiced last evening, when the tele
graph announced that orders were Issued for
calling for 300,000 of the militia to serve
nine months unless sooner discharged. The
people will sustain the government in this
move and furninh the men. They want to
see movements on a gigantic scale, and they
are ready to res)»ond. Maine will not be
found wanting. It is estimated that under the
last call, at least ten thousand men have en
listed, being three thousand more than our
quota, and we believe this second draft will be
filled by volunteers. We hope that recruiting
will not be stopped again during the war. Our
regiments now in the field ought to be kept
full, aud seventy-five recruits put into these
regiments will be worth 100 men in new regi
ments. Rally men of Maine. Rally and let
the proud banner of the Dirigo State still lead
the way. Farthest from the scat of war, she is
responding right gloriously to the call of the
We have no space for more remarks at this
[For the Press.)
The Sons of Temperance.
Messrs. Editors:—In the Advertiser of
August 4th, is au editorial with the above cap
tion, which deserves a passing notice. The
article in questiou is perfectly characteristic
tlwi (iti'uo iliototivrSol umimui fenm nikruion {4
emanated. Having “paid his respects” to the
Press, wrung the neck of that “pauper” the
Temperance Journal, he now proposes to try
the “grit" of the “Sons”—iu other words to
bring down his “Hooaier” paw upon them so
hard that they shall no longer be “a power in
the State.”
He says, “That the Sons of Temperance are
generally honest and sincere, we suppose is
true.” Much obliged for that. I suppose the
“Sons” will return the compliment, sometime
when they eau do it conscientiously.
I am told that the statement respecting the
action of the Grand Division condemnatory of
Gov. Washburn and President Lincoln is in
correct ; but of that I do not know personally;
but I do knoie that the charges contained iu
said article respecting the “secret political”
character of the order is totally false. That
“it strikes in the dark;” that “it lues entered
the political arena;” that “it makes its own
nominations in secret,” <tc., 4c., are severally,
statements without a shadow of foundation
in fact.
Whether the “voters in this city and county,”
or any other vicinity, will ostracise the “Sous”
at the beck amt nod of the “gentleman from
Indiana” I cannot say, neither can I aver that
several year's residence in the grape-growigg,
Catawba region is calculated so to “obfusti
cate" one's vision, so that he “can't see” that a
thimbleful! less of rum has been drank in con
sequence of the doings of the “Sons of Tem
perance. Vet I opine that the people here
about “don't see it in that light;” furthermore
that they will be slow to take their lessons iu
temperance of one who sneers at the principle.
I hope, trust and believe that the next ses
sion ol the Grand Division will not suffer itself
to be so misrepresented respecting its action,
by the reporter of an unfriendly sheet.
A Sox of Temperaxce.
Calais, August 2,1861.
To the Editors of the Portland Press:
Allow me through the columns of your pa
per to return my grateful acknowledgements
to the citizens of Portland, who have so gener
onsly assisted me on the occasion of the des
truction of my printing office in St. Stephen,
X. B., by a secession mob. Such testimonies
are as oases iu the desert of life, and will show
to the malignant demons who have been perse
cuting me for the advocacy of Union senti
ments, that I am not destitute of friends in this
emergency, My paper shall tie re-established
in a few weeks, and with a firm belief in the
cause that I have hitherto humbly defended, I
shall continue to fight the foes of the Union
wherever I find them. J. S. Hay,
Publisher St Croix Herald.
[Correspondence of the Press.)
Wixiiham. — A correspondent from this
town writes as follows:
In your daily of Tuesday last, in which there
apjicnrs an election of military officers in
Windham, there is an omission of one com
puny ), wnose omcers are:
Samuel T. Johnson. Captain: Chas. Jones,
1st Lieut.; Nathaniel Cobh, 2d Lieut.; C. B.
Merrill, 3d Lieut.; J. S. Knight. 4th Lieut.
Withdrawal of Mr. Frye.—W. P. Frye,
Esq., ol Lewiston, who has been a prominent
candidate for Congress in the old second dis
trict, lias withdrawn unconditionally from the
canvass. The Lewiston Journal says the with
drawal of Mr. Talbot, and the announcement
that Mr. Perhani, of Oxford county, would lie
a candidate, has so unexpectedly changed the
character of the canvass, that Mr. Frye deems
it his duty to withdraw from a position which
lie would not have assumed had the same state
of things existed when he consented to the use
of Ills name in connection with the nomination.
We regret exceedingly, says the Journal, as
will hosts of his personal friends, that circum
stances should have prompted Mr. Frye to
take this course, although we can but respect
and honor the high and honorable motives
which prompt his withdrawal at a time when,
to say the least, his chances for the nomination
are equal to those of either of his competi
tors. The republicans of Androscoggin coun
ty,—as well as other friends outside of the
county—would have given Mr. F. a strong and
united support—a support which his ubility
and integrity well merit.
rw- t here is force in the remark of an old
gentleman, that young men who neglect to
serve their country in this hour of its peril,
either in the army or navy, will bitterly regret
hereafter that they cannot share in the honors
and glory w hich await the country’s defenders.
