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Wednesday Moraine. July )5.1863. Circulate the Documents. The undersigned will furnish the Maine State Press, weekly, until Nov. XI, one week after the Piesidential election, on the follow, ing terms: Ten copies for live dollars, and one con** extra to the person getting up the Twenty copies t— • - oOS will be furnished to ui teu persons tor $17X19, and an extra copy to the person getting up the club. To clubs of twenty persons, for $30, and one extra copy to the person gettiug up the club. N. A. Foster, Publisher of the Ma:ne State Press. KT" Firet Page to-day. — In search ot the Jewel; The New Declaration ofWar, a speech by Senator Morton; Varieties. Fourth Page.—A Four O’Clock; A Little Girl Carried Offby a Bear; Treatment of Sun stroke. The liealleiMn from Uiugflt-ld. Isn’t it about time for Mr. PiUsbury to begin his annual perambulation of the State with his story about the penknives? Or lias the letter recently published in the Press, address ed to Hoii. John Lynch by the Clerk of the I House of Kepreseutatives, exposing the con- ] teniptible methods adopted by tbe would-bc Governor in manufacturing his ad captandum statements discouraged him? Probably, if he has any sense ot decency left. Tho people of Maine ought to understand thoroughly how ho got together the material for the speech which constituted his sole slock ip trade during the last State campaign, and which he aftewards rehearsed to the Democrats of New Hamp shire and Connecticut. In pursuance, there fore, of our determination to make this a “cam paign of personal detraction,” i. e., by telling the truth, the whole truth and nothing hut the truth about prominent Democrats, wo beg leave to recur to MePhersou’s letter. He says that in making up his teport as Clerk of the House, he included in one table all the articles purchased for the use of the House of every kind and description; in a second all the articles furnished to the postmaster of tbe House, for the use of committees, for the folding of pul - lie documents, tor the uoe of committees and for sale to members at contract prices; in a third all the articles consumed in the Clerk’s office, by its various bureaus, in the transac tion ot the business of the House. The emi nent financier, whose statesmanship is regard ed by tbe Maine Democracy as worthy of the highest office in the gift of the people, took this report, and made out a case of liadical ex travagance and corruption by adding the station ery items of all these tubles together, thereby counting as consumed every article bought and duplioating every article consumed in the clerk’s office. The result is that Mr. Pillsbury’s figures present a gross exaggeration ot the facts, being in the one article of penknives 300 per cent, in excess of tbe true figures. Perhaps after this exposure PiUsbury will be >ble to make the Kingfield rioters believe his story, but certainly he can make no one else. Tbubible Accident in New Yobk.—About •even o’clock Mou<lay eveuing as tbo steam boat Peter Low, with two barges in tow laden with pleasure seekers who were returning to New York from a picnic at Dudley's Grove made a landing at lfi2nd street, a little girl fell overboard into the water. Officer Corbett o the thirty-second precinct, standing on the dock and seeing the child fall into the water sprang in alter her and both were drowned. While the officer and girl were in the water Struggling a general rush of passengers was made to the side when the railing gave way, and about a dozen persons were precipitated into the water. It is supposed some of them have been drowned. A number of liats sup posed to belong to passengers who fell from the steamboat were picked up in the water. The aad occurrence created a good deal of excite ment in the neighborhood. News Items.—On opening the mail bag from New York, at New Bedford on Saturday, a good sized kitten sprang out, evidently glad to be released from her quarters. She must have entered the bag in the New York office; and her surviving the journey, is proof positive that cats have at least nine lives. There was no stamp on the animal, showing that the New York post office clerks are not as watchful as they should be. The heat Monday is said to have been the most intense that has been felt in New Yoi-k for 14 years. A very large number of persons fell on the street insensible from the heat; two of whom died during the day. Thirty-seven persons were taken to Bellevue Hospital, 3 of whom died. Family troubles and intemperance drove Wilbur B. Wait, a Portsmouth, N. H., mer chant, to commit suicide Monday by opening an artery in his arm. Quincy, Illinois, was lately the witness of a beer-drinking contest, whereat the victor swallowed 110 glasses at a sitting and only beat his competitor by three drinks. It is said that during the past eighteen months fifteen murders have been committed in Newbern.N. C., and its immediate vicinity, and that not a single one of the murderers has been hanged. A Good Hit.—The Bangor Jeffersonian of the landing at the wharf of the Democratic Convention says, they looked as if they had missed their way in returning Northward. Politico! Notes. Both Maine Senators aver that the frauds iu the Second Auditor’s office are not attributable to the conduct of the Auditor, E. B. French formerly of Damariscotta in this State. Last Friday night Col. Yerger, a Mississippi rebel, delivered a speech before the Metro politan Democratic club of New York city, in the course of which he said, “that General Grant was now stepping boldly toward a throne, and would drag his purple mantle through the blood of such patriots as those present. “(A voice shouted ‘You bet.’) “I am loyal,” said the speaker, “to the Union that our fathers fought for, but I hate a Union of Blood and plunder, of oppression and tyranny, a Union headed by a usurping cabal called the Congress of tlie United States. (Furiously.) I bate itl I spit upon it! (A voice, ‘Hit bim again.' I come here to ask protection from the people of the North.” The house has extended the time for col lecting direct tax iu Southern States until the first day of January, 1869. This is the second year of such extension. Such is the cruelty practiced upon the South, and such the groundwork of those vapid charges against the Republican party by Democratic falsifiers. It is ascertained by prominent Mississippi Unionists that thorough investigation of the frauds in the recent election is that the State will result iu throwing out 15,000 or 20,000 Democratic votes. This would elect the Re publican ticket by 8,000 or 10,000 majority. The Springfield Republican says there is strong opposition to the return of Gen. Banks to Congress. Lieut.