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THE DAILY PRESS.
PORTLAND MAIN* Friday Morning» Jnly 3, 1803· the circulation of the Daily Press is larger than that of any other daily in the city. Terms,—96.00 a yeartf paid within three month* from the date qf subscription, or $7.00 at the end qf the year. UNION NOMINATION. FOR GOVERNOR, SAMUEL CONY. The Convention—the Crowd—the C'andi· date—the Confidence ot the People. The recent Union State Convention at Ban gor was in many respects a remarkable one. No similar gathering of a delegate conven tion has ever begun to compare with it in numbers or in tho weight of cliaractcr which it represented. It was a noble outpouring of the loyal men of the State, forgetful of all past differences, and determined to vindicate the honor of the State and to bury copperhead ism, and all that opposes the authority of the Government in its efforts to put down the re bellion and intestine war, in one common grave. The basis of representation adopted by the State Committee was such as to allow of a very large convention, and then the qual ity of the weather, the season of the year and the accomodating spirit exhibited by railroad and steamboat managers, added to the patri otic impulses of the people of the State, all combined to make this the largest and most august and commanding assemblage ever con vened in the State in response to a political call. We confess to a most agreeable sur prise in the personnel of the . convention. We supposed a few of the loyal Democrats of the last-year and the year before, would be found there, but we were not prepared to meet ar.d greet them in such large numbers. There we met men whom we had known for' long years only as democrats—whom we had Ae loot Hamnfrntin rnnvr>ntinn wo PVPr attended, and of whose disconnection from that party we had never heard until we re ceived the gratifying announcement from their own lips. There was Col. Porter, an old democratic war-horse of Penobscot; Jewctt of Waldo, the honest, zealous, impetuous, invin cible Jewett, who in the Dana Convention at Augusta in 1801, when the stars and stripes were sneered at as he was speaking, off coat, rolled up sleeves, and exclaimed that he was aa ready and as willing to die In defending that flag's honor against rebels in Maine as on the "sacred soil" of Virginia; Sprague and Starr of Knox, whose names have been famil iar as household words in democratic cir cle* ; Converse of Lincoln, a gentlemanly, courteous, dignified and straight-forward leader of that county in days past ; Dr. Simon ton of Waldo, who was one of the Breckin ridge leaders in 1800; Ililliard of Penobscot, formerly in the same boat with Simotiton ; Mc Cobb of Cumberland, who has been petted by the democracy of tills city, and borne their flag on to victory ; Strickland of Androscog gin,whose real has been known and com mended In all the ehurches of the democratic faith, and last, though not least,Cony of Ken nebec, who has received a full share of hon ors from the Democratic party in its better days, when honesty was a commendation, and who never betrayed a trust, dishonered him self, or embezzeled the funds placed in his cus tody, besides hosts of others whose names we fiUf-TP rfK1"' 1° enumerate, all ofwhom, real words—Mr.rff!oÎkfte^tfiîKWru£T>të»<!fit<lÇT'A ■If In our a flairs there can be but two parties, patriots and traitors, have wisely determined to combine their efforts -alth those of other loyal mep, and stand shoulder to shoulder with . those who give an unconditional support to the Union and an unwavering and persistent support to all the measures of the Govern ment necessary to maintain its authority, to defend lta flag, to crush out rebellion and to bring the leaders in the present revolt to prop er and exemplary punishment. We have attended a good many conventions heretofore, but we have never been in one char acterised by such perlect good feeling and unanimity of purpose. We have known dem ocratic candidates nominated by acclamation to conceal divisions, the movers being afraid to let the ballot-box tell its own story, but we have never known a convention in which, with diversity of views relating to candidates, all appeared so anxious to know and do only what would give the greateat success to efforts to bring all loyal men into perlect harmony. It was in the exercise of this spirit that Ab ner Coblbn—as honest a chief magistrate as ever filled the executive chair of the State, and a man of undisputed business capacity— nobly and patriotically declined allowing his name to form any barrier to the most perfect unity, and waiving all priority and precedence wished to bo regarded oil a perfect equality with other and untried men. It was evident before the convention was called to order, that there was a wide spread disposition to so act as to place the Statu in line with Ohio and other loyal states, and to bring forward a man whose antecedents should afford evidence of the sincerity of the propos al to know no difference between loyal men on account of previous political affiliations. We are confident this feeling was not in res ponse to any demand, expressed or implied, on the part of loyal democrats. The loyal democrats who had come into the convention came as brothers iu a common cause, asking no special consideration, but ready to act in harmony with and to sustain the doings of the convention. They came as men of honor, de manding no high rank, no front seat, no con spicuous position ; not asking to have any flag ■truck or lowered to accommodate them, but a· patriots who meant to make their blows tell in fighting rebellion and rebellion's sympathiz er», and they found men who were willing to meet them on the broad platform of patriot ism and progress, and to share with them the jhrtunes as well as misfortunes of a common cause. ψ τιι κ enowt». Bangor never had her capacity to "take in"' strangers more thoroughly tested. The hotel accommodations were exhausted the day be fore the convention assembled. When the long train of cars from the wyst arrived the multitude of passengers—mostly delegates— made a dash for the Bangor House, whose am ple rooms had been all taken up. We were of a large company that made as short a cut as possible for the Exchange, not doubting that in its broad dimensions would be found pleuty of vacant lots. But it was no go. All was crammed full, and sorrowfully did tile cadav erous and dusty crowd turn away to And ac commodations at less pretentious houses. The Franklin and the Dwinel were sought and found—crowdid. With live others from this city and Wiseasset, we dropped hi to a good looking house that shall be nameless, and were relieved of all anxiety