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PORTLAND DAILY PRESS.
VOL- 1- PORTLAND, ME., THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 7, 1802. • ' NO 39 PORTLAND DAILY PRESS, JOHN T. OILMAN, i JOSEPH B. HALT., f Editor*. Is published at No. 82J EXCHANGE STREET, in FOX BLOCK, by foot an, oilman and hai.l, Under the Arm name of N. A. FOSTER A CO. Terms! l"mt Portland Daily Press is published every morning, (Sundays excepted), at f6,00 per year in ad vance. Hates of Advertising: Transient Advertisements, •1.00 per square, for three insertions or less; exceeding throe, and not more than one week, SI.26 per square; 76 cents per week after. One square every other day one week, •1.00; 60 cents per week after. Exhibitions, Ac., under head of Amusements, •2.00 per square per week. Special Notices, SiA0 per square for first week, •1.00 per week after. Business Notices, in reading columns, 12 cents per line for ene insertion. No charge less than fifty cents. Legal Notices at usual rates. Advertisements inserted in the Maine State Press (which has a large circulation in every part of the 8tate) for 88 cents per square in addition to the above rates for each insertion. Transient advertisements mast be paid for In ad vance. or All communications intended for the paper i should be directed to tbe "Editors qfthe Press,” and those of a business character to the Publishers. 0F“The Portland Daily and Maine State Press Office, in Fox Block, No. 82£ Exchange 8treet, is open at all hours during the day and eve ning, from 7 o'clock in the morning to 9 in the evening. nr Job Printing of every description executed with dispatch; and all business pertaining to the of fioe or paper promptly transacted on application as above. COMMUNICATIONS. From the N. Y. Chriftiau Enquirer. Army Correspondence. Camp opposite Fredericksburg, Va., ) July 24,18(52. ( vt ill It shock Tour Protestant nerves to lie told that the army in this Department is rap idly coming to a strong belief in an American Pope? So it is, nevertheless, and with good reason. Before this Pope came into power, our soldiers were rapidly forgetting that there was anything to do except to guard the houses and whealflelds of rebels; the |7niou citizens of tills vicinity were treated by many of our high officials with a sort ol cool contempt; traitors were assisted and comforted; mails were carried frequently between Frederics burg and Richmond; loads of salt, etc., moved In the same direction, while far and wide through the ranks of the army, and in the breasts of ail Union citizens, burned a hot flame of honest indignation. The Union sen timent was thus kept down and silenced; a practical premium was offered to treason; the rebel received from some officials in temporary power, more courteous treatment than the Un ionist; and men, driven from their farms by the rebels because they would not take the Confederate oath, felt bitterly that tbeirpvorst foes were in the Union household. The last Provost-Marshnl of Fredericksburg has sub jected himself to so many charges of thus sort that the Union citizeus have at last brought his case before the authorities at Wasoington. I do not care to recapitulate their charges; but if true, they are certainly of the most serious character. But this dark day has passed, and all now draw a deep breath of relief, and take fresh courage. You can feel the change in the very atmosphere. There is not a bayonet in this army which has not thrilled with this new elec tricity; there is not a Union citizen whose eye does not utter the general congratulation. I have rarely witnessed a more marked and grati fying change of feeling. It Is beginning to be understood that this is war; that a Union man is almost as good as a rebel; that treason is a crime, and not a mere difference of opinion; that our Provost Marshals and Generals do not come here to eat, drink and be merry with rampant., outspoken traitors, but to encourage Unionists, and to crush out rebellion. See what the last week has brought forth at the inspiration of the general orders of our new Pope. The two dashing raids of our brave New York cavalry well-nigh up to the rebel fortifications around Richmond—you have heard all about them—will assure you that our army has been, not dead, but o'nly