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The Portland daily press. [volume] (Portland, Me.) 1862-1921, May 06, 1863, Image 2

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—.. ———-*
Wednesday Morning, May 6, 1863.
.. -—
fhe circulation of the Daily Press is larger
than that of any other daily in the city.
TaftXS,—$#.00 a gear if paid tcitkin three months
fmm the date qf subscription, or S7.00 at the end qf
f hsyear.
The Campaign in Virginia.
The fate of the nation is to be decided in
Virginia. Richmond is nothing; Gen. Lee's
army is everything. While we wait for more
definite tidings from the Rappahannock, let
ns try to trace briefly the movements prece
ding the grand battle, in which Gen. Hooker
hoped to annihilate the rebel Army of Virginia
The materials furnished by correspondents of
the New York and Philadelphia press are now
amply sufficient.
Two weeks ago Gen. Stoneraan was sent up
the Rappahannock, with a strong force of cav
alry, to effect a diversion on the right. It is
supposed to have been Gen. Hooker’s inten
tion at that time to have crossed the river be
low Fredericksburg. The rebel cavalry under
Stuart moved westward to Culpepper, and re
mained In observation. There was no move
nt ent of rebel infantry. Heavy rains set in
and the cavalry of the two armies remained in
position near the line of the Orange and Alex
andria railway.
On Monday, 20th April, two divisions were
sent 20 miles down the Rappahannock to Port
Conway, where they built an immense number
of fires night after night. The bulk of the two
divisions was soon recalled; but the fires were
kept up. Gen. Hooker had changed his plan,
and determined to cross above Falmouth, and
was accordingly making these demonstrations
below. Stonewall Jackson went down the
river with 60,000 men, it is estimated, to watch
the movements on the north bank.
At last on Monday, the 27th April, three or
seven infantry corps of the Army of the Poto
mac were put iu motion for the real place of
crossing. Gen. Howard's 11th corps was one of
these; General Slocum of the 12th was in com
mand. They reached Kelly’s ford, 25 miles above
Fredericksburg, Tuesday evening. General
Howard crossed that night. General Slocum
followed early next morning; Stoneman's cav
alry joined the expedition; General Meade
brought up the rear with the 5tli infantry
corps, and moved eastward to Ellis ford of
the Rapidan. By night the troops were all on
the south bank of the second river, which
joins the Rappahannock below Kelly’s ford—
Slocum, Howard and Stoneman having cross
ed without serious opposition at Germania,
above Ellis ford.
Early Thursday morning, General Meade
pushed forward to Chancellorvitle, ten miles
southwest of Fredericksburg, where he was
joined in the course of the day by Slocum and
Howard. The cavalry threatened the Rich
mond and Fredericksburg railway. It was
be Ueved that the rebel cavalry were cut off
from their army. The 2d-iniantry corps, un
der Couch, was at Banks's ford, five miles
a hove Fredericksburg, to which point Sickles
3d corps was marching. These two corp
joined the three already occupying Chancel
1 orville on Friday.
Meanwhile the two remaining corps, Rey
nolds’ and Sedgwick’s had successfully occu
pied the attention oi the enemy in front.
Bridges were thrown across the river at points
one and four miles below Fredericksburg Tues
day night, and a crossing was effected Wed
nesday morning with little loss. On Thurs
day they held undisturbed possession of the
right bank of the river, but on Thursday Rey
nolds’ 1st corps also was ordered to Banks’s
ford, where it seems to have been held in re
The great battle has been fought since then.
The reports received hitherto indicate that the
enemy was compelled to leave his intrench
men ta so bare that Sedgwick's solitary corps
was able to occupy them, and to fight the de
cisive battle in the open plain, his communica
tions severed, the river behind and nearly the
Whole of the army of the Fotomac before bin-.
If he is beaten under these circumstances, the
army of Virginia will be destroyed, and God
grant that it may. Up to Sunday forenoon,
the most desperate efforts had failed to force
the Union lines. Lee's whole army had been
brought up to retake their lost line of com
munications, and Sedgwick bad appeared in
his rear, on the heights above Fredericksburg.
Whether ultimately successful or not, General
Hooker has executed the most brilliant man
euver which has been conceived since the war
began, and we may and must hope for a con
clusion worthy of so splendid an initiative.
Maj. Gen. Hiram G. Berry.
The telegraph has spread the mournful
news—especially mournful to the people of
this state—that the brave, gallant, patriotic
Berry has fallen in discharge of his duty and
at the head of his columns, on the bloody field
near Fredericksburg. Gen. Berry belonged
In Rockland, where be was well known and
universally esteemed. He was a man of fine
buaineas qualities, of strong mental powers, of
unswerving patriotic impulses, and was among
the first to volunteer responsive to the calls of
his country. He went from home in com
mand of the Maine 4th, and was in the bloody
fight at Bull Run, where his regiment suffered
He was appointed Brigadier General, was
in the entire peninsular campaign, and was
intimately associated with Hooker, for whom
he entertained the most profound respect- At
Williamsburg be performed deeds of valor and
daring which turned the fortunes of the day,
and changed what seemed on the eve of be
ing a disastrous defeat into a glorious victory. I
For this and subsequent gallant deeds he was
promoted to a Major Generalship, and in the
commencement of the pending battles was at
the head of Hooker's old Division. But he 1
has fallen—nobly, gloriously fallen—and his |
State will long mourn his loss. Hit family
will share largely In the public sympathy. How
many brave hearts, engaged in the same strife,
have gone down with him, Heaven only
knows. The fearful catalogue is to come.
Such is the price of glory; such the cost of
patriotism, aud such are some of the things
which will go to swell the fearful calendar of
evils for which rebellion is responsible, and to
w avenge which the nation’s energies will be put
forth in still more terrible power.
Sudden Death in Waterville.—A cor
respondent at Waterville writes that Mr. Eb
en Garland of that town fell dead on Maine
street, Tuesday morning, 5th Inst. “He had
been intoxicated in the streets for several days
and was put in the lockup the night previous.
Immediately after coming out in the morning
he died.” Our correspondent adds, “Thirty
unmolested rum shops on the street were the
Improvements.—Messrs. Charles Staples
A Son are erecting a large machine shop on
Commercial street, adjoining the Sugar Works.
The new building will give this, enterprising
firm better facilities for building engiues, Ac.
» a—a—awaa——a———mrmm
From the Army of the Po
Capture of ■ Georgia Regiment.
Rebels Attempt to Force our Lines and are
Driven Back with Oreat Slaughter.
General Berry Killed while Leading our
Home Men.
All Retreat to Richmond Entirely Cot off.
New Yohk, May 5.
The Times and Herald contain long and in
teresting accounts of the proceedings of Gen.
Hooker’s army. The Times' correspondent
states that after three days’ skirmishing on
1)0til sides, the rebels ou Saturday afternoon
and evening, attacked our right flank, Jackson
with liis wuole corps of 40,000 men throwing
himself impetuously on Gen. Howard's corps.
But the movement was otily partially success
ful, and reinforcements being promptly sent by
Gen. Hooker, tlie rebels were handsomely
checked, Howard's corps consisted ofSchurz’s,
Stinnnelor's and Devius' divisions. The Tunes'
correspondent states that Uevius’ division dis
gracelully abandoned their position behind
their breastworks, and rushed panic stricken
towards the headquarters. Our right was thus
completely turned, and the rebels in a fair way
of doubling us up. Geo. Hooker was immedi
ately in the saddle, and turning to the com
mander ol his own old corps, Gen. Berry, he
shouted, “ General, throw your men into the
breach, and receive the enemy on your bayo
nets. Don’t Are a shot. They can’t see you.”
