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T H E PRESS.
Tuesday Morning. June 9» 18C8. $yFirst Page to-day — The Carpetbag; Magazines; Varieties. Fourth Pape-Day is Dying; The Irish Abroad.__ A Solon.—In the Massachusetts House, on ThursJay, Mr. Wright, of Lawrence, in advo cating the Tunnel bill, said “that the people did not want to back out now, and leave the tunnel like a great mouth crying out that the old Commonwealth had “tiommuxed.” S. B. Packard, who seems to have got him self into trouble iu New Orleans, by anticipa ting the action of Gen. Buchanan and issuiug an order for the induction of the officers elect under the new constitution, was formerly a citizen of North Auburn, Maine. Gen. Buch anan has allied himself with the rebel taction in Southern politics and is no doubt seriously impeding the course of reconstruction in Lou isiana, but Mr. Packard seems in this case to have proceeded somewhat hastily and so far as appears in an unauthorized manner. Gen. Buchanan by a curious coincidence issued his order (or the same purpose on the same day, so that compliance with the demands ol the chairmau of the board of registration will be come unnecessary. The result ot, Mr. Pack ard’s trial by military commission will be awaited with considerable interest. * Senator Sumner's Position—Let it be re membered that Senator Sumner, the repre sentative of the extreme Radical wing of the Republican party has recently written these words in leply to urgent solicitations for his iuflueuce in securing the pardon of certain rebels: I am not sure that the time has yet come to make exceptions to our general policy iu indi vidual cases; to do so would be to open the door to innumerable applications; and, once open, it would be difficult to slrut it. 1 hope to meet such cases as yours bv some genera! enactment; and, as soon as the condition of the country will permit, I shall be the first to advocate the removal of all disabilities under which you labor at present. This is but a fair expression of the univer sal feeling of the Republican party. It is a va riation of one of the resolutions introduced and made a part of the Republican platform at the suggestion of Gen. Sehurz. Univeisal am nesty, as soon as it is consi stent with national safety aud national justice, is one of the cardi nal doctrines of Republicanism. Roguery has its little mishaps and head flaws occasionally eveu in New York. It secmi almost incredible, but the news comes to us authenticated in every reasonahle way thatCallicot, a swindling Internal Revenue col lector, and his confederates Enright and Allen have been sentenced by the United States Cir cuit Court of the Eastern district of New York to pay the whole tine and sufler the whole term of imprisonment provided by the law. Calli cot, the chief offender, is to pay a fine of $10, 000 and be imprisoned iu the Albany Peniten tiary two years. How little this new efficien cy in bringing thieves to justice is due to the inspiration of the’party in power New York may be estimated from the following story of six Democratic Senators: At the Grant and Colfax ratification mect iag held in Binghamton, Hon. J. H. Selkreg of Ithaca read, as an example of Democratic economy, the bill of expenses that had been presented to the last Legislature by the pro prietor of the Metropolitan Hotel, New York. The bill, he said, was created by six Demo cratic Senators, who had been appointed a committee to investigate some transactions in New York and Brooklyn. They were about three weeks in New York, and the bill amount ed to only $1,705.50. The items were enumera ted, and Mr. Selkreg said he would vouch for their correctness. The first article mentioned was whisky, then brandy, cigars, whisky, carriages, bar, whisky,cigars, whisky, brandy, cigars, carriages, tickets, bath, etc , amounting iu all to over $1,700. An Army of Grasshoppers Coming East. —The Council Bluffs (Iowa) Democrat makes the startling statement that millions upon millions of newly born grasshoppers have Blurted from that place and are bopping east at tbc rate of two feet at a jump. It adds: “The grasshopper here is not feeding glutton ously, and it is evidently desirous of accom plishing his trip ‘down east' at as early a day as possible.” Political Notes. The Richmond Dispatch thinks the chance of harmonizing the two wings ot the Demo cratic party is almost hopelets. It says the War Democrats would vote for General Grant rather than for Pendleton; and the copper heads or Peace Democrats would rather that Grant should be elected than Haucock. The new Constitution of Florida contains a provision requiring educational qualifications in all persons voting for the first time in 1880. The Ohio State Journal states that a Chase organ issoou to he established at Washington, under the editorial direction of George Alfred Townsend. Gen. Schofield gives great satisfaction by hisjudicious administration of the War -De partment. The Democrats, however, are greatly exercised because he is not of their po litical faith. The Chase circular which we published yes terday was sent to every Democratic Congress man in Washington. Many of them have an nounced that they will attend the meeting called for to-day. Senator Grimes, it is said, will sue the New York Tribune and Cincinnati Gazette for libel in charging him with corruption. It is supposed that Reverdy Johnson will not be confirmed as minister to England if he is nominated by the President. Ex-Govtrnor Brown has been chosen Presi dent of the Central Grant Club of Georgia. The Jewish Messenger opposes the anti Grant movement among the members of the Hebrew faith. The Providence Herald ventures the perfect ly safe prophecy, that “history will declare” James Buchanan “to have been as wise as be was honest.” The Richmond Enquirer, (Democratic) after praising the courteous manners of Gen. Scho field, says: “Yet it may not be difficult to see that he and the worst Radicals, either carpet baggers or Congressmen, have been all the time aiming at llie same objective point—the success of the Radical scheme of ‘reconstruc tion.’ His policy has been more dangerous to the Conservative cause in Virginia thau any other that could have been devised.” A political organization, designed to further the election of Gon. Grant, has been formed in Chicago, and in commemoration of the bus iness in which he was engaged at the com mencement of the rebellion, has named itself “The Tanners.” The New York Irish Republic is vigorously supporting the nomination of Grant and Col fax. A Georgia Democratic paper, learning that many negroes in the lower part ot the State had voted the Conservative ticket, says: “We see no reason longer to oppose negro suffrage.” There is a good deal of human nature in Southern Democrats, after all. He is a poor arithmetician who starts with the clear proposition that Grant is a better and ail abler soldier than Hancock, and can not prove that the latter will subtract very lit tle from the conquering column of the former because of his servicss against the rebellion.— Pendleton would rally the rebels and Copper heads en masse, and for that reasou he will be pressed with great ability by his partisans. There is to he a Grant and Colfax ratifica tion meeting at Faneuil Ha'l, Boston, to-mor row evening. Gov. Hawley of Connecticut and F. A. Pike of Maine are to he the princi pal speakers. In conversation with an Indiana politician tbs other day President Johnson said he con sidered himself as good a Democrat as lie ever was in his life and that he should support the New York nominee for the Presidency. An Oregon paper interprets “S. T.—1860— X.” to mean: “Democracy is the S-ame T-hing as it was in 18G0, X-actly." Minot elected on Saturday delegates to the second district Congressional convention who favor the nomination of Mr. Dingley. Mr. Pomeroy ot the La Crosse Democrat gets another dig trout one of It is Southern friends. The Southern Opinion, adverting to the rumor that he was in the United States army during the war, says: “We can say to our friends that they need give themselves no trouble to make any inquiries. ‘Brick’ is not a fighting man. If he was, he wottlil have been in the Confederate army during the war, the place where all brave and honest men were who claimed to believe the doctrines he advocated. ‘Brick’ won’t, fight.” Mr. P. must long since have arrived at the conclu sion that these gentlemen are hard to please. The Decatur (Ala.) Republican says if Ala bama is admitted, and has a reasonable show, she is just as certain to go Republican next fall as old Massachusetts. The Raleigh (N. C.) Standard says there are thousands of hungry colored people roam ing aboat seeking employment, who would have been employed if they had voted to please their rebel employers. At the Democratic caucus in Bangor Satur day evening a Pendleton delegation headed hv Gorham L. Boynton was chosen to attend the State convention at Augusta on the 23d in stant. The vote stood 206 to 160. Oeneral Grnut’i Speeches. General Grant has said some very effective things, as plainly appears from the following extract from the New York Tribune: The Democratic journals are greatly exer cised about Gen. Grant’s speeches, and predict disaster to the country in the election of a man who (they say) cannot make a glittering oration. One of these carping critics is Gen. S. B. Buckner, non' the editor ot the Louis ville Courier, the chief Pendleton-Democratic organ of Kentucky. Editor Buckner sharply reviews Gen. Grant’s style and ideas, and thinks lie won’t do. But Mr. Buckner possi bly may remember one little speech or compo sition of Gen. Grunt. It was as follows: Headquarters akmv in the field. 