sleeping. Thank, as you will, the gallant officers and men who so fearlessly penetrated the enemy’s country; I know the former, and can testify to their brave fidelity. But there was one man, the guide on both expeditions, whose name will probably never reach you through the pa pers. He is the manliest Virginian I have ev er met with; he is oue of the most determined Union men I ever saw. Start not when I add that his skin is black, for I should be proud to see him wearing the same shoulder-straps I now wear. For two months he has been a perpetual thorn in the side of treason. Brave to a fault, knowing every inch of the country, cool, crafty, and sagacious, he bears upon his shoulders a Websterian bead, for which fifteen hundred dollars reward has been subscribed, paid in, and offered by some of the rebels of this vicinity. Seventy-five cents a day pays this man, who has taken his life in bis hands several times already in dangerous expedi tious. and who has lieen worth to tlm cam... a flxll dozen of the best of 11s. Some day I hope to bring him into your office, and to introduce to you, Dabney, the dreaded scout of the Rap pahannock, lately a slave, but now a free Am erican citizen. Night before last, four traitors were taken from their beds in Fredericksburg, and carried to Washington as hostages for the return of certain Union farmers of this vicinity now in the rebel prisons—a most righteous and poli tic proceeding. In Fredericksburg there is a large class, jinostly comiiosed of men of mod erate circumstances—mechanics, etc.,— who have always been at heart Unionists, but who have been silenced and kept down, to a great extent, by the more wealthy anil influential citizens. If some of these leading rebels had l»een arrested two months ago, as hostages for Union men already in Richmond prisons, I have the best reason for believing that there would have been at this day an association of Union men in Fredericksburg able to protect themselves. But thus far treason has had on ly favor and protection, and so has held over the heads of Union citizens the rod of threat ening vengeance. But that rod is broken now, and I look coulidently for the best effects to result. We had, for a brief period only, one man in power over Fredericksburg. Gen. Doubleday, of Fort Sumter fame, who was honored by the' cordial dislike of the leading rebels, while all the Union men came to him as to a protector and a friend. This feeling of trust and confi dence was strong and universal; and, had he been continued in power, the Secretary of War would never have been assailed by the* tears of our Union women, or by the petitions for help and protection ol our Union men. The late orders authorizing the use and em ployment of contrabands by the army, have al ready surrounded our headquarters with quite a little band of hard-working and reliable men. I speak from actual practical experience, when I say, that, for most army purposes, their aid Is invaluable. Unsophisticated as children in some regards, as men must be who have had no chance for development, they are wonder fully faithful, patient, able and willing to work. Officers of long experience tell me that they will, under proper guidance and drill, make excellent lighters; if necessary, we propose to put this to the test shortly. As spies, scouts, and messengers, they are of course superior to all others. Are we not rapidly arising to the true issue in this contest? Onr year’s education has been a costly ami terrible one. but the President’s late proclamation, and the changing tone of some of the Northern papers, indicate that the people have profited by it. The rank and tile of the army, ns far as I can learn, are ready for the main question already; as for our pro slavery or Quaker Generals, they must go,one by one, each to his own place. What a cru sade it will be, when Father Abraham shall at last lift, high the sacred oriflamme for “God and lilierty.” From that hour, our army be comes invincible. There is no great cause for enthusiasm in the effort to bring back to their old privileges, slavery and all. the recreant States; but when the issue is distinctly made between freedom and slavery, every volunteer becomes a knight sworn In a holier struggle than that inaugurated by Peter the Hermit. A Cromwellian army, clad in the panoply of a holy principle, nerved with the enthusiasm of a true idea—who shall stand against it. I wish you could stand upon the piazza of our headquarters, and look down upon the lovely valley of the Rappahannock, and the tree embow ered city of Fredericksburg. The wealthy reltel who planned and erected this handsome mansion for us, is certainly entitled to great credit for his taste and liberality. But we shall probably enjoy only for a brief period his involuntary hospitality. ‘ The air is full of the whispers of change, and we hope soon to set our faces toward the Southern Cross. __ _ _G. F. N. The New Mkrkim ac.