They rushed gloriously at double quick to the
rescue, pressing forward a horrid array of glit
tering steel. The enemy were checked, and
retired to the breastworks just abandoned by
Howard's corps. Batteries were immediately
massed on tlie crest of tlie hill, pouring in a
terrific tire till late in the night. .
Gen. I’leasaiiton also checked tlie enemy
with a flying battery of a dozen pieces. He
drew up his little brigade of cavalry with
drawn sabres to protect the guns. He had
them double shotted with canister and swept
the enemy's position with a murderous lire.—
lu this charge of tlie rebels they took from
the cowardly Dutchmen, as tlie Times’ corres
pondent styles them, twelve pieces of cannon.
Tlie Germans tied past Gen. Hooker's head
quarters in a panic. Many of the members of
endeavored to stay tlieir flight. Gen Sykes'
regulars are picking them up.
What made this retreat most disastrous, was
the lact that Gen. Sickles had, by a branch
road, pierced the enemy’s centre, and pene
trated lor a mile, cut them in twain, and se
cured tlie key to victory, when the turning of
Howard’s position obliged him to retreat,
bringing off 400rebel prisoners. The artillery
combat continued until midnight fiercely.
Another correspondent of the Times, dating
Sunday evening, says it was reported from
Gen. Howard’s front that the rebels had been
engaged all Friday night cutting a road past
bis right, but not much altedtion was paid to
the fact.
On the afternoon of Saturday, it was report
ed by the pickets on the right of Gen. Slo
cum’s front, that wagons had been seen tnov
in ill day in a westerly direction.
ii. Sickles with a lieavy force was sent to
reconnoitre, when the advance fell in with the
rear of Gen. Jackson's army. Gen. Sickles
immediately pushed on to checkmate Jackson,
and soon captured the entire 23d Georgia reg
iment, 300 strong. Including the officers. This
movement of Gen. Sickles cut Jackson's force
id two, when Uen. Williams commenced a
flank movement on the enemy's right, with
a good prospect of success.
It was supposed that Gen. Howard's corps,
formerly Gen. Sigels, would successfully resist
Jackson’s movement, but the first division as
sailed, Carl Schurz’s, almost instantly gave
way, thousands of the cowards throwing down
their arms ami streaming towards headquar
teis. Gen. Devins’ division, disafl'ected by the
demoralization ol the others, was unable to
stand against the rebels, and Devius was a
second lime wonnded in the foot while endeav
oring to rally bis men. Gen. Howard, with
all Ins daring and resolution, could not stem
the tide, and the brigades of Cols. Bushbeck
and McLean remained lighting as long as pos
sible, retiring in good order.
Of course this disaster compelled the recall
ol Gen. Sickles, who had been vigorously at
work. Uen. Williams’ division returned to
And a portion of their works occupied by the
enemy. Gen. Sickles could not communicate
with the whole ol his army by the route he
came, and Gen. Hooker ordered a night at
tack to restore the communication.
(fen. Ward's brigade, aided by Betts battery,
made an attack at 11 o’clock at night, which
was entirely successful, and in a charge made
by the brigade a portion of the artillery lost
by Gen. Howard was gallantly retaken by
Gen. Hobart Ward. The enemy were driven
back nearly a mile that night (Saturday.) Our
men slept on their arms.
On Sunday at 3 o’clock in the morning, the
rebels could be plainly seen on the plank road
about l 1-2 miles from Gen. Hooker’s head
quarters at Chancellors House, which house
had been penetrated the evening previously
by a shell. Our line of battle was immediate
ly formed, and in half an hour our advance
became engaged, the enemy advancing his
infantry iu overwhelming force, seeming deter
mined to crush ours. Gens. Sickles and Slo
cum, brave men, however held them in check,,
inflicting dreadlul slaughter upon them.
, Freuch’s division was sent in on our right,
and soon crushed that portion of the enemy’s
line, and at 8 o'clock in the mominv French
sent his compliments to Gen. Hooker, stating
that he had charged the rebels, and was driv
ing them before him.
Five whole rebel divisions were thrown up
on Gen. Sickles, but he and his gallant soldiers
held the traitors in check, taking during the
day an aggregate of over 2,000 prisoners. The
tight was a desperate hand to hand conflict,
and the carnage was perfectly frightful. The
officers say the dead and wounded rebels cov
ered the ground in henps.
The rebels literally throwed themselves upon
the muzzles of our guns. Gen. Mott’s brigade
made sixteen distinct charges, and captured
seven stands of rebel colors. The 7th X. J.,
Col. Francis, alone captured four stands of
colors and 500 prisoners. Part of Gen. Couch’s
2d corps was present, Hancock gallantly going
to the relief of the hard pressed Sickles. The
engagement lasted from 5.30 to 8.45 A. M.,
when, being out of ammunition, our forces
held their position for an hour at the point of
the bayonet, when being resupplied, they fell
back in good order to Chancellor House, where
the contest was again renewed with great
havoc to the enemy, and considerable loss to
ourselves. The vicinity of Chancellor House
was now the theatre of the tight, and Gen.
Hooker maintained his headquarters there till
10 o'clock, when it was burned by rebel shells.
In the meantime Hooker had established a
new line, and our forces were withdrawn to
that point. At 11.30 A. M. musketry tiring
ceased. The engagement lastee six hours, and
was the most terrific of the war. Our artil
lery literally slaughtered the enemy. Many of
our batteries lost heavily, but the guns were
all saved. The enemy is now no longer in our
rear, but directly in our front, betweeu us and
our forces in Fredericksburg, we occupying a
fort!lied and entrenched posinon. The enemy
have gained some ground, but at the sacrifice
of live of his seven divisions.
On Sunday afternoon the rebels made sev
eral attempts to force our lines, several of his
batteries and regiments being actually de
stroyed in attempts to carry the aoex of our
position near Chancellor House, where a large
quantity of our artillery is massed. Our pres
ent position is impregnable. The rebel Gen.
Lee has ordered that our lines must be broken
at all hazards, but the rebels will only destroy
themselves by their attacks. Our troops arc
perfectly cool and confident. The rebel Gen.
Hill is reported killed. Gen. Berry was killed
while leading his brave men.
Among the killed and wounded are the fol
lowing Maine soldiers:—Major Gen. Berry,
killed; Lieut. Miller, 4th, killed.
A letter from Falmouth, dated Sunday, 10
P. M.,says Gen. Sedgwick attacked the heights
of Fredericksburg and gallantly carried them
by storm, capturing the 10th and 18th rebel
Mississippi regiments, one. company of the
famous Washington Artillery of New Orleans,
and part of Alexander’s artillery, in all eight
guns and over 1000 prisoners. The storming
force was Gen. Pratt s light division, aided by
Gen. Giblion, who actually planted the stars
and stripes over the rebel works before the
latter had ceased tiring upon our charging
column. Our loss is moderate. Gen. Scdg
wick afterward engaged the rebels and drove
them back, and at 6 1’. M. Sunday he had ad
vanced to the brick church, four and a half
miles out on the plank road towards Chancel
lorvllle. Here he bad a severe engagement
with Earl's division, reinforced byX.ee, but
repulsed them, sending to the rear another
batch of prisoners. The enemy are now
hemmed in between Howard and Sedgwick—
the advantage resting decidedly with us.
The Herald's account ol the storming of the
heights of Fredericksburg is very interesting.