1 C IMP NEAR DON-NELSON, Feb. 10, lot'2. J To Gen. S. B. Buckner, Confederate Army: A ours ot this date, proiiosing an armistice and appointment ofconmii sinners to settle terms of capitulation, Is iust received. A' i other terms than an unconditional and immediate surrender can he accepted. I pro pose to move iinmediately on your works, I am, sir, verv respectfully, your obedient servant. U. S. Grant, Griff. Gen. U. S. A. Commanding. Gen. Buckner called these terms ungener ous and uncivil; but he made haste to accept them. For once, at least, lie clearly compre hended Gen. Grant’s style. Some time afterward, General Grant was visited in his camp before Vicksburg by Gen. Pemberton, who was anxious to kuow upon what terms that city could be relieved from a siege just then pending. Here are the speeches: Pemberton.—Gen. Grant, I meet you in or der to arrange terms for capitulation, What terms do you demand? Grant —Unconditional Surrender. Pemberton.—Unconditional surrender! Nev er, so long as I have a man left mo. I will light rather. Grant.—Very well. But Gen. Pemberton reflected a little, and as soon as the full force ot Gen. Grant’s brief speech became clear to his mind, he, too, made haste to comply. Again, on the road to llichmoud, after the battle of Spottsylvauia Court House, General Grant indulged in a speech or dispatch in these tolerably clear words: Wc have now ended the sixth day of very heavy lighting, ami the result to this time' is murti in our favor. * * * i propose to fight it out on this line if it takes alt summer. Wo believe Gen. Lee was in no doubt as to the meaning of this speech. If he was, those doubts were settled by the next which we sh ill quote of Gen. Grant’s speeches. The scene this time is at Appomattox Coui t House: k| 1 plot* >se to receioe the surrender < f the Army ol Northern Vu-ginia upon the following terms. We need not quote the terms. It is enough to say that Gen. Lee very clearly understood them, and lost no time in complying. Love ln Music.— An ingenious Parisian | makes an attack upou the custom among com posers of giving the tenor the role of the lov er. He has published a dictionary of music as applied to love, in which he says: ilIt may be demonstrated, physiologically, that an inti mate connection exists between the gravity of the voice and that warmth of blood and ner vous impetuosity which determines vehemence of sentiment. To imitate nature, the part of the lover should be played by the baritone, or even the bass. It is notorious that nature has endowed with more generous traits the crea tures who possess deep voices, while those whose voice is shrill and high are generally dangerous .and perfidious. Compare the New foundland dog (bass) with the cur (falsetto) a id say whether you would rather be shut up i in a cage with a duck (baritone) or with a ser pent (soprano).'* I*ct<cr from Blew Hampshire* RAILROAD MATTERS. Concord, June 6,1868. To the Editor of the Press: Tho legislature adjourned yesterday until Monday. Tlie committees were appointed Thursday. Col. H. O. French ol Lancaster is chairman ol the committee on railroads in this part ol the towu. There seems to be a general disposition on the part ol the members to pur sue a liberal policy in regard to granting rail road charters. Gen. Griffin, the Speaker of the House, remarked in conversation, that he was “in favor of granting all the charters that were asked lor, and let capital settle the best route.” A proposition has already been pre sented to the legislature to exempt from taxa tiou the stock of new railroads, and meets with favor. A bill for a charter of a road called the Franklin and Portland railroad, has been presented, which will connect with the Port land and Rochester railroad at Rochester, by using a portion of the Dover and Winuepiseo gee railroad from Alton. This charter meets with favor. A bili for a charter for a railroad running from the boundary line of the State of Maine through Bristol to the Connecticut riv er to connect with the line through Woodstock to Rutland has also been presented and refer red to the railroad committee. Both of these charters will undoubtedly pass the legislature which secures to Portland two important lines to the West. The friends of the railroad from Rochester to Nashua are actively at work and it seems probable that ths necessary amount of funds will be secured to complete this road. The laud damages are being settled and the several towns have given sufficient assurance to the directors that $400,000 can be relied upon from them in aid of its construction, and the Nash ua and Worcester railroad company, one of the best paying roads in New England, are said to feel a great interest in the completion of this important connection and will give important aid towards its completion. The New Hampshire interests have no doubt of the success of the enterprise. Gilmanton and Upper Gilmanton have voted $300 and $400 respectively towards the ex pense of a survey tor the proposed railroad route from New Durham (Dover and Winne piseogee road) to Franklin, the building of which, when the Portland and Rochester road is extended to Rochester, will complete the Western connection with your city. The sur vey has already commenced. Not to forget the Notch route, let ihe add what the Coos Republicau has just dug up respecting the history of this“avenue of trade.” It is a fact that the first export from Coos county was a barrel of tobacco, raised on the Lancaster m adows, and conveyed through the White Mountain Notch, slung between a couple of poles, attached to a horse, to Ports mouth, there to be exchanged for a barrel newrumja freight, quaintly remarks the ver acious chronicler of that period, admirably adapted to the rough transit through the Notch, “for, as the road became rougher, the burden became lighter.” Portsmouth has long ceased to be a rival of Portland for the trade of Northern New Hampshire and Vermont—a fact which the Portsmouth Chronicle hand somely acknowledges, saying “it was and is the fault of our own citizens, that Portsmouth is not much larger—for our natural facilities are excellent, and this city did at one time seem more prosperous and promising than our eastern neighbor—for whom we have al ways entertained and expressed admiration and emulation, but never envy." Speaking of the Notch naturally reminds me of the following passage which recently appeared in the Concord Statesman, which I send yon with the comment ot the Coos Re publican : The Portlanders have one Brown In their midst who suffers no grass to grow beneath his feet, or in the streets of that beautiful and prosperous city. The great fire of 186G took near his immense sugar refinery, which soon communicated with it and laid it low. The loss was great, and the delay to business em barrassing; but Mr. Brown commenced to re build before the bricks and rubbish were cold, and. erected a new edifice, that looms up amongst other buildings like one of the pyr amids of Egypt. Since then he has built a great hotel in Portland, and about thirty other commercial buildings. Such men as Brown— we do not know his given name, or it would be given here—are the people who give life to all the marts of trade.—Statesman. The above paragraph refers to J. B. Brown, Esq., a native of Lancaster, a gentleman whose energy is of the greatest benefit to his adopted home. Our people will remember him as present at our Centennial in 1864, and as one ot the donors toward purchasing Cen tennial Park.—Republican. State News. AROOSTOOK COUNTY. The Free Baptists of Boulton, having com pie ted the outside of their meeting house at a £ost of $3500, contemplate the finishing the in side the present season, which will cost about $1500 more. FRANKLIN COUNTY. The trout fishing season is being improved. The Farmington Chronicle says there is a great rush to the Bangely Lakes, of sportsmen and Izaak Walton’s disciples. Barden’s Hotel in Phillips is crowded every night with parties from Boston and New Fork, going to, or re turning from Bangely. KENNEBEC COUNTY. Among the cases pending before the law term of the Supreme Court now in session at Augusta is the somewhat famous one of Mrs. Delaney against Darius Aldeu,and the breach of promise case, Miss Lawrence against L. D. Cooke. It will be remembered that the plain tiff in the latter ease obtained a verdict for $8,000. The case comes before the full bench on a motion for a new trial. LINCOLN COUNTY. A ship, a bark and four or five schooners and brigs are building or to be built at Waldoboro, this season. OXFORD COUNTY. John (1. Wood, of Hartford, Oxford County, raised among his corn last year twelve busli 5'* OI Pea beans, for ten of which he received 900. „Jh'.Oxfou] Democrat says Silas McKenney, Mrs. Ldgcomb and Mrs. Milliken of Hartford WeToIo'"'f*’ bo.rn iTI Saco in 1704; all living in 184J, when Mrs. Edgecomb died. Their father Jeremiah—was drowned in August before they were two years oId In Septem. her following the mother gave birth to twins, giving her the care of five children under two years of age, and three others that -were older. In the midst of this care and trouble her house was burned. The following year by the assistance