-Gen. Sherman, accoiding to the Chi cago (Democratic) Times, replied to a crowd on Friday evening, a hen asked wbat lietbougt of the nomination of Seymour. “It is a bad nomination, and will be beaten all to pieces. Grant will be elected.” Seymour said in the New York Convention, “May God bless you, but your candidate I can not be.” The New York Tribune would like to know whether the first halt of this sentence meant as much as the last; and, if so, it would thauk some theologian to compute the precise value of Horatio Seymour’s “God bless you.” Among the Democratic Congressmen who, since Seymour’s nomination, have declared for Grant and Colfax, is Thomas E Stewart, Air. Raymond’s successor from the Sixth New York district. "When Caleb Cushing beard of the nomina tion of Setmour and Blair on their repudia tion and revolutionary platform, lie remarked that he bad hoped that the Democrats would serve up a new dish this time, but that they had presented the same old dish of hash. The Union League Club of New York re cently tendered Mr. Stanton a banquet, but be has returned an answer declining the honor. It is said that Congressman Cary of Ohio, who is supposed to have more influence with the various organisations of laboring men than any other man in the country, will not support Seymour and Blair. Mr. William Pinckney White, who was ap pointed Alonday by Governor Swann of Alary land to the vicaucy made in the Senate by Reverdy Johnson’s resignation, is a lawyer of Baltimore. Senator Sumner has written another letter, thiB time to a resident of South Carolina, strongly approving the idea of electing a negro Senator from that State. He says it would be as good as a constitutional amendment, mak ing all backward steps impossible. Portland and Vicinity. New Advertisements this Oav. SPECIAL NOTICE COLUMN. Dent»»f—Dr. Johnson. Social Meeting, I. 0. 0. F. entertainment column. Walking Match A^ain't Time. auction column. House and Lot—F. O. Bailey. <EW ADVERTISEMENT COLUMN Laud Warrant Lost—J W. Holden. Great Bargain—Win. H. Jenin. A ' lui il Meeting Atlantic & St. Lawrence R. R. Notice—J. T. MeCo:-b House Lot* tor Sale—G. R. Davis & Co. Notice -Francisco Ramos. For Excursion*. Steamer Charles Houghlou. Coat Makers Wanted—Cieo. If. Smanlou House to Let—W. II Jen is. Fare Reduced to Waldobor and Damariscotta. Municipal Court. JUDGE KINGSBURY PRESIDING Tuesday.—State v. Charles B. Fuller on a search and seizure process. Case continued to Thursday morning at 9 o'clock. [ Certain quantities of liquors and vessels were de clar.d loiteited to the State, no one appearing to claim them. Coauplimentury Disner to lion. John B. Brown. Immediately after the openiug of the spa cious and elegant hotel, erected by our enter prising citizen Hon. John B. Brown, a large number of our leading citizens resolved to ten der him the compliment of a dinuer as a token of their appreciation of his efforts lor all he bad done for the city of Portland. The correspondence between the citizens and Mr. Browoi was published in the Press of July I 8th. The invitation was signed bv about 120 of our leading business men, and was headed by William Moulton, Esq., President of the Cumberland National Bauk. The invitatiou was accepted by Mr. Brown in bis usual mod est manner, and preparations were made to get up one of the most splendid dinners that ever graced tables in our city. The landlords of the Falmouth Hotel, Messrs. Ramsay & Wheeler had orders to go ahead ad libitum, and te spreao such a table as would do not only honor to their lessor but would reflect credit upon the hotel. The time selected for the dinner was Tues day evening, the 14th inst. Consequently about !i 1-2 P. M. last evening, a large number of Pori laud's prominent citizens, representing nearly every business, trade and profession, as ‘sembled at tfie drawing rooms of the Falmouth Hotel , and at (5 1-2 o’clock the company entered the elegant dining hall, where spread before them was an inviting display of edibles and accompanying adornments, such as beautiful boquets of rare flowers. The following is the bill of fare: BILL OF FARE. Soup—Mock Turtle; A la Uciue. tish—Soiled Salmon, butter sauc-. Removes— Boiled Leg Mutton, with Caper?; Itoast '-irloin Bee ; Roast Green Goose; Roast Spring Chick en ; Roast Lamb, Mbit sauce. Cold Lunch—'’hicken Salai, a la K^sse; Young Pig Renaissance; Boned Turkey, wi h Jelly; Pattie of iver. Roman Punch. Side Dishes— Sweetbreads, with Green Peas; Com pote of Pigeon, a la Italian; Lamb Chops, a la Main tenon; TimbaM of Macaroni. Cabinet Pudding, Wine sauce; Charlotto ltusse; Jellies, Dessert— Oranges; Bananas; Itaisins; Nuts; Ice Cream; Strawberries and Cream. Coffee. At about 7 P. M. the assemblage, numbering some 200 gentleman, was called to order by ex Gov. Israel Washburn, Jr. Prayer was offered by Rev. W. H. Feno, of the High street Chinch. The company at once “took up arms” to put down the good tliiugs of the occasion which were furnished with great liberality and* taste by the euterprisiug hosts, Ramsay & Wheeler. At 8 1-2 P. M. the word was given to “halt,” and “the feast of reason” was inaugurated. The President of the occasion opened the speech making of the evening by remarking (hat he had been selected by the representative men of Portland to preside ou this occasion, aud he entered upon the duties with pleasure Although niau does not live