After crossing and occupying Fredericksburg
and considerable inanceuvering to obtain po
sitions, the assault was made by the 3d and
8lh divisions, under Gen. Newton, on the
rebel centre, Gibbon on the right and Howe
on the left. Newton's attack was made up
Mary's Hill, less than a mile from the main
street of the city, at 11 A. M. Sunday. As j
soon as the columns advanced, a terrible fusil
ade was opened by the rebels. Col. Spear, of
the 61st cavalry, was hit, and his regiment
wavering, were rallied by Gen. Shaler, who
carried them to the top of the hill. The left
column had about the same experience. Col.
“Johns,” of the 7th Mass., being wounded, his
regiment faltered, but were rallied by Col.
Walsh, of the 36th N. Y., and the glorious fel
lows went in once more and were successful.
Col. Burnham, of the 6th Me., claims that his
regimental colors were first on the hill. In
this assault the following Maine officers were
killed:—M^jor Haycock, Capts. Billings,Gray
and Young, of the 6th Maine. Alvin A. Dow,
of Hancock, Co. B, is reported wounded in
neck and hip. We captured eight guns and
1000 prisoners. Our loss was about 1000 killed
and wounded.
The World states mat the battle was renew
ed on Monday, and was a most desperate affair.
The rebels made a series of superhuman at
tacks on all sides, but were repulsed with
terrible slaughter. Our forces have destroyed
the bridges in the rear of the rebels, across
the Mattapony river, thus completely cutting
all retreat for them to Richmond.
Tne Philadelphia Inquirer has a dispatch,
purporting to be from Washington yesterday,
stating that a telegram from Lee to Richmond
was intercepted calling for reinforcements,
announcing his entire inability to hold out two
days longer unless they are sent. Sloneman’s
cavalry, in the rear of the rebels, are said to
have cut the Virginia Central Railroad near
Milford Station, southwest of Cbancellorville,
tearing up five miles of the track, and captur
ed a rebel supply train, thus cutting off all
rebel communication with Richmond.
The correspondent of the Commercial Ad
vertiser, at Washington, dating Monday after
noon, says Gen. Hooker sends no bulletins of
his success, but leaves all here, from the Presi
dent down, to glean what information they
can from the couriers of the New York press,
who pass through with information.
The Union troops appear to have been glo
riously victorious, and although many brave
men have fallen, the virtual destruction of
T nMiin S 11 I... - I 1.1__ el...__
The Herald's Suffolk correspondent gives
an account of a reconnoisance by the 99th N.
V., on the afternoon of the 1st, which was
gallantly performed in the face of the three
rebel brigades. The 99th had seven killed and
37 wounded.
Brig. Gen. Gordon has tieen assigned to the
command of a division at Suffolk where he
arrived on the 30th. The rebels are in large
force in front of Suffolk. Our troops are in
excellent spirits and anxious to meet them.
Washington, May 5.
Every one here is in the best spirits, and the
columns of prisoners who have been inarched
along Pennsylvania Avenue to-day are so many
proofs of our success.
Or. Lettcrman's requisition for blankets and
other extra comforts for the wounded have
been promptly met, and a large force of nurses
and agents of Stale Associations have gone
The weather is pleasant and no exertions
will be spaied to alleviate the sufferings of
those who have aided in obtaining this glorious
Arrest of VaUandigham.
Cincinnati, May 5.
Hon. Clement L. Vallandigham was arrested
at his residence in Dayton, Ohio,this morning,
by a detachment of soldiers, who went up from
Cincinnati in a special train last night. The
soldiers were obliged to batter down two or
three doors in his house before they could
reach his room and take him. His friends
tlieu rung the lire bells and called out the peo
ple, when an attempt was made to rescue him
but failed. He was brought to this city.
On the first page — Letter from the
25th Maine; Letter from the Rappahannock
By On the fourth page —Spring, a poem;
Miscellaneous Selections; Prices current cor
By Paper to the amount of eleven tons
has been ordered in Gai diner, for Siam.
By Hon. S. C. Fessenden has our thanks i
for public documents.
B^^Judge Kent is holding a term of the
Snprcme Judicial Court at Wiscasset.
SyAn onion has been produced in Califor- ;
nia which weighed 47 ounces.
By An amazon out west, in discrihing her i
runaway hnsbaud says: "Daniel may be known
by a scar on his nose where I scratched him.’
B5T- Madame Charlotte Vartan was mar
ried to Mr. Edward Hoffman, in Providence,
R. I., on the 24th ult.
BF“ The small river steamers are now i un- !
ning on the Penobscot, between Oldtown and
the Five Islands.
BF~ The Union men of New Hampshire
propose to hold a grand mass State Conven
tion, in Concord, on the 17th of June.
By John S. Baker, Esq., of Bath, has been
anoointed Provost Marshal for the secoud Con
gressional district.
Sy*Mr. James W. Partridge of Rristol, has
a duck that commenced laying last April, and
for 84 days in succession laid two eggs each
jyTIte Hath Times learns that Messrs.
Lemont & Itohinson of that city, have made
arrangements to build a bark of 800 tons the
present season.
The Advertiser could not see any force
in Gov. Morrill's speech in the City Hall on
Monday evening. It is the misfortune of
some people to have their senses seriously ob
fuscated late in the day.
jy Yesterday we printed 250 extra copies
containing Mr. Walker’s Fast Day sermon,
and they were all gone before 9 o’clock. A
second edition of several hundred enabled us j
to meet orders, aud we have still a few copies
y If our paper was as large as a double
ed blanket we could Had abundant interest
ing material with which to till its columns.
Under such circumstances the reader must
not think it strange if some things which he
would like to see published are omitted.
jy The editor of the Augusta Age is said
to be John L. Hunter, Esq., ol Gardiner, who
was arrested some months ago on a charge of
disloyalty and lodged In Fort Preble, but was
afterward released. He was the Democratic
candidate for Clerk of the last House of Rep
resentatives, but failed to receive anything
like a full party vote.
Ey The East Maine Conference of the M.
E. Church commenced its ltlth annual session
at Rockland last Wednesday, Bishop Sitnpsou
presiding. On Fast Day. by previous arrange
ment, a union service was held in the First
Baptist Church iu that city, and Bishop Simp
son delivered an able, eloquent and patriotic
address upon the present state of affairs in our
country. The Gazette says the house was
completely filled, and many were obliged to go
away, unable to obtain entrance.
Sun a wiminln another column picking Sam hue
Grapes, for Speer’s Wine. It is an admirable article
used in hospitals, and by the first families in Paris
London and New York, in preference to old Port
Wine. Ills worth atrial,asit gives great satisfac
tion. dec22dly
Review et the Market.
For the week ending May 6, 1963, prepared exprea*
ly for the 1’ncea, by Mr. M. N. Rich.
Italr.—We wish it to be understood that our quo
tations represent prices of large lots from first hands,
unless otherwise stated, and that in tilling small or
ders, higher rates have to be charged.
ASHES.—Small sales Potash continue to be made
at [email protected], and Pearl* 8}®8jc.
APPLES—Uroen Apples continue to advance, as
good sound truit is getting to be quite scarce in mar
**'• We now quote «S.80®8.00 for fhir to good.
Slioed aud Cored dried Apples have also advanced
sliced are now wiling at 7®7}c. and cored 7*7jc.
llncorcd are dull sale at 3£3JcV lh. *
BEANS—Hare advanced, and White Pea Beans
are firm at 8ift&i2S; and Marrows 2 75a2 87 »
bushel. There Isa good demand for vellow eyes
and blue pods at 2 ft®2 80. 40 brls yellow eyes and
60 brls marrows sold on Wednesday for S3 p bush.
BUTTER.—The more ample supply of good table
butter continues to effect a decline In price*. Choice
Vermont and New York Firkin, and also good Can
ada Da ry isiiow wiling at 23a24c: and good Coun
try Bail at 22f,2tr store Butter is more plentiful
aud prices have declined to 12it 15c lh.