Cotton Cloth.—The very coarsest r *lcle
of cotton cloth now brings IS cents a yard, o,.
the sales are very slow. Cotton sheeting that
sold for ft cents has advanced to 23 cents a
yard by the bale. Tickings have advanced to
40 cents by the bale. Tile production of cloths
is now not one quarter of the production in
common times, and the mills are now stopping
in every direction. At the present price of
cotton, manufacturers cannot make standard
widths cotton for less than 10 3-4 cents actual
costs, and they will stop their mills rather than
take t lie risk of cotton at high prices, w ith a
prospective loss on their good-. [Price Cur
EtJT'The Argus la welcome to nil It can
make by its wilful anil malicious misrepresen
tation of the Press. It is characteristic, how
ever, and we shall be surprised to see that pa
per make any allusion to us without misrepre
senting onr position or perverting our lan
guage. It maintains its unenviable reputation
A correspondent of the Bath Sentinel
and Times says, “there is a small squad of se
cessionists in Lincoln county who are doing
all they can to discourage enlistments.” Why
did not the writer give their names ? Then
the projier authorities could attend to their
cases. It is probable that they all read the
Patriotic.—Our Brother, A. M. C. Heath,
of the Gardiner Home Journal, has enlisted as
a private in the 16th, passed the surgical ex
amination and has been mustered in. We un
derstand that ltev. G. Bailey is to occupy the
editorial chair of the Journal during the ab
sence of Mr. Heath.
“Birds of a Feather.”—-Frank Smith's
paper and the Argus seem to have “joined
drives” and to be drilling harmoniously down
the same stream. The Argus copies approv
ingly from the Advertiser, and at its bidding
does up its masterly poetical criticisms. Hand
in hand they walk lovingly together, and to
each other may repeat the words of the poet:
“There in nothing but death
Our affections cau never.
And till life's latent breath
Love shall bind us forever."
23T“Col. Chaplin has shown his marking
traits already by going on the field and drill
ing the companies separately. He is deter
mined to have a well drilled regiment.—I Ban
gor Whig. 6 1
New Hampshire Mechanic and Indus
trial Fair.—There is to be a Mechanic ami
Industrial Fair for the encouragement of the
mechanic arts, in Portsmouth, N. H., commen
cing on the 15th day of September next, and
continuing five dnys. We arc informed that
tlie entire net profits of the exhibition are to
expended in aid of the New Hampshire volun
teers, and we hope it may receive the gener
ous patronage of the people. All articles
must be addressed to Henry M. Carter, Cor
responding Secretary, Portsmouth, N. II.
The Sons or Temperance.—This Order
has fallen under the ban of the Advertiser,
and was annihilated yesterday morning by one
blow of that terrible bludgeon. The Sons of
Temperance need no defence at our hands trom
such attacks. Everybody knows that the Or
der is not a political organization and never
was. It numbers among its members men of
all political parties, who can unite upon its
platform if they differ upon other questions,
and the idea of charging it with being a se
cret political organization is simply absurd.
The sweeping statement of our neighbor,
“That there is not a distinguished officer in
the army or navy, that is worth the powder it
would take to blow him up, that is a tetotaller,
or ever was or ever will be,” Is another of
those magnificent absurdities peculiar to it
Gen. Howard, Gen. Dow, Col. Plaisted, and a
host of others of our gallant Maine officers,
must feel flattered.
Installation in Bath.—On Tuesday of
next week, Rev. A. F. Beard, of Cape Eliza
beth—recently of Union Theological Semina
ry, N. Y.—is to be installed pastor of Ceutral
Church in Bath. Sermon by Rev. R. D. Hitch
cock, D. D. of New York; Charge to the So
ciety, by Rev. Prof. E. Whittlesey of Bowdoin
College, former pastor of this church; Charge
to the pastor elect by Rev. Mr. Walker, of
State Street Church iu this city, and Right
Hand of Fellowship, by Rev. John O. Fiske. of
Winter Street Church, Bath.
Diptheria is still prevailing in the north
ern parts of Franklin and Somerset counties,
and In the hist, prove* very fatal. Many are
so afraid of taking the disease that it is diffi
cult to obtain the necessary assistance to care
for the sick ones. It is true that It is very er
ratic in its visits and as yet we know not when
or where it will next appear. O. W. T.
The Maine Regiments.—A letter from
an artillery officer in the Regular Army, now
in the Army before Richmond, recently receiv
ed in this city, says that “The Maine Regi
ments are about the best in the Army.”
Another Tall One. Leonard Allen, a
member of the Seventh Regiment, is a little
taller than Mr. Farrar of the 16th. Allen
measures six feet seven inches.