—We find the follow ing contribution in the Baltimore American, from a Mr. Dolan, who has recently been in Richmond: “Sunday three weeks I was on board the Merrimac, being anxious to get a look at her before I came away. She is a very formidable vessel, constructed with much skill. Her wood work w as then finished. On the follow ing day she was taken across the river to the Tredegar Works to have her plating put on. The plates are alsnit ten feet long, and ten inches in width. They are punched entirely through with holes for the insertion of the bolts, and will overlap one another when in position. Like Merrimac No. 1, she is a formidable ram, but is somewhat smaller than the great original, which, in every other respectjshe greatly resembles. Her roof runs up to a peak of such a hight that the sides lise at a sharp angle. When ironed, and her machinery put in, her guards will probably not be over one foot above the water. Being much smaller, she will be far more manageable than Merri mac the First. Her guards were about six II. a!Hive the water's edge. The ram was well hoillftltl t'ouellilwr nliont fnnii ..1....... at_ deck, and extending out six or eight feet. Although her armament was of course not yet on board, its character was no secret. The entire public having access to the vessel, it was easy to be seen what number of guns she was to carry, as well as their approximate charac ter. From other information, however, I can state that she will carry one bow, one stern, and three side guns. They are to be of the same description as those which arc mounted at Fort Darling, their ability to pierce our iron-armed vessels, having, in the attack upon that fortress been exemplified—at least to the satislaction of Secesh. The balls to l>c used arc steel-pointed, and were lieing made on the day of our departure, as well as previously. She is no doubt completed by this time'and ready for offensive operations, as a very large gang of workmen were employed upon her.— She is the pride of the Richmonders, who rely upon her for the defense of the city as much as upon their armies. It is boastinglv declared and universally believed by them,'that Wie trill mcrep Ihr James Hirer.' While this is undoubtedly bombast, it Is certain she has one feature of formidahleness not itossesscd by Merrimac No. 1—her armor plating extends belotr the tcater line. Singularly enough, her crew is to consist on ly of the old crew of Merrimac the first. The men were quartered on Thirteenth street, a few doors from the Exominer office, in a build ing styled ‘Tile Sailor’s Home.’ Richmond is one vast hospital. Two hun dred and twelve were buried from a single hos pital in one day, negroes lieing compelled to perforin the work. After the late battles, every man in Rich mond possessed of three shirts was compelled to give one to the army, such was the scarcity of clothing. It was stated in the Examiner office in my hearing that Lee had 220,000 men in the late battles, and 40,000 In Richmond ns a reserve.— Even the rebels accorded to McClellan the greatest praise for his masterly retreat. On the 2d of July the Examiner announced that he was surrounded, driven into a swamp, and his stores, ammunition, artillery and wagons captured. Jackson, it is said, was in his rear, Huger on his left. Hill and Longstrect on his front, and Magruder on his right, and the next day it was confidently expected, he would be escorted through the streets in a cage 1 Next day, however, the tune had changed, and the Examiner began its display head to the news with tills line, ‘The bird has flown! The reb els were out-generalcd, and McClellan all right.’ ” TAXES FOR IMI Oollector’s N-crtice. THE Awciwora of the City of Portland having committed to me, with a warrant for collecting the same, the Tax Lift lor the prevent year, notice u hereby given that on all taxed paid within Thirty Days from this Date, Being the date of addeadment, FIVE PER CENT. DISCOUNT, -OR WITHIS Silly Day* - - Three per cent. Diaconnl Will be allowed. On all Taxed remaining unpaid Four Month.* after the date of the asdeivmeut, INTEREST WILL BE CHARGED, To commence 60 days after the dale of the assess ment . HENRY I*. LORI), Treasurer k Collector. Portland, July 29, 1862. dtf Decorative Painting. JOHN B. HUDSON, Jr., No. 175 Middle Street, Portland, Me., WII.I. execute In mi trtixlie tn.nncr all kind, ol Ornamental Painting, such as Signs, Banners, Landscapes, Figure*, Flower*, Scroll Work, Ac. A long and thorough apprenticeship to the mechan ical branch of the business, and several years study in the higher branches of the art, have rendered hint qualified to execute even variety of work in the most elegant styles, and he hopes l>y diligence and con stant attention to business to merit the patronage ol the public. JOHN B. HUDSON, Jr., No. 175 Middle Street, nearly opposite junction ot _ Free Street. ju!14d4w New 3D rug Store! rnos.nA> a poor. Have taken store, N.. 75 Middle Street, (rox Block.) and respectfully invite public at tention to their large and well selected stock of Drugs, Chemicals, Fancy Goods, See., And solicit a share of public patronage, trusting that by furnishing the purest chemicals and best stork of drugs the market affords, and a careful attention (“the dispensary department, to merit the coulideuce of the public. CHAS. K. OltOSMAN. je24tf THOS. 11. POOH. To L«*l. A HltK'K HOUSE on Garden st,eleven rooms and all other conveniences, all in good repair. Also HOUSE No. 11 Brackett Street, containing seven or eight rooms all in good repair. Inquire at 21 Exchange St., or 31 Winter St., Portland, July 19, 1862. dtf J, F. DAY. Tor Kale. hree Story Brick I> WELLIN'G %, No. 8 Gray Street. Jt in in pair, and contains ten finished If not aold before the 16th of next, it will be sold on that day, clock, A. BL, at Auction, without reserve. Terms very easy. For information apply to JOHN RANDALL, on the premises, or at the store of RANDALL & WOODBURY, on C'ommer' cial Street, head Cential Wharf. June 21,1862. dtf MILITARY. A FEW WORE WEi¥ WANTED! To form a Company to join a SIaihk KkUIMENT, NOWIN THE FIELD. To be ready and mustered into the United States Service, within ten days! -An offer is made of lO Dollars to a Man! In additiou to the Bounty paid by the United States, State and City, -Making a total Bounty of $160 IN ADVANCE! With a Bounty of $75 at the Close of the War! 160 Acres of Bounty Land at the close of the War! OFFICE 168 FORE STREET, GRANVILLE M. CHASE, I llecrniting W.M. M. CUSHMAN, j Officer., July 22,1662. tf RALLY TO THE FLAG ! FORWARD TO THE RESCUE ! THE 17th REGIMENT TO BE RAISED IMME DIATE!. V AND RENDEZVOUS AT TORTLAND ! The Largest Inducements Yett $75 Bounty nt Close of the War! $45 Advance Bounty front State! $55 Additional Bounty to Resi dents of Portland. To residents of Portland having families #1.00 per week lor wife and 50 cents for each child. $37 Advance Bounty from the V. S. Government! One Month’s Pay in Advance! Pay from #13 to #22 per month, pay and rations to commence from the date of enlistment. Three years unless sooner discharged. TOTAL BOUNTY, (ISOS! TOTAL ADVANCE, $140 l MEDICAL ATTENDANCE FREE ! 100 acres Bounty Land at the close of the war. Re cruiting Olhco NO. 4 FOX BLOCK, Over Telegraph Ofltoe, corner of Middle and Ex change Streets. Entrance on Exchange Street. or Wanted—a Drummer and Fifcr. W. H. SAVAGE. ) i . P. MATTOCKS, J Recruiting Officers. JAMES M. BLOWN,) Portland, July 17, lS^. dtf ATTENTION MEN ! Will You Stand by the Flag I If so, rally at once to the Recruiting Office in FED ERAL STREET, under United States Hotel, where Recruits an* wanted to fill a Company iu the SEVENTEENTH REGIMENT, To be Commanded by Coi.oskl T. A. KOBKKTS. I’ay and Ration* to commence on the day | of Enlistment.