BREAD.—All kinds Bread remain steady at our
former quotations. Sales of Pilot are made at PiaSi
Ship 50,51, and Crackers [email protected]* lb, or 35a40c ^
BOX 8HOOKS.—There 1a very little if any demand
for shipging at tins time,and the market is heavy and
Prices nominal at about 50c tor good pine. We have
heard of no sail a above this quotation during tho
pas! week. W e quote spruce dull with no demand at
45i»/48c. The shipments are meagre at this season.
COOrERAGE.—The market for Cooperage re
mains about the same a« noticed in our last, there
bciug but a limited demand for any class except for
city made shooks, now being manufactured to till
'Previous contracts, lloops continue in good supply
and prices are weak at t8D®82 for Ash. and S28«.ii
for Red (>ak. Headings continue active at 27'o£28<r.
COFFEE.—The market is very firm and prices
buoyant, M e continue to quote Rio .33a35c Java 40
£>42c* and St Domiugo »®31c*> lb. Price's droop,
CHEE8E.—1The market remains firm at l&o/lftc for
choice Vermont aud New York dairies, au<Tl3q;14c
lor good Country Cheese.
CREAM TARTAR.—Sales of Pulverized are now
made in small lots at 40c V lb Pure Crystals have
further declined, and we uow quote60c.
CANDLES.—We notice some decline on Mould
Candles, and now quote I4ja.15c.ai.-1 Sperm 35 a 38 c
CEMENT—Is very firm at advanced prices. We
now quote SI 50 gjl 70 per cask, and prices buoyant.
COAL.—White Ash,Lehigh and Franklin are now
selling at wftil 50. Cumberland remains quiet and
steady at S10 t* ton.
CORDAGE.—We notice a recent decline on Man
"]» C«rdag*-. which we now quote 17 (ja 18c. and Ma
nilla Bolt rope 19<i20. We continue to quote American
Cordage l<*aJ6jc; Russia Hemp [email protected]; Russia
Boltropc 19tt*20c. We also quote Cotton Sail Twine
1.03o/l.06; Flax and Hemp do5<Kq£5c R>.
DUCK.—In our last we noticed a decline of about
5c on all grad'-s Portland Duck, and now quote No.
3 95c. aud navy superior No. 3. 94c. and No. lo, 64c;
Ravens 45c. I here is no demand for U. 8. tent, and
the stock is all out of this market at this time.
DRUGS AND DYES.—The Drug trade remains
rather inactive, and transactions unusually light tor
the season, and prices remain nominally the same as
at tin* date of our last report. Dyewood* also rule
quiet and prices unchanged.
FRUIT—We notice a further decline on Lemons,
aud now Quote S3«3.60box. Messina Oranges re
main steady at 83.5<<a>8 76. We notice some decline
on Citron, and now quote 42^44c. New Prunes are
selling at !7io/20c. Raisins and other dried fruit re
maiu quiet, aud prices nominal.
FISH.—The market is now entirely barren of any
- ■ —— "V" jci Piiririy
come into market, price* have again advanced, and
dry Cod. Pollock and Haddock are firm at full quo
tations. We now quote large Cod 96.25o5 50, and
small do 94.2f><i4.60; Pollock 93.25a3 50. and Had
dock 2 25 o2.60 qtl. Bay Mackerel have undergone
some decline, as the demand la quite light. We quote
No. Is 911« 11.60, aud No. 2s 9»a9 60, and No. 2
shore }* brl.
FI<0UR.—The market has ruled dull and heavy
throughout the week, aud the limited demand has
tended to depress the marlret.aud prices have further
declined from La}. We quote at the close of our re
port Western Extras 87 1247 26, and Superiors 884
8.62; St. Louis favorite brands 90.26a9 75. and
Southern Illinois do 8ft4«.76. The continued high
ruling rates of freight has a tendency to keep up
Srices of Southern Flour. There have been sales
uring the week of Michigan White Wheat Double
Extra at 98. and Michigan Extra sold early in the
week at 97 25. On Friday last 100 brls Michigan
Extra sold at 97.12}.
GRAIN.—The market for Cora is quite barren and
prices are more firm at some advance. We now
quote good ‘ound Western [email protected] South
ern Yellow 98491. Oats continue scarce and firm at
«470c. Barley and rye remain steadv at former
prices. Our quotations tor Shorts and fine feed are
nominal, as the almost eutire barreuuess of the mar
ket continues to restrict sales.
GUNPOWDER.—We continue to quote Rifle and
Sporting at 4«}@84. and Blasting 86}@6. aud Arm,
iu consequeuce ol the recent advance in Saltpetre.
HIDES AND SKINS.—We quote Buenos Ayres
Hides 30431c. Western [email protected] and Slaughter Hides
fy«7}c; Green Salted 81.8592.00 and Drv 1 30(41.80;
Calcutta Cow [email protected]; Calf skins [email protected]
HAY.—The demand is more limited, and prices
have declined. We now quote Pre«sed 914 916, and
Loose [email protected] }> ton.
HOPS—Are firm at an advance. We now Quote
growth of 1862. 14924c 4
IRON—AH grades of Iron remain quiet and prices
entertain a downward tendency, especially for com
mon and refined; we quote the latter 4}@4’c. I*ig
Iron is worth 938442 }»ton. cash, and Common Bar
4}>44}c f> lb; Swede do [email protected] and Norway 8ka9;
Cast Steel 30481c; English Blistered do. [email protected];
Spring do 14a 16c. English Sheet Iron is now worth
7^7}c; Russia do [email protected]; Imitation do 13}a 16c cash.
LEAD.—We now quote both Sheet and Pipe Lead
12}a13c 100. We also uotice a quiet and steady
mantel for Pig, and uow quote 811}@12.
LUMBER.—We quote dry Shippers’ 917.00
@18 00, aud green do [email protected] |> M. Other
grades of Lumber remain nominally the same,
and we continue to quote No. I s and 2 s Pine
834436; No. 3 924. Spruce Dimension is worth from
912a,14; and Spruce Sbippiug Boards 91 La 12,
Hemlock [email protected] |>M; Scantlings 912913. Hack
matack Timber 910.004*0.00 #> ton. Clapboards,
Heart Extra are selling at 933; Clear do 92Ha30;
No. 1, 913415; Sap, Clear 923925; do 2ds 920921,
and No. 1 910913 Spruce Extra are worth 912al5,
and No. 1 910911. Shingles, Extra Pine are quoted
at 93 5043 75, and Clear Pine 92 7648 00. Extra
shaved Cedar Shingles are worth 9.160.44 26; do 2d
8 334375}* M. Laths, Pine are selling at 9160(4
1 80. aud Spruce at 91 1541 20 }> M.
LIME.—New Rocklaud remains quiet and steady,
wit h light sales at recent advanced prices, aud we
continue to quote 78a85c }» cask.
LEATHER.—Prices remain steadv at late reduc
tions, aud wc now quote New York light 29a31;
medium and heavy weights, 31932c; Slaughter 1»9
37c; Amercan Calfskins 80480c.
LARD.—We notice some decline ou Lard .and now
quote 11411}c for both barrels aud kegs, aud the
market dull and quiet.
METALS.—Prices for nearly all kinds of Metals
continue to have a downward tendency. We uotice
a decline on Tins, and non' quote Banca 54964c;
Straits 40a61c; Char 1 C plate* 13}@14}; do IX 16} a
17}c; Coke 10} 911. Sheet Mosselmann Zinc has
declined to 12] 4l3c. W'e also uotice some decliue ou
English Sheet Iron.