£y“Col. Frank P. Blair is recruiting a reg
iment in SL Louis, and on the 27th of July he
made a grand rallying speech, in which he
said :
I, as you all know, have been in my day and
generation as fierce a partisan as any man.—
But now, if 1 know myself, before God and
high heaven, 1 know no other party than that
which is for the maintenance of our Constitu
tion, and the salvation of our Union.”
Delegates to Congressional Conven
tion.—Gorham has elected the following Del
egates to tlie Congressional Convention: E.
W. Nevins, S. Dingley, Jr., Joshua E. Hall, B.
A. Watson, John A. Curtis, George Chad
Second District.—The Lewiston Falls
Journal announces the withdrawal of Major
W. P. Frye as a candidate for the Congression
al nomination in the new second district. This
leaves but three candidates in the field, Hon.
Sidney Perham, Hon. J. G. Hoyt, and Hon.
Hannibal Belcher.
The Bethel Society and Sabbath School
will make their annual excursion on Wednes
day, August Oth, in the steamer Favorite, for
Bangs’ Island, leaving Burnham's wharf at 9
A. M. Tickets, adults, go cents, children half
price, to lie had at the vestry, Wednesday
Camp Howard.—We visited Camp How
ard, at Bath, a day or two since, where the
19th Regiment is mustering under Col. F. D.
Sew all. It is a beautiful spot, surrounded by
a large and level parade ground. Only 200
men were in camp when we were there, but
Adjutant Haskell informed us that a large
number were expected to-day, and be
fore th is week closes, it is ascertained that at
least from 000 to 700 men will be in camp.
With few exceptions the meu are a set oi no
ble looking “boys.”
The New Merrimac. A refugee from
Richmond informs the Philadelphia Press that
the new ram Merrimac is to carry one bow,
one stern and three side guns. They are to
be of the same description as those which are
mounted at Fort Darling, their ability to pierce
our iron-armored vessels having in the attack
upon that fortress, ts'rn exemplified—at least
to the satisfaction of Secesh. The balls to be
used an? steel pointed. Her armor plating ex
tends below the water line. She is probably
completed by this time, and is to be manned
by the crew of the old Merrimac.
The New Monitors. The New York Com
mercial says that the work on the new Moni
tors is progressing with more rapidity than the
public are aware, and it w ill not be many days
before another “cheese box" will be atloat.
Served him right. Gen. Dodge hung a
rebel named Beadle at Humboldt, Tenn.. for
guiding rebel soldiers to a bridge, which
tiiey burned, alter killing some of our men.
Beadle had taken the oath of allegiance.
The treaty with the Choctaws of Kansas
has been proclaimed. They become full citi
zens of the United States at the end of five
Rebel Ram at Savannah — Admiral Dupont
milking preparations far her—Militia En
rollment in Missouri—Rebel Prisoners for
Belfast, August 4.
The full quota of men for Belfast, Swanvllle,
Waldo. Belmont, Morrill, Northport, Lincoln
ville, Sears port and Stockton, left here this
morning for Bath to join the 19th regiment.
New York, August 4.
Advices from Hilton Head state that the re
bel rani at Savannan has been completely arm
ed and manned.
She is of light draft, great power and heavi
ly armed. The rebels are taking soundings to
bring her down the river.
Two steamers for the purpose have been
within range of Fort Pulaski and compelled to
retire. Admiral Dupont is making every pre
paration for her reception.
A Memphis letter states that General Lew
Wallace's command has joined Gen. Curtis at
A special Washington dispatch to the Times
says the order of the Governor of Missouri for
the enrollment of all militia of that State is
still causing trouble in St. Louis.
Hundreds of Mechanics who were at work
on the gunlioats and in the iron plate mills
have threatened to leave the State to avoid the
conscription and mill owners are here to pro
cure a modification of the Governor's proela
Fortress Moxroe, August 2.
The steamers Baltic, Atlantic, and another,
have arrived with 3,000 rebel prisoners from
Fort Delaware en route to be exchanged.
Gen. Pettigrew is among them.
The steamer Bclviderc from New York is
here with horses, but will have to go up the
river to land them as she draws too much wa
Nothing new has been heard from the gun
boats above.
Newbern advices of the 30th state that M.
J. Calvin, Co. C, 23d Moss., was shot in the
street while doing guard duty at night. The
shot was fired from a house and is the fourth
attempt to murder the guard. All the Inhabi
tants in the neighborhood were searched and
all suspicious characters arrested. Six or sev
en adjacent houses were demolished.
(still later.)
Three Hundred Thousand More Troops
Called for.
Gunboats and Mortar Boats under orders—
Gen. Pope Moving—13M Virginia Cavalry
iivuit'i-iw i r mi’" ttui f cuuy,
Washington, August 4.
The follow ing order calling for militia from
the several States, ha* just been issued:
Bar Department, Washington, August 4th.
Ordered, first, that a draft of 300,000 militia he
immediately called for under the service of
the United States to serve nine months, un
less sooner discharged. The Secretary ol War
will assign the quotas to the States and estab
lish regulations for the draft.