and of all fear of being obliged to sleep on some friendly doorstep or in some hospitable front yard, when the land lord said he would give us coto for twenty If desired. Alter goiug through the forais of eating a «upper which could not be furnished except in shreds and bits, with tea that plaiuly revealed the color of the bottom of the cups— for which we paid fifty cents—we drifted to the Bangor House, and were fortunate enough to find accommodations there—on a lounge— and were not long in transferring our collaps ed carpet bag to that commodious establish ment. It was lucky — for ourself — for we found the next morning that those who had remained had not only fought but bled for their rights, and that more delegates were found in their room than they had bargained for. Our esteemed friend, the Collector of Wiscasset, not having the blood to spare, arose from his bed, struck a light, and found that his couch was literally alive with the biggest kind of bugs that ever congregated to do hon or to a stranger. He called the landlord pointed out the locality of the invading foe, and told him he could not sleep amid so many dangers. The landlord comprehended the difficulty at once, and as he prepared to change our friend's base of operations, he was heard to remark—"Very strange, but some people never can emlure buy» !" Wednesday at ten o'clock a long special train came in from the west, with large dele gations from the Kennebec, attended by the Gardiner Band, which did much throughout the day to add to the interest of the occasion. Norombega was crowded to its utmost capaci ty ; the heat was intense ; patriotism and mer cury were at a high figure, and the proceed ings moved forward with a harmony unbroken by a single ripple. TIIE CAKDinATE. SAMUEL. CONY, nominated for Governor by a unanimity almost unparalled, is a gentle man too well known to the people of the state to need a word from us. He has l>een a life long Democrat, was a zealous friend ol Doug las and stood by the gallant Jameson, but his loyalty is of the most unconditional and un compromising character. Last fall he was elected to the legislature by the most loyal men of Augusta, against the copperhead nom inations, and in all his acts he harmonised with the loyal men of the house. He has held many offices of responsibility with credit to himself and honor to the state, is a business man of the fiijt order, luis a good educatiju, is gentlemanly in his deportment, urbane in manners, a man of the people, in sympathy with the great instincts of patriotism, and his name will command a heavy vote from the people of Maine, and carry terror and dismay into the camp of the enemy. CONFII>KNCE OK TIIB PEOPLE. The spirit of the convention was unmistak ble. All was harmony, the omen of success. Gov. Coburn had hosts of friends — he has them to-day. Those who voted against hiin did so froai no feeling of hostility to him, but because they could not avoid the conviction, all things considered, that it was best to go into the canvass with a new man. Of the more than 1200 men in that convention every one believes in success as much as he believes in his personal existence. Confidence was never stronger. Samuel Cosy will be the next Governor of Maine, elected by an over whelming vote, so surely as he lives till the time for inauguration. Mark that. The convention adjourned in the best of ■ spirits, the whistle sounded for the special train, the crowd rushed to the depot, ten large cars were soon packed full, and as fast ae steam could carry them, the western dele gates hastened to their homes. The train for this city arrived at 1 o'clock A. M., the pas sengers having eaten nothing since dinner the previous day, with the exception of a perfect cleaning out which they gave to Mr. Fields at the Brunswick depot refreshment rooms, who r* - ———y — found it less trouble, îh.m αίΥί>Γ Uwir rloiiartim, to take an account of stock. They left him with empty dishes, but with full pockets. Decision of the Secretary ol the Treasury. Charges for the transportation of goods from the Interior of the country by rail road or water carriage, incurred prior to the time of exportation, cannot be added to the value of the goods for the purpose of establish ing the dutiable value. The usital and legal rate of commissions on merchandise for Great Britain lias been de cided in the United States Circuit Court of New York to be one and a half per cent, and that of commissions on merchandise for Conti nental Europe, except Paris, to be two per cent. The following decisions have been made on appeals, which we give as interesting to our bti&ine&e int'ii. Tkkasuby Department, I June 2. lHtve. I Sir;—N.J. Miller has appealed from your decision assessing duly at the rate of :i5 per cent, under section 1:1 oltlie Tariff Act of July 14, 1802. on certain 'Tine Headings" imported by iiiin, and claims the "free entry of the same as a product of lumber of the Province of New Brunswick manufactured iu whole, except by saws, and a hole formed by a bit for the pur pose of inserting a dowel to hold the small pieces together of which the head is compos ed: no instrument or machinery having been used in making the heading except a saw und a bit." By Treasury Regulation, article Ifcil, und or the Reciprocity Treaty between the United States and Great Britain, concluded June 5, 1854, articles of woodj entered under these (timber and lumber) or any other designations, remain liable to duty under the existiug tariff if manufactured iu whole or in part by plan ing, shaving, turning, splitting, or riving, or uuy process of manufacture oilier than rough iiewing or sawing. The admission on the part of the appellant that holes are l>ored and dowels inserted, very clearly establishes that the " Fine Headings" in question are governed by the above quoted egulation, aud consequently subject to duty ut the rate of ίΐΰ per cent, under section 13 of the Tariff Act of July 14, lHti2, which imposes that duty "manufactures of wood, or of which wood is the chief component part not otherwise provided for." Your decision is hereby af llnned. I am, very respectfully, (Signed) S. P. Chase, Secretary of the Treasury. Jku'ii Jewktt, Esq., Collector, 4c., Portland, Me. Treasury Department, / June 4 1803. ( SlK—Mr. George S. Hunt has appealed from your decision assessing duty, at the rate of une dollar per pound and ten percent, ad valo rem, under section 1 of the tariff act of July 14, 1802, on certain cigars imported by him iu the bark St. Jagofrom Uavaua.and claims that the cigars in questiou cost in part $1'.) and in part $20 per thousand, aud are entitled to eu > ry as cigars valued at over ten and not over twenty dollars, aud are