of her neighbors, she raised fo-ty bushels of corn, doing much of the work her self. Afterward she married Mr. Parcher and gave birth to twins. When she was seventv five years of age, slie would weave five yards of cloth in the forenoon aud take her knitting l work and go visiting in the afternoon. Portland and Vicinity. New Advertisements this Day. SPECIAL NOTICE COLUMN. Important to poisons advanced in year*. AUCTION COLUMN. Horses, &c, at Auction—F. O. Bailey. SEW ADVERTISEMENT COLUMN. New England Mutual Lite Insurance Co, Probate Notice—Kdward Robinson. Pure Lead—J. B. Fickeit <& Co. Wanted—House Bird Cages—A. G. Cories*. Annual Meeting—Portland Rolling Mills. Probate Notices. Farm for Sale—S. L. Waterhouse. For the Islands-Steamer Gazelle. House for Sale—GejR. Davis & Co. Machine Shop tor Sale—Geo R Davis & Co. Dissolution-7 Walker & Fai brother. Copartnership—Wilder & Fairbrother. Boots ami Shoes—A. Gowell. Wood’s Improved Mower. Sheriff's Sale—E N. Ferry. House to Let- W. H. Jerris. Patent Wood Hangings. Houses for Sale—Goo. R. Davis & Co. City Affair*. The regular meeting of the Board of Com mon Council was held last evening. Papers from the Board ot Mayor and Aider men were received and passed in concurrence. Orders passed—That all business transacted on the evening ot the meeting of the Common Couucil by the Board ot Aldermen be laid upon the table; that the Committee on Printing be and hereby is authorized to make arrange ments with the daily papers of the city to fur nish, for the use of the City Council, printed slips, containing full minutes of the proceed ings of each Board, at stated and special meet ings, providing the same can be done for the sum of $125, the same to be charged to the ap propriation for printing; that the Committee on Public Buildings be aud they are hereby authorized and directed to sell at public auc tion the one story wooden house on the city laud ou Spring street, near Centre street, the city having no further use for the same; that the joint Committee on Printing be and here by are authorized to make a contract to do the city printing with the party who, in the opin% ion of the committee, lias or may make the lowest proposals to do said printing, alter ad vertising lor proposals to do «lie same; that the Committee on Finance be directed to report at the next regular meeting of the Board upon Ihe expediency of authorizing the City Treas urer tv dispose ot the whole of tiie four hun dred aud fifty thousand dollars of bonds of the Stale of Maine uow held by the city, and with the proceeds of the same buy certain notes of the city due iu the year 1877; that the Com mittee on Cemeteries and Public Grounds be and are hereby authorized to contract for suit able gates to he placed at the proper openings oil Lincoln Bark ; that the Committee on Pub lie Buildings be and they are hei#by authoriz ed aud directed to have the bills against the parties occupying the lands belonging to the city ou Milk and Market stieets settled as they may deem expedient for the interests ol the city; that to defray the expenses ot the city of Portland tor the *finaucial year commencing with the first day of April, 1868, the sum of $710,043.56 be appropriated. 'Ihe report of the Joint Standing Committee on Streets, Sidewalks, &c., relating to the grading ot streets, was read and accepted. The Committee on Damages of Grading Streets, ou the petition of Mrs. Sophia Manuel, reported recommending that the sum of $75 be paid. Bead and accepted. The Committee ou Laying Out New Streets recommended that the obstructions he re moved from the passage way leading from Fore to Franklin streets. ‘Accepted and adopted. The Committee ou Salaries was directed to again report ou the expediency pt allowing additional compensation for the arduous du ties of the Jate Treasurer on account of the Building Bonn, reported that they were not prepared to recommend the principle of allow ing additional compensation for these services. Bead and accepted. The Joint Standing Committee ou Public Buildings, to whom was recommitted the re port of the committee ou the petition of J, L. Boston and others respecting rent of land for market and other purposes on Market and Milk streets, having given the petitioners a second hearing, made a report, which was read and accept. Alfred O. Loring was elected Coustable. JUuojo; Hill. The growth ou Munjoy hill within the last ten years has been very rapid, and even since the fire many fine buildings have been erect ed, and we feel wo owe the enterprising citi zens there an apology for not having given them more attention through our columns. But the fact is, there has beeu so much doing in the work of reconstruction in the “burnt district,” and so many magnificent structures have gone np in so short time, that the sudden changes have engrossed the most of our atten tion. Now, the great scar being mostly erased, we see by looking round that improvements have been going on within the last ttro years outside the line of the conflagration more rap idly than ever before, and that our citizens in the eastern part of the city have not been in active. We shall not attempt to go into de tails, for an article of this kind would occupy a space of three columns or more. Iu addition to the new church, which is very ornamental’and faultless in its architecture there have beeu a number of fine stores and’ many splendid residences built in this vicini ty. The shade trees have grown to such a size as to be very ornamental, and on the whole, we think this, in the summer, season, is the pleasantest part of the city. The past history of old Munjoy is very in teresting. In 1659, one George Munjoy came here from Boston, and pitching his tent on the slope of the hill, near the water, established himself as the first trader in the place. His house was both a trading past and a garrison, to which the people came alike for salt and safety, corn and concealment. And so the old hill got a name more than two hundred years ago. Since that time it has witnessed many scenes of strife, of merriment and of brilliant display. About the first event of the long array was the tragic death of Lieut. Thaddeus Clark and his thirteen companions, in 1690. They rashly ventured out with thirty men; and while as ftnding the hill the Indians fired from ambush upon them, and slew the Lieutenant and thir teen men. The remainder retreated in all haste. This was followed by the capture of Fort Loyal, which stood where the Atlantic railroad depot buildings now stand. The old hill saw it all; saw the settlers carried away into captivity, and itself left to the solitude of nature once more. But the white man came again, and so did the Indians. Wars followed, and treaties fol lowed wars. Here in 1727 came the Governor of Massachusetts, with 40 gentlemen, to make a treaty with the Arreguntonocks, Wawenocks and Norridgewocks. Two hundred of the sav ages came in brave array, and here upon Man joy, on a bright July day, in a spacious tenl, a treaty was made and a dinner eaten by the white men and the Indians, which was fol lowed by a long peace. In a later year, 1775, when a great struggle had just commenced, 50 meu from Brunswick, under the commaud of one Col. Thompson, encamped in a thick grove upon the old hill, and falling upon the British captain, Mowatt, as he walked upon the hill, made him a pris oner. He was released by the intercession of the town’s people, only to make a cowardly re turn for the kindness, when he wrapped the town in flames, and drove the inhabitants into the woods without a home. All this, too, the old hill saw. But the colonies were triumphant: the war fare ceased. The next scene the hill saw was not one of strife, but was, nevertheless, a tragic one. On a warm July day, in the year 1808, the town, now grown to be large and flourish ing, safe from all attacks of Indians, was nev ertheless deserted and silent. There was a large collection on the hill to witness the exe cution of Drew, the last execution ever wit nessed in our city. Next comes the war of 1812, when the old hill was alive with military preparations, and so here also were the tidings of peace pro claimed. Here stands the old Observatory, where it has stood for more than half a century. It was built in the year 1807 by a company of sea captains, and soou after Captain Lemuel Mood;, one of the principal members of the company, became its sole owner, and for many a long year did he sweep the horizon with his glass, and display his signals, telling of rich cargoes at our door. The Floral Concert.—Nothing is so pleas ant to wituess as the joy of children. They abandon themselves so completely to the emo tions ol the hour that to see a group of them all in the glow of pleasurable excitement is like taking a look into paradise. But where there are five hundred of them together, trained and disciplined under an able instructor for exercises like those witnessed at City Hall last evening, there is such an accumulation of pleasant sights and sounds that the enjoyment of the children is reflected in the minds of all who listen to them. The audience last eve ning was very large and attentive, and we are glad to believe that the object for which the entertainment was given will be materially as sisted by the efforts of Mr. Gardiner and his pupils. It would be iuvidious to single out any particular piece for approving comment, where every ono on the programme gave en tire satisfaction and was heartily applauded. The audience manifested a desire to have sev eral of the pieces repeated, but Mr. Gardiner* desiring to close the entertainment at an early hour did not think it proper to comply except in a single instance. Baptism.