Second, that if any State shall not, by the
15th of August, furnish its quota of the addi
tional three hundred thousand volunteers au
thorized by law the deficiency of volunteers
for that State will be made up by a special draft
from the militia. The Secretary of War will
establish the regulations for this purpose.
Third, the regulations will lie prepared by
the War Department, and presented to the
President with the object of securing the pro
motion of officers of the army anil volunteers,
for meritorious and distinguished services,and
of preventing the nomination und ap|ioiiit
ment in the military service of Incompetent
or unworthy officers. The regulations w ill al
so provide for ridding the service of such in
competent persons as now hold commissions.
lly order of the President.
(Signed) Edwin M. Stanton,
Secretory of War.
Head-Quarters Army of Potomac. Aug. 4th.
—Ever since the firing upon our shipping at
the mail boat landing by the enemy’s batteries,
our troops have occupied the opposite shore.
Yesterday a reconnoisance was made from
that point back into the country, to w ithin 14
miles of Petersburg. It was conducted by
Col. AvereH, and was composed of 150 of the
U. S. 5th and 150 of the 3d Pa cavalry with 4
companies of the 1st Mich, infantry.
Capts. Castor aud Bowen of Gen. McClel
lan’s staff accompanied them. At Cox’s Mills,
5 miles from the river, they encountered the
13th Va. cavalry drawn up in line. Our men
charged on them, when they broke and ran.—
We drove them to their encampment in Syca
more Church, and 2 1-2 miles further, when
they again formed, but were ingloriously put
to flight. leaving behind all their tents, camp
equipage and commissary stores, which our
troops gathered together and burned.
The rebels had 2 killed, 6 wouneed and 2
taken prisoners. Our lore was one horse kill
ed. After scouring the country a short dis
tance further they returned to the river. There
is no further evidence of rebel gunlioats on the
river this side of Fort Darling.
Information received here goes to show that
the new Merrimac will not be ready to operate
for three weeks yet. Two of the gunboats
wen- yesterday afternoon engaged in shelling
the opposite shore above City Point.
The health of troops has improved ever since
they began to receive fresh vegetables, which
were ordered to be issued them by Geu. Mc
Mew Yokk, August 4.
A Fortress Monroe letter to the Post says
Gen. Burnside’s corps have embarked and are
moving off.
The gunlioats and mortar boats are uhder
orders, and when they strike the splinters will
Headquarters Arm v of Virginia. 1
August 3, lsttg. )
To M;y. Gen. Halleck—The reeonnoitering
column under Gen. Crawford crossed the Kap
pidan and pushed forward to Orange Court
House yesterday and took possession of the
town, which was occupied by two regiments
of the enemy's cavalry. Eleven of the enemy
were killed and 52 taken prisoners, among the
latter are one Major, two Captains and two
Lieutenants. Our loss was two killed and
three wounded.
The enemy retired in such haste as to leave
their wounded in our hands.
The railroad and telegraph lines between
the Court House and Gordonsville, were de
1 stroyed.
John Tope, Maj. Gen.
Fi.ot. it Expoktk.h to St. John, N. Ii.—
About flttO bills. Hour were shipped by steamer
; New Brunswick for St. John, N. B., on Mon
day last. We are in ho|ies to arrange to give
a correct li-t of all articles of merchandise ex
ported from this port by the St. John steamers
hereafter, but as the articles do not appear on
a manifest at the eustou house, as in all other
foreign clearances, and the steamboat agents
here retain no account of merchandise ship
lied, we are unable to give any reliable figures
at present, which, we trust, will he sufficient
reasons for not complying w ith numerous re
quests.—[Price Current.
British sovereigns are current in some parts
of the Northern States at #0, and are much
sought after.
If our friend Jonathan does not soon put a
stop to the fratricidal war which is now w aging
in that country, he will soon be seeking for an
English Nocereiijn for the Republic. [New
No doubt but that our Provincial friends
hope tlicir doleful prophecies will prove true,
but Jonathan will take care of himself.
jyGermany has produced a substitute for
gunpowder, in the form of starch and nitric
acid. It is stated that its projectile is greater
than that of common |ioivder, and as it is not
explosive before its ingredients are mixed, it is
more safe and convenient for use. The Prus
sian and Austrian armies are, it is said, to adopt
it, ami no more "villainous saltpetre” need be
dug from the earth.
A gentleman from Augusta states that
Maine’s quota of 7000 men was full Saturday
Pnrllnnd Past OOlce Mail trn>|»raln,
WESTERN—Arrives at 12 40 amt 8 I'M. Cluses at
7.4.-. AM ami 2 fit.
EASTKKN—Arrives at 1.48 FM. Closes at 12 M
ST FA M BOAT MAIL—Arrive* from Kant port Me, St
John NB and the British Province*, TucmIiiv ami
Friday mornings. Clones Mondays ami Thu'rMlay*
at 4 I'M
El*lt< >1’F, via Quebee—<’lose* every Friday at 12 M.