MOLASSES.—Transactions continue to be very
light, as the demand is limited and importers are
holdiug at prices above the views of jobbers, who are
not disposed to purchase except in small lots to meet
the immediate wants of customers. Arrivals con
tinue quite large, and the stock is ample. Since
our last 140 hluis flayed sold at 38c. (4 inos):
40 hints Muscovado sold at 40c. The ruling prices for
flayed on Friday at the Exchauge was 3i‘«3r*\ and
some were a*kiug 39c. aud for Muscovado 40441c.
Portland Syrups remain unchanged at 28c in hhda,
NAVAL STORES.—Turpentine is firm at
83 60 ft 3 70 gal, with an upward tendency.
Rosin continue* scarce aud iu demand at 926 « 33
brl. Foreign Tar remain* unchanged at 813a 14,
aud Coal Tar Pitch 94 « 4 25 brl.
OAKl M -Oakum has advanced, and we now
quote American l94ftll}c. and good Navy 11Jftl2jc.
ONIONS—We notice some decline on Onions, and
now quote Silver Skins at 5.00a 95 25 l» brl.and 81 87
ft2 00 |> bushel.
OILS.—We notice a recent decline on nearly all
kinds of Oils. Whale Refined Winter is quiet at
81 10ftl 13: Sperm 82 15ft2 2U; Lard Oil 81 ORal 12.
We also notice a further decline on Liuseed OilsT and
prices are entirely nominal, so much so that we are
unable to give a reliable quotation. The last sales we
have heard were made at tl 42ftl 45 tor Raw. and
$148al5d for Bulled. Castor Oil has declined to
82 &>ft2 36. Kerosene remains nominal at 50a55c.
PAINTS.—Prices remain steady. American
Zinc is worth 88Jft8», and French doll a 11J Boston
and Portland Loads are selliug at 812 5<>a 13, Lewis
Lead 813; and Cumberland Lead in oil lljal2. Li
tharge and Red Lead we quote 12ftl2jc; Damar
Varnish 84 00ft4 60, and Coach 83 25ft6 00.
PRODUCE.—We notice a more abuudaut supply
of Egg* in the market, and prices have declined; we
now quote 13fftl4c ft dozen. Potatoes remain stea
dy at our former prices, with a more limited demand
for shipping. Veal has declined, and the market is
well supplied at prices ranging from 6-a7c. Mutton
commands high prices, I0ftl2c V !b for choice. Poul
try is without any noticable change.
PROVISIONS—Pork ha* ruled dull,and prices have
fallen off about 25c during the past two weeks. W©
now quote Portland clear 8172ftl9j, and extra clear
SI9iftl9J; mess fl6| »16J; prime 12fft813j; and
sxtra prime 13 j ftl3J k> brl. Hams arequiet and stea
dy; City smoked are field at 9*ftl0c. Chicago Mess
Beef remains steady at 8l2ftl4, and Portlaud Mess
812 50ft 14 50.
PLASTER continues to arrive quite fVeelv. Price*
have advanced, aud we quote Soft 82 37 a2 60, aud
Hard 2 82 12. Ground Plaster remain* steady at
RUM—Portland Bum remains quiet, and prices
still have a downward tendency. We continueto
quote 68ft70c p gal.
SUGARS.—There has been but little improvement
in the demand since the date of our la*t, though
prices for refined have depreciated about and we
now quote 14| ftl4$ for Crushed.Granulated and Pow
dered, with very light sales. We continue to quote !
Mu*covado lftjftlllc; Havana Brown Hi (ft 12c;
White do. 13jftl4c; New Orleans common, lOlftllc; ;
choice do 11} a 13c: Portland AA lOfftlOJc.
SALT—There is a continued active demand for Salt
for fisbiug purposes, and prices are steady at previous
quotations. We now quote Cagliari, Turk's Island
and Liverpool 83 25ft3 75; Liverpool Sack 81.80ft
2.00. Ground Table and Butter Salt remains firm at
24c for bags and boxes.
STARCH.—Prices remain steady but firm at 6}ft
Be for Pearl, and 4ift4jc $> lb for Potato© Starch.
SEEDS—Grass Seed continues quiet, and prices low
er. We make the following quotations: Herds (trass
*2.00ft2.25, Red Top 92.50ft3.00, and Western Clover
[>PftT0e. Canary Seed is firm at the following late
advanced quotations, viz: 94.60(ft4-62.
SPICES.—The market remains very quiet, fbr
most descriptions of Spices, at some decline. Cloves
are held at 4(Xft41c in this market, aud Nutmegs 94
@98c; Ginger as»36c, Cm«I»[email protected]; [email protected],
and Pepper [email protected]
80AP.—We continue to quote Castile 8oap at 16i
fl7c. Lest he A Gore’s Extra 9$c, Family 8}, and No.
7}, Chemical Olive 9c, and Soda 10c. Other Soaps
are Arm at full prices.
SHOT.—We now quote Drop 12}@13c, and Buck
TEAS.—The inactivity of the market has produced
some decline in Oolongs. Transactions are light, as
dealers are not anxious to urge sales, which are con
fined to small parcels at about 80fi?85c for Choice
Oolongs. Fair to good are selling at 7&&78C; Souch
ong, Ankoi, and lower grades bbafibc.
TOBACCO.—The depressed state of general trade
and the continued inactivity of the market lias re
cently produced a decline of [email protected] on all grades of to
bacco, though the higher grades of sound genuine
Virginia arestill held by regular dealers at full prices,
there being a relucta ce on the part of holders to
make much concession, except with speculators desi
rous of realizing.
WOOD—The market continues almost entirely bar
ren of good dry hard wood.and dealers still unable to
supply the demand at auy price. We continue to
quote 9Sci9.50 P cord, the latter being the price from
the whart for dry. We quote soft 8&®5.60 & cord.
FREIGHTS.—Cuba freights have ruled quiet and
steady at about the going rates noticed in our last
report. There is a good demand for vessels to load
hoards for Havana at 810 f* M. and 30c for sugar box
shocks. The engagements for tlxMfceck have been
light. We have only heard of the following char
ters: Bark Massasoit, out to a port north side and
back, at 84 50 p hhd lor molasses, (gross guage);
bark La Ciguena to Havana at 810 p M for boards,
and 30c for box shooks; brig Ella Maria, 297 tons, to
St Jago at 92100 out, and brig Young Republic to
Cardenas, at 3l>c for box shooks.
Nothing has been done as yet in European freight*:
Coughs, Odds, Bronchitis, Asthma, Croup, Whoop
ing Cough, Quinsy, and the numerous as well as
dangerous diseases of the Throat, Cftrtt and Lungs,
prevail, in our changeable climate, at all seasons of
theyear: few are fortunate enough to escape their
baneftil influence. How important then to have at
hand a certain antidote to all these complaints. Ex
perience proves that this exists In Wistar's Balsam
to an extent not found in auy other remedy; howev
er severe the suffering, the application of this sooth
ing, healing and wonderftil Balsam at once van
quishes the disease and restores the sufferer to wont
ed health.
Editor of the “Xorway Advertiser” gives his opin
ion of this great remedy substantially as follows :
Norway Village, Me., Aug. 4, I860.
Messrs. S. W. Fowls A Co., Boston
Gentlemen : —For a remedy of such undoubted
merit as Dr. Wistar's Balsam or Wild Cherry,
1 cheerfully give von ray testimony, and trust that
others may be induced thereby to give it a trial and
be relieved. Several rears since 1 first became ac
quainted with this Balaam at a time of a distressing
cough and cold, which took such firm hold ot my
lungs as to render me unfit for business, and its op
eration produced a speedy and permanent cure, after
trying various remedies to no avail.
