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The Portland daily press. [volume] (Portland, Me.) 1862-1921, August 31, 1863, Image 2

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Monday Morning, August 31,1803.
-—**- ————
r^e Circulation yf the Daily Press is larger
than that yf any other daily (n the city.
TbrRS,—Sfi.00 a t/ear if paid id thin three months
from the date of salscri#ti<fv> or $7.<iO at the end of
I he year.
Gen’J Richard Busteed,
Loyal Democrat from New York,
Will address the citizens of Portland, at the
Tuesday Evening, Sept 1st,
at 7 1 2 o'clock.
Ualertes reserved for Ladies. Entrance to Caloric®
•pen at 9 1-2 o'clock; the ball, at quarter to 7.
|y The Officer* and Council of the League, are
requested to meet at their Headquarters at 7 o’clock,
precisely. Per order of Executive Committee.
Portland, Aug. 31, lt*>3 td
Grand Union Meetings.
The Mends of the Union will hold meetings
at the times and places indicated by the fol
lowing list of appointments, to wit:
Hon. Henry Wilson, of Massachusetts,
will speak as follows. August
<irav .Monday, 31
South Pari..Tuesday, i
BrUlgWu.Wodueaday, •• 2
Governor Waahburn
will apeak u follows, August
Gray....Monday, ** 31
gtoearappa...•***..Tuesday. Sept. 1
BUudish.Wedoeuoey, “ 2
Yarmouth.Thursday, • 3
8mo.Friday, “ 4
South Berwick.Saturday, 6
..Monday, " i
Sanford .Tuesday, 44 8
Kenuebuukport.Wednesday, '* 9
North Berwick.Thursday, •• 10
Lewis Barker, Esq., of Stetson,
will speak as follows: August
Frye burg .Monday, 4 31
Limerick Corner.Tuesday. Sept. 1
Biddeiord.Weduc-day, 44 2
Kilter}. Thursday. 44 3
York ..Friday. 44 4
Klliott.Saturday, 44 6
Hon. Hannibal Hamlin
WTil1 speak as follows: Sept.
West lluxtou.Wednesday, 44 2
Cornish.Thursday, *4 3
Freeport.Friday. 44 4
Wiscassot. . Saturday, 44 6
liar Hand.Wednesday, 44 9
E. B. Turner, Esq., of Texas,
will speak as follows: A ugust.
Lewiston .Monday, 44 81.
Falmouth.Tuesday, Sept. 1.
Buxton.Wednesday,*4 2.
Raymond .Thursday, Sept. 3. at 2 p. m.
Ca«eo Viliage. “ “ 3, at 7 “
Windham.Friday 44 4, at 2 44
Cape Elizabeth.Saturday, 44 5.
Scarboro .Monday, 44 7.
Saccarappa.Tuesday, 44 8.
Gray.Wednesday, 44 9, at 3 F. u.
Blandish .Thursday, 44 10.
Yarmouth .Friday, 44 11.
Brunswick.Saturday, 44 12, at 3 P. M.
Bath. 44 44 12, at 7| “
Hon. J. J. Perry, of Oxford,
Will speak as follows:
Locked Mills.Monday. Aug 81. at 7 p. m.
Buekfield..Wednesday, Sept. 2. at 2 44
Hartford . 44 44 2,at7‘4
('anton Mills.Thursday, 44 3, at 1 “
Peru. 44 44 8, at 744
Rum ford Centre.Friday, 44 4. at 2 44
Hanover. 44 ** 4. at 744
Andover Corner..Monday, 44 7, at 1 44
West Bethel.Tuesday, 44 8, at 144
John T. Oilman. Esq., of Portland,
«m iptMK* M IU1IOWS:
Saccarappa.Tuesday. Sept. 1.
KnnkliulH U'iuln»4/Uv 1 * ‘2 »t 9 P Xf
Hartford. “ “ 2, at 7 *'
Canton Mill#.Thursday, ** 3, at 1 11
Peru. “ “ 3. at 7 “
Rum ford Centre.Friday, “ 4, at 2 “
Hanover.. 44 44 4, at 7 “
Cape Elizabeth.Saturday, “ 6.
Scarboro...Monday, “ 7.
Aaecarappa......Tuesday. 44 8.
Cirav.Wednesday," 9, at 8 14
Jttandisb.Ihursday,' 44 10.
Yarmouth.Friday. " 11.
Brunswick.Saturday, 44 12, at 8 p. m.
Bath. " “ 12, at 7* «
Ooi. Wm.W. Virgin A Sylvanua Cobb,Jr., Eaq.
Will speak at
Hiram .September 8, at 2 o'clock p. m.
Kezar Falls. 44 8. at 7 44 **
Brownfield. 44 4. at 2 44 44
Denmark. “ 4, at 7 " **
Lovell. “ 6, at 2
Union Caucuses!
The Republicans and all other citizens of Windham
who are unconditionally loyal to the Government of
the Uuited States, and who support its measures for
the suppression of th<* rebellion, and who are resolv
ed to spare no cudeavor to maintain our national
union both in principle and territorial boundary,
will meet at the Town House in said town, on Friday
the 4th day of September, at 4 o'olock In the after
noon. to nominate a candidate for Representative to
the State Legislature.
Per order of the Town Committee.
Windham, August 27,1863. aug81 dfcw
The citizens of Yarmouth in favor of an uncondi
tional timport of the Government, are requested to
meet at Temperance Hall,Thursday evening, Sept. 3d,
for the purpose of nominating a candidate for Rep
resentative to the Legislature.
Per order Town Commi tee. aug81
The legal voters of Falmouth unconditionally loyal
to the Government, are requested to meet at the
Town House on Saturday, the 6th of 8epteml»er. at
6 o'clock p. a., to nominate a candidate for Repre
sentative to represent Falmouth and Pownal in the
next Legislature.
Per order of Town Committee.
Falmouth, August 29.1863. aug31 d& wtd
Gen. Howard in Danger!
A few days since the Argus made an unman
ly fling al Gen. Howard, and intimated ifit did
not allege, that he had neglected his duties as
a military officer for the purpose of making
political speeches. Finding no one but itself !
would tuner damage irom ns attack's upon so
gallant a soldier, it lias changed it* tactics,
and ha* exposed Gen. II. to danger by an ex
pression of it* approbation; for really, there
is no way in which a rebel sheet can so effec
tually injure a loyal man a* by praise and
commendation. It says:
lien. Howard, disgusted with the violent snd un
scrupulous manner fit which his political friends are
conducting the campaign in this State, lias left lor
a hie command, aud will make no more speeches, al
though Secretary Slantou extended his furlough for
the purpose. It is understood that the false anti
wricked attacks upon Mr. Bradbury through hand
bills surreptitiously circulated, and by liter means,
was the poiut iu this business wliicb ueuTlI. would
not stand.
Now we know positicely that nothing more
annoyed Gen. Howard than the fling of rebel
papers that his furlough had been extended
for such a purpose a* the Argus suggests.
He knew that Secretary Stanton had been
governed by no such motive, aud it annoyed
him to see an act of kindness to himself per
sonally, made the occasion of a malignant
stab at an honorable cabinet officer.
Gen. Howard spoke at Farmington on Wed
nesday last, and was enthusiastic in his desire
to see rebellion at the Soutli aud it* sympa
thizers at the Nortli alike put down, and his
whole heart is with our loyal Union move
ment. lie started for his command, not from
any lack of disposition to encourage his
frieuds iu (heir fight with rebellion at home,
but iu anticipation of work for the army, in
which he would be a participant.
lit the “false tuid wicked at tack” upon Mr.