subject to a duty of uighty cents per pound, aud ten per centum •id valorem. It appears by the invoices that the dutiable charge» are not iucluded in the priées named. These charges, however, together with the •xport duty, Jand| the usual charge for coin nission, must be added lo the total amount of . he invoice in order to ascertain the true val uation. According to this rule, the Cigars in both instances are properly valued at over *20 per thousand. Your decision is hereby atllrined. I am, very respectfully, (Signed) S. P. Chare. Secretary of the Treasury, lo Jed'h Jewett, Esq. Collector, .fee., Portland, Maine. Er#~The Gospel Banner has entered upon Is 29th volume, and in appearance lias been greatly improved by the adoption of a new lead. The Banner has our best wishes for Its continued prosperity. The Invasion of Pennsylvania. Two weeks and more have passed away, since I^ee's cavalry made their appearance near Chambersburg. Since that time, the campaign has been taking form. The Army of Virginia lies near Chambersburg, like a huge centipede with feelers extending in every di rection. The immediate purpose of the enemy is not clear, but the result he seeks is unques tionably, not pillage and destruction of towns, but victory over the Army of the Potomac, which is moving steadily up through Maryland to meet him. It is a heavy stake that is played for now, and the moves are deliberate and slow. The crisis is undoubtedly grave. There are are those who see in the swiftly approaching future nothing but disaster and humiliation aud national ruin. They are few. The spirit of the nation at large is admirably lirm. There is danger, but there is courage which rises to meet it, and sees that only through it lies the way to safety and honor. Where Lee lies now, cut off from his base of supplies at Rich mond, dependent upon his foraging parties for subsistence, his stores of ammunition daily wasting, every skirmish weakens him and strengthens his antagonist. It is now, while the Army of the Potomac, holds Lee in check, that the minute men of Pennsylva nia may be of the greatest service. Eve ry soldier, who straggles from the Southern lines should be shot. Every foraging party should be beset, every supply train attacked. All the countless annoyances, which a resolute people can indict upon an invading army, should be put in practice. They should Hud Pennsylvania a beehive to disturb. This is the kind of duty, which the citizen soldiery of the State should be called on to perform. They should not be kept in intrenchments ; least of all should they bo set in the Held against veteran troops. Let them cut off the enemy's supplies and draw his fire day by day, while the| Army of the Potomac seizes the fit opportunity to finish the work. It is not only the army in the field and the people of the invaded State, who should move now. The invasion of Pennsylvania touches every loyal State. If we are not to send for ward troops now, at least let us have them ready. Vieksburg totters to its fall. Kose crans presses forward upon the center of the long line. Let no delay, no unreadiness here in New England, in Maine, endanger the sacred cause of the nation. Resolutions of the Union State Conven tion. Owing to the lateness of the hour when the proceedings of the State Convention came to hand we were compelled in our yesterday morning's issue to omit the following, which should have followed the record of the nomi nation. Mr. Oilman, of Cumberland, from the Com mittee on Resolutions, reported the following which were adopted unanimously, and were rapturously applauded : 1 Hesolred, That in this critical and momentous pe riod of the country'* history, it in the solemn duty of all loyal and patriotic citizens, to take a linn and un equivocal position in favor of the National Adminis tration iu conducting the war against the Rebellion and vindicating the authority of the Union through out its eutire domain. 2 Heëolrrd, That in sustaining the National au thorities, iu this war lor the salvation of the Union and tin· rights of man. we make no frivolous or dis organizing opposition to the policy aud measures of the Government, but unite as one man, in sustaining its civil aud military policy and measures, without qualification or reservation, and upon this issue, there can be but two parties—patriots iu favor and traitors oppoted. 3 Rtêotrud, That those assemblages of Northern citizens who, wishing to make a diversion in favor of the rebellion, have feigned excessive indignation at the tew arrests of persons engaged in discouraging the organization of a military Ibrce to defend the Constitution, while they have expressed no execra tion again*t the Joe now imading the tree States, and commiseration for our fellow-citizen· who have been robbed of their property and driven from their homes by a band of lawless couspiratora against the Republic, have shown such misdirected sympathies and such utter lack of the first instincts of patriot ic JULto. make them dg_gK£r.PUs counsellors in the A lit-uniι. il. That we have soldier»· and sailors who in the field aud on the sea are upholding the unity aud glory of our country aud deserve and receive the heartfelt gratitude of every loyal citizen and we urge unon our National aud State Governments the most libe ral recognition of their patriotic services and sacrifices. 6 Rttolttd, That lion. Hannibal Hamlin, Vice President of the United States, aud our two senators if Congress, be requested to repair to Washington immediately for the purpose of urging upon the President the importance and necessity of placing along the coast a suflicient naval and military force to protect the commerce of the country from pirati cal depredations of the rebels, aud to have the same accomplished in such manner aa shall be most effi cient aud expeditious. β k* nul red. That this Convention pledge the hearty support of tee loyal people of Maine to Hon. Samuel 1 oar, to-day nominated for the office of (iovefhor o! the State, and that thev testify at the Soils the constaucy with which the l)irigo State ad eree to the Union and the Constitution, thruogh all the chances aud cliauges of fortune. The reading of the resolves was frequently interupted by applause, aud they were unani mously adopted with every demonstration of enthusiasm. - 1 HE l'OBTLAND 1ΊΠΛΤΙ8."