by bread alone* yet such occasions as this tend to increase the social relations and knit together more firmly the bonds ot amity among all men. JJfe is prolonged by civilization. No useful inven tion or advance is made in any cause but what benefit the health of man. Whoever improves nil acre of land, whoever builds a city where one is needed is a public benefactor? He is as great a hero as he who achieves great battles. (Applause.) If men work wisely together, will The earth by Angel’s icet be trod, One great garden of our God. One of the most distinguished of our fellow citizens and most honored among meu is our honored guest, Hon. John B. Brown. (Great applause.) In improving his opportunities, in giving his great faculties to the upbuilding of the city of his adoption and his love, lias he shown his nobleness. My friends, I think we do not realize, aud others surely cauuot, how much we owe to him who has done so much for us. Gov. W. then referred to the great fire and its terrible devastation, laying a large por tion of our beautiful city in ruius, and the feel ing of dismay which naturally would have arisen; but no sooner had the disaster occurred than with his whole heart and soul Mr. Brown entered upon the work of reconstruction. We soon saw his immense sugar house rising from the ashes, and stores, edifices, and now this noble and magnificent hotel. (Applause.) Such a hotel has been needed greatly, and it does great honor to its projector aud owner. Not only for these material benefits do we ■thus honor him alone, but for his noble exam ple. He was our great strength and uplilted us all in rebuilding the waste places and plac ing our city in a higher and greater position than it ever before seemed possible in so short a time. Long may he live to enjoy the reward of his labors and see the prolonged prosperity of his adopted city. (Enthusiastic applause.) He will carry with him through life also those social qualities aud many virtues which endear him to us all. Gov. W. closed by giving the following toast: “Our honored guest.” Which was drank—the whole number pres ent rising in honor to the guests of the eve ning. Loud and continued applause followed Hon. John B. Brown rose and was greeted with tumultuous cheers and applause. It was some moments before before he could be heard. He was evidently touched by this mark of es. teem, and after the welcoming reception he said: Mr. Chairman, Friends and Fellow Citizens of Portland:— It is impossible for me to reply to your most generous reception. Words fail me All I can say is, I sincerely thank you for this honor, and I shall look back upon this occasion as the most honored aud brightest epoch of my life. This of all others is to me the most grati fying evidence of your regard. Alter alluding to the interest which ho had taken in all the means and measures to advance the general welfare, Mr. B. again heartily thanked his friends for the kind anl elegant manner in which they had shown their regard, aud he as sured them that iu the future as in the past they would ever find him ready to aid them Bounds of cheers and applause greeted him as he closed. Gov. Washburn, in a felicitous manner, re marked that one’s thoughts naturally turned to the elder members of the company—the old stand-bys of the past, to whom wo owe so much. Kegretting the absence of several of them who were expected, he read letters from the venerable ex-Judge Shepley and Judge Nathan Clifford, regretting their inability to be present, both however expressing themselves strongly and earnestly eulogistic of Hon. John B. Brown and his good wjrks. William Peering, Esq., was then called upon to respond tor “Our Chief Magistrate of Port land,” Hou. Jacob McLellan, who was una voidably absent. Mr. Deoriug regretted His Honor was unable to be present, and alluded tojtbs great advantages of Portland as a city by the sea. Its harbor, its commerce, its mer cantile standing, its material beauty, its public edifices were in turn enlarged upon. Not least though last named was “our !>eautiful hotel,’ for it belongs to every one of us. We are proud of it and its noble builder. The busi. ness men and merchants of Portland, he re garded, were not surpassed in sagacity and in tegrity by any in the land. Although much lias been done, more is yet to be done to ren der Portland a great manufacturing, mercan tile and commercial port—such as new railroad lines and new ocean steamers.' The main spring of our enterprises is John B. Brown (Enthusiastic applause.) He closed by remark ing that he esteemed it a privilege to be pres ent on such an occasion in honor of the dis tinguished guest. Jonas H. Perley, Esq., President of the Board of Trade, was called upon to respond for •‘The Cominerca of Portland,” which be did in lew well chosen and appropriate remarks, full of information, and closed with the hope that our citizens will ever be proud of the man whom they assembled to honor on this occa sion. Charles P. Kimball, Esq., was called to re spond to the sentiment, “Our Manufactures.,’ He was “at home” as usual, making a neat and happy speech, in which lie said that he, like the fellow who was called upon to speak in a temperance meeting, “I can say ditto,” to the last speaker. Said he, manufacturing is the pride of my life. I take great interest in the welfare of all associated in the calling. I want to see manufactures springing up in ev ery pait of our city. Ail, of large or small cap ital can aid in the enterprises that spring up One cannot speak of Portlaud without speak ing of Hon. John B. Btowd. (Applause). Le us imitate the example and spirit of our hont ored guest, who is the benefactor of every citi zen. Mr. K, interspersed his remarks with much humorous pleasantry, which wa9 finely received. Geo. S. J Auderson was called to respond to “Our Railroad Enterprises.” Gen. A. re marked that “being a young man aud inexpe rienced in speech makiug,” he was surprised at being called upon, while older and wiser heads occupied seats so near the presiding officer. (Laughter.) On the