—Rev. Dr. Shailer, of the First Baptist Church, administered the rite of bap tism by immersion in the baptistry of Free Street Church on Saturday evening. Eleven persons received the rite, two gentlemen and nine youug ladies, a large audience witnessing the ceremonies. Local Items.—Mr. Jeremiah Talbot of Free-1 port, who has been in the employ of Messrs Smith & Ward, carpenters, while engaged in repairing a house on Green street Saturday afternoon, fell from a staging ten teet high, and striking on the sidewalk broke his leg and dislocated his wrist. He was taken to the house of his brother-in-law, Mr. E. H. Waite, and attended by Dr. Gordon. The foundation ot the new Custom House building rests on a solid ledge, the excavation having beeu carried down on the Commercial street side nearly forty feet before reaching the strata of the rock. Besides the Custom House, this building will contain rooms for the accommodation of the Internal Revenue Department. Wouldn’t it be well to give some of our fast horses a little exercise on the Forest City Trotting Park, and besides beuefitting the an imals furnish an entertainment for lovers ot that sport. It is said that there are some good steppers owned in this city. The steamer Gazelle will commeuce next Monday to run her regular trips to the islands. The work on the hotel oa the corner of Mid dle and Plum streets is rapidly progressing, and it will probably bo ready for occupancy by next SDring. Fluent’s block at the corner of Congress and Exchange streets already makes a great show. It will be a very substantial building. Buckley’s Serenaders are to perforin at Deering Hall next Saturday evening. In Boston all the who'esale merchants com menced on Saturday last the very excellent plau of closing their places of business at 2 o’clock P. M. in order that their clerks might have one afternoon in the week for recreation. The “Tabt Race” came off last evening at 7 o’clock in the harbor, and crowds collected on the wharves and in boats to witness the re sult. The course was from Great Eastern to Union wharf, a distance of one mile, and the loser was to pay for 100 tarts, to be devoured by the friends of the winner, and was also to receive one bottle of Hendricks’Bitters from Dr. Loring, to be used for soothing purposes. They started, and for some time it was hard to judge which was going to get the bitters and who the- tarts. But when half way up the course it was discovered that Keazer was gain ing on his adversary—Wood. Many were the conjectures as to the cause of this. Some thought that Keazer was the best man, but wiser heads thought that Wood knew the real worth of the bitters, and was holding back to secure them. This would do for a spo™ man, but we didn’t think that he would do it. How ever, Keazer came in some distance ahead, and it isn’t necessary to announce the disposal of the bitters and tarts. Summer has come at last, and gives fair promise of a speedy recovery from the Spring sickness—although a few tears have been shed for past memories. The air is balmy and men walk forth without the protectiou of mufflers and great coats. The trees are fast donniug their green robes, the birds are in full song the apple blossoms are loading the air with fragauce, the grassy plots and leafy shades look inviting and the heart of man leaps up as he gazes into the clear and smiling depths of the blue sky. What is so good for the dieart ache and the “thousand ills that flesh is heir to” as a balmy day iu June? Circus and Menagerie.—Herr Dreisbach’s Menagerie end Howe’s Transatlantic Circus will enter town this morning. The procession is announced to be one mile in length. LtusinoNfi Items. Albion Dining Rooms, 117 Federal st. Meas at all hours. Ladies and Gents well served. Constitution Water is a certain cure for Diabetes and all diseases of the Kidneys. For sale by all druggists. marl6eod3m We invite the attention of parties having first class houses to sell to the advertisement of “House Wanted,” in this morning’s new. advertisements. A first class house in every respect is required. Harper’s Bazar.—The number for next week, richly illustrated, has been received at the periodical depot of Messrs. Fessenden Brothers, Lancaster Hall. This journal of Fashion takes the lead of all others, and is a welcome visitor to the parlor circle. Wafted on the spicy breezes of the tropics comes the delicate and delicious fragrance of the Queen of Flowers, Flor del Santo, Woodworth’s new extract for tbe handkerchief the most enchanting odor yet discovered. For sale everywhere. juGeodlw To Sportsmen.—G. L. Bailey, at his store on Exchange street, lias a very large stock of first class sporting goods, and now that the season has come when such things are needed, we hope that a due appreciation of his good taste and experience in selecting his articles will be shown by giving him a lively trade. “They made her a grave too cold and (lamp For a soul so honest and true.” If they had been wise, the dire necessity of opening the grave for oue so lovely might have been averted. Plantation Bitters, if timely used, are sure to rescue the young and lovely, the middle-aged, and the ailing, from con firmed sickness. Almost all diseases have their beginning in some slight difficulty of the stomach, which would eventuate in dyspepsia, headache, liver complaints, night sweats, consumption, death. Plantation Bitters will prevent these premon itory symptoms, and keep the blood pure and the health good. While they invigorate the system they en liven the mind. Maqnolia Water.—A delightful toilet arti cle-superior to Cologne, ana at half the price. inaj 30eod&w2w note I Arrivals. ALBION HOUSE. J W Perkins, New York J D Mansfield, Boston C C Cummings, Salem G A Fuller, do J EBro-tks, Yarmouth I W Manson, do J Gooding, uo E C Milrs, do S (dark, Freeport T D Horsford, Lynn T J Jones, Bath J W Parker. Gorham S R Harley, Bangor M G Hayden, do S A Avery. Portsmouth D N Chick, Parsonsfield S HChanalor.NGloucesterC Smith, Bangor AMERICAN HOU8E. J Gratton. Gorham G M Longley, Solon H D W If, Bath H H Percival, Bangor W S Gilmore, Boston W Tarbox, do A bath, do E W Evans, do A D Varney, do S H Young, Berting NH H T Lwey, New York E D Totman. Roxbuiy IC Evans, Belfast A H Holmes, Montreal H B Adams, Portsmouth Wm Dudley, do J Tufts, Skowhegan I C Gaines, do M E Loland, NPortland II W Woods, Skowhegan D H Martin, Windham E S Emery, Buxton S A Burbank. Toronto A O Fisk, Augusta L S Parsons, Turner H Kelley, K Mills C F Parker, Athens G Tilton, Livermore W H Biadbury, HartlandH Moody, Monmouth C G Carleton, Waterville J R Taber, Lewiston G H Ware, do P B Merrill, Guilford E I> Warren, Richmond N M Gage, do C Stevens, Augusta COMMERCIAL HOU8E. G A Gwynn, Maine E F Beal, Norway E S Small, Biddelord T S Weymouth, Haverhill D R Wentworth, Boston I Dyer, Baldwin C H Harinon, do D Phil brick, Campton L N Mason, do D M Campbell, St John C Odell, do R Stevens, do E G Ward, do D Wentworth, Gardiner H W Brianf, do H H Keith, Auburn S Smith, Hollis X L Goss, Maine G F Foster, Augusta C P Brown, Casco I R Leonard. Bath A Coombs,BowdoinCentre W DWooil8idefWestbrookL D Stanley, FreedomNH M H Reddy, Maine F Stearns, Bartlett NH C H Lovqjoy, Oregon E X Elden, Waterville G M Stevens, Westbrook M B Dubois, Exeter M T Wetherell, Taunton C A Dearborn, uo B A Benson, Dover B F Ford, do J E Merrill, No Conway Wm Decker, Southport D Warren, do D H Sherman, Winthrop CITY HOTEL. John O Rice, Waukegan Asa Berry, Portsmouth H Pennell, Gray Wm Dennett. Brownville E A Cummings, Boston H W Hatch, Amesbury R II Parker, do Mr Atkinson, Machiasport H L Cilley, do E Russell. do GM Nichols, do J H Greeley, Augusta E M Eustis, do J L Alien. Waldoboro H Chandler, do C J Ingraham, Boston J B Howard, do Geo H Tyler, do Wm Quinby, Westboro W STliornton,Manchester E N Winslow, Gorham F Owen, New York Harry Clay, Aguusta W C Buep&e, Maine Geo Harding, Windham H Crisp, St John X Hayward, Augusta A Dennett, Worcester E Stimson, Grav J H Xyoro, Evansville H Dow, Berwick PREBLE HOUSE. T Markillie, New York W P Sargent, Boston M N Forney, do E S Poor, do H S Hawks, do G F Fabian, do J S Small, do G M Browne, do J J Blair, \ do G S Marshall, do B Lynda, do E S Ham, do C X Winchester, do . Miss Pullen. Foxcroft H C Alesworth, Boston C P Barnard, New York F Lamprey, do J M Gildersleove, do 0 H Towle, do G Montague, do J A Bedell, do D C Stimson, Gray H Hutchinson,I do E F Johnson, Is Pon l D A Butterfielu, do J D Ellis & w.Philadelphi J H Sangor, do J FDearborn.Parsonsfield S S C Robinson, do GW Burleigh, GreatFalls E Crockett, Gorham I Goodwin, Portsmouth E C Eastman. Conoord W Winden, do S C Hovey, Providence H M Rawson, Providence T W Laine, Cen ter H arbor J W Jones, Portsmouth C Humphrey & w, Bangor Miss Lord, do U. 8. HOTEL. Miss Pettingill, Boston A P Squiers, Canada D R Rand, do A Russell, Belfast K P Davis, do DR Robins n, Bucksport J E Corson, do A Barker, Calitornia B F Davis, do A Hilton, Amlierst FR Mitchell, do W J Phelan, Albany F Haley jr, do A Hall, Lowell E O Baldwin. New York D C Stinson. Gray N O’Connor, do WO Smith, St John J Mofflt, do Mrs Miles, Milwaukee J H Gibsou, Canada S Low, Methuen 1 Dyer, Skowlicgan Major Mills, USA C K Grant «& w, Exeter W H Abbott, Lawrence A Ackers, Macbias SPJ3C1AU NOTICES. _ “OUT OP SORTS.” Take DU. S. 0. RICHARDSON’S SHERRY WINE BITTERS,—the most medicinal in the mar ket. Established in 1808. marlkeod&wCmsu SPECIAL NOTICES. Importaut to Persons Advanced in Years, Troubled with Conciliated Bowels, - AND - Difficulty of Passing W..ter. Impsife't Di gestion. FOOD V‘ IVVERTEH TO WATER Letter trom a will kuown citizen of Ohio. .Mr. J. Hildrktf, ageit 68 years, Mansfield, O. Mansfield, O., March 21, '68. L)B. Radway Enclosed And one dollar. Send by mail as many of your Regulating Pills us you can af ford. I wish your Pills .md Resolvent. 