— Upon tills prolific theme, ini«lcil by ite exchanges, the Boston Journal lias given currency to α lot of rumors and suggestions that are not only ab gurd in themselves but are entirely without foundation, in fact the suggestion that the Ta cony has not been destroyed and that the pri vate journal from which quotations have been made is a "blind," are of this character. Those who take this view caunot have looked care fully either at facts or into that journal. The Itook has all the internal evidences of genu ineness, and its statements tally perfectly with known facts. More than this, the burgee of the Tacony, with the name upon it, and other flags belonging to the vessel ,also the chro nometer and 'he tin case containing the vessel's papers are all in the hands of Collector Jew ett at the Custom House; while the log-book and private journals giving the operations of that vessel have all been forwarded to Wash ington. The Journal copies from the Argus that sev eral of the Cutter's crew were discharged at their ow n request, because they would not serve with Wish whom they accused of cow ardice or something worse. We arc author ized to say this is all a fabrication. The story of their request and refusal, upon investiga tion, was found to have no foundation, while the men were discharged at the request of the Collector, their mouth of service being ended. While we are U|>on this matter we will state another fact, touching the enormous sums of money said to be iu the hands of these men, and being lavishly used by them. When they were taken to the Fort they were thoroughly searched and ererything taken from them money included. The gross amount of money found upon the whole of them, officers and mcu,was about tweniy-flve dollars,in gold and silver. While we are dailj complaining of the rebels for the treatment of our soldiers who fall iuto their hands, it becomes a question whether we are to violate the rulu in our treatment of others which we complain of tlicui for violating iu their treatment of our own friends; whether we should forget the rules of civilized warfare because they acttho part of brutes. One word more : The highest judicial offi cer in this city has suggested that the status of the crew of the Tacony will be determined by the government, by the genuineness of the commissions held by their officers in the Con federate Navy, and not by the vessel in which they were taken. If they legitimately took the Archer, according to the rules recognized in this war, their adoption of that vessel in stead of the Tacony could not well change their status At least, tho prisoners are in close custody, under instructions of the government, I and they will be safe there. No oue need ' doubt that. ORIGINAL AND SELECTED. 03^"On the first page—Major General G. Meade ; Hear Admiral Foote. Ε3Γ°Οιι the fourth page—Maine at Aldie, an original poem; Miscellany. £3f~The Bangor Evening Times has donned a new and very elegant dress, has taken on a new head, and is decidedly the neatest daily sheet issued in New England. The Times is loyal all through, and deserves abundant success. sar-The letters in commendation of the Collector of this port and the Mayor of our city, and of our people generally, for their etllcicncy in pursuing and capturing the rebel pirates, of which we are in daily receipt, are very pleasant, and are gratifying to our eelf esteem as a Portlandcr, but we have not room to publish thein. gy The keeper of the Pond Island Light reports that on Monday last one of the pilots at the mouth of the Kennebec fell in with a portion of a vessel's top works, badly burned, on the "Hub" some ten miles S. E. of Seguin. A tompion, or gun stopper, was also picked np at the wreck, which suggests that it was an armed vessel and might have been the Tacony. Cy* The London Spectator notices as " a curious fact," that out of the eight essays sent in at Oxford for the Chancellor's prize for the best Latin essay on the present American struggle—the lubject proposed by Lord Der by—seven are on the Northern side. More over, several of the writers had begun their labors as true Southerners, but had been con verted by the pure force of the considerations which a thorough study of the subject brought before them. ΐ3Γ"ΟιΐΓ Washington correspondent informs us mat a con.mutée ol Dutchmen irom the lower counties of Pennsylvania, called on the President the other day and plainly told him that the border counties of the State are now in favor of recognition and will hencelortli openly advocate it. On demanding the cause of this alarming defections it leaked out that these patriotic citizens had lately come into possession of a large amount of Confederate scrip. £y*The Argus has come to grief, one would think from reading its last number, because Gov. Coburn was not renominated. But the reason assigned by that paper shows how deep ly it has put its foot iuto matters of which it is entirely ignorant. It gives as a reaion for Gov. C's., defeat that he was not satisfactory to the Kenncbec Journal. Now it happens that the senior editor and proprietor of the journal was about thelast man to yield Gov. Co burn's uame,or|to appreciate any reason urged for the adoption of a new man. The Adverti ser, disagreeing with the Argus,says the Jour, nal had announced Gov. Coburn's nomination almost authoritatively. The <vitnesses don't agree. Cr-The Boston Journal savs that " a letter received in that city from Halifax states that the steamer Gen. Banks, recently sold by cer tain Boston merchants to English parties in the Provinces, is now loading at that port for "Dixie," and a party of Southerners interested in her are. also there. Her cargo is said to cost $50,000. It is openly reported by the pur chasers of the steamer that she will shortly re turn with a cargo of cotton." It may be added that reports say the Boston merchants refered to knew the use to be made of the Gen. Banks when they sold her. By the way, has the Boston Board of Trade made any response to the Portland Board of Trade touching this matter? ofThe^uth/c^C^V.