subiect of rail roads he made a glorious speech, showing the great advantages which have come to Port land since the Grand Trunk aud other roads were built, and also referred to the enterprises in store tor th'g city, whereby her future will be made greatly prosperous. The importance of railroads was enlarged upon as great civil izers and promoters of progress, not only in Maine but the whole country. Hon. John B. Brown’s active and prominent part in all these enterprises were eloquently alluded to, and brought out the most enthusiastic demonstra tions of approval. If we only exert the same energy, said he, we will truly become the “Star in the East.” Gen. G. F. Shepley was called to respond to the “Portland Water Company,” another great pub ic benefit, which he did most ac ceptably giving some statistics and facts in re gard to the progress of that work, which we must omit at this time for lack of space. In conclusion he paid a most touching and feeling allusion to Mr. Brown and his good deeds, and also to the worthy sous of a worthy sire who are associated with him. He also referred to the late James Oicutt Brown—one of the no blest and most honorable young men he ever knew. The eloquent remarks of Gen. Shep ley brought tears to all eves, and he closed with calling for “a silent toast” to his memo ry, which was given, all rising in stillness and paying tribute to tiie departed. John Rand, Esq., responded for “The Legal Profession”; John A. Poor, Esq., for “Union with the West aud the Provinces”; Capt Enoch Knight, of the Star, for “The Press/* in which he made a capital speech on the im portance and dignity as well as great services of the press. William Moulton, Esq,, President of the Cumberland Bank was called upon to respond for the “Banks and Finances,” but lie excused himself and asked Jolm Neal, Esq., to speak for him, which lie did in a few pertinent re marks. Judge F. Fowler, of Bristol, N. H., was call ed on to speak for “New Hampshire,” which he did, remarking that as the chairman had suggested he should tell them how New Hamp shire proposed to come to Portland, ho would say, build the railroad which we have recently had chartered and we shall becoiue a part and parcel of Portland. C. J. Morris, Esq., replied to a call for the “Merchants of Portland.” G. E. B. Jackson, Esq., answered for the Portland Rolling Mills, and read some appro priate verses which had been sent for the oc casion, by Hon. William Freeman, of Cherry field, a former resident and one who took great interest in our city. The lines are as follows: TO THE FRIENDS AND RESIDENTS OF PORTLAND. And dow behold that sta'ely Pile! Th ’ traveler’s wisti’d tor home, Where all will mter with a smile, Who to its portils come. It is the work of John B. Brown Whose spirit never tires In aiding objects, w ich renown, Or common want, requires. Then while its spacious walls you prai&e, So grandly plann’d and done, You should a grateful p!audit raise More justly due and won, For him, who has at length supplied The home which you have sought; An I which will be a joy and pride, Both m your sight and thought. Long may it stand and proveto all “Who round the world have been,” They found the welcome, Poet’s call “The warmest at an Inn." The spangled banner streams again Above i s roof, to prove That freedom has secured her reign, An l swcll’d the Patriot’s love. While borne upon that tow’ring height, Its starry folds shall wave. To give a welcome and delight To ail the loyal braves, Who fought to vanquish freedom’s foe, And save the laud from shame, And in rebellion’s overthrow, To win immortal time. Whatever name it may receive To make its being known, In your regard it cannot live, So honor'd as his own. While friends and strangers come to share ihe comforts tound within, May nothing be encouraged there Which 1 calls to want or sin. There is a rich reward for those • Who spend t‘ eir lives to bless, And if on earth the j rise they lose, They will in Heaven possess. Col. Jolm M. Brown was called out and was greeted with hearty enthusiasm. Ho said it was true that Jolm B. Brown deserved all that has been said of him. If the citizens only knew of the anxiety and thought which his father had experienced, the past few years es pecially, they would be sure that this occasion was certainly a deserved one. He remarked that every man should he honored for what he is and not for the accidency of birth. Every young man should endeavor to follow the ex ample of such public benefactors. He closed by offering the following toast, which was finely received: Our Young Men—May they do and be for Portland more and better than their fathers. The occasion closed with hearty cheers for Hon. John B. Brown, Messrs. Ramsay & Wheeler the proprietors of the Falmouth Ho tel, the President of the evening, and by the singing of “Aukl Lang Syne.” The affair will long he remembered as a worthy tribute to Portland’s worthy citizen, John B. Brown. Ifnilroad Hireling. Au adjourned meeting of the corporators of the Portland & Rutland Railroad Company was held on TuesJay at 10 o’clock at the Hoard ot Trade rooms in this city. The meeting was called to order by John Neal, Esq., and Col. J. M Adams was appointed chairman. John A. Poor, Esq., stated what had been the proceedings of the corporators, and also the proceedings ot the committee in obtaining a charier from the Now Hampshire Legislature, which ho characterized as most liberal and evincing a disposition to consult the interest ofMaine, in the charters granted by them in their late session. By the charter granted the people ot Portland obtained a direct route to White River Junction. Mr. Poor also stated that it had been deemed expedient to hold a Railroad Convention in this city on the 4th of August next, and that from present appearances it would be largely attended, not only by gentlemen from New Hampshire and Vermont, but also by gentle man from Canada and the Provinces. Judge Fowler of Danbury, New Hampshire, one of the corporators of the New Hampshire Central Railroad Company, was then called