1 like them very much and recommend them to othe s. Our druggists have none; they say the run is so great they nave sold out. 1 am tree to say, for myself, they are the best medicine I ever found. I wish you would inform me if there is any danger if thev are re tained in thesystera tor a length ot time,by taking ona or more every evening for a length of time, as there are many good medicines that arc injurious to lake for a length ot time * * * * 1 have lor several years been troubled with cos iiveness, so that even injections would not procure an evacuation. 1 was all the lime in more or lessp tin from the flatulency, with large discharges of wind. At the same time I was afflicted with uriiuiri/ difficulties; at limes it almost killed me to pass water, very scanty and in drops, at other times large quantities, almost amount ing to diabeates. My age is Gk. I tried everything 1 thought would do good; nothing afforded ‘icliet. In short, l procured one box ol Radway’s Regu lating Pills, took six, tree evacuations followed— no sickne s, no pain. Took two at bed time, ibis se cured a stool each day; sometimes would take three, at others lour, each day—result, regula for several days without pills. All pain and trouble from wind ceased. Got one bottle of R. R Resolvent; Urine all right now. I am well known, more or less, all over the Suite, and not unfavorably lor truth and ve racity. Send pills without delay. (Signed) J. HILDRETFI. Answeu—Ka<iway’s Pills are composed exclusive ly ot vegetable extracts, and are dissolved in tlie stomach, and their properties absorbed through the circulation, acting on the blood, chyle, bile and other fluids of the system, passing oft' HiTo ugh the excre tions, and not like murcury, calmnel, corrosive sub limate, antimony ami the common drastic substances that form the basis of ordinary pill*, accumulate in the system and become deposited in the bonesjoints, c irti:ages and glands ot the system, but they com municate their curative influence through the blood, chyle, sweat,urine,etc. Correcting,regulatiugjpuri tying, cleansing and purging from the body all un healthy humors, ami restoiiug functional harmony to tha secieting vessels and oriflcea ot every glantl and organ. In all cases of Dyspepsias, Lifrer Complaint, Tin perfect Digested Food their influence is wonderful, aud no matter how w. ak or paralized the towels maybe, or how irregular or cos ive, iu the aged or others, one dose will ensure a discharge, aud one or two ensure regular stools, at least once a ‘lay. All aged gentlemen and ladies, who have used lliein,pie I'er them to all others, and the young and vigorous find them the most thorough regulator ot the Liver and bowels known. In eases where the bowels have been paralized by Jead, and other minerals, and from artizans’ diseases, these pills have secured tre^ pas sage where all other means tailed. In bilious attacks, inflammation ot the bowels, erysipelas, fevers, &c., that causes ulceration ot the lining of the bowels and intestines, they are mild, sure ami healing. Every family should keep these pill . They are the best family physician in the world, and only 25 cents per box, or $1^10 for six boxes. Sent '.o any part of the United Skates by mail. The use of the SarsapatiIlian, or Renovating Re solvent, in your case, showed its importance in urin ary difficulties. Tlie aged are more or less troubled with these affections; weakness ot the digestive or gans and imperfectly digested food, being the cause; the insufficiency of chyle, or its unhealthy condition, tails to dissolve the substances taken into the stom ach, so as to pass oft through the alimentary canal, it is (the food) converted into water and seeks an es cape through the kidneys, thus establishing a for eign seeretion of these glands, hence the urine be comes charged with foreign constituents, causing de posits of gravel, brick-dust, litbic acid, albumen, sugar,etc, irrieating the bladder, causing, weak ness, paralysis, catarrh and pain to the canal of urt* tha in its passage out ol the system. Hun reds ot aged persons suffer from this as well as others. A tew doses of Radway’s Sarsapariilian Ke-olvent would remove these difficulties, amt with the aid of tlie pills, secure healthy ami perfect digestion. Hun dreds ot persons suffering trom kidney aud uriuary disturbances and diseases, may rest assured of this being the true cause. Now, in such cases, Buchu, Cubebs, Juniper, Gin. etc , are dangerous, and will prolong the cure and establish worse and new diffi culties. Cubebs are irritating and makes the urine acrid, causing pain, itching, etc., along the passage. Every well informed medical man knows what I state Is a tact. Let those who are troubled just try the Sarsapariilian Resolvent and Radway’s Pills; you will find almost immediate relief; it will do for you what it has done for Mr. Hildreth. This gentleman is a sirauger to us, and we give his testimony as w received it; of one fact lest assured, one bottle of* the Sarsapariilian, or Renovating Resolvent, is worth all the Buchu leaves that were ever gathered bv the most enlightened Hottentot, who, perhaps knows as much about Buchu as the constitution whether it be shattered, w’recked or preserved pure and eutire. The Pareixa Brava, Sarsapariilian, and other veg etable substances, are gathered for Dr. Railway by persons of Intelligence who are acquainted with tho different varieties of ‘-ach root, so as not to make a mistake. We do not trust the gathering of our roots to a lotot savage Hottentots, honce the certainty ot securing the genuine roots. Orient to all parts ol the Unite 1 States or Cana das. june9dlvvsN BRADFORD A REXICK, Cominissiou Merchants, SOLICIT CONSIGNMENTS OF Random Spruce Timber, Shingles and Laths. Address, 71 Broadway New York. N. B.—Special Personal attention g'.ven to the inspection of all timber consigned to oar house. May 2.j-d3mo sn STATE OF IVTAIiNTE, SECRETARY’S OFFICE, Augusta. June 1,1868. Noti *e is hereby g veu to all persons interested therein, that petitions for tho pardon ot Thomas Thorne, a convict in the State Prison under sentence for the crime ot murder, are now ponding betore the Governor and Councd, and that a hearing thereon will be granted in the Co noil chamber, at Augusta, on TUESDAY, the 16th instant, at ten o’clock a. m. FR \NKLIN M. DREW, junel»l2w " Secretary ot State. DR. M O R S E lias Temdved to HIS NEW RESIDENCE, Xo 73 Free Street. Mayl. diXrw2iusn To Holders ot Government Bonds AND OTIDCR SEOURITIE- ABD VALUABLES. Union Safe Deposit Vaults, 40 State Wt., Boston. LEE, UrGGINSOX & Co., offer lor Renn. Safes inside their Vaults at r it.a from $20 to $100 per annum. They also oiler to receive, on Special Depos it, as T» ulees, securities of persons living in the cou .try or traveling abroad, Officers of the Army and Navy, Masters ot Vessels, and others. Circulars containing lull particulars, forwarded on application to HENRY LEE, Manager. Boston, Mar 13, 1868.-SNeod&wly Fishing Tackle. - \ Bamboo Boies SO cents each. Trout Files, Lines, Hoak?, Baskets, etc. LIVE THOU T by the Thousand! Gil I1N, fi-lolN, Cutlery & Np«rtiug GooiIn. IlKADQUABTERS, 45 EXCHANGE ST. mayl3-eo(ltfsN GILBERT L. BAILEY. Ntalc Ollier, Boston, Has* A BOTTLE OF ‘ Mr.W S. Main’s Elderberry Wine” Has been received here, iu the state in which it is sold in the market,— lor analysis. It was found to he an excellent, matured Elder berry Wine, comparin'; favorably with the choicest samples of ‘•Sainbuci Wine,” and containing even more more of the acid salts, astringent and valuable qualities of the berry, thau that wine does. It has the best propertiesol Port Wine, without its intoxicating quality, and in sickness, or as a, bover age, if should replace the imported wines. Respectfully, A. A. HAYES, M. 1). State Assayer. 20 State Street, Boston, 1 15th Aug.. 18G7. J (eblUUwttSN S. DANA HAYES, Chemist KEEP THE HEAD COOL AIVI> THE IIAIK HE AIjTH V,—Get a bottle ot C'hwa ller’* Eife for the flair at once. See how rapidly and pleasantly it will do its work. It re stores gray hair to its original color, and stops its falling out. Recommended by Physicians. Sold by all Druggists. Nee C'heWilicj’s -s re alien on Ibc Hair, sent free by mail. SARAH A. CHEV ALIER, M. D, No 1123 Broadway, New York. May 16-T,T«&S gn ly ITCH ! 1TOII! ! ITCH ! ! ! SCRATCH ! SCRATCH l SCRATCH ! in from 10 to 48 hours. WbentouN Ointim ut cures lie Itch, hentou’rt Oin ineii' cures Nall Khcum. Wheaton’* Ointment cures Teller. Wheaton’* Oiiilmeut enre* Babers Itch W henlon’*Ointment cures Every kind of finmor like iVIn^ic. .. Prjce. W) cents a box; by mail, GO cents. Address U EEKS & POTTER, No. 170 Washington Strevr, Boston, Mass. For sale l>y all Druggists. September 26. eod&wly See Hunch ot Grapes On Standaid in an-tlier column ot SPEER'S STANDARD WINK BITTER*. It is highly re commended by physicians lor dyspeptics, on account of its tonic properties, its purity and its delicious flavor. juny 6-snd&w3m Advice to Y oungr Men ABOUT TO MABRY. Essays fir Young Men, on the Errors, Abuses, and Diseas, s, incident to Youth and Early Manhood, wilh the humane view of treatment anil cure, sent by mail in sealed letter envelopes free of charge. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIATION, Box P., Phil adelphia, l'a. may 19-d&w3m sn Batchelor’s Bair Bye. Tins splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world. The only I me and per lee t Dye—Harmless, Reliable, Instantaneous. No disappointment. No ridiculous tints. Remedies the ill eflects or Bad Dves Invig orates and leaves the hair soft and beautiful blackor brown. Sold by all Druggists and Pel-turners: and properly applied at Batchelor’s Wig Factory Ui Bond street, New York. janUlNdty “Buy Me, nml I’ll do you Unod.”—Dl; LANGLEY’S ROOT AND HERB BITTERS in ev ery instance prove this motto true. They do good to every one who uses them for Jaundice. Headache Costiveness, Liver Complaints, Humors, impure or Bad Blood, General Debility, and all Bilious Diseases GEO. C. GOODWIN & CO., ‘ marl8ilUy8sn Boston, and all Druggists. Moth Patches, Freckle* nud Tau. The only reliable remedy lor lliose brown discolor ations on the face is “Perru'a Moth nml Freckle Lo fton.’’ Prepared only by Dr. B. c. Perry, 49 Bond SI., NewYo-k. Suldeverywhere, mantld*whins* married. In this city. June 4, by J. T. Hatslett. Nicholas Logans and Miss Sarah Paine, both of Portland. In Brunswick, May 30, Samuel Mclntire and Miss SuBan Po!ter. liii'Jopsham, June 2, George II. Newuian, ol New York, ami Mary C. Starrett. ol S 111 Bowdoinbara, May27, John P. Rideout and Miss Naomi Mitchell. In Sumner, May 25, Winlield S. Farrar and Cy rena J. Andrews. In Mexico, May 27, Daniel A. Whitman and Mrs. Nancy S. Dogen. DIKE). Ill this city, June 7, Miss Mary Helen M&rr, aged 34 years. [Funeral this Tuesday afternoon, at 2 o’clock, at the residence of C. J. Morris, 128 Brackett, street. to In this city, June 8, Fannie Sumner, daughter of Charles and Sarah E. Bradley. In North Windham, June 1, Mrs. Lois W., wife of Jacob Marston. aged 7G years 1 month. In Harpswell, June 2, Mary L. Peters, aged 31. In Wintlnop, May 27, Mrg. Hannah Grover, aged 7G * ears,—tormerly of Topsham. In Bath. June i, Mrs. Matilda, wife of Wmthrop T. Bennett, aged 57 years. In Bath, May 31. Mrs. Augusta A., wile of the late Leonard Crockett, ageti 3. years (5 months. In Fans, June 2. Mr. Henry Davis, aged about 80 yea s. In Wattrville, June 1, Mr. Mows Chase, aged 78 years 11 months. CMPOKTS. MATANZAS. Brig J B Brown—C88 hhds "7 tcs molasses, to J B Brown & Sons. ULFAgl I RH OF OCKAA STJEAIM fc.lt S. NAME FKOM DESTINATION Teutonia.New York. .Hamburg ... J une 9 Henry Cbauucey...New York..Aspinwall.. .June 9 Java... New York.. Liverpool—June 10 Minnesota.New York.. Liv» rpool.... J une 10 Mitiinture Aluinuuc.June 9. Sun ru?c.s. 4.23 Sun set*?.7.35 | Moon uses. 10J5 rfll Hi*il) water.2 15 PM M A HI 1ST E N EWS. PORT OF PORTLAND. Mouihtv, June ARRIVED. Steamer New York, Chisholm, St John N B via Eastport tor Boston. Sell E Louis-*, Nutter, Philadelphia Sch Citizen, C pton, Boston. Sch Jerusha baker. Barberick, Boston. Sell A B Littlejohn, Littlrjon, Irom the South, with mackerel. Seh Helen Mar.-Snow, Boston tor Bangor. Sell Banner Hodgkins. Boston tor Trenton. Sell Livonia, Newman, Salem for Trcmont. Sch Black Warrior, Bunker. Plymouth tor Calais. Sch Hannah Claik, Graut, Ipswich lor Bangor. Sch Magnum Bonum, Hall, Ipswich for Bangor. Sch Utica, Thorndike, Rockland. Sch Elizabeth, Williams, Bath tor Bos on. CLEARED. Steamer Diiigo, Johnson, New York —Henry Box. Barque Artlun^Kinsman, J Bnckuaui, Mat in/.as— Geo S Hunt. Sells Trident, Jann son, and H B Bascom, Corbett, New York. Sell Bowlbj. (Br) Gatcomb, St Andrews, NB. Sch H Curtis, Richardson, Calais — Littlejohn & Chose. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO —Ar IStli nit, brig Deacon, , Reed, Port Madison. Ar 18th nit, slap Saiuoset, Greenlief, Burrard's Inlet. Cld 18th ult, ship Mary Bangs, Bangs Liverpool. Sid loth, slifp John Jay, Hughes. Port Seattle. NEW ORLEANS—Ar Oth, ship Bazaar, Jellersou, Liverpool. MOBILE—Ar 4th, sch Sophia Wilson, Nowell, Boston. CHARLESTON—Sid 2d inst, sell JasACrooker, Small, Bucksport. Cld 4th. sch Chas Colliery, Kulin, Boston. FORTRESS MONROE—Passed up 6th, brigs U B Gove, from Cardenas lor Baltimore; J A Devereux, ironi-lor do. Passed out, brig Waltlmm. tor Boston. BALTIMORE—Cld 6tli, sch3 John Lyinburner, Orcult, and Carrie Ileyer, Poland, Boston. Went to sea 20th, brigs Fannie Butler; 3lst,Ro mance. and Eu mrus. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 6th. brig A C Tltcomb, Titcouib, Cardenas; sch Ruth Shaw, Shaw, Port land. Cld 5th, schs Hat ie E Sampson, Blake, Bangor; R C Thomas. Crocke t, and Ocean Bird, Kelley, Portland; S S Bickmore, Barter, Bostou. NEW YORK—Ar 5th, sclm Stampede, Brewer, Satilla River, Ga: S C Loud, Hall, Wdmington, NC; Laura A Webb, Webb Georgetown. DC. tor Boston; Sahwa, Sanborn, Machias; A B Crabtree, Gordon, Sullivan: Vicksburg, Kellar. and Hudson, Po-t, tui Rockland; Trade Wind, Glover, do: Pearl. Stack pole, Saco: I> & E Kelley, Gage, Portland; North ampton, Merrill, Eastport. Ar 6th, schs Wanderer, Rowe, lin Aquin 12 days; rrvinc, Digging, Windsor, NS. Cld Oth, barque OrcbiUa. Havener, Trinidad; brigs Centaur, Moore, St John, PR ; Cosmos, Parsons, Machias; H G Rich. Strout, Jacksonville; Emily Fisher, Clark, Turks Islands; L L Wadsworth, Baf | lev. East port; Monticello, Hosmer.New Brunswick; I sch C 11 liodgdon, Matthews, Boston. Ar 6th, ships Sandusky, Norton, Liverpool; Villa Franca, Urqubaft, Cardiff; barques Investigator, Carver, Glasgow 58 days; Tqjuca, Herriman, Matan zas 14 days; brigs Guiding S'ar. Freethy, Mansa nillal9days; Peri, Cole. Trinidad 18 days; Birch ard «ft Torrey, Frisbee, Bangor; sensOrozimbo, Pat terson, and Golden Rule, Sylvester, Bangor; Rich mond, Guptill. Bangor lor Newark; Andrew Peters, Eaton, Ellsworth; Gen Howavd, Johnson, Augusta ior E'izabethport; Union, Smith, Millhridge; Amer ican Girl, Snow; John Adams Spoffoid; Susan & Mary, Keen; Atalanta, Smith, and Americaa Chief, Pressey. Rockland; E VV Berry. Perry, Boston. At S\V Spit 6ili, brig Kate Foster, Brown, Port Johnson lor Portland. NEW HAVEN—Ar 5tli. schs Chronometer, Gil christ, Calais; trances Ellen, Parrel, do. NORWICH—Ar 5th. sch Leader, Allen, from Rockland. PROVIDENCE—Ar 6th, sch Palad-um, Ryder, New York. Sid 6th, sobs Laconia, Merri>), New York; Ambas sador, Pendleton, Machias. WICKFORD—Ar 6th, sch F A Pike, Gove, from Calais PAWTUCKET—Ar 6th, sch Alcora, Dennison. Machias. Sid fith, seb Sea Flower, Bunker, Now York. * FALL RIVER—Ar 5th, schs Abby Gale, Ryder, and Circassian, S 1. ester, Bangor. Ar 6th sch Cottage. McAllister, Rockland. HOLMES’ HOI.E—Ar 5th, sells George W Pierce, Prout. New York tor Portsmouth; E H Nash,Small, Harrington for New York; Marion Draper, Meady, Philadelphia tor Gardiner; Charles Heath, Coombs, do lor Boston. Ar Oth. sebs Hume, Snow, Rockland for New York; Angie M Mofflt, Glover, Georgetown lorBatb; Oc tavia A Dow,-. BOSTON—Ar 7th, brigs Marine, Cook, Cienfuegos; Antilles, Thestrup, Trinidad; Clias Heath, Coombs, Philadelphia; sclis Telumah, Hall, trout Port Spain: Lookout, Heath, Philadelphia: Knight, Komer, tm New York; A G Brooks, Arcy, Vinalhaven. Cld 6th, brig Henry Parkins, Seymour. Philadel phia; sclis Gen Connor, Shute, Mobile: A Amsden, Bangs, Calais; Ella Hodgdon, Babbage. Bangor. Sid, barques Klwood Cooper, Nellie Chapin. C V Minott, Henry Flitner; brigs Jennie Cuslimau, Fan nie Lincoln, P M Tinker, l.izabel. Ar 8tli, brig Wm R Sawyer, Kay, Port Johnson; sell Col Crocker, Elwell, Rock port. CM 8th, barque Kremlin. Richardson, for Havana; sebs Carrie M Rich. Amesbury. Savannah; Mary, Rogers, Calais; Loui. a, Jolinso , Portland. SALEM—Ar 5tb, seh Concordia, Burding, lor Rockland. Cld 6th, brig C H Kennedy, Titcomb, Portland. BEVERLY—Ar 4th, sch H D Me teal 1. Rogers, tm Rondout DAN VERS—Ar 3d, schs Swan, Decrow, Bangor; 5th Pearl. Thavcr, Rockland GLOUCESTER'—Ar 5th schs Erie, Snow, Bangor; Caressa, Sadler, Ellsworth. Ar 6th, schs Elect, Gray, Bangor; Loclioo, Darby. Bel fast. NEWBURYPOUT—Ar 7th, sch John U Dennis. Thurlow, Portia ml. Sid 5tli sebs George, Tate, Rockland; Charleston, Alley, Machias; Albion, Smith, Castine; Brutus, l)od:o. Bangor. Sid Oth, schs Convert, Pendleton, and Highlander, Turner, Bangor. PORTSMOUTH-Cld 5th, sch E C Gates, Free man, Calais. FOREIGN PORTS. At Yokohama April 28, barque Robt Porter, Cur tis, from New York, ar Mcb ?8, disg. Ar at Victoria, VI, 14th ult, ship Enterprise, Farnsworth, London. Sid ini Callao Apt 29, sliips Star.Loring, Hamburg; May 12th, P G Blanchard, Thomas. Cliinchas. Sid tin Valparaiso Apl 18, ships Garibaldi, Atwood, Iquique, to load nitrate for New York ; lvanhoe, Herrimau, Liverpool. At Remedios 26th ult, brig Isabella Jewett, for Boston, ready. Ar Sagua 27th ult, barque Almira Coombs, Wilson, lor Boston, Idg. At Trinidad ztifli ult, brigs Geo Gilchrist, Gilchrist and Maria Wheeler, Wheeler, lor North of Hatteras, ldg; Geo E Dale. Harding, disg. Ar at M a tan zas 24th ult. barque John Grittiu, Downey. New York. Sid 2*tli, barque Chattanooga, haeeman, for Fal mouth, E. Ar at St John, NB. 4th inst, sch Warren Blake, Meservey, Portland; 8th, brig Florence, do. I Per steamer Weser, at New York.l Ar at Liverpool 23d ult, Pride ot the Port, Jordan* Bombay ; 24th, Brewster, Collins, San Francisco; J dm Patten, Hill, Savannah; Enterprise, Merrill, dot 25th, Argentine, Marks, Pensacola. Sid 23d, Jas A Wright, Morse, lor Cardiff* and Rio Janeiro. Ar at London 25th, E W Stetson, Moore, N York; Norton Stover, Stover, Buenos Ayres. Entoutat Newcastle 21st, Ada Gray, Davis, for Boston. Ar’at St Helena April 17, Oakland, Merriman, fm Bombay, (and saded lor Liverpool). Aral Havre 2.3d ult, Ella S Thayer, Thompson, New Orleans Sid Im Bremerhaven Roads 1st ult, Iddo Kimball, Bohn.