^S^fc^ manding, stopped at Fort Preble yesterday morning for information and late flies of papers. The Star ol the South left New York Sunday noon, and has been cruising along the coast since. She boarded several vessels, and ex perienced foggy weather. She left the Fort about half-past" A.M., on another cruise after the rebel privateer. Fort Preble, Me., July 3d, 1863. A Long Voyage. The arrival of the ship Richard Busteed, commanded by Capt. Richard Mitchell of this city, at Sydney, N. S. W., is at length report ed. The ship sailed from Manila on the 10th September, bound to Sydney, with 24,442 bags sugar, (50 bales bags, and reached her porf of destination on the 3d April, after a voyage of almost seven months. She started from Man ila short-handed, and sailing between the mon soons fell in with light airs and calms ; but the chief cause of her prolouged passage was an attack of "scurvy which go reduced the strength of the crew that very little sail could be set. She finally put in to Hobart Town in distress on the 7th March, after α voyage of 178 days, duriug the latter part of which tho captain and officers had been compelled to work the ship alone, and to live almost solely on salt meat. The following account of the voyage was furnished to a iiobart Town jour nal by Capt. Mitchell: We sailed Irom Manila on the 10th Septem ber, 1862, and came through Mindore Sea, Ba/.allau Straits, Bandy Sea, and the Straits of Timor, and had light airs aud calms all the titne. We got as far west in the Indian Occau as 05 deg. cast longitude, before we could make any progress to the southward. We then had the wind between S.S.W. aud S.S.E. About this time the scurvy made its appear ance on one man who shipped at Manila. We were then about 120 days out, aud then the carpenter discovered that the main yard was quite rotten under the chafing copper. We managed to send it down and fix a spare one. This was done when only three men were laid up. At last one after another gave up, and we found ourselves without a single sailor. Some time after, one man feeling a little bet ter, came upon deck and continued to work till our arrival at Hobart Town. We encoun tered several heavy gale.-, aud were obliged a number of times to heave the ship to. During oue of these gales the salt water got into our fresh water tank, aud the cousequeuce was we have had only as allowance two quarte of brackish water to each man. On Thursday night last was in Storm Bay. The weather be ing thick and cloudy, aud not being certain which was the entrance, we ran the ship down to l)'Entreca«teaux Channel, knowing that there was a light there. On Friday night iu coming up the Channel, we fired several guns, and showed several lights and flashes in hopes of getting assistance, but noue came. Was ■«calmed all ulght within two ships' length of he rocks, and iu the morning a fisherman •ame aud asked me If I was acquainted with Jie Channel aud uaid we were iu a bad chan nel, and no pilot could be obtained there. The fisherman said he was no pilot, but could hew us the way up, which he did and we ouud him very useful. We were in Sandy lay before a pilot boarded us, and he took the vheel. When the Bustecd was boarded at Iiobart fown, the whole ship's crew was so exhausted s to require help from on shore to bring her ο her moorings. · That afternoon all the 6ea len—ten in number— were removed to the fovernment Hospital. Five were at the point f death. The joints of some of the poor fol >ws could not be bent by main force. They eceived the utmost care, and were iu a fair •ay to recover when the paper from which 'e learn these facts was printed. The officers ■ f the ship were completely restored by the ivigorating air, the fruits and vegetables, !iey fouud at Hobart Town. Sb* a woman in another column picking Sftmbuc Grapes, for S peer'β Wine. It is an admirable article need in hospital·, and by the tiret families in Paris London and New York, iu preference to old Port Wine. Itis worth atrial,asit gives great satisftc tion. dec22dly SPECIAL· NOTICES. Attention Co. A, Stale Guard ! Every member of the company is hereby ordered to appear at the Armory this evening, aK o'clock. Per order, J. M. MARSTON, 1st Sergt. Portland, July 2, 1863. It There is a pleasure in a razor keen, There is a rapture in a «have so nice ; There is a room the best by man e'er seen, Who goes there onco is sure to go there twice. Wftere?—At TODD'S, corner of Middle and Ex change streets. jy2 d3t· Post Office, Portland, I June 29, 1803. \ On and after July 1st, the postage for drop letters will be two cents, prepaid by stamps for the single rate of the half ounce. The postage on letters for warded in the mails will be three cents for the half ounce, uniform throughout the Uuited States, and prepaid by stamp*. Kate* of postage on all printed matter (except cir culars. regular newspapers and periodicals,) is fixed by the weight of the package. The standard weight is four ounces, rated at two cents; an extra rate of two ceuts being added for each additional four ounces, or fraction thereof. Double this rate (that is f ur cents) is charged for books by the same standard of weight. Three circulars, or any less number, in one un waled envelope, to one address, pass at the rate ot two cents. Seeds, engravings,and other miscellaneous matter, sent to one address, are also charged at tlie same rate of t wo cents for each four ounce* or fractions thereof. Charges ou priuted and mis ellaneous matter must in all eases be prepaid by stamps. Henceforward no extra charge will be made for a business card or ad dress priuted on a wrapper or envelope. All trausient newspapers sent through tho office nm-t be so enclosed as to be easily removed from the wrappers for examination It not so left, letter postage will be charged and and collected at the place of delivery. The charge for registering a letter will be twenty cents in addition to the necessary postage thereon, jyl 3wis A T. DOLE, P. M. Slnrtiis' Electric Compound, AX KXPECTUAL EATERNAL REMEDY FOR NEURALGIA AND R II EU M AT ISM. Also Invaluable for Spinal Irritation, Hip Complaints, Ague in the Face, Tooth-ache, Pain in the Side, Back and Limbs, Ear Ache, Lcmbaoo, Ac. The proprietor, in ofTeringthis medicine to the pub lic. desires to state that thin preparation does not be long to that class called patent medicines. Its value has been tested for many years,and it has been found felly adequate to the rêaov si «»t many obstinate cases of the alxive contnlaints which other eeh-hrated rem· (-dice ha«l tailed to reach, aud which had baffled the skill of eminent phjslcians The praprMr doesnot claim that it will cure hut one clas* of disease*. All pereons who are afflicted with any of theme complainte are earnestly requested to try this Compound and judge for themselves. The proprietor is allowed to use tlie following names in recommendation of the article: Rev.N. MuxuoK.late Editor of "Boston Recorder/' Rev. II. M. Dexter of Boston. Joseph H. Allen, 119 Washington street, house 56 Rutland street. N. P. Kemp, Tract Society, 40 Corn hill. Addison Boy hex, 409 Washington street, Boston, firm of llaley, Morse k Boyden. William'11. Brewster, 1 Publisher of Boston Traveller. D. C. Rogers, Conwiy Insurance Company, 79 State Htreet, Boston. Miss Rogers, 22 Milford street, Boston. Mrs. J. S. A Τ wood, 5 Cherry street, Boston. J. P. Rollins, at Karwell's Printing House, 37 Congress street, Boston. I. B. Skinner, 129 Washington street, Boston. Mrs. R. Hale, Alpine street. Roxbury. Mrs. Wm. Bolman.No. 1 Wheeler's court,Boston. Mrs. C. U. Dickinson, 6 Briggs place, Boston. Miss J. A. Rows, 3 Concord street, C'harlestown. Isaac (jinn*, 13 Meade street, Charleetown. AC. C. Barry, Cashier of City Bank, Boeto·. Hkxky Flaxdkrs. Publisher of Boston Traveller. B. W. WILLIAMS. Proprietor, 116 Washington street, Boston, Mass. For sale by all Druggists. W. F. PHILLIPS, Aoent, je8 eodlm Portland. GEORGE L. GOOD A LE, M. D.» CORNER OF CONGRESS AND TEMPLE STKXET·, (Opposite First Parish Church.) Jyl d2w then MA Wtf A NEW ARTICLE.