upon and he made some very interesting state ments iu relation to the i nterost which existed in his secti on of that State far a road that should connect with Portland. He said when they took hold of the matter, it was with the determination to carry it through. After ob taining the charter they next looked for means, and lor th03e they were to be somewhat depen dent upon Portland whose interests would be so much benefitted by it. From Danbury to Holderness, a distance of about twenty miles anti on the proposed route the, amount of $400,000 can be obtained. The people there were alive in the matter. We are determined, said Judge Fowler to push it through. The Concord and Montreal corporation had promised not to make any opposition to their obtaining a charter. But when the matter came before the Legislature it met with per sistent efforts against it by these very men. But they were of no avail as the matter was made so clear to the Legislature that the road was needed, that a charter was granted. He felt now as his friends in Bristol did that the road must go through. Mr .Mason, another of tne corporators of the New Hampshire Central agreed with all Judge Fowler had said. He further stated that after the charter ot the Portland & Rut laud road hac been obtained in Maine it was dpsirable that it should be extended through New Hampshire, in order to save a separate organization under another charter in that State. But so many different routes were proposed and there was so much difference of opinion in the railroad committee of the Legislature they were obliged to alter their plans. They ac cordingly obtained the charter for the N. H. Central from the line of the State of Maine, in the town of Freedom or Effingham, N. H. thence through Freedom or Effingham, or both, Ossipee, Tamworth, Sandwich, Moul tonboro, Centre Harbor, to Meredith Village, and thence through New Hampton to the Northern railroad in Daubury, s« as to form in connection with such routes a continuous line of road from the Maine line to Wells Riv er over the B. C. &’M. Road; and to the White River Junction over the Northern R R. . Mr. Mason explained the route and reniark upou the feasibility and advantages of it, and the cheapness of building it. He remarked that it was designed to oiganize under the char ter some time next month. Mr. Crawlord, another corporator made a few remarks concurring in all that had been said by Judge Fowler and Mr. Mason. He said as he understood it to bo a Portland enter prise it would bo successfully carried through Judge Fowlet said that at their meet ing to be held next month to organize, the? should eSpect to see a strong delegation from Portland present, to sustain them in their ef forts. The corporators of the Portland and Rut land Railroad then acyourned to next Tues day. _ Oeneral t'uafersucs of th« New Jeru salem Church. American New Church Sabbath School Associa tion. Assembled at 84 A. M. Religious seivtces conducted by Mr. Noble of Ohio. The min utes of last meeting were read and approved. The subject oi a song book, order of service, and catechism for Sabbath Schools was taken up, and the manuscript before offered to the Association referred to a committee for further examination. Provision was then made for a meeting in 1869 at about the time and at the place of hold ing of the session of Convention. Adjourned. Get\eral Convention. Assembled at 10 o’clock, the President in the chair. Reading from the Word, and pray er by Rev. A. O. Brickman of Baltimore, Md. Minutes were read and approved. Rev. Mr. Giles on behalf ot the New York Society of the New Church, invited the Convention to meet in New York City in 1869. After some debate as to the time of meeting, the Convci - tion voted to accept the invitation, and fixed the time for Wednesday, the 2d day of Jure 1869. The Committee on Ecelcsiaatical affairs sub mitted a report on missions which was accept ed. Resolutions as follows offered with the same were adopted. 1st. One providing for a Board of Missions consisting of Bix members. 2d. One affirming the importance of thorough ly educated missionaries. 3d. One recommend ing more advanced students to connect them selves with the presiding ministers of their re pective associations, for the performance of missionary work. A resolution regarding the celebration of the centennary of the New Church was laid on the table for future consideration. The Committee on the formation of a Tract Society reported a constitution for the same, which was adopted by the Convention. The name adopted is the “American New Church Tract Society.” The Committee on Ecclesiastical affairs re ported that they had revised the list of New Church Ministers belonging to Convention. Adjourned to attend Divine Worship, at which a discourse was preached by Rev. Wil liam .G. Day of Baltimore, Md. AFTERNOON SESSION. The Convention assembled at 3 P. M., the President in the chair. The report of the Committee on Foreign Correspondence was read and received. The Committee on publishing Swedenborg’s manuscript presented a report, whioh was ac cepted, and $1000 voted to carry out the prop osition. The committee was continned. A resolve was passed to appropriate $3000 for assisting in the publishing of a German New Church paper. A resolution expressing sympathy for those New Church people in the Island of Mauritius who suffered in the plague visitation of last year was passed. A resolution was referred to the Committee on Ecclesiastical Affairs regarding the confer ring of ordaining powers on presiding minis ters of associations. The following named gentlemen were elect ed officers of the American New Church Tract Society: President—I. T. Williams, New York city. Secretary—C. H. Mann, Orange, N. J. Treasurer—Nathan Hobart, New York city. Committee—J. K. Hoyt, New York; It. C. i Moffat, Brooklyn; J. C. Ager, Brooklyn; J. P. ' Baxter, Portland; Win. Sheffield. Ohio; J. P. Perry, tfarmouthport, Mass.; A. O.'Brickman, Baltimore, Md.; J. It. Hibbard, Chicago; Ju lien Shoemaker, Philadelphia. A committee was appointed