In our town this remedy is a great favorite with
manv, and if all who suffer will give it a fair trial, I
think they will find it to be of more service in pul
monary affections, than any other remedy of this
class before the public.
Yours respectfully, Geo. W. Millett.
Prepared by SETH W. FOWLE A CO., Boston,
and for sale by all druggists. mch21 d A w8m40
Our old customers, and the public generally, who
are intending to buy
this season, should not fail to call upon
Bailey &c, Noyes.
We have on hand the largest stock of PAPER
HANGINGS AND BORDERS that we have ever
had, and have taken extra pains to have a complete
assortment, specially adapted to meet the wants of
the trade at the present time.
We can sell cheap, and will do so.
56 A 56 Exchange Street,
mch26 dA w6w41 PORTLAND.
GREAT DISCOVERY.—An adhesive preparation
that will STICK
Patches mod Linings to Boots and Shoes sufficient
ly strong without stitching;
That will effectually mend Furniture, Crockery,
Toys, and all articles of household use.
Belt Makers,
Boot and Shoe Makers,
Manufacturers and Machinists,
And Families,
will find it in valuable! It willefTectually stopthe
leakage of Coal Oil.
It is insoluble in water or oil.
It is a liquid, and as easily applied as paste.
It will adhere oily substances.
It is
Hilton Brothkus. Proprietors.
Providence, R. I.
Supplied in packages from 2 oz. to 100 lbs., by
THOS. G. LURING, Apothecary,
Corner of Exchange and Federal Streets,
Sole Agent in Pottland.
febl7 dly
v trro Consumptive* —The Advertiser, having
been restored to health in a few weeks bv a very sim
ple remedy, after having suffered several years* with
a severe lung affection, and that dread disease, Con
sumption—is anxious to make known to his fellow
sufferers the means of cure.
To all who desire it, he will send a copy of the pre
scription used (free of charge), with the directions
for preparing and using the same, which they will
find a Sure Cure for (.'onsumption. Asthma, Bron
chitis, fc. The only object of the advertiser in send
ing the Prescription is to beuetit the afflicted, and
spread information which be conceives to be invalu
able. and he hopes every sufferer will try his reme
dy, as it will cost them nothing, and mav prove a
Williamsburgh, Kings County, New York.
feb27 d3m
139 Middle Street.
•plT 4w
Room Papers! Room Papers!
I am offering to all ray customer*, "new and aid,
the largest and best selected stock of
Room Papers,
which for style are unsurpassed by any other House.
These Goods were purchased for CASH, before the
advaucc on paper, and therefore will be sold at
No. .Exchange ntreet
rach3l eodSwA w41
Dkntintky.—Dr .JOS1A K1 HEA LD. No .241 Con
gress .Street, first door east of 1st Parish Church
Portland. Me. ugTdly
Drn. LOCKE k KIMBALL, Dbntintb. No. 117
MiddleStreet .Portland. Me. augl6—ly
tP~CAKI>> and BILL HEADS neatly printed
at this office. tf
tF^It you are iu want of any kind of PRINTING
call at the Daily Press Office. tf
9alb or Stocks.—Boston, May 4. 1801.
14.100 American Gold.1481
5.000 .do.1491
L’nited States Coupon Sixes (1881 ^.107?
U. 8. 7 3-10 Treasury Notes (Oct). 1061
do (endorsed).106
U 8 Certificates, currency.99J
Ogdensburg Second Mortgage Bonds.23
Rutland First Mortgage Bonds. 62
Rutland Second Mortgage Bonds. 12)
Vermont Ceutral First Mortgage Bonds. 67
Vermont Central 2d Mortgage Boud*. 16
In this city, April 15. Chas F. Kimball and Miss
Annie G. Cloudman, both of this city.
In Skowhegan, April —, Lieut. Chaa^A. 11U1 and
Miss Jennie M. Deaiey.
In Augusta, April 22. Artemas K. Gilley and Miss
Lucy 8. Day.
In Augusta, April 26, Jessie F. Beeching aud Miss
Mary F. Tobey.
In Biddeford, April 17, Edwin Smith, of Newbury,
aud Miss Hannah H. Benson, of B.
■ ——————
In this city. May 5, Mr. William E. Briars, aged 37
years 6 months.
,n'hj* city. May 6, Eleanor P„ wife of F. 8. Clark,
aged 43 years 8 months.
In this city. Stay 2. at the Almshouse, Mrs. Bridget
Manning, aged 90 years; 8d. Mr William Henderson,
aged about BO years; also, Mrs. Mary Bussell, aged
53years a
In Slow Jan. 8. of typhoid ferer. MaJ Stephen
Irish, aged 70 years. r
In Lewiston, April 6, Mr Samuel Cnbler. aged 76.
lu Bennebunkporl April 28, very suddenly, Mr.
W illlam Durrell, aged 73 years.
Wednesday..M«y ^
Snn rises.4 49 I High water.(pm) 1 06
Sun sets.7. 4 I Length of days.14.15
TweaMwy,.May 5.
Steamer Forest City, Liscomb, fm St John KB vim
East port for Boston.
.Steamer Montreal, Prince, Boston.
Seh -Erial. Treworgy. Ellsworth.
Sch lienj .'ranKlin, Bray. Belfast.
Sch Dexalo, Rich. Boston for Eden.
Sch M S Partridge. Mix. Salem for Rockland.
Sch Ida Morton, riiontpson. Waldoboro for Boston.
Bark Sarah A Nickel*. Blake. Searsport—MeGiil,
Ryan k Davis.
Sch Lookout, Thornton, Baltimore— M B Nicker
Sch Flying Dragon, Dauiel*. Baltimore-Emery k
Fox. 7
Launched—at Westbrook 4th inst. from the vard
of Mr Wm Merrill, a tine schooner of about 170 tons,
called the “Bramhall.” She is owned by J B Brown
k Sous, and Cmpt Clims Sawyer, who will command
A fine ship of about 1000 tons, wm* Imunched from
the vard of Messrs Lemont k Robbinson. at Bath,
on Monday afternoon, being the twelfth built by this
enterprising firm.
Sch Maine. Brown, fta Robbinston for Providence,
with a cargo of lumber, was seen ashore on the
Hedge Fence, Vineyard Sound, on Sunday last. This
is the second time she has been ashore since leaving
R. beiug obliged to discharge and repair the first
GEORGETOWN DC—Ar 2d inst, sch Rachel Jane,
Hutchins, l’ortlmud.
Sid 2d. sch Georgia, Sweet, Boston; Ovoca.Brown,
New York.
BALTIMORE—Cld 1st, brigs Edwin, Webber, and
Chas Wesley, Ford. Boston; sch Juliet, Wiley, for
Ar 3*1, ships Grey Eagle. Burgess, ftn Rio Janeiro;
Saginaw, Routelle. Alexandria; sch Mary Anna.
Gibbs, Uockport, Me.
PHILADELPHIA—Ar 2d, brig Endorus. Haskell.
Ar 3d. bng R T Ward. Briggs. Palermo.
Ar 2d. brig H G Berry, Dixon, New Orleans; sch
Dingo, Cook, New York.
Ar 3d, bark Greenland, Merriraan, New Orleans.
Cld 2d, brig Myra W llolt, Blanchard, Cardenas;
sch W G Bartlett. Foster. Boeton.
NEW YORK—Ar 3d. ship* Adriatic. Moore. Lon
don; Logan. Marsh. San Francisco; barks Teresa.
Avery. St Thomas; Evelyn. Patterson. Cienfuegos;
schs E G Sawyer, Dobbins, Matanzas; Hornet. Bot
ler, Calais; Mary Emily. French, Bangor; Crasoe,
! Foster. Machias; Susan. Bearse, Boston.