—Cracknels.—Try some of them. A very delicate Biscuit, tender aud brittle, aud will almost melt in one's mouth. Manufactured and for sale, at wholesale and retail, at C. BLAKE'S Stka* Bakery, Lvte *f φ). Psmvrr-** Street. GREAT DISCOVERY.—An adbositepreparation that will STICK Patch*·* aud Linings to Boots and Shoes sufficient ly strong without stitching; That will effectually mend Furnitnre, Crockery, Toys, and all articles of household use. Belt Makers, Boot and Sloe Makers, Manufacturers and Machinists, And Families, willfind it invaluaelk! It willeflectnallystopths leakage of Coal Oil. It is iusoluble in water or oil. It is a liquid, and as easily applied ft· paste. It will adhere oily substances. It is HILTON'S INSOLUBLE t'KMENT ! Hilton Brotrkrs, Proprietors, Providence, R. I. Supplied in package» from 2 oz. ta 100/6s., by CHAS. RICH ARDSoit * CO., 61 Broad Street, Boston, Sole Ageuts for New England. febl7 dly Dr. If. L. Da vie, Analytical Γ h via lin, will be in attendance at hi# office, 229$ Congres* street, two door* west of the Court llou*e. Hreiinetday and Tkurtday, July l*t and 21, to consult with the sick upon long landing or chronic disrate*. Ladite and gen Hemeu are invited to call. Advice free, J« -7 edlW Keep Cool! Keep Cool!—Take a glass of Bay'» Ice Cream Soda, the inoet delicious and cooling bev erage ever produced, The public are respectfully invited to call an4ex* amine the apparatus that produces the above, which is in operation every day, (Sundays excepted) Iron 6 A.M. till 10 P. M., at H. H. Hay's Drug Store, junction of Free and Middle streets. Portland. Eighteen Cream Soda Tickets for one dollap. jeô dtf IF*Consumption and Catarrh, and all diseases of the Throat and Luugs. successfully treated by Inha latioiv. By C. Morse, M. D., aul$'62 eod Corner Smith and Congres* Sts. Dkntistrv.—Dr.JOSIAII IIKALD.No.241 Cno gress Street, first door east of 1st 1'arisli Church Portland. Me. ugTdly Drs. LOCK Κ k KIMBALL, Dentist*, No. 117 MiddleStreet. Portland. Me. auglS—ly çyii you are in want of any kiud of PRINTING all at the Daily Press Office. tf BROKERS' BOARD. Sale op Stocks.—Boston, July 2. 1862. β 10.000 American Gold 1441 4.U00 do 144j 20.800 do 144 8.800 do 1431 U. S. 7-3 10 Treasury Notes 106} U. S. Five-Twenties 100 U. S. Certificates, currency 97| MARRIED. In this city. June 30. by Rev. C. Fuller, Cyro·· II. Ball, of Cliarlestown, Mass., aud Marietta Townseud, ot tlds city. lu Kemiebuukport. June 27. Sam'l B. Tu mar and Miss Sarah A. Pope : 80th, Chas. O. Huff and Miss Amanda L. Tripp, all of K. In St tieorge, Juue 16, Capt. Joua Strong and Miss Nancv W. Davis. In Lebauou, Me., May 17, Johu S. Parker, M. D.# and Miss Carrie M. Wood. DIED. At Baton Rouge, in Hospital, June 18, of typhoid fever, Corp. Chas. K. MeLellan, of Co. B. 12th Me. Rear., only son of George aud Sarah A. MeLellan, of Portland, aged 27 years. In Raymond, Juue 20, Mrs. llaunah Strout, aged 71 years. In Phillips, June 14, Mrs. Elizabeth Caldcn, aged 66 vears. PASSENGERS. In the sch C F Young, at New York from Jamaica, Capt Hopkins, late of sch H L Orcutt, J Rogers, and Robert Craig. IMPORTS. Sierra Moreua. Brig Specdaway — 300 hhds mo· ia*ses, 20 trcs do, Thos Aecencio k Co. Parsboro NS. Sch Welcome Home—200 tous plas ter. A D Whidden. Frederickton NB. Sch Julia—60,000 ft boards. Ν J Miller. BAILING OF OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. WTKAMKR PROM FOR SAILS Now York .Southampton New York..June21 L'ity of Baltimore. Liverpool... .?New York. .June 24 Kangaroo Liverpool New York, .lune 20 âfia Liverpool Bo*ton June 27 Hibernian Liverpool Quebec.. . .June 27 Groat Eastern Liverpool Nhw York. .June 30 Persia Liverpool New York. .July 4 Arabia Liverpool Boston July 11 Scotia Liverpool New York.. .July 18 το depart. North .Star. New York. .Asptawall... July 3 New York New York...Soothamutou.July 4 City of Washing'u. New York. Liverpool July 4 C anada Bouton Liverpool... .%July g China New York Liverpool..... July 15 Corsica New York. .Nassau NI*.. -July 18 l'lautaganet New York. .Jamaica. Jajy 21 A*ia Boston .Liverpool July £i Persia New York. .Liverpool July 27 MINIATURE ALMANAC. Friday. JB|y a. 8un rises 4.27 | High water 13.86 Suit seta 7.40 | Length of day* 16.18 MARINE NEWS. PORT OF PORTLANU. ThtiriMlay. Jaly 2. ARRIVED. U S steamer Geo Shattuck, Com J \V Dicks, cruis· ing. Steamer Harvest Moon. Roix, Bangor. .Steamer New Brunswick, Winchester, Boston for Eastport aud 'St John NB. brig speed a way, Atherton, Sierra Morena via Car denas 18th ult. Brig Moonlight, Small, Matanzas 17th ult. Brig C Mathews, Mathews. Cardeuas. Brig Surf, Sweetlaud. Matanias. Sch Valet ta, Lord, Cardeuas luth ult. Sch Welcome Home, (Br) Hatfield, Parsboro NS. Sch Trader, 1'ittston, New York. Sch Ν li Hall, Hamilton. Salem. Sch Ann. Johnsou, Portsmouth. Sch Frances Ellen, Clark, Calais. Sch Sarah Elizabeth, Webber, Damariscotta. Sch Centurion, Nutter, Calais for Providence. Sch Charlotte, Black, Bangor for Prorineetown. Sch J M Carpenter, Hutchinson, Wiuierport for Philadelphia. CLEARED. Brig Ortolan, Malouev, Matanzas—Geo S Hunt. Sch William Driukwater, Patterson, Havana—H Bui lard. [From our Correspondent.] KENNEBLNKPoRT, July 2. Ar, sch Charlotte Ann, brant. Bank Quereii, 42,000 fish. A beautiful yacht of about 30 tons, built by Rufus Wilis, Esq., of Newbury port, was launched from Ward's yard, at Kenuebnnkport, on Wednesday, 1st. She is owned by the builder. The following sales are reported by the New York Shipping List: Bark Couraut, 4M) tons, built at Rich· mou α, j&e, 111 iroz. ai aooui «ιι,ιιυυ; snip Brazil, t>>4 tons, built at Richmond in 1ϊ566. on terme not made public. DOMESTIC PORTS. NEW ORLEANS—Ar 22d, brig Sea Lark, ONeil, Boston. Below 22d, bark Edward Everett, fm Boston; brig Ganges, from New York. Cld 23d. fliip Jenny Lind, Finnekin, New York; brig Brewster, Carlton. Boston. » BALTIMORE—Cld 29th. sch Czar Hammond, for Bostou. Cld 30th. bark lladley, Snow, Boston; brie Cana da, Bennett, WC Africa; schs Golden Rod, Bishop, and Governor, Freethyy. Alexandria. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 2Kb, brig Henry Mean·, Watts. Boston. Ar3(nh, brig Rolling Wave. Murray, New York; sell Julia Ε Gamage, Black, Providence. Cld29th. sehs Ζ A Paine, Jones, Bath; Franconia, Jarvis, and Amy Weoster, Wooster, Boston: Nor thern Li)?ht, Ireland, do. Cld duth, brig Cyclone, Bunker, Richmond ; schs Laura, Tucker, lor iriuidad; JC Brooks, Graffam. Portland; il Ρ l ushing, Cook, Cambridge; Chis Η Roger*, Langley, New bury port. Ar30th. barks Eventide. Partride, Cardenas; Ze nas Collin, Packard, Cientuegos. Cld 30th, brigs Lauretta, Smith, and Webater Kcl ley. Ileagan, New York. NEW YORK—Ar 3<>th, brigs Levithian, Uofftes, Trinidad; Β Young,Torrv, Elizabethport for Bgston, schs Mindora, Sargent. Neuvitas; ComTock^Bpud, Bangor; Garland, Norton, Machias; l'amon,rltch· er, New Haven. Cld aoth, ship Wm Stetson, llurlbut. London; sch C Carroll. Emery. Bostou. Ar 1st inst, bark Sam Sliephard, (Br) Jewett. 8t Jago; brig Unrauia, (Br) Bradford. Guantanimo; sch» C F Young, llmne. do; Luther Child, Portland; Sarah Elizabeth, Kellev, Boston. Also ar 1st, barks Albertina, Olmstead, Algoa Bay CGli; Princeton, Smith. Demarara; brigsTrindelin, Havener, Cardenas; W J Treat, Park, Mayaguez; schs J W Lawrence, Tucker. Port Royal 8C; James Brophy, Mullen, Gonaives. s Cld 1st. bark Manhattan, (Br) Harding. St Johns ! NF; brigs 8 M Newhall, Ellis, < arthagena; Wm Β Nash, Coffin, Marseilles; Hannah. (Br) Allen. Sierra Moreua; schs Eijual, Keller, Rockland; William, Dunham. Bath; Annie, Hall, Portland. Also cld 1st, ship Victoria, Stinsou, London ; Hen· St Buck. Nickels, Baltimore; brigs Τ D Wagner, mith. New Orlean; Vesta, Kelley, Boston; ache Wm McCobb, Chipman, Bangor; Rio, Emery, Port land. PROVIDENCE—Ar let, «ch Nancy R Ileagan,Re<l mon, Georgetown DC. BOSTON—Ar 1st iust, barks D Godfrey, Hall, ftn WC Africa; John Gilpiu, Whiting, Cape town CGH ; R Β Walker. Raynes, Portland; schs Nightingale, Nkkerson, Elizabethport; J M'Closky, Baker, Al bany. fid Hi. shin. J as Guthrie. Hanscom. Calentta: schs Lizzie JfauT. > ram De*. KocKport, to load tor rmia delphia ; Charter Oak. Baker, do do. Ar 2d, brigs Pico, Burrlll, Sierra Leone; Laarilla. Boltou. Cape Hay tie»; Mecosta. Dunbar.Cienfuegna ; Centaur, helley, Rondout; Lyra. Low. Elizabeth port: schs Sarah,Haskell.Jersey City; Zicova.Mureh, Elizabethport ; (juail, Brewster. and John Adams. Hatch, Roudout; Theo 1'relinghuyseu, Belatv. Ella worth. Below, brigs Paragon, aftd Jessie Rhynaa. Cld 2d. barks A1 mira Coombs, Drinkwater, New Orleans; Lucy Frances, Gray, Bangor, to lewd for Matanzas: brigs Wm A Dresser, Hatch, and Loch Lomond. Vcazie, Bangor. GLOUCESTER—Ar 29th, schs Jane ft Eliza. Rich ards. Calais for New York; Paviltioa, Baker, from Boston. PORTSMOUTH-Ar 29th, sch Nellie Tar box. from Philadelphia. FOREIGN PORTS. At Algoa Bay CGI1. May 5. bark ii Τ Kemp,Mayo, disg; Itaska. Turner, do; sch Jc*ddio Reed, do. Sid April 26, bark Lizzie. Nickerson, New York. At Gibraltar 11th ult, ship Cowper, Sparrow, for Callao first wind. At sombrero 18th ult, ship Samoset, McCobb, Idg guano. At Trinidad 17th nit, bark Cbas Brewer, Price, for New York2Wh: Casco. Gardiner, fin do. disc: briir Kudoru*. fin l'hiladelpliia, ar Win. Sailed from .>ajjua 24th ult, brig C Ε Kelley, I'oto BoMud. Passed Bermuda 1 It b ult, bark J as Ε Ward, Buck· nam. from Portland for Cardenas. Ar at Hamilton, Bermuda, ltith ult, sch A Κ Wil ia rd. ConJey, Bangor. [Per steamship China at New York.} Sailed from Liverpool l?th. l'Diverse, llutton, and ffm Tapscott, Bell, New York. Cld 1Mb, lien Berry. Emery, Philadelphia. Eut for Idg 18th. John Barbour, lvey, for Boston; Constitution, Cutler, New York. Ar at Deal 17th, H M Hayes, Blliot, Hull for Mont evideo, (and sailed); 19th, Tamerlane, Logan, Lou dou for Hong Kong (and sailed.) Sailed from Swansea 18th, St Bernard. Kelley, for Valparaiso. Ar at Calcutta May 10, East Indian, lloyt, from Mauritius; Grauite State, Jacobs, Liverpool; Esme ralda, York, Galle. Sid 13th. Anuie Kimball. Marsh,for Dundee; 15th, A H Badger. Mitchell, Melbourne. At Kangoon May 15, Grace Boss, Pendleton, une; while at tne mouth ot the Hiver drag red anchors and weat ashore in a squall, but came off without dam· age. Ar April 20, Lorenzo, Merrlman, Singapore; 23d, Simoon, Smith. Aden. Sailed 17th, Transit, Patten, Queenstown; 18th, Southerner, Soule, and Lizzie Bliss, Pierson. do; 28d Delphine. Nickels, do. Ar at Kurrachee May 12, Harvest Home, from the Clyde. Sailed fVom Madras May 13, Annie llodgman, Hy fer. for Amherst. Ar at Bombay May 17, Contest, Jennings, from Liverpool. At <!o 22d, Anne Armstrong. (Br) Oliver, for New York; Gem of the Ocean, Williams, for St Thomas for order·»; Zuleika, Glover, and Mary Crocker, Stuber, one. Ar at Trieste 10th ult, Fanny Hamilton. Dyer. New York. Ar at Marseilles 16th ult, C F Eaton, Carry, New York Ar at Rambnrg 15th ult, Ceres, Waite, Caliao; 17th, W 11 Towiiseud, Hi». Matanzas. Sailed 18th, Lexington, Bearse. New York. fijAr at Buenos Ay res May 10, Cavalie^ Brown, Bos ton. Sid May 8, M L Frank, Haskell, for foreign ports; 12th, Revenue. Pouslaud, do. Ar in Kiver Platte prev to May 2d. Charlemagne, Bellamy. New York for Montevideo; Annie Kim ball, Humphrey, do for Bueuos Ay res. Arat KioJaueiro May 11, Golden Rule, Wilson, Baltimore. Ar at l'eruambuco May 28, Thetis, Kimball, from Sumatra, for orders. Ar at Genoa 15th ult, Grace Hammond, Burnham, Caliao. Sailed from Sunderland 15th, St Bernard, Crosby, for Hull. Ar at Cardiff 15th ult, Casilda, Clossen, and Ionian, Dyer, Bristol. Ar at Glasgow 15th, Tanaro, Kelley, Pomaron. SPOKEN. May 31. lat 21 23 S. Ion 84 08, ship Windsor Foreet, from Liverpool for Melbourne. Juuo2T>, lat 28 32, Ion 70, bark Meteor, oi Boston, steering WSW. June 27, lat 37 30, Ion 74 16, brig Paragon, from New York for Cienftiegos. June 2*. lat 40 49. Ion 8» 28, bark Acacia, Fink ham, from Boston for Port Spaiu. July 2, off Capo Cod, bark 8 W Holbrook, from Cuba for Portland. For Sale. Jjy Hit; steamboat JAMES HOLTON, jLTjUti^rimfuow lying at Union Wharf; was built 1862—is 60 tone burthen—76 feet Ion?, 15 feet beam ; has a very large Cabin. Is well built in every respect. The boiler and machinery will bo sold separate or together. Kor particulars •nouire of JOSEPH H. WHITE, I'uion Wharf. Portland. June 20. Jyl w ι. ο. o· r. ΓΙ1ΗΕ Annual Session of the K. W. Grand Lodge JL of Maine of the Indepeudent Order of Odd Fellows will be held in Odd bellows' Hall on Tues day, August 11.1863, at 8 o'clock. KDWARD Ρ BANKS, Grand Secretary, jyl 3taw till augll NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Orand Steamboat Excwflo·» — AMOSIt THE— Island* in Portland Harbor. JULY 4tH* 18ΘΟ, The Isrje, iptdow, and very faut ITltMIl HiRVEIT MOO*, CJJT. BOIX, Will make THBBB axcusaiona oa the Fourth of Jely. •55 ^faae τ™·* «barf at Α. M Return m boat 13 M. ,1**™ υΓ?