to consider and report on the means of placing before the church members the necessity of supporting the periodicals of the Church. A resolve Relative to the retiring of minis ters was adopted. A resolution to furnish the students of tho Theological School with sets of Swedenborg’s works in the original Latin was referred to the Executive Committee. The Convention adjourned after singing a Psalm and receiving the Benediction from the President. This closed the meetings of the Convention which have been unusually interesting to New Churchmen. For about two weeks the ministers of the Convention will hold meetings for the consid eration of topics of importance to the Church. Some of them will be public in their character, of which due notice will be given. Bai« Ball. GAME BETWEEN THE HARVARD AND EON CLUBS. One of the most interesting and exciting games of baso ball ever played in Portland came olf yesterday afternoon on the Eon’s ground near the Arsenal, between the Har vard Club of Massachusetts and the Eou Club of this city. A large crowd of spectators was present. The playing began at 3.30, the Har vard going to the bat. A brisk southerly wind was blowing, affecting somewhat both the pitching and batting. Mr. H. L. Pike of the Cushnocs, Augusta, was appointed Umpire. The result was in favor of the Harvards, but we must claim for the Eons some disadvanta ges. The first and most important one was the condition of the Eons. They are sadly out of practice, we should judge. Secondly, they were two men short, Williams and Woodman being absent. Thirdly, in the 4th inning Den nis sprained his wrist, and fourthly, the Har vards were a leetle too heavy for them if they had been all right otherwise; for they are a heavily built set of fellows and in perfect prac tice. They showed themselves a splendid club in the first inning—hardy boys and powerful hitters. They were sent to the field after three runs, the Eons playing sharply. The Eons took the bat but only scored one and were followed by the Harvards with a like amount. In the next inning the Eons scored two, but succumbed to some hot work, leaving the game at the close of the 2d inning 4 to 3 in tavor of the Harvards. Iu the third inning the Harvards made 11 runs to the Eons 1, and in this inning was their best playing, and it was wonderfully good In the fifth inuing, Smith of the Harvards made a home run. Bust of the Harvards made two home runs, Lowell of the Eons caught two or three balls very handsomely, and Abbott as catcher dis tinguished himself. We append the summary: 123156789 Harvard, 31 11 91103 7-42 Eon, 1212002C 2—10 Rowdyism in the Horse Cars.—Yester day after; oon three young men, in a state of intoxication, entered the horse car at West brook to come to the city. After the cars had started they commenced making a noise, and alter being remonstrated with by the conduc tor still kept up their rowdyism. The conduc tor then attempted to put one of them out, wbeu all three pitched in, using him roughly and breaking the windows of the cars. He at length succeeded in ejecting them, but as soon as the car had started they all jumped on again. The other passengers then left the car, and the throe rowdies came to the city, where one of them was arrested and taken to the lockup. Melancholy Accident.—Yesterday alter, noon a party consisting of five males and two females went sailing iu a boat down the har bor. When near Brackett’s wharf at Peak’s Island, by some mismanagement, the boat up set. One of the young ladies, Miss Kate Mar tin, daughter of Mr. Martin, shoemaker, was caught iu the rigging and was drowned. There were several boats near by which rescued the others, though not until the mau who had charge of the boat was nearly gone. It re quired efforts to resuscitate lileinhim. They were taken to Peak’s Island and cared for Mr. Martin, the father of the young lady, was on board the boat. A Pleasant Occasion.—Mr. Edward K. Brooks, who has just opened an eatiug house in the Sturdivant Block on Market street, op-' posite the new Post Office, did the fine thing last evening to the night editors and composi tors of the Press office, by inviting them into his saloon, where they found a bountiful suit ply of the delicious viands served up for them. They showed a real appreciation of his good things to eat. Mr. B. has got a very pleasaD t establishment here; fitted up in good stylet with a fine kitchen in the basement. And be sides he has got cooks that will prepare a dish in a manner to give one an appetite. Give him a call and become convinced. Reduction op Fare.—The tares from Wal doboro, Round Pond, Damariscotta, Bootlibay and Hodgdon’s Mills, by steamor Charles Houghton to this city have been reduced to $1.00; and to Boston, via steamer, to $1.25, as will be noticed by the advertisement in this morning’s paper. Society of the Ciorionnli. At the annual meeting of the Massachusetts Society of the Cincinnati, held in Boston, on the Fourth ot Julv, Dr. Gilman Daveis, of this city was elected a member of the standing committee, in place ol Dr. Homans oi Boston, deceased. Residents of Maine receiving aid from the funds of this Society, will make their applica tions accordingly. The following notice of the meeting we cut from the Journal: The Massachusetts Society of the Cincinna ti held their annual meeting ol the Fourth of July and eighty-fifth anniversary of their or ganization at the “Cantonments of tiie Ameri can army on the banks of the Hudson, 1783.” The officers chosen for the ensuing year are: President, Col. James W. Sever; Vice Presi dent, Wiuslow Warren, M. D.; Assistant Treasurer, Heury A. Pierce; Assistant Secre tary, Leonard C. Bowles; St Hiding Commit tee, Hon. Henry Vose. Rev. E. M. P. Welles, Hon. Franklin Pierce, Admiral Charles H. Davis, Admiral Henry Knox Tliacher, Benj. F. Heywood, M. D„ Rev Dana Hayes, Zibeon Hooker, Henry Bancrolt, Amos A^ Lawrence, Charles W. Story and Gilman Daveis. M. D Poladore Hanlin, William Toiry and Charles D. Hoiuaus were elected members, each in the direct line of descent from the