Bradbury “through hand-bills,” to which the
the Argus relers, it is very unfortunate. The
only thing to which it can possibly refer, is a
small circular, which has been very freely cir
’ elated ?t tetntfs, marie up almost entirely of
‘Xtrttets from Mr. Bradbury’s speech in Wm
cgidature in 1801—eulogistic of President
Lincoln, promising all sorts of cordiality in
mpporting him. defending his authority to
:rush rebellion, and expressing satisfaction
with ihe overthrow of slavery provided mili
tary necessity should require it, and the rebel
lion should uot be speedily crushed. The re
production of such things just now is cruel to
Mr. Bradbury, and we hardly blame the Argus
for styling itr.“wicked attack.” It shows that
Mr. Bradbury’s wake is as sinuous as the track
of an eel through the mud, and that he U not
inappropriately emblemized by that slippery
We cannot close this brief article without
calling atientioii to the exceeding unwilling
ness of the copperheads, for military officers
to communicate with the people. The flood
gates of slang have been opened upon Gen.
Sbepley simply because he spoke to the peo
ple, and stated freely the results of his obser
vation and experience. Aud all this from
Democrats—the lovers of the people! Are
they afraid to trust the people to hear an in
telligent officer? What are they afraid of?
Are they eft-aid rebellion at the North will
shrink from contact with our military officers,
as it does at the South from contact with our
army ?
Will the Negro Fight t
One of the feminine editors of the Argus, in
her woman's gossip respecting General Shep
ley’s speech, asks, among the other questions
which the garrulity of her sex prompts, “Are
the sons of Maine taken from their homes to
be used in the army to enfranchise a race which
will not fight for itself,?”
Ilad this crinoline editor always been a res
ident of our city, in place of residing among
the woods of a country town, she would have
known better than to have said, as she virtu
ally does, that the colored race will not tight
for itself; for our “old folks,” some of our
young ones, we fear, who were present, can
bear witness that this question was settled in
the so-called “negro King riot,” on Munjoy
Hill in|this city.
If i tier nrna a nnmvi ftnrl <1 “Itrterdi11it.
house” on the hill; 16* some reason or other,
the “b'hoys” undertook to “clean out” King.
They broke open the old gun house on the
hill, stole one of the six-pound Held pieces and
charging it with ball and brick-bats, made a
"llrst-ratc shot” through King's house,bed,&c.
Hut they were as much mistaken us is the fe
male editor of the Argus in her paragraph
above quoted, for to the utter surprise ol the
large crowd who had gathered to see the fun,
King not only stood 0re, but loading up his
old fowling-piece, returned the shot, charged
upon the crowd, drove them from the tleld,
heels over head down some of the deep cuts
made by the new streets in that vicinity, and
actually captured their lield-piece.
At a second attempt on the “Darkey King’s
Fort,” as the boys called it, the city authorities
had to interfere, and the old Portland Light
Infantry, under command of Captain, now
General Samuel J. Anderson, had to be called
cut to keep the peace, because “Nigger King”
would tight and defend his castle.
This whole talk al>out the cowardice ol the
negro, is all for political effect; the best mili
tary writers state, that only about “one-fifth”
of the modern European races have the cour
age aud stamina to make soldiers.
There are cowards, no doubt, among the
black races, just as there are among the whites,
but there are several hundred thousand blacks
amoug the late slave population of our couu
try, who will make good and effective soldiers
and who, if the government will give them the
opportunity, as they now are doing, will light
not only for themselves, but the while man’s
aud the white woman's battle also.
Franklin County Union Convention and
Mass Meetings.
A correspondent of the Lewiston Journal
writes of the above Convention and Mass
Meeting at Farmington, on the 20th, as fol
lows :
The violent rain storm disappointed hun
dreds who hoped to attend the opening meet
ing ol the political campaign in Franklin Coun
ty, but the delegate convention was well at
tended in the morning, aud its business trans
acted expeditiously and harmoniously. The
mass meeting at 2 P. M. crowded to its utmost
capacity the Court House, and was presided
uver by C. J. Talbot, of Wilton, the president
jf the Convention.
He introduced Mr. Turner, a Texan refugee,
who spoke an hour and a half with wouderlul
natural eloquence, pathos aud power. He is
i noble specimen of Texan loyalty, and will
receive a ligarty welcome from all Maine Union
men. The meeting was then adjourned to the
lommon, no more than half the people being
ible to get into the hall. Gen. Howard then
iddressed us in his characteristic strain of deep
patriotic feeling and earnest eloquence. Dur
ing one of his most scorching denunciations of
those who attribute only venal motives to such
men as Gen. Shepley, he gave utterance to a
lenliment which I think every Maine soldier
ran adopt as his motto and hurl it at his de
tractors iu dcllance—“Money cannot buy my
l ne General s remarks seemeu to lie well re
ceived, and when he called lor cheers lor the
Union. Constitution and Government as it is,
[he soldiers in the Held, and other sentiments,
they were given w ith a will. He was followed
by Hon. Mr. Perham, Col. E. W. Woodman of
[lie 28th Me. Regiment, (who it is hoped will
tccept the command ol the veteran regiment,)
L'apt. E. 1. Merrill of Farmington, Sergt. Mor
rill of the Maine 17th, and others. The meet
ng adjourned with cheets. In the evening,
[he people again assembled to hear Senator
Wilson. Hon. R. Goodenow was called to the
chair. Col. E. T. Luce of Auburn, opened
the ball with some well chosen remarks, and
w as followed by Hon. Henry Wilson in one ot
the clearest, fairest, and most truly eloquent
speeches that I have ever listened to.
It should have been heard by every man in
in the Slate, llis vindication of the adminis
tration was complete and triumphant. There
was that masterly dearness of statement, that
self-contained and self-controlled style of ad
dress, that gave the smallest utterances of
Daniel Webster so much weight and influence
w ith llis fellow men. He agreeably surprised
and delighted us with the purity and eliaste
uess ol llis style, aud the occasional grandeur
of his thoughts. There was manly dignity
and conscious strength in almost every sen
tence of his speech. I will attempt no report,
but will only say, let every one go and bear aud
candidly judge of the Massachusetts Senator
and llis work. He held the uncomfortably
crowded house in rapt attention to the close
of a nearly two hours’ speech, and its senti
ments were all along received with the most
hearty and spontaneous applause. Cheers were
given for old Massachusetts and her noble Sen
Gen. Howard was then called out and spoke
bis parting words (he leaves Thursday morn
ing from his brother’s bouse here for the seat
of war) in a style of lofty eloquence that be,
and 1 may say, lew other inen have surpassed,
lie pronounced a licautiful panegyric upon
President Lincoln, Sec. Chase and all those no
ble men, who in the council have mostly sus
tained those in the Held. He called for the na
tional hymn, which was sung in a most spirit
ed manner by the entire audience, aud then
requested Rev. J. Iiurnham to lead in prayer,
which he did in a most devout, appropriate
and feeling manner. So this meeting dis
persed. How tit this recognition of Almighty
God! Such was the feeling of many as they
departed, some to vote and some to tight anil
die for fatherland.
The following are the nominations of the
Convention, the list in our daily of the 28th
being incorrect in part:
for Senator—Win. H. Josselyn, of Phil
for Reyister of Probate—IJenj. F. Atkin
son, of Cliestcrville. ,
for County Commissioner—Solomon Stan
ley 2d, of Kiuglieid.
for County Treasurer — Leonard Keith,
of Farmiugtou.
X Xttkle Letter from General Howard.
Oil the eve of leaving the State last week, !
General Howard wrote the following letter to
an intimate personal friend who thinks no con
fidence '.3 betrayed in allowing us to lay it lie
fore tlie public. It is worthy of note that ;
Geueral Howard returned to the army twenty
five days before his furlough expires. lie was
anxious to remain, but the prosiiect of “ac- |
tive operations” in the Army of the Potomac,
calls him at once to his command. There
lives no braver or truer mau than Olivkk
Otis Hqwabd,
Fakminoton, Aug. 26,1863.