™^ j Pay from $13 to $3!3 per month. $25 Bounty; $2 Premium, $55 FROM THE CITYj and $4*5 State Bounty ! AND ONE MONTH'S ADVANCE PAY, makinp in all!j»l-tO. SM at the Close of the War, Or when honorably discharged. F. (i. SMITH. > E. M. MITCHELL,} Recruiting Officer*. .1. I). WILLIAMS. ) Portland. July 15, 18*12. # dtf FIRST CLASS New'ing-Macliiiies. EMPIRE SHUTTLE. SLOAT ELIPTIC. Every Machine fully Warranted. STOKER Ac CUTLER, General Apents. £3ft & OO Middle Street, JulldtfPORTLAND. Mb Trout & other Fishing Tackle. ALSO, Guns, Kiki.kb, Revolvers,Cutlery aud Sporting Goods generally. Repairing aud Stencil Cutting attended to a* usual. Ci.L. BAILEY, 42 EXCHANGE STREET. June 28. _eodtf TUKE Y’S Hair-Dressing Rooms Are removed to the new building, NO. 151 MIDDLE STREET, Opposite his former place, and over E. X. Perrv'i new hat *tore. jult8eod3w BOOKS & STATIONERY, BLANK ACCOUNT BOOKS! Manufactured and for Sale by BAILEY & NOYES, 66 AND 58 EXCHANGE STREET, PORTLAND. Journals, Ledgers, Invoice, Sales, Memorandum, Cash, Record, Docket*, Letters, Masonic and Church Collectors Books. We make to order every kind of Blauk Book used by Banks, Insurance and Railroad Companies, Ho tels, Steamboats, Factories and Count jug Houses. STATIONARY. Letter, note, Cap and Record papers, Envelopes— white and buff, Gold Pens, .Steel Pens, ice., fcc. Ev ery article at lowest rates. W* Buy foe Cash and Sell Cheap. BAILEY A NOYES, 66 and 66 Exchange Street. Portland, June 23.18G2. dtf EXCHANGE ST. * 1 v > BLANK BOOK AND STATIONERY, —AND— , PA PERU ANTING WAREHOUSE ! Establiikrd ia 1825. Premium Blank Books on baud and made to order, of every variety of style and fidtsh. From our long experience, we are enabled to o^r to the trade and our customers better bargains id quality and prices, than can be found in any other tstablishment in the State. Our stock of STATIONERY Is selected with the greatest care from the best For eign and American Houses, and embraces every arti cle needed for public offices. Counting Houses and private uses, and at lowest prices. ROOM PAPERS Of every variety, quality and price, embracing all the various styles of gold papers manufactured, to gether with a full stock of Satina, mediums and com mon papers—the largest stock to be found in this market, at lowest market prices. School Books of ovcry kind in use at wholesale prices. IIALL I. DAVIS, 63 Exchange Stheet. rortlEiid June 23,1862. S. H. COLES WORTH Y, He* removed lii* *fuck of BOOKS, STATIONERY, PICTURES, Titlnrt Frames, Taper Hanson fane; Goods, If., it, TO No. 92 EXCHANGE STREET, Next door above the British and American Express Office, where lie will accommodate all who may be in want of goods in his Hue, at very low prices. Book-Binding and Picture - Framing, Done neatly as asnal. GENUINE HOMEOPATHIC MEDICINES, For sale at the above store by M. SEAVEY. Physicians and Families supplied with Medicines and books. Cases renewed ana via* refilled. June 24. 1802, eod6m THIS desirable mechanical arrangement lias now been in use a sufficient length of time to show that it gives entire satisfaction and actually is the more valued the more it is used. This invention is a step in advance of all others in the Sprint/ /W department. embracing a little more of their ex col reticles, ami yet happily overcoming all their defects. It is flexible as hair, and yet so recu perative as to bring itself into ntace with gnat facili ty. It is adapted to the invalid, the aged and old. ami all who linger in suffering and weakness. They are made of good material warranted strong and du rable, and not liable to get out of order. TESTIMONIALS : Commercial House. Portland, June 16. 1862. Having introduced the •‘Anderson .Spring Bed Bot tom" into iny house, after trial, 1 pronounce it to be an easv and healthy lied. I ant using several kinds of spring bed bottoms, but consider the Audersou fully equal if uot better than the best. X. J. DAVIS, Proprietor. We have Introduced several of the justly celebrat ed “Anderson Spring Bed Bottom" to our sleeping apartments. We give this spring bed bottom a decid ed preference over any and all othere we have ever used. Our guest* speak of them in the highest terms. We recommend their use to all hotel keejiers who de sire the comfort of their guests. W. D. McLAlHtILIX & SOX, May 12.1863. Franklin House, Bangor, Me. Having become fully satisfied of the benefit of the “Anderson Spring Bed Bottom," 1 have purchased three of them at five