CAN ADA—Arrives at 1.45 1*M. 1 loses at 12 M.
COUNTRY MAILS—Arrives about 5 I’M. Cloaca at
9 PM.
Broker** Bon rd. Bouton, Aag. 4.
30 Eastern Railroad.
14000 United State* Coupon Sixes (1881).
100 United States 7 3-10 Treasury Note*...
1,300 .do.
6,000 U. S. Certificates of Indebt (nine*
6 .000 .do.
18,620 United States Demand Notes.
868 U. 8. Coupons, August 19,.
10.000 American Gold.
16.283 .do.
13.000 .do.
8.620 .do.
6,900 .do.
In Hampden 30th ult, Mr Frank A Pitcher, of
Bangor, to Miss Emma N Abbott, of II.
Id this city 3d inst, Mr James Ball, aged 83 years.
CT*Funeral this (Tuesday) PM. at 2 o’clock, from
the Abysiuiau Church. Relatives aud friends are
invited to attend.
In Bangor 2d inst, Charlotte Belinda, wife of Wil
liam S Townsend, aged 66 years 6 mw 22 days.
In liatnpdeu 26th ult. Grace Darling, daughter of
James and Mercy Walls, ag<*d 12 years 9 mos.
Mails are forwarded by every steamer in the regu
lar lines. The steamers for or from Liverpool call at
Queenstown, except the Cauadiau line, which call at
Arabia.Liverpool.Boston.July 26
Bavaria.Southampton.New York .July 30
City of Baltimore . Liverpool.New York July 30
Jura.Liverpool.Quebec.July 81
8cotia.Liverpool.New York. . Aug 2
Ifangaroo.Liverpool.New York. .Aug 6
Europa.Liverpool.Bostou.Aug 9
Asia.Boston.Liverpool.Aug 6
Etna.New York.. Liverpool.Aug 9
Nova .Scotian .Quebec.Liverpool.Aug 9
.Saxonia.New York.. Hamburg.Aug 9
Australasian.New York. Liverpool.Aug 13
Edinburg.New York. .Liverpool.Aug 16
Bohemiau.Quebec.Liverpool.Aug 16
Arabia.Boston.Liverpool.... .Ang 20
Jura.Quebec.Liverpool.Aug 28
8un rises, morn.4 63 I Length of days.14 26
Sun sets, eve.7 18 | Moon sets.12 00
Uigh Water, eve. 6 66
Aagnl 4*
Brig Fannie Butler, Bartlett, Philadelphia.
Sch Mary Lizzie, Littlejohn, Bay of Kundy.
Sch A Sawyer, Hastings, St John NB for Boston.
Sch Maryland, Knight, Baltimore for Bath.
Sch Lizzie W Dyer, McDuffie, Philadelphia.
Sch Frank Maria. Barbour, New Y'ork.
Sch Laurel, Hodgkin*. New York for Augusta.
Sch Harriet Fuller, Hamilton, Boston.
Sch Arboreer, Smith, Ellsworth.
Steamer Chesapeake, Crowell, New Y'ork.
Sch P 8 Lindsey, Uicker. Boston,Chase Bros A Co.
notice sales at New Y’ork of A2 brig John
R Rohde*. 178 tons, built at Portland in I860, at about
6460«»; A2 brig Havana. 221 tons, built at Boothbay
in 1*53, 86000. In Bostou, A2 ship Tropic, 612 tons,
built at Hath iu 1861, 814,750 cash. Also by auction,
81st ult, A— bark Grotto, 511 tons, built at Bath in
1862, (newly metalled, new sails, ami thoroughly re
paired) sold at 421.100, cash.
Sch Madonna, from Bangor for Newport, before
reported ashore in Newport harbor, has got off, and
is discharging.
Hark at Marv's at New Y'ork, from New Orleans,
reports July 3l. off Barnegat, saw a vessel of about
300 tons, ou her beam ends, with both masts gone—
probably the sch Kmeline, before reported.
Bark ridllipe de la Noye, Terry, which sailed from
New York July 8 for Hong Kong, returned to port
1st Inst, in distress. Reports Jnlv 7, at 2 AM. in lat
37 38, Ion 67 30, it being dark and thick at the time,
came in contact wjth an unknown bark, which car
ried away all her head gear, cutwater and all at
tached. topgallatitma*t. foretopmast and lower and
topsail yard*, leaving the bark a perfect wreck; did
not see the other vessel after getting clear of her.
Ar st Marblehead 29th, sch* E M Russell, Hamlin,
13,000 Halt; 3»th. Elizabeth, Rose, 10,000.
At Mlnafitlan 12th ult, bark Nazarene, Saunders,
for London, Idg; brig Elizabeth, Trimble, for New
Y’ork 20 davs.
At Guanfca PR 19th ult, ketch Commerce, Barnes,
from Philadelphia, ar 18th, to load Ibr do.
At Aux Caves 17th ult, brig Santiago, Hadley, for
Boston 4 days.