My Jttnr Friend:—It will be impossible for
me to comply with any further invitations to
speak in Maine, since duty calls me to the
Held. The enthusiastic reception I have met
with from every Quarter, 1 am constrained to
look upon as an expression of regard lor me
as the soldiers’ representative, and more par
ticularly as a mark of loyally to the Govern
ment 1 have striven to defend.
This loyal spirit is true and deep, and will,
I believe carry everything before it. I believe
there are a great many earnest men who have
heretofore been wedded to party interests—
their own interests having bee.i thoroughly
identified therewith—who must break loose
from such restraint ralber than directly or in
directly war against the Republic in this
I do not wisli to meddle with party politics ei
ther local or national—only in so far as the very
exis euco of the Government is concerned. I
am perfectly willing to stand with my fellow
soldiers to guard the Republic against enemies
in arms, but feel unwilling to labor to no pur
pose. Northern division certainly gives aid
and comfort to the rebels, and thereby pro
tracts the war. Every blow aimed at the gov
ernmenta nd its characteristic measures, keeps
alive the rebel hope that apathy and paralysis
will seize the Northern heart, and I doubt not
some traitors look with longing and expectancy
to see party strife mount up to all the terrific
horrors of civil war.
But we have too much real virtue and real
good sense in the masses of our poeple to per
mit treachery, cowardice, covetousness, or
other kindred fruits ol extreme selfishness to
prevail. The volunteer soldiers have cheer
fully submitted to the rigors of martial law;
and now for a season, in accordance with the
will of the |>eople through their Bepresenta
tives, the trial of a moderate conscription is
imposed on the citizens. If they have virtue,
patriotism or even a broad view of self inter
est. they will not only submit cheerfully, but
will welcome the opportunity to do so much
good with so small a sacrifice.
The rebels are dividing! Sounds of discord
reach us by every message-bearer. Oh, that
the free people of the North were a unit lor a
few short months. By unity, by an unbroken
perfectly safe! Safe against secession and re
bellion ! safe against anarchy ! safe against ar
istocracy ! safe against monarchy at home and
abroad! I hope and pray that neither our
people nor our statesmen will fail us just on
the eve of complete success.
Very truly yours,
O.O. Howard,
Major General.
The Copperhead paper* in this city
have discovered a mare’s nest. Some
body has received a copy of Gen. Shep
ley’s speech under the frank of an ex
menilier of Congress, in an envelope on
which is printed “U. S. Sanitary Commission,”
and the Advertiser meanly and falsely inti
mates that it was sent by, or through the ag
ency of, the proprietor* of the Press. We say
falsely, because no such envelope has been
printed at this office; no such frank has ever
been upon an envelope received at or going
from this office. In telation to the whole
franking system we think it is a thing that
should be abolished, but if it has been abused
In the present instance, old Democrats arc the
last men who should find fault, ibr during the
last Presidential campaign Buchanan's whole
Cabinet, and three-fourths of all the Demo
cratic officials at Washington or in Con
gress, who were entitled to use the franking
privilege, did use it for as base and unpatriot
ic purposes ns imagination can conceive of,
and the mails literally groaned beneath the
weight of corruption sent through them by
such nefarious meant. We understand that
an ex-member of Congress has a right to the
franking privilege till the December following
the expiration of his term. Whether he has a
right to authorize another to use his name for
him, or if so, to what extent, are matters that
we know nothing about. Because an enve
lope ha* the words “Sanitary Commission”
printed upon it, it no more follows that a
wrong has been perpetrated in enclosing w ith
in itaspcech of Mr. Shcpley,tban it would fol
low that wrong had been done by enclosing it
in an envelope obtained at the Telegraph of
fice. That we may not be misunderstood we ;
will say, that if Mr. Goodwin or any other \
man's frank, obtained for the Suu^^y Com- i
mission, has been used for a dificre^^brposc, j
it is an act for w hich we have no sympathy,
and for which we offer no apology; and we
may also say, that, as we understand the mat
ter, a very few—possibly not n dozen—speech
es of Mr. Shepley were sent to gentlemen in
such euvelops as are referred to above, but
that the gentleman having charge of the
franked envelops, upon secoud thought, be
came satisfied it was a perversion of the use
for which the frank was obtained, and scrupu
lously guarded against any further use of it
for such a purpose. This we presume to be
the whole of this wonderful development.
Important Judicial Decision. — The
Rochester Express assumes to have “private
information of a very important decision by
the Supreme Court of the United States upon
a question just coming into discussion. If the
report which comes to us be true, the highest
judicial tribunal lias solved a knotty problem,
and relieved the country from the anticipated
fierce agitation of a question which has alrea
dy excited considerable controversy, It is
said that one of the Judges (supposed to lie
Nelson) has written an opinion on the legal
condit ion of the revolted States on the conclu
sion of the war for the suppression of the re
bellion, and this opinion is concurred in by
the whole bench, including Chief Justice Ta
ney. The opinion is said to maintain that the
States in rebellion have lost their rights as
Slates, and must come into the Union simply
as territories, subject to the general Govern
ment and ; ntitled to its protection. New
State organizations may be formed by the peo
ple, under the Constitution and laws of Q011
gress, as in the case of other territories; but the
old States cannot come into the Union with
their present organization and officers.”
jy* A call is issued for a meeting of the
loyal Democracy of Wisconsin to lie held at
Janesville, on the 17lh of September, to take
such steps as are called for by the interests of
the country. It is a loyal movement, in oppo
sition to all rebels, traitors and cop)>erheads.
The call is signed by a large number of the
most prominent Democrats of the State, who
are determined to sink all mere party ques
tions in the all-absorbing question of country.
Meeting at South Paris.—We are in
formed that arrangements have beeu made
with the Grand Trunk Railroad to carry pas
sengers from Danville Junction and Bethel,
and all stations between, to South Paris and
return, to-morrow, Sept. 1st, for one fare for
the round trip.
- On the first page,—Letter from the Ar
my; a noble speech from a Union Democrat,
:y~ On the last page,—Miscellany.
The Pwpham Celebration.
On Saturday last, in company with about
one hundred others, including Chandler's Brass
Band, we took passage on the'‘Daniel Web
ster ” for Sabino, a point of land at the mouth
of the Kennebec river, better known as Fort
Popham, in memory of Capt. Geo. Popham,
who, with his associates, attempted to estab
lish u colony in 1(507 at that place, but who
became disheartened in consequeuce of the
severity ol the winter and sterility of the soil,
and all returned to England the first opportu
nity that offered, except Capt. Popham, who
died and was buried there. There is a differ
ence of opinion in regard to the design of the
adventurers, but whatever might have been
their intention, certain it is that the projects
were abandoned after spending a winter on
the bleak shores of the lower Kennebec, by
the entire company, who returned leaving no
more traces upon the land than upon the waves
over which they glided of the enterprise.
After listening to the soul-stirring music of
the Band as the steamer left the wharf, nothing
of interest to disturb the monotony of the
passage occurred except the sound of the
gong, to which we had no occasion to give
heed, and of the bell-ringer, calling upon those
who “ had not settled their fare to call at the
captain’s office and pay their passage,” to
whicli we did give heed, considering ourself
especially iuviled so to do. On arriving at
Sabino we found two scows ready to transfer
us to the shore from the steamer, the Captain
not deeming it prudeutto attempt to goto the
wharf, although we were informed there was
about forty feet of water. On landing, we
fopnd but few had arrived, but at about 11
o’clock the “Harvest Moon” came down the
river with a full load, and returned for anoth
er, with which she arrived about two o'clock.