-. Ai at Hamburg 22d ult, John O Baker, Miller, Philadelphia. SPOKEN April 18. lat 1, loa 24, ship Arracan, Irom Cardiff lor Singapore. May 2i>, lat 39, Ion 73 20, seb Jachin, from Belfast lor Indianohi. May 2off the Kddy.-tone, ship Am Congress, from London lor Now York-. June 2, lat 35, Ion 74 03, brig Caprera, from New York lor Cardenas. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. BIRR CARES! At Oosait ^v. Q. COHLESS, U17 Congress Street. June 9-41 w For the Islands. The Mtrnmcr Gazelle will commence lier trips to Peak’s and Cushing’s Islands, MONDAY, June 15th, Running as follows until further notice: Leave Custom House Wharf lor Peak’s and Cush ing s Islands at 9 and 10$ A. M. and 2 and 3$ P IVI aSTSS?'""8'8 l9land li,r p“rd“Jat iue58I!ii3S;3l8i5r8rn^'oucbi"*at Peak’8 u,ani1 lE*r- Tickets down and back 25 cents. Children 15 “nts- june9dil Dissolution of Copartnership rjlME copartnership existing under the tlrrn of Walker & Fnirbrother, is this day dissolved by mutual consent. The business ot the unu will be settled by either party. O. F. WALKER, M.M. F A IK BROTHER. Portland, May 18, 18t»8. juue9d3t* Copartnership Notice. If alilron <1; Pairbr other, for the purpose ot carrying on file retail Grocery anil Provision business, and have l iken the old stand formerly occuptej by Walker & Fairbrotlierr Portion i vr XVAU,RoN * FAIRBROTHEK. Portland, May 18, UU8. june9dlw» Witlicreli’s Philadelphia Pure Lead, JUST received and ior sale by J, JB. F1CKKT r A CO., juue9eod2w Sole Ageuts, 187 Fore st. SEW Al>V EKTI8EM ENTS. NEW ENGLAND Mutual Life Ins. Co., BOSTON. Incorporated in 1S3*?. James HI. Palmer, General Agent lor Maine uml Aew Hampshire. Office—19 1-‘J Kx- hiiane si., Portland. EW~Agents Want© I, both local and traveling to whom good commissions will be given. J ane 9-dtf Walter A. Wood’s I MPEG VED 31 O AV E II ! The First and Only Prize Gold Medal on Mowing Machine* wan awarded lo Ihi* Machine, at the Pari* Ki> position, INoT. It received the Fir*t Prize Medal at the gec ond great field irialot the West, held at Rochester, Minn, 18.,7. %3F*8ee article li Defense qf the Record,” tn Main* Forme*, June 6,1868. AGENTS. Denuitou & Pierce, Portland. T. G. Hutchia*, Yarmouth. P. M. Waterhouse, Mo. Windham. A. M. Hall, West Falmouth. GG&^Persons desiring a Mower should make imme diate application. Send lor descriptive circular to DlNGfiEV U BRO., wlw21 Gardiner, Maine. ANNUAL MEETING. THE Annual meeting ot the Stockholders of the Portland Rolling Mil's will be bolden at the of fice of the Treasurer, 196 Fora street, Portland, on TUESDAY, June 23d, 186*, at 3 o’clock P M tor the following purposes: 1st—To choose a Clerk, Treasurer and Five Direct ors for the ensuing year. 2d—To consider uii<l act upon a proposed amend ment to the By-Laws of said company. 3d —To transuc any other busiuess that may le gally cc me be f< re said nueiing. Dated at Portland, this 8th day of June, A I). 1868. geo. e. b. Jackson, clerk. June 9-dtd For Sale, I^y We offer for sale a new double bouse, situ ji ated ou Cumberland st, finished in good style; JLcemented cellar, bard and soft wa'er, piped lor gas. Will be sold low an • possession given at once. GEO. It. DAVIS Sc CO., Dealers in Beal Estat e. June 9 dlw [Arguscopy. For Sale! WE offer for sale in this city a .Machine Shop with f oundry, together with planing machines, ami good run of custom. Tbfe property will be sold at a baigain, as tie party wishes :o close up business. GEO. It. DAVIS <K CO., june9-dlw Dealers in Kcal Estate. Argus copy. Valuable Farm for Sale. * __ Situated in Scarboro*,on the main ^Y road Irom Gorham and Saccarappa village to Saco; 5 miles from Uor * 1Jia,n> * ,r0IU Saccarappa, and 8 from Por i lam I, containing 14o acres ol ex tra good laml, well divided into mowing, ’illage, pasture and woodland. Mas good Orchard of Ap^'e, Pear, Peach, Cherry and Plum Trees; and a Bum her of good Grape Vines. Buildings good, consisting ot a lwo story brick hous'C, wooden ell and porch; barn well finished 40 oy 80, glazed, cl <pboarded and painted, and good cellar under it. |Stab!e 30 by 30; carriage, corn, hog-house, and work-shop. Barn yard and pastur« conected. Water brought by aquiduct from a never-laiJing spiing,into boLh house and barn-yard. The building? and roadside com pletely shaded by beautiful elms and maples of from 20 to 4'» yeirs growth. Said farm has an imxbaust ible bed oftho b- st kiud of muck; cuts from 50 lo 60 tons ot good hay, and car. be easily made to cut twice (bat amount. A sple. did view from the prem ises ol the ocean, of Portland, and the surrounding country. This farm will be lor wile, whether adver tised or not, uutil sold. For fir;her particulars en quire on the premises ot the owner. eow4w‘24* STEPHEN L. WATERHOUSE. Sheriffs Sale. Cumberland, ss. Taken on execution and will be sold at public auc tion on Saturday July the eleventh at 2 o’clock in the afternoon at the Sheriff s office, in Portland, iu said County, all the right iu equity which William Chase ot said Portland ha*, or had on the twctity second day of April, A D., 1855, at three o’clock in the afternoon, being the time of the attachment ol the same on the original writ in tl is action to redeem the tollowing described real estate situated in said Portland, to wit: A certain parcel ot land wliart and fiats, being a part of the wharf and flats known as WMgerv’s wharf, situated in Portland, in th i County ot Cum berland, bounded as follows, to wit: Beginning at a stike standing three huudred and thirty feet from the easterly side of Commercial street, down said whartand continuing tlie|direction ot the center of the passage way leading from Fore street tbeoeto, and from thence at right angles northeasterly and southwesterly, as follows: northeasterly until it strikes flats now or formerly belonging to Rebecca Chadwick, and south westerly to Hats formerly be longing to Matthew Cobb, each line ol fiats being one hundred and twenty-lime feet from the other and from these two bounds extending by the line* of said lia;s ab -veluamed maintaining the width of at least one hundred and twenty-nine feet to the chan nel of* ore River together with the whirl and build ings thereon. Also a .certain lofc or parcel of land situated in Portland and bounded as follows, to wit: Beginning at a point one hundred feet from the corner of Win ter and Piue streets on the southerly line ot Piue street in a northeasterly direction from the aforemen tioned Winter street, thence on the line of said Pine street in a northeasterly direction seventy feet to a point, thence in a southeasterly direction parallel with State si reel ninety-four teet eight and one-halt inches more or les , to land formerly owned by T. W. O’Brien, thence in a southwesterly direciiou on the line ol said O’Brien’s land, seventy feet to a point parallel with Pine street, thence in a northwesterly direction parallel with Winter street, ninety-four feet eight and ooc-half inches, more or less, to the point begun at. Also one fourth part in common and undivided of a certain lot ot land situated on Congress street in said City of Portland, bounded as follows, viz: Be ginning at a post on the north sido of said street standing in the corner of a lot of land now or lately bel mging to the heirs of James Deering, thence run ning northwesterly by said Deering’.- land two hun dred and sixty-seven feet and seven inches, thence southwesterly by said Deemig’s land, one bun ired and sixty-seven feet and seven inches to land now or foretv belonging to Haggott, thence southern bv iiaggett s land two hundred and sixfy- ix feet to Congress street, thence by Congre-sst one hundred and eignty-four teet more or less to the first bounds. The tint parcel of real estate above described being subject to a mortgage to the Portland Savings Bank. Mor gage dated February 16th, 1863, recorded in Cumberland Registry ot Deeds, Book 316, page 357. Also to a mortgage to St John Smith: moTtieae# dated April 21st. 1865, and recorded in Cumberland Registry of Deeds, book 330 page 549. The second pieee or parcel above descr.bed bein« subject to a mortgage to R. Jenness; mortgage dated March 26,1860, and recorded in Cumberland Regis try of Dee*is, book 299, page 188. The third pa»cel above described being subject to a mortgage to George F. Shepley; mortgage d .ted Au gust 17. 