dollars each, and do most cheer ftillv recommend them to the public. Waterville, May, 1861. Dit. N. R. BOUTELL. Mr. D. K. Froliock has furnished the beds in my house with the “Anderson Spring Bed Bottom," anil 1 take pleasure iu recommending this article as the most convenient, economical and comfortable thing of the kind with which I am acquaint^!. A H ABBOTT. Principal of Family School, Little Blue, Farmington. I have had the unspeakable pleasure of sleeping on one of the “Anderson Spring Bed Bottoms" for the last three weeks, and must say it far surpasses any thing I had anticipated. My wife, who is feeble, lias had no good rest for six months till occupy ing one of these beds. She would not part with it on anv ac count.' Rev. JOHN ALLEN. Farmington, Feb. 28, 1862. The Bed Bottom I bought of you ftillv merits my expectations, and is fully up to your high recommen dations. 1 would cheerfully recommend it to all who desire to improve their sleeping apartments. AI STAPLES, Augusta, April 16, 1862. A. X. WILLIAMS. Having tested the “Anderson Spring Bed Bottom," I can cheerfully recommend it to all who are in need of such an article; and I believe it to be superior to anvthing of the kind now in use. Waterville, April 12, 18»52. Rev. E. HAWES. Testimonials similar to the above have been re ceived from the proprietors of the following public houses- • Penobsot Exchange, Bangor. Franklin House, Bangor. Skowhegau House, .Skowhegan. Lewiston House, Lewiston. Winthron House, Winthron. Elmwood House, Waterville. Litchfield Corner House. Stoddard House. Farmington. Revere House, Vassalboro. liallowell House, llallowell. China House, China. Franklin House, Augusta. Cushnoc Hou«e, Augusta. Abbott's School. Farmington. Eaton Bovs' Boarding School, Kent’s Hill. jull7d8m BUSINESS CARDS. DR. C. THOMAS, NEagnetic 3?h.ysician, PAINS AND ACHES relieved, and the natnre and location of Diseases described and pointed out. without any knowledge derived from the patient, by simply laying the hand upou the head, or sitting in the presence of the patieut. Examinations from $1 to $5. RESIDENCE No. 80 CHESTNUT ST., PORTLAND. ju!2*5tf JOHN W. HUNGER, NOTARY PUBLIC, WILL be pleated to NOTE, EXTEND aDd RE CORD any proteat that mar be wanted by the commercial community. A share of business it res pectfully requested. PORTLAND, OFFICE 106 MIDDLE STREET. Jull7—d3w BREED & TIKEY, — IMPORTERS OP — Lasting*, Serges, Elastic Onssettings, AND FINDINGS, MANUFACTURERS of BOOTS & SHOES, ALSO, KID AND GOAT STOCK, 60 Union, four doors from Middle Street, c. B. breed. PORTLAND, ME. j.a. tout. jcS0-3md* w JOHN LYNCH & (O^ "Wholesale G-rocers, - A HD COMMISSION MERCHANTS, GRANITE STORES.COMMERCIAL STREET, (Opposite head of Widgery's Wharf,) Portland. Me. JOHJt LYNCH, rKLKG BARKER, THOR. LYNCH. je23dtf WILLIAM CAPEN, SIGrNJ- PAINTER, Hair Way Dasra Willow Street, PORTLAND, MB. Jone 23. d8m JUU.\ B. BKOWl A SONS, Sugar PLefinery, YORK STREET, PORTLAND, ME. jc23dtf ALBERT WEBB AC©„ - DEALKIW IN Corn, Flour and Grain, HEAD OF MERRILL’S WHARF, Cmwrelal Street, - - Ptrllaad. Me. jt‘23tf W!B. H. II. HATCH, 141 Middle Street, - - Pertlnnd, Me. gv Manufacturing Jeweler, Sk*-* AND SILVERSMITH. Also, Dealer in Watches, Jewelry and Silver Ware. Portland. June 23, 18fl2. tf Marble Work. t. R. THOMPSON, Is prepared to receive order* for Marble, Free Stone, Soap Stone, Marble Chimney Piece*, Monumental Work and Grindstone*. C*raer •€ Pearl a ad Federal Sts.. jo23tf PORTLAND, ME. J. L. WDSLOW, AKCDtt MANUFACTURER OF Steam Engines, Steam Boilers, AXD EVERY BKStRlPT10\ OF .MACHINERY, Steam Cock*, Valve*. Pipe* and Connection*. Whole sale or Retail. STEAM AND GAS FITTING, Done in flic best manner. Worka 6 Union St., and 233 A 239 Fore St., Jnltdtf PORTLAND, ME. BAN SO 3V, SIGN AND ORNAHENTAL PAINTER, No. 31 Exchange Street, Portland, Me. t?" < trder, solicited. jelti ,im L. J. CROSS, 141 Middlr Strrrt, - - Portland, Me. CSa. Watch-Maker, —'VjiS N. B.—All work being promptly and perron ally atteudvd to, i. warranted to give thou.ugh «ati» faction. J.