The “ Eastern Queen” also came down from
Gardiner, arriving after the exercises were
over, with a large number, accompanied by the
Gardiner Band, we suppose, the music of
which we could hear in the distance.
One of the most delightful views we ever
enjoyed on the seashore, presented itself about
the time we were leaving. Three fine steam
ers lying at auclior a few rods from the shore,
the “Sparkle” of Portland, the “Sunny Side”
of W iscasset, and other crafts, gliding majes
tically over the dark blue waves—with hun
dreds of sail of vessels either passing, or at
anchor fishing, resembling tijc tented battle
field in the distance, and the large number of
invii, mjinni mm cnuuren, roaming upon me
shore or otherwise amusing themselves, to
gether with the view of I’oml Island, Sequin,
and many other places of interest, all conspir
ed to call forth exclamations of delight from
all who could appreciate the sublime in nature
and the beautiful in art.
Iii pursuance of public notice, and in ac
cordance with the requirements of the act of
the Legislature of Maine, establishing the
Gorges Monument Association, the corpora
tors met at Fort Popham, iu the town of
Pbipsburg, at 9 o’clock A. M., the 29th of Au
gust, 1S63. Hon. Jedediah Jewett was ap
pointed Chairman, and William P. Preble Sec
The following gentlemen were unanimously
admitted as associates:
Hon. George Folsom, of New York; lion.
Ether Shepley, ol Portland; Hon. Isaac Keed,
of Waldoboro’; Hon. Andrew Peters, of Ells
worth; lion. Aaron 'Hayden, of Eastport;
Hon. Win. C. Haimnalt, of Howland; Hon.
John S.Tenny, ofNorridgewock; Hon.Wm. S.
Crosby, of Belfast: Hon. Samuel Belcher, of
Farmington; Hon. John II. Bice, ol Foxcroft;
A. I). Lockwood, Esq., of Lewiston; Hon. E.
Woodbury, of Honlton; Geo. F. Patten, Esq.,
of Bath; Hon. W. D.Scwail, of Bath; Oliver
Moses, Esq., of Bath.
Hon. Ether Shepley was elected President
of the Association, and Wm. P. Preble Secre
tary and Treasurer.
A Board of twenty-five Trustees and a Vice
President from each of the counties in the
State were elected.
Hon. George Folsotn was proposed for Pres
ident, but be declined the otlice, giving as a
season his not being a resident of Maine. He
•xpressed bis deep interest in the success of
Hie Asocial!on, and bis readiness to aid it iu
any way possible.
At one o’clock the signal gun was fired, and
the people assembled to listen to the exercises
of the occasiou. B. C. Bailey, Esq. of Bath,
read the order of exercises, and introduced
the Hon. Jedediah Jewett, the President of ike
day, who on taking the chair made the follow
ing short but very appropaiate address:
Citi-mr of Maine and of vur Sifter Staler.
We have assembled upun this spot now memorable
in ttic tiutoilcsl annals of our country, again to
commemorate the memory of tlio tattlers of New
England colonization.
We have gatlvered from the busy calls and cares of
our various pursuits: we have left behind us the dust
and din of city and town, and have come to tills qui
et ocean-laved spot, and that, too, at an hour when
almost eacti vibration of time's pendulum is undihly
ticking some act worthy of commemoration iu th’o
history of our country; leaving. 1 say, the calls of
business, profession, and evon the clash of arms, we
have come here once more to dedicate this day and
this spot to the historian! memories of the past; to
commune with the heroic spirits of ttiose brave men
who essayed to establish those free institutions
which, here lirsi planted on the Atlantic coast of New
England, have spread their tap root across a whole
continent, and now penetrate with the rootlets of
their t hristiau civilization oven ttie far-off waters of
the lbieiHe.
solitary grave of l’oph&ui, and Old England gave to
-Vieit Ktigland her drstcontribution of “dust to dust,”
they imbedded the lir-t link of that electric chain of
Keiigion. Laws and Literature, which was to bind
the new world to the old with an adamantine tie. that
no storm of the ocean could sever, whose powers of
conduction no international jealousies could deflect,
which, adding link to link, should nof only spau this
continent, but, crossing still another ocean, and
reachiug the ( athay of ColummA. would vivify the
effete nations of Asia; and greeting its sister civili
zation on the stej>t)es of ltnssin and the shores of Pal
estine, from which latter its magnetic influences of
• good tidiugs toali men” first issued, will yet enrich
this hemisphere with a halo of Christian civilization
that will shitte on, until mankind shall recognize the
sublime revelation ot the Scriptures, that “God has
made of one blood all the nations of the earth.”
Suggestive, however, as is this place, ami this occa
sion, I must not, as your mere presiding officer, tres
pass upon that brief time which has been assigned to
other and more distinguished speakers. You will
therefore allow me now, respectfully, to request vou
to gh e your attention to the several exercises as laid
down in the programme for this day’s observance.
Tin; morning prayer from King James’ Lit
urgy of 1604, as read at Sabino, August 19th,
(O. S.) 1607, was read by Rev. Mr. Durell, of
Bath. A hymn by Mrs. Sigourney was then
read by Rev. David Cushman, of Warren, and
sung in the tune of Auld Lang Syne, accom
panied by music by the band. The charter
and constituent code of King James of Nov.
20, 1607, “the laws to be observed and kept” as
publicly proclaimed at Sabino, Aug. 19, (O. S.)
1607, was read by Hon. Charles J. Gilman, ot
The committee for the next anniversary
celebratiou was announceed to be the same us
this year, with power to add to their number.
Another liyum was then read by ltev. Mr.
Cushman, composed by Rev. A. D. Wheeler, of
Brunswick, and sung in the tunc of Hebron.
The President then introduced the Hon.
George Folsom, of New York, as the orator of
tile day.
The oration, which occupied about an hour
in delivery, was a well written production,
giving evidence of a deep interest in ttie ob
ject of the celebration ami a thorough knowl
edge of the history of the men who attempted
to establish a colony at Sabino. To a large
proportion of the audience, who came for
amusement and recreation rather than for his
torical information. Ilia oration was of but lit
tle interest, while to the few who sympathized
with the movement to glorify the Sabino fail
ure at the expense of the Plymouth success.it
was deeply interesting.
The doxology was then sung, the benedic
tion pronounced by Rev. A. D. Wheeler, and
the exercises were closed.
, Biddefokd, Aug. 29,1863.
To the Editor of thr Press?
We have just closed a magnificent meeting
at our City liall, that has lieen held to hear
the Texas gentleman, E. B. Turner, Esq., and
the Hon. Henry Wilson, Massachusetts’ noble
Senator ; and it has been all we could ask. All
the available space of our capacious Hall was
filled early, and the people enjoyed a rich treat
in listening to men in sober earnest pleading
the cause of their country. Both gentlemen
held the undivided attention of the audience
for nearly three hours, and the people deft re
luctantly. The meeting will do much good.
At the close of Mr. Turner’s speech, and as
Senator Wilson was commencing, a lalse alarm
of fire was given by a single voice outside,
and some fifty left the Hall, but our friends
understood the game, and the Copperheads
had their labor lor their pains in the experi
ment of trying to close our Hall.
Yours truly, *
O'If3* The Bath Copperhead organ advisc9
Democrats to carry their retolcers to the
polls. Such a wretch should be taken care of
before lie causes the peace of the city to be
broken. It is such fellows who would enact
the Lawrence tragedy in our peaceful Maine
Hkk a woman in another column picking Sambuc
Grapes, tor 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. Itis worth a trial,asit gives great «att<*fac
j tloB. dcc22dly
GBEAT DISCOVERY.—Anadhoaivepreparation
that will STICK
Patchcsaud Liuingsto 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 invaluablk ! It willeffectuallystopthe
leakage of Coal Oil.