origiual mem bers. The interest in tin: society seems to be ou the increase, particularly among those who bear relationship either through the male or teiuale line to its founders. Of the thirteen original State societies there remain only those of South Carolina. Maryland, Pennsyl vania, New Jersey, New York and Massachu setts. Of these six societies the last named has the largest number on its rolls and has a fund considerably in excess of that of any other. The liberal appropriation oi its income has contributed largely to cheer and comfort the firesides of about thirty of the children of the original members, to which object it is strictly confined by the constitution and by laws of the society. The President, Vice President, Secretary, Treasurer and Assistant Treasurer were elect ed delegates to the Triennial meeting ot the General Society- to be holden at Baltimore iu May next, with power to fill vacancies. The exhibition at the dinner table by the President of a China cup, which had upon its front the eagle or “order” of the Cincinnati, added greatly to the interest of the occasion. This valuable relic was kindly and most consider ately volunteered for the day by the gentle man to whom it belongs, one of our most es teemed fellow citizens. In 1851 he formed an acquaintance at Shar on SpriDgs with a descendant of Washington’s brother, who had married a granddaughter of Lady Washington. This acquaintance ripen ed into an intimacy, which led to placing their children at school at the North, under biseare. Subsequently, through this intimacy.it came about that Fits Hugh Lee, son of Gen. Rob ert E. Lee, was sent to Harvard University for his education, and that this gentleman be came his sponsor for the punctual payment of College dues. To use his own words—“While there he was taken seriously ill and was taken home by me and nursed for a time under my roof. When he returned from the winter col lege vacation, he brought with him the cup I now send, with a note from his mother, ex pressing her acknowledgments for our care of her son, and offering for our acceptance a custard cup, from a dinner service imported by General Washington, for the use of the Cin cinnati Sooiety when dining with her, and bearing the arms ol the Society upon each piece. Mrs. Lee, you are aware, is the daugh ter of Mr. Custis, who owned Arlington House; at least, I so understand, I: occurred to me, while sitting by you at the Bunker Hill Monument Association, that at your coming anniversary the members of your society would like so see a relic of such honored asso ciations, and I send if to you to be exhibited on that occasion.” Tins little cup, part of a full dinner service, with the arms of the Soci ety on each piece, the authenticity of which is thus fully established, is decisive as to the assertion so often made and as often refuted that Washington had withdrawn his counte nance and membership from tho Society, of which he was President General from the time of its formation to his decease in 17'J9. Among the distinguished guests present were Com modore Rodgers, Capts. Preble and Foxhall Parker ot the U. S. Navy, Gen. Prince of the U. S. Army, and Rev. Dr. George E. Ellis. The addresses were replete withjhe spirit of the day and of the occasion, and that of Com modore Rodgers particularly interesting and valuable tor tho philosophical views taken by him of the part“Iron-clads” are to take in fu ture naval warfare. Ward 1. The Republican voters of Ward 1 are re quested to meet at Lincoln Hall, Munjoy, on Thursday evening, at 8 o’clock, for the purpose of forming a Republican Artillery. A general attendance is requested by Many Voters. * — Paintings.—There will be opeued for free exhibition at the sales rooms of E. M. Patten & Co., this morning, one of the finest collec tions of modern French paintings, ever offered in this city. Lovers of art aro invited to call in and see them. They are all richly framed, and iu all respects are superior to anything heretofore offered for sale iu this city. Sale will commence on Thursday, July 16th, at 3 o’clock. Another Walking Match. — Weston’s backer, Mr. G. K. Goodwin, has made a bet of $1500 against $1000, with Topley’s backer, that Weston will walk fifty miles in eleven hours. The trial is to come off at Forest City Trotting Park, iu Westbrook, on Saturday next, com mencing at 8 o’clock A. M. Board of Trade.—Attention is called to the adjourned meeting of the Board of Trade to 1 e held at 3 o’clock this afternoon. The reciproci ty question and other matters of importance to our merchants will come up, and a general at tendance is requested. Festival,—The ladies of Central Church will give a Strawberry and Ice Cream Festival in the vestry of the church this evening. Go and enjoy a pleasant hour. B usiiK'ss Items. The atteution of our readers is called to the advertisement of girls wanted in another col umn. The game of base ball to come off to-day at Auburn, between the Pioneer Club of West brook and the Butcher Club of this city, for a silver pitcher, will be very interesting, and the Good Templars’ excursion to that place will be one of the cheapest of the season. 