At Gonaives 28th ult, sch "Charlotte Brown," ar
18th, disg.
At Za/a 9th ult. bark Laura Row, Garey, for New
Y’ork 10 (lavs; J K Ward. Dunham, do do.
At Cumberland Harbor 17th ult, bark E Wright Jr,
for New Y ork, ldg; brig J C Coale, for do next day ;
sch Maria, Hall, for do 2 days.
.Sailed from Grand Turk 20th ult, brig Beaver, Tal
pey, for Holmes’s Hole for orders.
At Ponce loth ult, sch K as bee, for New Y'ork 10
Cld at Halifax 29th ult, ship Frank Flint, Tobey,8t
John NB.
July 2. lat 41 06, Ion 68 46. bark Henry Darling, frn
Tori land lor Now Orleans.
July 19, off Cumberland Harbor, was seen brig J
W Spencer, from Teneriffe for St Jago.
July 28. lat 39 21, Ion 78 20. bark Ella Stevens,
Thomas, from New York lor New Orleans.
Jah 21*. lat Ki Ion 73 46, bark Thomas W Uonse.fm
New Orleans for Boston.
NEW ORLEANS. Ar 21st, sch Anna Clapp. Rob
erts, Kev West.
KEY WEST. Ar 23d. hark Pilgrim. Lewis. New
York; sch Narragansett, llafl. Philadelphia.
PORT ROYAL SC. Ar 24th. schs Spencer D,
Penney, New York; Eliza Jane, Edwards, do.
Sailed29th. bark West Wind, Bulger, New Y'ork;
brig Randolph. Haliett, do.
BALTIMORE. ( Id 1st, sch Frederick Howell.
Norris. St John# PR.
PH I LA DELPHI A. Ar 1st, bark Floresta, Welsh,
Rio Janeiro June 28; brigs Russian, Toothaker, Key
West; Julia Ford. Paine. Boston.
Cld 1st. ship Hornet, Mitchell, New Y’ork; brig I
Jewett, Reed, Fortress Monroe.
Also cld 2d, brigs J W Woodruff. Sprague, Porto
Rico; M (’ Mariner. Mariner, Portland.
NEW Y’ORK. Ar 1st, brigs Open Sea, Babbidge,
Humacoa PR 15; Anna DTorrey, Griffin, Remedloa
19th ult; C F O'Brien, Wilson, Fort PfokensIB; schs
Electric Light, Smith, llnmacoa PR 15; Korhen.Con
ley. t.ovaive* 12: C & N Roger*. Holme*. Cat Island
7;N W Smith. Bovd, Port Royal SC 7.
Also ar 2d, ship Metropolis. Cole, New Orleans 16;
barks Audes, Shepherd, Salinas PR 17th ult; R G W
Dodge, Jarvis. Trinidad 19: I'nion, Tripp, Zaza 9th
ult; St Mary’s, Pendleton. New Orleans 23: Henry
Hill, Morrell, do 14; Justice Story, Jones, do 12th
ult; Pleiades, Yates, do 20; trigs OF Gee nr, Web
ster, Liverpool 34: Rush. Ilabhnlge, Havana 19th ult; i
Cosmos. Long. Cumberland Harbor 13; John Jewett,
Mount. New Orleans 13; Sarah Peters. Higgins. Port
Royal SC; schs Elliot, Duncau, Minatitlau 30; Indus,
Cie’nfuego* 16; E C Howard. Nickerson,New Orleans.
Also ar 2d. brigs R A Fisher. Shack lord, Para;
Proteus, tiinn. Mstmiis*.
Also ar 4th. ships Havelock. New Orleans; Harriet,
Philadelphia; harks Mercy Ellen. Ciudad; West !
Wind. Port Koval .SC; Young America. New Or- .
leans; Golden Rule. AsphiwaM; brigs Adds Swift.
Maracaibo; sch Robert Palmer, Port Royal SC.
Cld 2d, ships Horizon, Reed. Liverpool; Santiago,
ilawson. 3Iel bourne; UelmSuUl Cay. Crease. JlMM
River; Express, Wentworth. Bangor
Also cld 2d. ships John Knox, Hogden, Liverpool;
Universe, flatten, aitd Napier, Marshall, do; Emer
ald, London; Quickstep. Wade, Glasgow; flora
Southard, Woodruff, Bristol; hark Palerin, Ingham.
Antwerp; brig Sea Bird. St John NB; scha Bound
Brook. Emery, Kockport; Pallas, Pendleton. Belfast.
Also cld 2d. bark Annie, Kenney, lleltast; brig tl
Lewis, Smith. Portland; schs Joseph tirice, Jackson,
Port au Priuce; Florence Xighlingale, Thompson,
Matamonu; E Kidder, llarksen. New Orleans; rack
et, Downs, Bangor.
STONINGTON Ar 1st. sch Elizabeth 31 Smith,
Childs. Albany for New Bedford.
NEW HAVEN. A r 2d. brig LA W Armstrong, i
Bonn, Gnanica PR ii*th ult.