It is iusoJuble in water or oil.
It is a liquid, and as easily applied as paste.
It will adhere oily substances.
It is
Hilton Brothbri, Proprietors,
Providence, R. I.
Supplied in package* from 2 oz. to 10O lb*., by
61 Broad Street, Boston,
Sole Agents for New England.
A Beautiful Complexion, free from Tan, Pim
ples and Freckles, niav easily b procured by using
the "UAL. 1/ OF A TttOUSAXT) FLOWERS.” For
shaving it is unsurpassed—a single drop making a
a liue lather. It is composed of palm-oil, honey and
other valuable articles, highly perfumed by its own
ingredients, and when used for washing, night and
morning, renders the skin soft and white, and free
from blemish. Price 60 cents. For sale by U. 11.
HAY, Agent for Maine, and all druggists.
augl2 deod Aoew3m#
On*. LOCK E k KIMBALL, Dkntirt*. No.11
MiddleStreet.Portland Me augl&—ly
8alb of Stock*.—Boston, Aug 20, 1862.
*5.900 American Gold.1241
14.0o0.do .1241
United States 7 3-10ths Loan.1074
U. S. Five T wen ties .100
U. S. Certificates, currency.100
(By Jos. L. llenshaw.]
Maine State Sixes (188*)).log
Bangor City Sixes 11874).107
Portland. Saco and Portsmouth K K.110$
In Lexington, Mas* . Aug. 29, Fabins M. Rav, of
Windham. Mo , and Miss Mary M. Marrett, of West
brook. Me.
lu AugiKta. Aug. 13, W. ilavermaun and Misa
Julia E. Wheeler; 16th, Martin l'easlee and Maria
Lynn, both of A.
In HaJlnwcl. Aug. 12. Koscoo F. Arnold, of Augus
ta, and Miss Olevia B. Gilman.
In this city. Aug. 26. Bertha G.. infant daughter ot
Elijah aud Dorcas W. Griflin. ag**«l 11 mouths 2 days.
In this city, Aug. 28. Emma Ha«keil. only child of
Ammi aud Emily S. Whituev, ag**d 9 months 14 davs.
lu Westbrook, Aug. 30, Mrs. Mary Whitney, aged
80 vears.
(New Hampshire papers please copy.]
tP“Funerai on Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock, at
the residence of Mr. Jonu 11. Coqk, near Morrill's
lu Westbrook, Aug. 27. at the Alms Houso, Mrs.
Mary Averil). aged 63 vears
In Wiscasset. Aug. 24. Mrs. Helen, wife of Nath’l
Lincoln, aged 34 years; 26th, Mr. Wm. 11. Bragdon,
aged 40 years.
In Keunebuiikport, Aug. 28, E. Norris, son of Mr.
Amos Lunt. aged 13 years; also, Mr. Ezra Fairfield,
aged 67 years.
Trapani. Ship Chas S Pennell—1400 tons salt, to
Hillsboro NB. Sch Swordfish—146 tons coal, Ker
osene Oil Co.
St Andrews NB. Sch Jano—GO,000 ft lumber, N J
j Miller.
Monday.. .August 31.
Sun rises.6.23 I High water.12 30
Sunsets.6 37 | Length of days.13.14
Saturday.August 20.
Steamer Montreal. Prince, Boston.
Ship Chas S Pennell, Melcher, Trapani 1st ult and
Gibraltar 15th.
Sch Swordrt*h. (Br) Hiltz, Hillsboro NB.
Sch Jane, (Br) Clark, St Andrews NB.
Sch Plymouth, (Br) Smith. Joggius NS.
Sch Artie Garuard, Godfrey, iliiladelphia.
Sch Charlotte, Graves. New York.
Sch Red Rover, West. New York.
Sch Banner, Tucker. Bostou.
Sell Julia k Marv. Koval, Boston.
Sch Ellen, James, Gardiner.
Sch Helen, Myers, Gardiner.
Sch Sultana, Siunett, llarirswell.
»cih rams worm, innings, rronncetown for
Sen Thistle, Foss, Boston for Millbridge.
Sch Northern Warrior, Kent, Portsmouth for Ban
Sch Fairfield, Verrill, Calais for New York.
Sch Mary Aun, ProMey, Calais for New Haven.
Sch Welcome Home, (Br) Hatfield, Parsboro NS—
Sch Odessa, (Br) Waters, Fredcrickton NB—Thos
Sch Clara Norton. Gray. New York—R G York A
Sch Novel. Clark, East port—K G York A Son.
Steamer Potomac, Sherwood. New York—Emery
A Fox.
Sunday.August 30,
Sch Julia. (Br) Anderson. St John NB.
Sch J (» Curtis. Newcomb, Boston.
Yacht Star. Harrington, Damariscotta via Fort
A superior three-decked ship, of 1225 tou*. called
the Sorreuto, aud built by Capt Nath'l L Thompson,
was launched from the yard of Mr David Clark, at
Kenuebuukport, on tin* 129th. She is owued bv the
builder and ('apt Moses C Maliug, of Keunebunk.
aud Hartley, Lord A Co, of Boston. The S is built
of white oak and has been im*|>ecUMj aud classed Al,
at both the French aud American Lloy ds.
Ad nuknown fishing schooner, belonging at the
westward, went ashore on Seguiu Ledge, forenoon of
the‘28th, bilged and sunk; crew saved.
Sch Jane, of Orriugton, lost inaiutopmast In the
blow of the 28th. off Point Judith, and was compell
ed to put into Gardiner's Island tor a harbor.
GEORGETOWN—Ar28th,sch White Foain,Berry,
Boston. •
BALTIMORE—Cld 25th, ship Borodino. Gilkey,
Boston; schs Lookout, Foster, Boston; TJ Frazier,
Mitchell, do.
PHILADELPHIA—Cld 27th, seb* Hattie Boss,
Welsh. Sagua; Lydia A May, Baker. Gardiner.
Ar27th, sch Florida, Kelley, New York.
Cld 27tli, brigs M E MUliken, Brock, Port Royal;
Loch Lomond, Black. Bangor; Henry Means, Watts,
Boston; sells Lamartine, *Goldthwaite, Saco; C B
Jones, Freeman, Portsmouth; E J Sawy er, Dobbius,
Thomastou; M Cleveland, Irwin. Rockport.
NEW YORK—Ar 28th, achs it E Browu, Breeze,
Gardiner; Defiance. Foss, Boston: E Perkins,Jones,
and Nile. Uill, Providence; N Chase. Doane, and
Fannie Moss, Hall, do: Canitua, Fruucb, Dightou;
Mary Shield?, Wyatt, Providence.
Also ar 28ih, ships Cultivator, Russell, Liverpool:
Empire, Coombs, d»>.
Cld 29th, bark Ionic. Hutchinson, for Sagua; brigs
Adda Purvis, Smith. Vers Cruz: Georgia, la>avin.
Washington, sells John Randolph.Buck, Port Royal
SC: Brave, Newton. Beaufort NC; S Tabor, Cook,
Washington; Wave, French, Wy com ico; Siak.Small,
Philadelphia; Olive Hey wood. Barber, Portland:
Olivia Buxtou, William-, Gardiner; Lewis Walsh,
Eaton. Boston; Justina. Jones. Portsmouth.
Sid 29th. ship W F Schmidt, aud others.
STONING TON—Ar 28th. achs S A Appletou,Sauls
bury, Calais; Coral, Kent, New York tor Boston.
NEW HAVEN—Ar 27th. sch Lochlel. fin Calais.
EAST GREENWICH—Ar28th, sch D 11 Baldwiu,
Know lion. Rockland.
PAWTUCKET—Ar 28th,sch Ocean Wave,Turner,
Sid 28th. sch Caroline C. Pomoroy, New York.