ηι1 Traak wharf at 1 P. M Ktrturn about & P. M. Aod alao at 7J P. M. Retaining at an early hoar tu the éventa». tr A ftill Band of Muaie will be la attendance. No nleaaaater war of «pewit,,, a part of lhl> glo rions day cau be devised. Each trip will bo a mon* tin· Island*. passing tbo Forts, Portland Light, among the Tboneand Inland λ of ( awo Bay, and in view of the scene of the late Κ aval Conflict. Tickets for each trip, GO cent·, to be purchased be fore going on board. gy" Refreshment* on board. 1'ortlaad, July 3, 1863. 2t A € H ANKG. MR. Joseph W. Rkai>, having pure based the in terest of Mr. W. D. Wbymouth in the firm of CLAaK, Weymouth & Co., the tirm name in chang ed to CLARE, READ & CHASE, who will continue to transact the Wholesale Grocery Bottine**' as heretofore, at the old Stand, No. 71 Commercial Street Portland, July 1st, 1863. je3 dlw· iJgTJB' Fourth of July. Th« York * Cumberland Railroad WILL carry passengers July 4th and return same day, from and to the several stations for one ticket—IIalf Fake. D. CARPENTER, Sup't. Portland, July 1st, 1868. Jy3 tjyt Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned have this day formed a copart nership under the name and style of HO YE 8, HOWARD A CO., for the transaction of the a*vw ν uuu m; hi UMW IVII9I A Τ yO. 35 EXCHANGE STREET. Κ. W NOYES. I. L. HOWARD Portland. Joly 1. IMS. J;8 dtr a Ho! ForCashliif's Island. The safe aud commodious Barge Comfort, Capt. Wm. Will απγ>, will leave Custom House Wharf on Saturday, the fourth, and Monday, the sixth of July, as follows: Leave Portland at 9} a. m. and 2} p. m. Leave Cushing's Island at 11} a. m., and 54 P. M. Fare down and back, 25 cent·; Children, 15 cent·. Jy»3t Brick House and Store on Con· irre·· Street, FOR SALE. The 8tore, House. and Lot, Ko. 344 Congress street—a first rate stand. A desirable and well finished House, with 10 finished rooms, besides closets. haU, fcc. Abundant supply of hard' and soft water. Lot 38x90. with a common passage-way, 12 feet wide. For particulars iuquire of JOHN 0. FROTTER, je3eod3w Lime Street. Island Ferry, EAST SIDE CUSTOM HOUSE WHARF. Steamer 11 ESTER will ran u fol low, : Leave l'ortland at and 10} A. II. 3j and 7 o'clock^ *. L*a> e tbe l.landntt #i and 11} A. «·., and Si, & and >1 r. a. Will touch at Peak'· l.land oa all Don trip·, and taut return trip In tbe forenoon, afternoon ana .Ten ia. Time given I· tbe time ol tearing (tuhlag'a laland. _ je3 Uîm Country Residence tor Sale. _ The VA KM owned by thé lata Hon. R. K. Good enow, situated 1 within one hundred rods of the County Buildings at Paris, (hi ford County, He., is υ fibred for sale at η great bargain. The Farm contain· 110 acres of land, of excellent quality, which produces at present about 30 tons of hay, and the amount may be largely increased — Fruit, wood and water aie abundant. The dwelling house and out-buildings are commodious and in good repair. The location Is pleasaut and healthy, offer ing a desirable country residence. For particulars inquirv may be made on the prem ises of Dr. W. ▲. RUST, South Ffcris, or WILLIAM iiOODKNoW, Esq., Portland. jj3 tf NOT ▲ HUMBUG! The Champion Soap \ IS aetually the cheapest and best now in use. It la fir e from all deleterious qualities, and harmless. For washing, clothes require no boiling. (Hard wa ter can be used. | It cleans paint and glass without water, and is warranted to remove grease, tar, pitch, fce., ι rum carpets aad woolen goods. For shampoo ing, bathing, and for cleansing, healing and soften ing the skin, it Is unequalled. For particulars see circulars. Sold by FULLER BROS . Office 2S4 Congres· St. Open from 6 to 9 a. K., 13 to 3, and β to 8 P.M. Jya M (J. S. Marsh*!'* Notice. UarriD Statu» or A»>im, I District of .l/iutie u. I PURSUANT to a Monition from the Hon. Ashnr Ware, Judge of tbe United Slates District Court, within and tor the District ot Mam·-, I hereby give public notice that the following Libel has been filed in said Court, vis: A Libel against For* Casks op Cm; Six Casks Oil; Eioht Bbls. Wijii; Oki Bbl Nit»; owe Bhl. ι lass; On· Box Mustard; Obe Box Cas tor Oil ; Two Boxes Toys; Owe Box Toys add Suspkhdkrs; Owe Box Slate*; Osa Bbl. Hkvp Seed ;Obe Keg Coal Tar ; I'wexty-biomt Cmkst· Black Tea; Niretebb half-chests Tea, as is more particularly set forth iu said Libel ; that a hear ing and trial win be had thereon at Portland, in said Dictrict, on the ttr-nty-firtt rfuy of July currmtt where any persons interested therein may appear and show cause, if any can be shown, wherefore the saine should not be decreed liable to salvage, and disposed of according to law. Dated at Portland tnisjecond day of July, A. D. 1863. F. A.OUINBY, U. S. Deputy Marshal, District of Maine. jy3 dltd Livery and Uack Stable to Lease. " Stock for Sale. THE subscriber, on sccouut of impaired health, being desirous of removing to the couulr> . uow offers his whole stock of Horses,Carriages and Hacks for *ale, together with a lease of his Stable. His stand is central, second to none in the city, aud com - . mauds a large share of patronage Those desirous of enteriug at once into a good paying business are invited to call and t*xatniue the prémises, stock, fte. His patrons cousist of tbe best in the city, who he stow a very liberal share of patrouage which will no doubt be contiuued to bis successor. Tbe Uouse adjoiuing the Stable, containing 14 rooms, in first rate order, suitable for a boarding house or large ffcmily. will be leased with tbe stable, if desired. Apply to Jy3 tf O. C. FROST, Proprietor. τ Copuiarnliip Notice. Η Κ subscribers ha ν»* this day formed a copart nership uuder the name and style of BR1««8 & CRESiEl, WHOLKHALI bliLKH* IV Floor, Groceries and Provisiona, 92 CoBMrdll St., •Thomas Block.* LIMA* C. IlKh.uS, J. HAUK1S I KKSSET. Portland. July 1, IS*». <ltr 8TA.HPI»(i PAITKRIVS S. HIÎAIDING ! Μ. ΒΑΚΕΜΛΝ would inform the Ladies that _ _ she has removed fro in No. 19 to 77 Free «tree*, where she is ready to attend to all order» for stamp ing. Miss R. has made arrangement* in New York to be constantly supplied with all the latest «tries of Braiding I'attern.s. and the best materials to work with. Samples of her work can be seen at all ti»*s at her rooms. She will teach her method of (damping, on reason able terms, to ladies from any part of the country, and supply them with all nocet*ary materials to work with. jeMdtf For (he Islaidt. The steamer CASC'O will, antil 'farther uotioe, leave BmurBaus y ~f ·βμ. h· Wharf for Γκλκ'μ and ΓΓΡΗ1ΒΟ'· Ul ASM st 9 and 10 m Α. M.. and 1 and 8 HO F M. Keturuiar. will luare CvaHixo'· Ulaud al «.«Sand 11I4A. M . and 2.4Λ and 6 15 r M. The boat will touch at Pea·'· Ulahd erajj trip down. hut returning, will unly touch then the un Titira in th* forvnoou aad afternoon. Fare Dew· aad Back H Ceat·. Juno 24. ltW. 4If