PROVIDENCE. Arid, sch Lucv, Wilbur, Calais.
NEWPORT. Ar 1st, brig Julia E Arey, Sprague, j
(•rand Turk TI, put in for orders.
Also arid, sch Benj f ranklin. 3Iills, Vinalhaven !
for New Y’ork; 3finnie Cobb, Averili, Rockland for i
NEW BEDFORD. Ar 3d .sch Stephen Waterman,
Bowman. Klizahetliport.
BOSTON. Ar 3d. barks Elias Pike, Hawes. Cien- l
ftiegos 8th nit; Laconia. Bearse. and Selali, Nicker
son, Baltimore; brigs M Shepherd, Cook, Truxillo I
10th ult; 11 .Means. Means, 3Iat«n/aa loth ult; DB
Doane. Vea/ie, and George Amos, Nichols, Philadel
pliia; Windw ard, l*a» is. Port Ewen; sch* 3lartha
Nichols, Small. Georgetown DC; Gazelle, Baker.Bal- ,
tiinore. •
Also ar 4th. ship Ceylon, Sampson.Ardrossan June
28; brig Laurillia, Bolton, Cape llaytien 22d ult; sch
j Samuel A Appleton, Teague. Baltimore.
In the Bay. bark Starlight, from-.
Telegraphed, hark C»cn Warren, from Cuba.
Cld 2d. brig Nellie Mowe. Pike, Ka*t)>ort; *ch» Le
' jok, Whitmore, Pictou; Elisabeth Ihtvidnon, Allen, j
New York; Julia A Mary, ( base, Bangor.
Also cld 4th. barks Euieka. Turner, Buenos Ayres;
3larv Elizabeth, Nickels. Liverpool: brig Mansaiiilla.
Slater, Havana; Ceutaur, Kelton.Pictou; sch* Louisa
I Dyer. Jameson, W&idiiugtou DC; Karen liappuch,
Keller. New York.
PORTSMOUTH. Ar 1st, sch Eli/a Ann Steele,
j Chase. New York.
Sailed 1st, sch Augusta. Gregory, Rockland.
EASTPOKT. Ar29rh. sob# Harried, Carter, and
l.ouik Walsh, Reed,Boston (and cld same dav fordo).
CALAIS. Sailed Doth, sch Nor west, Marshall.
BELFAST. Sailed 28th, sch* Clarissa. Osborn,
Boston; Catharine Beal, Thomas, New York.
BANGOR. Ar 2d, whs Messenger. Fogg, X York ;
Dav spring, Cousins, and Rainbow. Fletcher.Boaton
Child, bark Diauu. Coomb*. South America; »ch
Eliza Francis, Fosuett, Portland.
ROCKLAND. ArfrUh. barks Trajan, Babbkige,
; London; Gen Latnarru. Cody, Bangor for Port au
Priuce; brigs F Eugene, Achorn. Viualhaten for (
| New York; James Crosby, Parker, Bangor for Alex
■ audiia.
Coffee and Spice Mills,
/"'lONSTANTLY on hand, and for at irholMale
V market prices, in tlie crude state or manufactur
ed, every dc-scription of
SHEET HERRS, fw., fr,
Packed in every variety of packages to suit dealers.
Coffee and Spices ground fbr the trade at
short notice.
All goods warranted as represented.
aug4—Bmeod&w J. GRANT.
f variety and idyl* for gentlemens and la
wear, and Invite ail their old cuatomers
and the public generally to give then a call whenev
er they dartre to replenish their "understandings.''
E. 8. k Co. am agent, for the Leavitt and Wiieoa
k Gibb, 8EW1XG-MACHIXE8. aagft-dmd
A COX VEX I EXT Tenement of6or 7rmm». for a
•mall family, within tea artnnten' walk of tea
Poet Office.
Pleaee nddrem Box 470 Portland Pent Offina.
h I Cliff i Heck, tewrai Stmt.
SEALED PROPOSALS will be received by the
eiidereigned, at Aagnste. Me.. antil the Hth day
or August. IMS. at 4 o'clock, P. M„ for tee following
articles of in be interim stoma, la he daEveend a* ten
Recruiting Depot, Augusta. Me.:
10 barrel, Mens Pork.
1000 pound. Ham.
48 barrel, Mem Beef.
70 barrel, Floar
10.000 pounds Hard Bread.
GO nu.liel, llean,.
MIOO pouad, Klee.
1G0O pounds Cuter (roasted sad groaad).
7G pound, Black Tea.
900 gallon, Viuegar.
280 ponntl, Adamantine randies.
800 pound, I’oundn-Soap.
12 bushels Sail.
148 bushel, Potatoes.
8000 pounds Sagar (notes srnshed).
subject to inspection.
The undersigned reserves Uw right to is trams the
amount. by giving three davs' notice to the tareaas
ful bidder: and to reject all bids if he deems them
nueati* factory.