PROVIDENCE—Ar 28th, brig J W Drisko.Drisko,
Pictou; nebs Juuiatta Patten, Parker,Annapolis NS;
Ocean Wave. Turner. Bangor for Pawtucket; Susan
Ross, Herrick, Machias.
NEWPORT—Ar 28th, sch Jane, Load, Elizabeth- !
port for Boston.
HOLMES'S HOLE—Ar J7tl, brig Billow, Bred,
Newark N.I for I embroke; schs Marv, Wilcox, from
Eliza bethport lor Saco; Nellie lartox, New York I
lor Calais.
Ar 2Sth. Mh Lucy Elizabeth, Morrill, New Bedford
for Sulliv mi
i Mary.
FALL KIVER -Ar 28th. schs Oregon. Pratt, New
York: II Hibbs. Snow, and Annie, llall. do.
Sid 28th. sch Norman, Kent, Lingau CB.
EDGARTOWN-Ar 26th, schs Frederick Eugene.
Crockett, from Rockland for New York, (with sails
split, in a gale on Nantucket Shoals same day); Re
becca Knight, from Philadelphia for Boston, (with
sails split same day); Joeiah Achorn, Hatch. New
York for Bath; John Adams, Hatch, do for Ports
HUSTON—At- 28th, .chs Mow, Eddy, Shute, New
J ork: May (lower, Jordan. Ellsworth; Eagle. Eoss.
Hancock ; Lode .Sain, Andrews, Kook laid" Brain
hall. Sawyer. Portland.
Cld 28th. sch Onslow. Higgins, East port.
A r 21ft h. ship John & Albert, Becker, Cadiz- schs
Valparaiso, Brown, fin Eden; Merchant, Hamilton !
Blue-hill; Romp, Kelley, Jonesport: Harriet Ann' I
Erskine, Pittston; Abagai) Haynes, Lord, Ellsworth*
Luella, Wiuchenbach, and Abby Hale. McDonald*
Bangor; Convert. Pendleton, aiid Louisa. Mauson*
do; Dime. White, do; Marie!. Kaler. Waldoboro;
George & James. Poland, Rockland; Wild Rover,
Bradford, Friendship; Holden Rule, Caldrew, North
Haven ; Leaudcr, Macomber, Hardiner; Mary Jane
Merrill. Bath.
Cld 29th. ship .Speedwell, (of Hollowell, late of
Portlaud) James S Cooper, Digcdoquash, to load for
Bristol Channel; sch Rnweua, Elliot. Calais; 1 (i
Curtis, Newcomb, Portland, to load fur Philadelphia;
, Spring Bird, Ryder, Dennis
SALEM—Ar 27th, schs Lion, Perry, New York;
Red Rover, West,New York for Portland.
Ar 28th, schs Bremen, French. Elizabethport; Hol
den Rule, Sylvester, Bangor for New Y'ork; Little
Republic, Kendall. Bangor for Boston; Aurora, Ker
ry, Bangor; Eliza Otis. Ryder. Belfast.
Sid 28th, brig Sea Lyon. Haskell, Pictou
GLOUCESTER—Ar 27th, schs Planet, Fletcher,
Bangor; Telegraph. Taylor, Harwich for Bangor;
Trade Wind, Hill, Philadelphia for Portlaud; Char
lotte. Graves, New Y'ork fordo.
NEWBURY PORT—Ar 28th. schs Tahmiroo, Kent,
and Cornelia. Currier, Bangor; Banner, fra do.
Sid 27th, sch Hortensia, Fowler. Bangor.
LUBEC—In port 26th, bark Elba, Pettengill, for
Glasgow; brig Elmira, Norton, from Portlaud for
St John XB.
KENNE1JUNKPORT—Ar 28th, sch Martha, rtedi
ford, Boston.
Sid 28th, sch Mercy & Hope, Robinson, Boston.
Ar at Shanghac June 5. bark Pacific, Morse, from
Sailed from Swatow June 21, bark Lillie. Knowles,
for Shatighae: Valetta. Dawn’, Chefoo.
At Goree. SWC of Africa, 14th ult, brig Shibbo
leth. Webber, and Marshall, Nicholson, for Boston
about 28th.
At Valencia30th ult, ship C D Merwin, Riley, from
Callao, ar 27tn.
Sailed from Callao 16th ult. hark M f. V'r.nlr u...
■cell, tor Chiuchas.
Arat Havana9th inst, sch Dacotab, fm Searsport,
(to load at Remedies for New York.)
Sid 13th. sch Lath Rich. Bnnhoff. .Sagua.
lu port *3th. brig Judge Hathaway, for Mariel, to
load for New York, (mate died 11th.)
Ar at Matanzas 8th iust, brig Minna Traub, Mitch
ell. Portland.
C'ld 11th. brig John Stevens, for Boston.
Ar at Sydney CB loth inst, bark Sarah B Ilaie, Tit
comb, Boston.
Ar at Charlottetown, PEI, 17th mat, sch Eglantine.
Parker, Boston.
Ar at Halifax 21st iust. brig America, French, from
Arat St John NB 24th inst, ships Compromise,
Caul kins. New York; 26th, Thornton, Wells, do.
Cid 24th. brig Kolerson. Cahoon, Washington DC;
25th. schs Erie. Coombs, New York; Garland. Nor
ton, Philadelphia; 26th, Julia. Andersou, Portland.
Aug 1, lat 42 12 Ion 34 29. bark Lemuel, Bnrditt, fm
Boston for Smyrna.
Portland Commercial College.
LOCATED 1860in the Hanson Block, No. 131 Mid
dle street. The rooms have recently been made
new, and furnished neatly, and are the moot pleasant
in the city. Oue separate room for Ladies. I pre
sent my thanks tor the extensive patronage, and
promise as in the past, ho pains shall be spared in the
future. I have removed Horn No. 134 to 161 Middle
street. The Principal has had 20 years’ experience.
Diplomas will be given to those Ladies and Gentle
men who pass through thorough courses for Ac
countants. Terms will be reasonable. My Institu
tion is a branch of the Hon Bartlett’s Commercial
College. Cincinnati, Ohio, the first and oldest in the
United State*. My teaching and plans are morfrra.
and the most improved and approved, as the first
business men have and will testify.
/*r<u ticaUy tau;/ht,H* follows; — Book-Keepiug.
Navigation. Commercial Law, Phonography, High
er Mathematics, Civil Engineering. Surveying. Na
tive, Business and Ornamental Writing, Commer
cial Arithmetic, Correspondence. Card Marking,
Ac. Teaching from iriuted writing copies and
text books are avoided. Each Student receives
separate instruction. Intricate Accounts adjusted.
Certain evenings trili be devoted to Law Lecturtt,
if expedient.
fiJTMr. B. would refer to a recommendation from
his Students of this city, who are acting as business
men, accountants, Ac , containing above four hun
dred signatures, a part of which raav be tees in print
in the hall at the eutsauce to his Kcoms. a few of
which are as follows:
We have been taught by actual experience, that
the method of instruction pursued by Mr. R. N.
Bnowg, of this city, in teaching the art of Writing,
and the comnljcated series of Book Keeping, has
been eminently successful, and we take pleasure in
publicly acknowledging our indebtedness to him for
whatever skill and facility in adjusting accounts we
may now nossess :
Philip Henry Brown. Jas. Olcntt Brown. Stephen
II. Cummings. W. W. Thomas. Jr., Samuel Chad
wick. ngust us Cummings, Jason Berry, John 8.
’ Russell, Fred.. Prince, John if. Hall, George E.
i Thompson, John B. Covle^Jr., Fred II. Small, John
] M. Stevens, and 200 others.