1863, recorded in Cumberiaud registry of Deeds, l»ook 320, page 195. y The above described mortgages are referred to lor a nioie particuDr description. Portland, June C, 1868. w3w24 E N. PERRY, Dept Sheriff. TltOBATE NOTICES. To all persons interested in either of the estates hereinajier named: A T a Court of Probate held a‘ Portlan 1, within ** an(l f°r the County of Cumberland, on the first Tuesday otJune, in the year* four Lord eighteen hundred and sixtvreight; Ine following mailers hav ing been presented tor the action thereupon hereinaf ter indicated, it is hereby Ordered, That notice thereof be given to oil persons inter ested, by causing a copy of this older to be published three weeks successively in the Maine Srat * Press aud Eastern Argus, palters printed at Portland afore said, that they may appear at a Probate Court to ltc held at said Portland on the lirst Tuesday of July next, at ten of the clock in the forenoon, and be heard thereon, and object if they see cause. Emery D. Hannon, minor child and heir ot Nath’l P. Hannon, late ot Harrison, deceived. Account presetted tor allowance by Jonathan Whitney. Guar dian. Cynthia W. Jordan & aP, minor children ami heirs or Israel Jordan, late oi Casco, deceased. Peti tion for license to sell and convey Heal Estate pre sented by James A. May bury, Guardian. Chariotte P. Tukey, minor chil 1 and lielr of Rich ard Tukey, late of Raymond, deceased. Account pre sented for allowance by Joseph Tukey, Guardian. Melissa A. Sawyer & als. minor childreM and he rs ot Lydia Sawyer, late of Brunswick, deceased. Ac count presauted for allowance bv J. B Sawvcr.Guar dian. Daniel Babb, late of Gorham, deceased. Petition tor assignment ot Dower presented by Mary Babb, widow of said deceased, Mary Dodge, late of Pownal, deceased. Will and petition lor the probate thereof, and »or adininistra • ion with the will annexed, presented by Mary S. Drew, a legatee under said will. Isaac Day, minor heir of James F. Day, late of Freeport, deceased. Account and resignation ot Guardianship, presented by Edmund Pratt, Guar dian. Lydia Day. heir of James F. Day, late of Freeport, deceased. Account and resignation of guardianship presented by Edmund Pratt, Guardian. Horace Kallock & als, minor children and heirs >t Royal T. Kallock, late ot Westbrook, deceased Pe tition for license to sell and convey Real Estate pre sented by Hanson S. Clay. Guardian ’ 1 Eben««rThr.9l,er|1;t8ol Cap# Elizabeth, decess hv H,1n v « -Pi°r ,'lvls,,m o' >»al estate, presented cea2d?8 Lta'te 1 'r’°ne0f ‘"e boir“ 01 9a"1 ,k" Abigail S. Gerlz, lata ol Portland, deceased. Will and petition lor the probate there#', prerented by Elizabeth Locke, a legatee under sai.t w ill. George Galiisou, late of Portland, deceased. Peti tion for allowance out of personal estate, presented by Lucy E. Gallison, widow ol said deceased. Hosea X. Robinson, ot' Portland. First account presented for allowance by John Kami, Assignee. Jenny T. Polleys, minor child ot Woodbury H. Polleys, ot Portland Petition tor license to sell and convey Real Estate, presented bv said Woodburv H. Polleys, Guardian. JOHN A. WATERMAN, Judge. A true copy ol the original order. w3wL>4 Attest: EDWARD R. STAPLES,Register. NOTICE is hereby give that the subscriber has been duly appointed and taken itp»" himself the trust of Administrator, oi' the estate of MARY ROBINSON, late of Portland, in the County of Cumberland, deceased, and given b mis as the" law directs. All persons having de mands ..[) ii the estate of said deceased, are required toexliil.it lit saute; and all persons indebted to said estate are .'all. 'I upon to make pavutent to _ EDWA#D IWRXNSOI}, Administrator. Portland, June i, loo#, w3w2i* NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Boots and Shoes! A. GOWELL HA V ING taken one of the new anil spacious stores unilcr tbe Falmouth Hotel, would thank his oia cust.•miits and irlends tor their most liberal pat rouag in the past, and trusts that by the closest personal attention to business not only to retain all old customers but to make many new ones. We shall ..t all times keep one 01 the best assort ments oi Ladies’ Serge Boots ot all kinds to l»e found in the city. Ladies’ hand sewed Boots® “n sortment. Also, «o r as GBNT’g KdOTM AND Silo**. Gaiters ol all kinds. Also Boys’, Misses’, Youths’ and Children’s Boots of all kinds, at prices as low as can be found in tbe city. AH goods warrauted us represeated. Gent’s Custom B.ots, equal to the best made to order. A. Go WELL, H4 .Middle Street, under the Falmouth Hotel. June it. dtfiiew?taw Patent Wood Hangings, roll SALE. the eight for the towns of t.orliain, Westbrook aud Cape Elizabeth. Address, K. PAKKINN, 35 lluwkin. Mo.lou, P. O. Draw SI6i. jumOdlm For Sale at a Bargain. MA now two ami a hall’story house, centrally located; adapted tor two families; fourteen rooms: hard and soft water; lot 36 by 40 it.; good garden and fruit trees; gas and gas fixtures — Possesion given at once. Also, a now two story French roof house ou Wil m°t Street, near the Park, containing sixteen room-*, haul and soft water, gas, *Sc. Arranged for two families. Terms easy. Apply to GEO. R. DAVIS & CO.. Dealers in Real Estate, No. I Morton Block. June P-dlw [Argus copy. House to Let First Class French Ltoof House, (CONTAINING Sever teen Rooms; Bath Room J Hot and Cold W'ater, Ckc., etc. Apply to W. H. JEURIS, juueSdlw_ Real Rstate Agent. Wanted. \ SMALL gem eel house, with all modern ini la. provemeuis, situate In the westerly part of the eitv. Price unt t> exceed *8,000. Address P, O. Box 2,014. june6d2w* JOHN HANCOCK, Mutual Life Ins. Co., Purely Mutual! 41 St., Boston. The whole surplus belongs to the policy-holders, and is equitably divided among them, on the con tributioa plan, at the end ot the first year, and an nually thereafter. The distribution may be applied to the reduction ot the next annual premium, or to purchase additional in alliance payable with the policy at maturity. The third Distribution, amounting to $130,000 is now being paid. All the policy-holders oi this Company are guar anteed agaiust iorieiture of their policies, by a Stat ute of the State of Massachusetts. Assets, May 1, 1868, - - . 81,030,808. Amount at ri,k, May 1, 1868, . 11,688,919. CJfLosses paid in the year 1867; 30,8041. GEO. B. AG UK, Secretary. GEO. P. SANGER, President. EL1ZUK WRIGHT, Actuary. I. M. UENSHAW, General Agent for Western Maine, No. 17 Enhau^e Street, UP STAIRS, POBTI.AND. 6ESr“Parlies desiring agencies in this Stata west of the Kennebec, pltasc address as above. June 8-eodlju % i». mr_ it. a. 4.1st Anniversary. The active and honorary members of the PortlaiMl Mechanic HIiicm Aiuiociaiion are requested to meet at the Armory of the “Me chanic lllucs” on 'Tuesday Evening, June Oth, At half past seven o’clock, to make arrangements for celebrating the Sixty-first anniversary of the Company. Per Order. CHAS. W. HO BERTS A jnneGd3t Secretary P. M. B. A. One of tlie Family! BY TEItTIlMI 4|(JID. JUST PUBLISHED IN PAMPHLET FORM, BY BAILEY <£ NOYES. June 8-«13t Family Flour, Corn, Peed, &c. W. G. CRAB, Offer, for.aie at No. 150 Commercial St, Family Flour, Yellow and Mixed Corn, Meal, Cracked Com, May i8-dtt * eed, Salt, Bags, die. Pacific Mills o alifornia Flour. OFW'bFb SACKS halves, ot this famous brand oi Flour, wli'cb gave such universal satisfaction last year, Just lec* ived and for sale by O’Brioo, Rieree & Co., 153 Commercial Street, April 28,1868. dtf Seed Forii ? WE HAVE] 1.000 BUSHELS, Pure Southern White Corn ! NlTTAIll.t: foil HIANTINK, O'BBION, FIERCE tl‘ CO. Portland. June 6. 1868. dtf JUST ARRIVED and for sale by the subscribers at mo. 220 ciMincitciAi, ntrgkt, 300 M. Extra Canada Pine Shingles. CUMMINGS, LEAVITT & WILBER. June 6, 1868. dtdt KIMBALL Patent Jump-Seat Carriages. ALLOW iu to call vour attention to the Kimball Jump-seat Cakkiaue— as used for two or tour persons. We hive made a great number ot these C images the past four years, ranging in weight from :ctf> to 425 |m>uu Is, eipabb- ot carrying tour grown pet sons and we believe they are universally liked be tter than any Carriage ever before otlered to the public. lu addition to those heretofore built, which we have greatly improved, *e have iuvented and j atent ed and -re now making an entirely New Style Jump Seat, with Buggy Top to fall back or take oft* making six ditl'eiciit ways the same Carriage can be usrd, each period in itself, and manufactured bv no other concern m the United States. J Finding it impossible to supply the demand for these desirable ana popular Carriages iu the old fac tory, we have built a large and commodious lactory. corner I retde and Coniheiland streets, Portland, tor the manuiactme of these Carriages exclusively! and wearn now prepared to till all orders at short noUce and on reasonable trims. We have letters from nearly One Hundred persons owning and using these carriages, all stating that they surpass anything ever before invented for a family caring*-, and recommending all to purchase them in preference to any other kind. Cuts of the carriages, price list. «X:c., sent by mail, on applica tion to the subscribers. y All persons arc hereby cautioned against making or selling the Kimball Patent Jump Seat, as uur in evntions and patents cover every possible movement ot both seats. C. P. KIMBALL CO., PORTLAND, MK. W**I Hill continue the manufacture ot all other kinds of carriages at wv old factory on Preble Street Portland, Me. OKA’S. P. KIMBALL. March 3t-eod3in FISHER’S iHitiHliiilic Hitters! TsALKBY US.“ MEl>1C1Nl': IS NOW KOK >T CURES JAUNDICE, dyspepsia, LIVER COMPLAINTS, Aiul all kindred diseases. F. Fliillips Sl Co., mayl2 POliTMND. eoillmis Annual Meeting. rPHE Annual Meeting of the Maine Medical Asso *- ciation will be held in the Library Loom, Me chanics’ Hall, Portland, on ^ Tuciiday, June lOfh, at IO o’clock \. HI, Session to continue 'hreedays. E. HOWARD VOSE, Secretary. June 1-eodtd