Ar 4th, ship B Ay mar. Sawyer, fm Buenos Ayres;
bark Cienfuegos, Cole, fm L'ienfncgo*; brigs t dola,
WhJtteraore, Trinidad; E P Swett. C'hadboorae. fm
(Menfttegon; schs E P Sampson.Ellis. Port Koval SC;
N Y Packet, Arnold, Macliias: Black Warrior, Car
penter, Eastportf.
Also ar 4th. barks Sea Bride, from Buenos Avres;
, «V1 •■•ug t llll ijl VUVi
K A Cochrane, from Now Orleans: brig J H Kenne
dy. from M stanzas.
Cld 4th. barks Lenox. Cole, New Orleans; Gazelle.
Rhodes. Barbadoes; Harriet Stevens. Corbett,Sagua;
schs Masonic. Perry, Porto Cabelto; Wm Arthur,
Haskell, Philadelphia; Volant. Butler, do: H Pres
cott, Berry, and Hudson. Harding, Boston.
Sid 2d, barks Whistling Wind, Czarina; brigs Cir
cassian, Lizabel; schs Jas Turner, Denmark.
SAG IIAKBOK-Cld 27th, sch Charmer, Hamil
ton. St Helena.
NEWYIAVEN—Ar 3d, sch Gen Armstrong, Sco
field, Ponce.
Cld 3d. sch Lebanah, for Calais.
PROVIDENCE—Ar 4th. schs Martha Maria. Reed,
and Valhalla. Lord, Calas; Com Tucker, Loud, and
Georgian a. Brown, do; Eclipse. Burges*, and t Onta
rio. Ray. do; Planet. Fletcher. Bath.
Sid 2d. sch* Allen H Brown, Pierce, Philadelphia;
Urbana. Wilcox. Eliza bet hport.
PAWTUCKET—Ar 2d, sch Chas A Snow. Heath,
NEWPORT—Ar 3d, schs Ocean, Pierce, and SB
Stebbins, Thompson. Baltimore; Lizzie, Poland, ftn
Damariseotta for Philadelphia; R Rautoul. Guptill,
Rockland for New York.
Sid 3d. *ch» J C Homer, Harriet Baker, Mary Gay,
Jane k Eliza. Isis, and others.
FALL RIVER—Ar 4th, sch Sarah, Conery, from
NEW BEDFORD-Ar 2d. sch C S Edwards Gar
wood. Philadelphia.
BOSTON—Ar 4th, schs Zicova, Murch. Elizabeth
port: Flying Cloud. Hardiubrook. Northport LI.
Cld 4th. schs Emma, Baker. Philadelphia; Prin
cess, Hopkius. Hucksport.
Ar 6th, bark Kleber, Bigelow, ftn Pensacola; brigs
Australia, Giles, fm Cardeuas; Humboldt. Cobb, do;
Mary Means. Tibbetts. Georgetown; Lyra, Law. ftn
Klizabethport; schs llalcvon. Spring, fm Nullivaa;
Oceanic*. Wiucbeupaw. Waidoboro; Pushaw, Crea
mer. Bangor; Forest, Wood, and Tarouin, Wood,
Cld 6th, brig Jessie Rhynas, Pendleton, Cardenas;
sch G M Partridge, Dorr, Bucksport.
SALEM—Ar 9bth, sch Maine, Brown, Rob bins to a
for Providence.
NBWBURYPORT—Ar 3d, brtg Roamer. Philadel
phia; sch Albert Jameson. New York.
PORTSMOUTH—Ar 18th, sch Matanzas. Blake.
Sailed from Melbourne Feb 7. ship Sami Appleton,
Osgood, Otago, with horses and sheep at £120u.
Ar at Swansea 1st ult, bark Seneca, Lewis, from
Ueudeklip ItavCGH.
At Calcutta March 19. ship Oxenbrtdge. Berrr, for
Melbourne or Sydney.at £4 10s for M or £4 13s 6d for
S, and others; Chas Cooper, for New York or Bos
ton at 820 per ton.
At Rio Janeiro March 30. ship Roswell Sprague,
Whitmore, and Caledouia. Horton, disg; barks Ann
K Grant, Swain, fm Bahia.wtg; Sparkling Sea. Man
son, for Paranagua; Fanuy Crenshaw, Munson, fm
Pernambuco, wtg.
At Bueuos Ayres March 2d. ships Hampden. Pen
dleton. for Falmouth about 10 days; George Turner,
llsley, from Boston, disg; C B Hazel tine. Giikcv. for
Callao, do; barks La Plata. Crowell, for New York.
Idg; Sea Bride, Scofield, do do; Union. Davis, unc;
M L Frank, llaskvll, for Callao, disg; Ironsides.Tap
ley, for New York. Idg; Hebron, Brewer, one. wtg;
Powhattan, Lunt, for New York; Couraut, Oliver,
unc. disg; Jeauuie. Fletcher, for New York. Idg;
Kremlin. Burgess, for Boston, do; brtg M Wheeler,
Whooter, unc, disg.
Sid Feb 23. ship B Ay mar. Sawyer, for Now York;
bark F.mma F Harriman. Harriman. Boston
Sid March 2d, ship Statesman, Pendleton, for West
| Indies.
At St Thomas l*th ult, brig Eliza M Strong.
Sid 16th, ship Uncle Joe, Nichols. Havre.
At Ponce 16th ult, brtg Echo. Benson, for Balti
more. Idg.
At Neuviras 2oih ult, brtg Thomas Owen, Petten
gill. for New York. Idg
Ar2mh, brig Anita Owen. Wallace, Cardenas; 21st
Sami Lindsey. Guptill, Key West.
Ar at Trinidad 2LUh ult, brig Sarah Peters,Higgins.
New York.
Ar at Rcmedios 17th ult, lark Suliote, 1‘auno, fm
Sid 21st, brig Viator, Cochran, New York.
At Cienfuego* 18th ult. ship Jo* Meigs. Baker, for
Boston 80 day*: bark M B Stetson. Jordan, for do
10days: brig M Day. Loud, for Philadelphia6dav*.
Sid 13th. bark Caroline, of Rockland, for —.
At Havana 26th ult ship John Buuyan. Carver, for
New York; barks luvestigator, Gilkey. for do; Al
bion Lincoln, Bibber, unc; brig Comet, Reed, uuc;
sch I'hilotnena, Thompson. for sale.
Cld at Matauza* 24th ult, brig Cha* Edward,Shute,
New York.
Ar at Cardenas 27th ult. barks M E Trout, Mad
docks. Philadelphia; chase. Hamilton, Troon; brigs
Waccainaw. Nickels, Sierra Moreua.(and sailed same
dav lor Portland.)
Ar at Halifax 23d ult. sch Oasis, Stanley, fm Porto
Rico via Portland.
Cld 28th, sch Red Jacket, Amesbury, Camden.
[Per steamship Etna at New York.)
Ar at Liverpool 21st ult, St Peter, Sprague, Phila
delphia: Mutual, Young, do.
Sid 18th, Bridgwater. Sisson, New York; Ellen
Austin, Garrick, do: 20tb. Eliphalet Greeley. Cutter,
Bombay; Jane M Thurston, Gilkey, Genoa; 21st,
Oriental, Ballard. Aden.
Cld 20th, Wyoming. Burton. Philadelphia: Amer
iean Cnion, Hubbard, aud Wm E Storer. Rawlings,
New York; Jeremiah Thompson. Blake, do: 21st,
Kate Brigham. Mosier, Genoa via Cardiff*.