SyThe services of a Sea Captain is secured to
teach Navigation, who has had 40 years experience
as a practitioner. aug31 dA wll
For #1500 !
^ A Uood Two Story House,
Jllll. —AKt>—
0.000 FEET OF I, A N D ,
in the western part of the city, on easy terms ot pay
iueut. Enquire at 3u6 Congress street.
aug31 lwedis
Cor. Congress & Chestnut Sts.,
Cy*Drafted men supplied and Town Quotas filled.
Portland, Aug. 31, 1863. dlw*
fiuir REV. N\ W. JONE8. will deliver a Lecture
X on the Origin aud Antiquities of the North
American Indians at
MoolianlcB’ Hall,
Wednesday Evening, Sept 2d,
at 7J o'clock.
f •
Admission. 25 cents. Tickets for sale at Bailey A
Noyes' Boo* store and at the door.
Portland, Aug. 31. 1863. d3t*
A Desirable? Farm for Male.
PleaMtitly situated in Westbrook,
six miles Irom Portland,near Pride's
Bridge, on the road leading fVom
_Falmouth to daccarappa—contain
_ . ing one hundred acres, suitably d»
vided into image, pasture and woodland. A plenty
ol young orcharding apple and pear trees just Come
mtn brai ing, <>i the hot varieties The soil is most
ly clay loam, well watered by a never-tailing brook
running through the larm. Anew two story brick
House, with a good cellar, Burn aud other out-build*
. ings and an abundant supply ul excellent water.—
Terms easy. For further inlormatiou inquire of the
i subscriber ou the premised. AH1J Ail HAWKE8.
augttl d2w*
House at Anetion.
WE shall sell at Publio Auction, on Friday. Sep
tember 4th, at 3 o’clock P. M . on the premi
I ses, the House No. 9 Spruce Street, between Brack
ett and Clark streets. It is a one aud a half story,
wooden bouse, with an addition. There is also a
largo Stable plenty of hard and sott water, and
everything in aud about the house and grounds in
tiue order. The lot is 33 feet by 117. Title clear
teruis easy aud sale positive.
HENRY BAILEY A CO., Auctioneers.
Portland. Aug. 31, 1863. dtd
Sale of Real KhUiH-. work, At-.. at
flTE shall sell at Public Auction, on Thursday.
vf September 3. at the house of Joaani A. Mus
ks, on Beach Ridge, Scar boro', about oue mile be
yond Ling's Trotting Course, commencing at 1 o’
clock P. M., about twelve acres woodland, mostly
covered with a spruce growth; about thirty-five Ians
hav; one yoke oxen, live years old; one yoke oxen,
four years old; oue horse, wagou and harness, six
milch cows, two will come iu this Fall, Ac. Ac. Sale
positivo. Mr. Moses is a Conscript aud will go.
HENRY BAILEY A CO., Auctioneers.
Aug. 31, 1863. dlw* .
Private School.
JH. BAN SOX, late principal ofthc High School
• for Bovs, will open a School fbr pupils of both
( sexes at his residence, 371 Congress street, on MOJl
j day, Skptkmbxu 7. Pupil* way spend. the usual
‘ school hours at his room, or come to recite1, as their
parent* choose. Tuition. 310. per quarter ot ten
weeks. A tow boarding scholars can U> accommo
ilatetl. For terms, apply to J. H. II ANSON, Port
land. “U*'S1 dlw
To Lot.
rrtHE Chambers over the Trunk store, No. 18B Mid*
f dlBstrwut. Also. Store No. 118 Commercial at.,
next door to E. H. Burgin. with the privilege of
landing in the rear For terms, »o„ apply to
AugSl d3w* WM. OXNARD,
\o Favor to the Enemy !
I ATE of Co. n, i'.tli Maim- Regime at, having n
J cclveu authority to raiao a ( onipany for tha
Veteran Regiment to be commanded by
now calli upon ,n aoldiera who hare aeen aervice In
nr r™i'.“* tlle "atioual banner from Ihe tile horde#
•trikiiu *». to unite with him in
. a . A Bo“"»r Ol «002
r»rt',Dd To.
*80a in addition to the bounty* tf'V* * 14011 n,L,of
For further particular.X i£,,1^,t°WU* '“** om>r
LEVl >t. PKIKt E,
W0FFICE NO. 1 FOX BLotT,'i1,!*«0^r
.fairs—aigu of the Flag. • •‘ght, up
■_ ■_mk31
Rust of letters
K.M AJN*|fe in the Portland Post Office a.
31. uncalled for. Al**
***y of these letters are called for, pleases*.
that they are advertised. say
ik^Ali letters advertised are subject to an extra
charge of one cent.
bee. 6. Asi> IK IT FURTHER KXACTED, That Itots of
letters remaining uncalled lor in any postotbee in aur
citv, towu or village where a newspaper shall be
printed, shall hereafter be published once oulv in the
newspaper which beiug issued weekly, or ofleuer
shall have the largest circulation within the raure of
delivery of said oince -Law >j the L*U«i & at a.
Andrews Lottie
Aageson Fredrick mrs
Burke Ann
Bailey A » W 8
Be nB(j mrs
Bradbury Emma mrs
Brown Florie tl
Brown George mrs—2
Bowen Harriet E mrs—2
Bailey Leah mrs
Borland Mary A mrs
Brackett Mary A mrs
Bonnev Mary M mrs
Beunett Martha E
Butler Rebecca C mrs
Bakeman 8 M
Butt rick Win mrs
Carney Kate
Clark Emily J
Cobb Lizzie 8—2
Carlton Louise N
Cook Mary E
Chamberlain Thomas mn
Deenng Alvin mrs
Dyer Abby It
Dodd Ellen
Davis H H mrs
Hm Emma
Emmons John mrs
Ester or Cater Mary J
Fairfield Alice
French Caroline E
Fell Ellen
Freeman E M mrs
Foue Isabella H mrs
Gerts Annie C
Greene Lizzie mrs
Garland John mrs
Glaspey James mrs
Gilbert Maria mrs
Graham Margaret
Howard Alice M
Howe A C mrs
ilacket Catharine
llowe C
Howard Nellie
Harris Emma L
Hall Emma D
Haseltou Henry H mrs
Harris Harriet C mrs
Harris H Lizzie
Hardy Hannah A
ilirks L J ini *
Herrick Lorina P mra
Halt* Louise M
llaanaford Louise C
Hodgdon Mary K
Hatch Kuthann mra, C I
Harmon Sarah D
Hal! Anna
Jewett Caroline
Jackson Nelite
Johnaou Harriet J
Jordan Marv Catharine
Jackson C A mra, C 1
K< nele* Nancy
Lapell John mra
Leavitt Mary mra
LasseII Mary mra
Libby Maria M mra
Libby Marv F
Littlefield Martha J mra
Libby Sarah
Moulton Angelia 8
McMahon Anna
Mcpartliu Ann mra
Allen Ira H lion
Abbott Jobu 8 Hon
Adams James W
Alien Morton
| Autlersou Wm capt
lirackett Andrew 1>
Berg Albert G
Ha oils capt Benj N
Brush C I Prof—2
Berry Charles
Baker < has H
Benedict ChaaL
Barter Deiins
Bow e George
Baker g W .engine eoNc
Brown liammoud
linker H C
Berry H A
Barker Henry
Bell James A H—3
Bowe Nathaniel
Blanchard O Alonso
Butler Kichard, tor min
Maria Miller
Boothby it eol 8
Bell William
Buttrick Wm
Berry Walter
Butterfield Lowell
Couant t has H Jieut— 2
Cross Cha* W
Cregen Dennis
Chase Ephraim H—2 •
Coolbrolli E»bridge L
Carltou Erank. tor miw
Hattie A Moore
Cummings G E'
Clark Geo P
| Crane Isaac A t
( nshmau John 8
! ( on ley James A
Clark 'James F
i arter J C
i Conner Jules
< uiuuiiug* J C
Carlisle John D capt
C layton J T
Curran Martin
Cniduug Mauville
( lifiord Kichard T
Cousins Stephen U
C hadsey Wm H
Dnuk water Audrews
Dyer Caleb H
Dyer Caleb
Drew F S major
Dodd Geo W
De frees Geo T
Davis tioiace M
Dehill Henry A
Deer mg lleury W
Day Horace U
Dollv John M.for mra Mi
ry E Holly
Davis I K
Dorsheimcr Lewis,for mi
Ella M Dor*heimer
Hearing W 8
Elliot Chas B
Emery E A
Eastman Wm, for mrs 8a
rah Eastman
Fogg Alonzo
Kenuafl (larence, U i
coast survey
Fitzpatrick A 11 ale
Fickctt Gso L
Fling Orlando 8
Felim Patrick, for Abb]
Flynn Patrick
Foley Stephen
Farmer 8amnal
Fold Samuel E
Cordon ( has W
Uoodwin A Wilders, pro
prietors Panorama
Uallisou Uro
Uaddea Janie*
Cor ha in Peter
Uraham Wm. Ian*26th \
Card nor W H
Howe A C
Hanson Alonzo
Uiucfcley 1’ B
Hanscomb John, C E—2
Harvey Jame*
Hayden Joel B
Howard N K
Hall N II capt
Homes oh W, caje o
Heau's Express
Howard O B. Westbrool
limiting ton s W
Henry 8 i>en
Hatch IraOon
Hyde Wm U
Isbell X G lion
Irvine C J
Jewett A. for mrs Sarah .