-23tf DOLE A MOODY, GENERAL j Commission -Vlerrhanls, axn wnoLECALx dkalkrr it, FLOUR, CORN AND PRODUCE, No. 5 Galt Block Commercial Street, PORTLAND, Me. ANDREW' T. DOLE. FRANKLIN C MOODY. June 23. eodtf K. J. D. LARRABEE A CO* Manufacturers, Importers, ami Wholesale and Re tail Dealers in Picture Frames, Engravings, ARTISTS’ MATERIALS, Ac. Manufacturers of ORNAMENTAL GILT FRAMES. For Oil Paintings and Looking Glasses. CONSTANTLY ON HAND, Pier and Oval Frames, with French Mirrors; GUt, | Phony ami Imitation lt<»sewo»d Frames, both Oval and Square, for Kngravings aud Photographs, at low prices aud warranted satisfactory. JUST RECEIVED, A very choice collection of Fine Kngravings and Lithographs, which we shall be happy to show to any who may call. Our Assortment of Artists' Materials Is very' extensive, being of the best manufacture, such as Wiusor & Newton’s Oil and Water Colors, ; Itrushe*. Drawing l*apers. Pencils. Crayons, Oils and Varnishes, Mathematical Instruments. Ac. Our stock embraces all articles in this line, and is the largest ami best selected in the .State, and we of fer the best inducements to dealers and photograpers, both as to quality of goods aud as to prices. PARTIES WISHING TO PURCHASE Will be cheerfully furnished with our Catalogue, which contains a complete list. A large assortment of Oval, Gilt. Walnut, Kbony and ROSEWOOD MOULDINGS, Constantly on hand. R. J. D. LARRABEE k 00., No. 00 Exchange Street. June 23.1SW2. tf GRAVESTONES. (“1 OOD bargains will be given to those who wish to purchase Graveatones or Monuments of any description. Those who will favor me with a call shall be satisfied that they arc buying a good article at the lowest price. Shop on Forest Avenue, near Evergreen Cemetery, Stevens’ Tlains. je80—3m J. H. COOK. PRINTING. REMOVAL! THE BOOK -AMD 5011 PRINTING E sta'blish.ment. FOSTER d- OUSHINOj Hm been removed from the office over Casco Bank, to the office of the DAILY PRESS, CORNER OF MIDDLE AND EXCHANGE 8T3., FOX BLOCK, Directly over the Magnetic Telegraph OiBcc, Fourth Story, where all varieties of Plain and Fancy Job Work, Will be promptly attended to on the moat liberal terms. ENTRANCE--82* EXCHANGE STREET, Orders left at the counting-room of the Daily Press and Maine 8tate Press, head of first flight of stairs, will be promptly attended to. ty The office Is supplied with PAST PRESSES AND STEAM POWER, And Ita capacity and fkeilitlee for doing work In good atyle arc equal to any in the City or State. N. A. FOSTER * CO. Joly 17.1963. dtf THE PORTLAND DAILY PRESS STEAM POWER Book and Job Printing Office, No. EXCHANGE STREET, fox UlocW, • • Second floor, PORTLAND, MAINE. The Proprietors of the Portland Daily Prkm respectfully invite attention to their tacilities for exe cuting, in beautiful style, every description of BOOK AND JOB PRINTING! Their Establishment is tarnished with all the ap proved modern machinery, and their assortment of Book and Fancy Types, la adequate to do any work demanded in thia State. Bniineas Cardi of Every Variety, Style and Cost. PRINTED AT SHORTEST NOTICE. BILL-HEADS RI LED AND CUT IN THE NEATEST MANNER. Billets ft Circulars in Erery Variety of Type. DANk-CHECKS, NOTES, AND DILLS OF LADING. TAGS PIERCED WITH HOLES * GLUTENRD WHEN DESIRED. Policies Printed and Bound lor Insurance Companies. Deeds, Law Brief*, Equity Cue*, And other LAW DOCUMENTS executed with Dinpatch. Bronze, Colored, and all other kind* of Printing, Executed in taete to »it the moil fiutidioue. WEDDING AND ADDRESS CARDS Our Style, are uniurpsaeed. SHOP BILLS, PROGRAMMES, in ALL SORTS OF HAND BILLS Tcrtland, June 26,1862. daw _H O TELS. BAKOOK HOUSE, BANGOR, ME.. O. X. SHAW, . - FHOPHIHTOR, Largeat, moat central Honae in the etty. Kaaraat to Kailrosda and Steam boata. gyilORSES AND CARRIAGES TO LET ma Jnlld—3m PREBLE HOUSE, - • PORTLAND, ME. Bitrated ma Caagrtaa, earner mt Preble Streeta. THIS la the largeet Hotel la the State, poe ■eaalnr all the modem Impreraraate, and flrat claw in eery appointment. TERMS MODERATE, FOR BOARD BT WEEK OR DAY. ji^CHAS* H. ADAXS, Proprietor. CENTRAL HOUSE, E. G. Mayo, • - • • Proprietor. PASSADUXKXAO, XAOT. JHE snbecriber would eery reepcetlblly an nounce to hia numerooa frienda, and the tubllc generally, that daring the temporary ompulaory auaprnaion of hia bnaineaa ha bed thla well-known honae anew, and li now better than erer prepared to wait upon hia coe lome ra, and honea by atrtet attention to their wanta to merit a continuance of the patronage which he ham hitherto reeeWed. E G. MATO. 1'aaaadnmkeag, Jane 28,1862. dfcwtf BATH HOTEL, By C. M. PLUMMER. , 886. Wiamiam Sr., Bath. ]_ *.