Eut for ldg 18th. Mamarauack. Rich, for Boston:
Lizzie Human. Draper. New York: 20th, Vanguard,
Russell, do; 21st. Consigumeut, Tukey, do; St Peter,
Sprague. Philadelphia.
Ar at Londou 20th, Byzantium, Robinson, fm New
Cld »*h. E W Stetson, llurlburt. New York.
Sid fm Gravesend 21st. E W Stetson, for N York.
Ar at Deal 21st nit, Julia. Strickland. !<ondon for
New York (aud proceeds); llenrjr Cook. Morgan.
Philadelphia for London (aud proceeded); 22d. Morn
ing Star. Foster, Calcutta tor Loudon.
Off* the Start 19th, Progress, Woodward, from Lon
don for New York.
Ar at Falmouth 2»th. Lexington. Pierce. Boston.
Ar at Newport 17th. Spark the Ocean, Kenney, frn
Elba: Typhoon, Salter. Liverpool.
Sailed from Cardiff* 19th, Jabez Snow. Ginn, Mont
Ar at Bristol 18th, J P Wheeler, Gadd, New York,
and passed up.
Ar at Ga way 18th. Frank Lovitt. Horton. N York.
Sailed from Sunderland 19th, Henrietta Marcy.
Hinckley, Boston.
Sailed from Madras March 20. Santee. Parker, tor
Sailed from Bombay March 21, Lone Star. Dizer,
Ar at Naples 11th ult. Lamplighter. Morris, New
Sailed from Palermo 12th ult. Patriot, Hodgdon,
for New York ; Richmond. Sprague, do.
Ar at Oporto 8th ult. Nelly Hunt. Lovitt, Leghorn.
Ar at Rio Janeiro March 16th, Augusta C Small,
Foye, New York.
Sailed fm Pernambuco March 19, S C Evans, Ham
mond. Paraiba.
March 26. lat 26 28. Ion 89 36. bark E F Harriman,
from Buenos Ayres for Boston.
March 29, off Tortuga*, ship Nonpareil,frn Fortress
Monroe for New Orleans.
April 80. lat 88. Ion 71 60, bark Winthrop, frn New
Yora for Rotterdam
May 2. lat 39, lou 72, brig Benj Carver,tm Matanzas
for Portland.
Store 120.Commercial St.,
Primicm Gbocbd Dairy and Table BALT,
Ontm, Short*, Fine Fred.
my6 9mw3w
AN Article that will find a welcome la m« erery
E^Only twenty-live eeota.
Theri.ht ol any Count it m in the Stale for tale. ex
eept 1 ork and Penobscot. which are .old.
Call at S» Congress street. near New CHy Bntld
ing. or xddres. E. CHAPMAN, Ja
my* dir
Rare t haare for Necirtia ar Claho
lo obtain a Hall.
MAINE LODGE I. D O. F. being ahont to re
more from ttieir present Hall on Congress St
nppootc the PrM, ILnut. offer their s.d
fixtures xt x low rate. The Hall is centrally situat
ed, well fitted aad furnished, and can he leased on
favorable terms. Application to see the hall, nod for
lease of the tame.may be made to either of the Com
C. H. BLAKE. J Committee
my« dtw S. KMEKSON, )
I Argun please copy.)
PA r. call at
ttt Coifress Street.
my* dtf
CASH paid for sretnd hand S Seven, at No. 10
Loug Wharf. M. G. COOK,
my* dtf
BY an experienced SALESMAN, a situation in a
Dry Goods bouse. Hus bad five year, experi
ence with henry stacks of the finest Dress Goods.
The highest testimonials as to character and ability.
Address, af once, A. P. IIHNT.
myfi dlw* Portland P. O.
FA8T-DAY evening, u port-donate, containing
two notes of hand, signed by Francis Spear
and Thomas llurgesa, of Warren, which can be of no
uae to any one-payment of the same having bona
•topped. Also a small amount of money nod some
other articles The finder shall ho soiubly rewarded
by leaving the notes at tbs olt.ee of the Press.
May*—lw* L. C. MATTHEWS.
Frycbarg Acadeajr.
THE Summer Term of this Institution will tom
me nee Wednesday. May *7«h, aader the charge
or B. P. Snow, A. M„ Principal. Term, tea weeks.
D. B. SKWALL, Secy Trustees.
Fryeburg. May 4,18*3. fidlw k wSw
Southern White Seed Corn,
-roa as lb ar
my«d3w ISO Commercial Street.
THE Copartnership heretofore 'listing under the
style of PENNELL k AY KR. ie this day dle
eolred by mutual eonseot. Ettbar party Is author
ised to settle tbe aghir, of the eonoeru.
Cumberland Mil la, Hay A NO. my« dlw*
ARRIVED, aad now landing, cargo egg aad
per brig Barf, HI tone.
At Vlttr, cargo prime
t aasberlaad ar Fnrge Caal,
from Baltimore, per seh. W. H. Barge at, Hi teas.
mytSw Richardson's Wharf.

LAUREL, Bob. rigged. 17 Ihet long.
TWILIGHT, Sloop. H fret long.
WATER WITCH, Bloaa, U fret long.
Apply to E. HARLOW,
M. C. M. A.
Jh A stated meeting of the M. C. X. Aesoetotioa
Wm will be be id at the Library Room, oa Tbare
vjr day ereniag, May 7th. at 7J o'clock.
^ V. M. CARS LEV, Beefy.
■JO 3t
Ik stock of
By large additions of
Servieeible and Fubioxable Go«di,
Parc be sed la the larger markets,
Merchant Taller.
At kit old Hand. So. U7 Middto A'treat.
Is prepared to supply his friends aad tbe public with
CLOtHISO made ap according to the moetappror
He has a superior assortment of good, for STKISO
the new ••Srrpen•Hle', style— and elegant SLACK
aad EASCT CLOTHS too Duma aad Tnocx
Choice PASTKLOOS HOODS of new styles of
texture, such as ba.e not appeared before la this
market—as well as tbe kinds that bare wen frrat for
their durability.
VESTISOS — elegant Bilk and Light Spring
Styles, In addition to the Woolen and Wonted so
much in air.
Eyi’orchasers are respectfully invited In call and
examine ap!27 dlw
48 ('•■nrrrl«l Street, Portl«a4. Me.
Ws. 11. Simoxtox. Thomas E Kxight
SI act*. Span, Shiptimbrr. Plank,
Knee*, Treenail*, Ac.
V fusel * of any dimension* bnilt by font met nt
short notice.
py Repairing done with Economy and Dispatch,
160Tous White Oak Timber,
60 M fret 4 inch White Oak Wales.
60 M fret 8-inch Oak Flank.
>10 M White tHsk Treenail*
Oak of all dimensions sawed to order nt short no
tice. Farticnlar pieces, suitable stems sud stern
post*. Ilooks, Wiudlnsses, be., usually on hand.
ap80 tf
Scotch Canvas,
-rom BALI IT
Batk, He.
I>nn bolts Superior Bleached |
ZUU 30V do AllI AJ-jWjrU.
800 do Extra All Long tax i Arhrt^h.
300 do Navy Fine J
Delivered in Portland or ftostoa.
Bath. April 30. 1963. ^ spfSdtf
M Exchange Street,
Above the Post Office. Every person (hat bnye ft
worth of Jewelry will receive
A $1 Book gratis!
Attorney* and Conn*ellor* nt Law,
OFFICE-U7 Middle Street.
L. D. a. IWI1T. »»TB1S .LEAVE*.
m>3 dtf
Notary Putollo,
Oftioe.lOO Fore Street,
IS prepared to Sote and Extend Marine Pratente,
n»id to execute any Notarial business that may be
requred. ®pH> eod8m

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