Jewett A <»
Johnson BenJ M
,lack«on Edward
Jordan Ceo A, care oi
capt Ma> hew
Jordan Joshua, for Hoc
Alvin F Jordan, C E
K night ( has A ti, for mi
E A M knight
Kuox C H Jr
K night 4: P
Kiefy P
Knapp Stephen H
Luut A, for mrs Ellen M
l ay lor
I.arrabee Chas F
La Hue Don Carlos
Morrtil Abbie W mn
McQuesten Calvin mra
Merrill Cha* \V mrs
Mcrrie Charles H mra
XcGennit* Catherine
Maynard Ellen 0
Megguire Eliza L
McIntosh France** E mra
Marcy God fry mn
Mills M mrs
Maiistielu Hellen
McMullen Isabella mra
Moore James F mra
Mouohen Julia
McKee! Margaret C
Macdonald miss
MeCay Nancy mra
Moore Sarah J
Noyes E'ta
Neal Mary mra
Noble Rufus W tan
Oviatt Linda M— 3
O'Brien Mary mrs
Fike Charlotte mrs
Fettes Caroline V miss
Fennell Eliza mrs
Farker Emma L> mra
Fierce Hattie
Foor Margaret B mrs
Farkmau Mary Hellen
Frocter Sai ah O
Kuibsou Anna
Kamlall Lizzie A
By a nt Li/zic
Band Harriet
Roberta Hattie Low
Kobinson Hannah
Kobiunou Lydia O mrs
Borne Lucy mrs, Weetb'k
Kaynioud Mary J mis
Kidion i dive
Bos** John E mrs
Hawyer Lottie M
Snow Kafe, Congress at
Spencer Elizabeth mrs
Ntockbridge Edward mra
Sherwood Esteila
Sullivan Ellen
bvina Nellie
Shaw Georgia A
Stnnwood Hugh D mrs
Stubbs M Augusta
Smith Martha B
Smith Mary E
Soule Sarah W
Soule Harsh
Thin* Aimed*. Cap* £
Thompaou B i mra
Tracy Etta
Treat Mary mra
Taleha miaa
Thomas Sarah £
Vincent D B tnra
Wiggin Anna mra,for mra
Mary E Gordon
Weeka Betsey mra
Whitiu* David mra,CapeE
Whitney Elizabeth A mra
Winslow Elizabeth / mra
Wilson frsnny
Waterhouse Martha mn
Wells Mary O mra
Woodbury M J mra
Wallace Octarta B
Wallace Octav ia
W aterhouse Roxy mra
J.amsou Edwin
Libby Edward G
Lot hr op Fred
Leighton J E
Love James
Libby Levi—Capo £
Lane Melvin
Lewis K, lor Bradford
Libby Solomon. Capa £
Lamb I t
Lowell Wm K
Locke W s Bout
Merryman A H
5Mcrrill t F, for mn Jalia
A • age
Merrill Cbaa W
Mallony 1 has P
MoMullan Donald
Mason E D
Mcheeu El bridge
Moiaug Faxon
Melnllte Geo A lient—2
Macy Geo W
Mctguarne Hector
Murch lleury. for mn
Fanny 8 Kirkpatrick
Moss James
Moore Jonathan
Miner J B
Murphy James
McKay James D
Met arty Janies
Molloy Michael
McCurdy Peter
Matthew's Patrick—2
Mabry Richard
McKenuy Thoa, for miaa
Lizzie 11 Bradeen
McDannl Win K
Nelson Alexander
Noble Alonzo, for mra A
T Metcalf
Nash Jno C Hon, for miacj
Maria L Hodge
Ordway Frank
Oliver Wn
Pennell Angnatna
Philbrook Daniel,for mra
Isabella Nichols
Perry E U
Piper Enoch
Pugh Geo, care of mrj
Perki-s Isaiah S
Preutis James
l’heliw* Thoa S, comd’r U
8 X asa't coast survey—2
Plutuiui r Thaddeua W
Parley Thoa F l>r, USA
Flurmner Win E
Preston Wm R—2
iiy ( rockett
t^uimby t has H
isfcandafl Albert-2
Richard »<>u Gauiage
Hobeiteo i 01*0
Ritchie George
Ritchie George Rev
• Round) J A. for turn M
A Round?
Randall James W, for Gao
W West
Russell John
Kidloa J sines E
Roundv J A
Ravuofds John K.for Am
brose W Severance
Richardson Rutus
Rowe seth W, 17th Maine
reg't vols. co G
Smith Alexau r mr or mrs
Mrout Alonzo
Swett Albert H
boammau (has, for Chaa
E Stain man
Sears Edwin
Stearns Eben 3 Rev
Stearns Rev Pres
eSheldon Edwin H
StockbridgeJ C Rev.care
of Edw A stockbridgt'P
Smith Hoaace A serg't j
Sprague 11 C. agent ex-|
cclsior soap
Scoot Lieurv A
Smith 11
Sage James, for miss Sa
rah Keenan
f Stout J t’
Stout J.ev i S
SiKar mr. Sailors Home
Shirler M M
Smith O W Rav
Savage S D
Thomas Austin
Thing Tharles
Thompson ( anon Rev.,
ITai hot Enoch
Tnompsoii J i>
Thompson James
Thompson James O Heat
Taylor John
Thompson Thomas C
Tanner T E Rev
Tufts Wm
Tifft Wm II
sThoma* Walter H
Wren Bartholomew
Weeks B. nJ .
Welh«rhv f tarlw
Webb Ed--™. ,,
Wilson KraoHin «*•»
Webb* H
Williams K Guard
Ward Wm A—9
Ward Wm,returned soldier
I.*‘W l A
Thou Tainter, mauler «eh Me*»y < lay
E.l".or,,'c»pt lortm
i'aplWm ilarshall.bamaa \icara*ua of St Jobna—3
Maat. r KW Palaer, " “ car* of (.apt
Mid n John W (. athcart, V S ■hip Marlon
tape Tboa J Gay, ah Melroae
J C launder*, •eh J L Snow
A. T. DOLE, Poatautar.

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