Endorse, “Proposal* for Subsistence."
Hend Quarters Vol. Kec'g Service, I
Augusta, Me . August 4, IMS. I
1st Lt.. 17th Inf-try, A. A. C. 8.
Notice of Foreclosure.
ThTOTICE la hereby givpn, that the .abscriber,
Xu Charles 11. Osgood. of Portland, in the ccnnty
of Cumberland, and State of Maine, claims by mort
gage. as Executor or and Residuary Legatee in the
last will and testament of JoaBi-a B. Oeuooo, Into
of said Portland, deceased, duly approved and al
lowed. the following described real estate, to wit: s
certain lot of land with the buildings thereon stand
ing. situated upon the easterly side of Clark struct in
uid city of Portland, and bounded as follows: Com
mencing at a stake ujsm Clark street, one hundred
aud forty feet from Salem street (formerly Prospect
street), thence northerly by said Clark street forty
fret to a stake; thence easterly eighty feet more or
less to land sold bv William Priorto Joseph B. Hamb
lin ; thence by said land southerly forty fret, thence
westerly eighty fret more or lees, to the Best men
tioned hounds. (Odd real estate was conveyed by
Wiliam 11. Purinton to John B. Carroll, by wad ef
mortgage, dated the third dav of October, A. D.,
eighteen hundred and llfty-lve, and recorded in Cum
berland County Registry of Deeds, Book W7, page
9ti. said Carroll assigned the same to the Oceaa Insu
rance Company by deed, dated the twenty ■ sue ad
day of January, A. D . eighteen hundred and Illy
six, and recorded in said Registry Book. Wi.page 411,
and said Ocessn Insurance Company, assigned the
same to said Joshua B < isgood by deed, dated the tftb
day of January, A. D.. eighteen hundred lad sixty,
and recorded in said Registry. Book HI, page (7, aad
the snberriher claims said mortgage deed and the
premises thereby conveyed as the Executor aad Bas
Kluary Legatee of the said Joshua B. Osgood, an
aforesaid. The eoadHIoa of said deed of mortgage
has been broken, by reason whereof the subscriber
claims a foreclosure of the same, aad gives this pah
lie notice thereof, according to the statute in such
case made and provided,
Dated this fourth dav of A agent. A. D 1MB.
Executor and Residuary Legatee named in the last
will aud testament of Joshua B. Osgood wSur7
No. 27 UniOR Street, Portland, Me.
B'nfrr CTosets, ('finals. Force amt Suction Pumps,
bath Boilers, Wash frsfi, SUrer Plated J ItruM
Corks. >/ all kinds constantly on hood.
IP" All kind* of 8xtare* for hot and cold water
set up in the best manner.
All orders in eitv or enuntrv personally attended to.
Mew Books ! Mew Books!
COSETTE. by Victor Hugo;
KDWIS BROTHERTOrT. by the late M<or Wta
S3 Exekaage Street
Aug. 4, IBB._ dtf
Butter und Cheese.
-| fUl TI BS Choice Vermoot BITTER.
±1717 USO boxes •• CHEESE.
Just received and for sale by
sugtdtw 19 B U SUrer Stmt.
Apple* aad Ouleuo.
>7 » BBLS. Silver-skin ONIONS.
i »7 ISA do APPLES. (Sweet and Sear Bengha).
Jnst received aad for sale by
augtdtw l»au Silver Street
Wanted lueedtatety,
*7 Pressman and one Machine Girl.
Inquire at
aagtdSw W OODMAN. TRI E a CO W.
jff/ -AGENT run
Sheet Gutta Percha for Spliate,
373 foigren Street, ... Portias*.
Personal Notice.
|~1ArTAIN J. G. 1KK.MTZ, of Ifnwtaii Bark
AJ "Dppwche," requests the wife, children or rela
tion* of the deceased C. himon Staimrth (SteinorthL
of Harth. (Prussia), to apply to him, in a matter of
inheritance, under the care of Meson. Win. >alom k
Co., New York. *8w7
Change of the Days of Mailing.
si tew From and after date, until farther
notice. the new steamer “AVte Eng
mi." I"aft. E. Field, will leave
Railroad Wharf, foot State Street, even Tuesday and
Friday, for Kasfport, Calais and 8t. John.
Returning, will leave St. John, every Mouday and
August 4. 1*52. C. C EATON, Agent.
Heavy Wived Corn.
Bl'SHKLS Heavy Mixed Corn. A su
• ») 4 U perior article for milling. Cargo Sch.
Thomas Hie. now landiug
-a lno,
2,500 bushels YELLOW CORN in store.
chas. McLaughlin * co.
Aug. 2. 1*8. lw
City or Portland, I
July 2Sth. 1*3. »
meet, until farther notice, every Saturday at 3
o'clock, P. M . in Evergreen Cemetary.
Parties interested iu auy matter before the Commit
tee. will have au opportunity of being heard.
J) 31—lw A K 8 HURT LEFT. C hainuan.

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