*Tenna *1 per day. 8table connected with honae. Bath. June 28.1882. dtf Summer Retreat, SOUTH SIDE OF PEAK’S ISLAND, HENRY M. BRACKETT, - - Proprietor. OPEN tor Genteel Boardera—three mflee ; from Portland—within thirty roda of the < tcean—with good opportunroee tor flabing, aea-bething and water rxcarakma. A Steaan __ier run- from Portland daily. Experienced boatmen in atteudauc. je2S*8w SAGADAHOCK HOUSE, AlfVed Carr, - - Proprietor, BATH, MAIMS. THE City of Hath is oae of the healthiest localities on the coast of Mateo—delight toi ly situated on the Kennebec, twelve mi Us ._„_from 'he sea. and afford* one of the moat iiivitiue retreats from the dost and turmoil of oar lame cities. The Saiiadahock is one of the *0001. most spe cious, amt best appointed Hotels in the State, located within thaee minute* walk or the Depot, Steamboat Landing, Post Office, Custom House, As., being di rectly in the business centre of the City. Term* Moderate by the Week ar Day# Bath, June 23,1882. dtf DIBIGO EATDIG BOUSE, No. 7 MILK STREET. • . - PORTLAND, MR. JOHN ROBINSON, Proprietor. Every Delieary of the 8e— Served up at all hoars. TURTLE SOLT, TUESDAY AND FRIDAY. BROOK TROUT aad all kinds eC (SAME Served to order. PINE APPLE LEMONADE, STRAWBERRY LEMONADE !J" Engs Served to Order. _£t V Meal* to R mu LA a Boabpsss at Reduced Raisa. Open every Sunday from 8 to I, and from 2 to 8 o’clock. }e38edtf _INSURANCE. BATH MUTUAL Karine IaannraHce Coapnay. OFFICE UNDER THE SAGADAHOCK HOUSE, FRONT STREET. THE President and Directors of tko Bath Mataal Marine Insurance Company give notice that their Capital Stock amounts to #900,000 ; And that they are prepared to make insurance on the mutual principle, against marine risks, not exceeding $10,000 in any One Rink. DIRECTORS: John Patten, Wm. Drummond, G. E. K. Patten. Oliver Motes. SanTl I. Robinson, E. K. Harding, M. F. Gannett, Arthur Searall, J. P. Morse, J. H. McLoiian, Lewis Blackmer, David Patten, Jas. F. ratten, 6. A. Houghton, J. C. Jameson. K. K HARDING, President, E. C. HYDE, Secretary. Bath, July 3. 1S62. d6ra FIBE IBSUBABOB. WARREN SPARROW, Offer 74 Middle, ear, af Exchange Su, PORTLAND, ME., Agent of tho following First Class Insurance Co's: Natioffffl Insnraare Company, Of Boston. - - Cash Capital aad Sarplrn, 8808,000. Republic Fire Iatanaee Cam pane. Of New York. - - Cash Capital and Surplus, 8312.000. Relief Fire Insaraaee Company. Of New York. • • Cash Capital and Surplus. 8280.000. Equitable Fire aad Marine Ibs. Ca., Of Providence. PIRFIC-T Sact'RtTY. which oaght always to be the jtrtt ctMMideralitm in effecting insurance, is here ol fered to the public, at the latent rain of premium adopted by sound and responsible companies. Office in "Boyd's Bailding," opposite Tost Office. J une 23. dA wtf PORTLAND Mutual Fire Inaumnee Company. THIS Company continue to insure property ou terms us lavorable us those of any reliable com 1 P*ny. All policies upon which six premiums have beau paid, arc renewed auuusily free of premium to the | policy bolder. Those desiring inaumnee will do well to eall and ascertain the terms before insuring elsewhere. 0«c« 109 .Middle Street. CHARLES HOLDEN, /VcsMml. Edward Shaw, Secretary. June 23. eodfm SAMUEL ADLAM, Jr, - DRALEI IX Parlor, Ota.am'ber PLAIN FURNITURE, Importer end Dealer ia China, Crockery & Glass Ware, fciUnia Wire, Title Cillery, aid Hired Wire, And a General Assortment of HOUSE-KEEPING GOODS. THE attention of purchasers is invited to the larga and desirable stock of House-keeping Goods now in store, as above, comprising as it does nearly every article usually needed fu the Furniture and Crockery Departments, being one of the largest stocks in the Slate, purchasers can rind almost any variety of rich, medium sud low-priced goods, suited to their differ ent wants. Those commencing housekeeping can obtain a com plete out tit at this establishment, without the trouble and loss of time usually attending a selection of this kind; and the subscriber is contideut that, combining as he does the various branches of house-tarnishing busings, he can offer goods at prices that will n<4 fail of proving satisfactory on examination. 138 and 140 Middle Street, Portland. June 28,1881. dtf