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. We would call the attention of our readers to the advertisement of Dr. Johnson, Dentist, found in another column. We understand that it is very seldom that a physician attempts to perform a surgical operation while his pa tient is under the influence of ether without having in attendance another physician, that the movement of the pulse may bo constantly noted, that any serious consequence may be readily guarded against. This being the case we cannot conceive why a dentist should not call to his assistance a physician who shall watch the movement of the pulse while his patient is under the influence of ether, and passing through the operation, because it must most certainly require as much care and ju dicious management to administer ether aud extract a mouthful of teeth as it does to give ether and amputate an arm or to removs any ordinary external tumor. Any person wishing to have their teeth extracted without pain, need have no fears as to any results if they should call on Dr. J. Review of ihe Portland IflnrkeM. Week Ending July It, 1808. There are no very peculiar points to report tor the past week. A fair business has been transacted by the jobbers and the sales have been quite as large as was anticipated. The mouth of July is considered as the dullest tor business in the whole year, both by importers and jobbeis, but it has improved this year upon lormer ones. The principal cause of tl is is that country merclian s, having found that Portland merchants are disposed to deal with them upon terms a little better tlian if their purchases were made in Boston, have sought this market and get their supplies hero. Gold haB slightly increased in value since our last report, closing on Saturday at 141. On Monday, 13ih it opened at 111$ and advanced to 141 ^ at which price it closed. Tuesday, the 14th, it opened at 142$ but soon dropped to 141|, closing at 1412. APPLES—There are very few sound apples in market. Iiussets ar selling at $8@$9 bbl. Dried apples are quiet at I0^13c per lb. ASHES—There is no change. The demand is limited. BEANS—The demand continues to be good and prices are very firm at our advanced quotations. The supply is small. BREAD—There is a fair demand for hard bread at our quotations. BOA SHOOKS—There is but little demand, and we quote them at 70^75c. It would be difficult to effect a large sale at the outside price. BUTTER—The receipts during this week have not been so large as usual and there lias been a slight advance. We quote family at 30(^3'>c for gcoi to choice, and store *22@25c CANDLES—There is a steady demand for Trow bridge’s moulds at our quotations. CHEESE—Cln esq is very firm al our quotations. Old cheese is getting scarce. The new that is com ing in is ot a better quality than usual at this season. COAL—The stocks have been replenished by re cent arrivals, and dealers have reduced the prices tor prime anthracites to $8, deli i red. COOPER A G E—The demand at the present time is good and the market bare of cooperage. We make no change, however, in our quotations in prices. CORDAGE-The demand is very light, and the market 19 steady at our quotations. DRUGS AN1) DYES—The business transactions have been very fair. Prices are unchanged from last week’s quotations. DUCK—The demand tor Portland duck continues to lie large. Prices are 58c for 1, 34c tor No 10 and 28c tor Ravens. DRY GOODS—We make no changes in prices though tor s me domestics there is a s.ight advance. The market is very firm for both cotton and woolen goods. The sales during this week have been re 1 markably large for the season. El ^ H—In dry fish there is no change. The re ceipts ha ye'been about equal to the demand. Mack erel continue exceedingly scarce. The arrivals lor the week have been very few and prices have ad vance I tYoin $1 to $1 50 per bbl. FLOUR—There is no change to report except more Jirumess tor sound spring wheat flours. The iudloa* mo" .1 ile *hv ll?'ru will be an advance. The de bned t<i the local trade lor immediate ma.keTu.1 "• KecelPls bave been light and tbe HT'r n0t 0Ver8^kC“d. vtneed n,7prriau>fes M^tomons have farther ad hSer Ti ‘be. Probab‘1,tle9 are that they will be ftRAlv .?eJ* mnre firmness tor raisins. mrioivo,T^L|Iuier ,a lvicc" from Europe last week *1 l4tl 17-“? iand we "ow duote Western mixed at other erains J'n.°.W at 31 I8,®1 20- Ganges in $r|jt aSSfln^e,^^.*4 #8®*: 8bu“a ot(OrieUalWc>Tl:R’"Tlle,e is uo cban*ein the Price ?alr demand!V Pany Powder-flir which there is a martet^s^hill6 -in “° deman'l for export and the hav in It . L,tU'!?le lar«e quantities of t. tme l rnU io' it „b 8. ol fitrnters whiclt t liev will not °* vw posed toadvatcooupreseSto J,S ar<i “0t C'U' ath?Oxrir8nbed‘«bfiuauiet1iexKht an,‘',Per' IRON Our quotations arc tiuchaiiced The de manU has been verv lair », .1 J.iii !al |£. ln® ar? »Stfc fur'assorted^slzes! cu'“‘nuea- *“b steady at our redmted'qnotadons'o‘f “dt Pile8 £2 qusYiUi&',» ba;rtls «Sai»wSSfiISi demaid’iTmoderate”0 ChaDge ln ® ^rket^ The wSSW* - ssr. LUMBER There is a little more movement but our quotations are unaltered. There is a moderate market *°r b'1rd umbei' with a scanty supply In the UE.V 1 HER— file market is very Hrm at our quo tations. The business has been light MOLASSES—The market is unchanged, with a moderate demand for prime retailing grades Me quote75*|7tlc tor Porto Rico; 60*63c for Cienitaegos out tor Trinidad in lii.ds am] 73c tor choice do in bbh. t uba clayed is held at at 47@49c and Muscovado at ol*o5c. Clayed tart is nominaTy held at 48c. P«^*J?v'cg™»S28e4yluf>i8 luld ut.'i'Jc in barrels NA VAL STORES— furpemiiie has Inllen off and we now quote It at SJrCS" per gallon. Xo change lu other articles. & OILS—The only change we liavo to note is an ad vance on kerosene and refined petroleum. Portland kerosene is selling at 18c and refined petroleum at 43c. Other oils are unchanged. PRODUCE—The market is quite active and cut meats are lower. Eggs are selling at 26«£28e in packages. Potatoes liave come along freely, ♦•spe cially trom the provinces and prices have been knocked down to $2 25^3 00 per bbl. At the latter price they must be very choice. PROV 1SIONS—The market is verv quiet and prices are withou l change both tor beef and pork. I LAS J Eft—There has been a slight advance. We 1l0lV!l? s™e ot a cartf° ot white at $3 per ton. ;~*be <,eiuan‘1 except tor immediate use is small. ^ our quota! ions are maintained. SAL 1 — 1 he market is well supplied and there has been a reduction of 12*c for Cadiz and Liverpool in bond. No change otherwise. SOAPS—At the reduced prices, Leatbe & Gore’« steam refined soaps find a good market, and are in demand in all parts of the State. SUGARS—The demand by jobbers for Portland sugars continues to be good and our quotations which are ot Tuesday are wed maintained. Our sugar houses and refinery find a good market for tationPr0dllCti0nS Which bave attaine,I a high repu TOBACCO—The supply is large and the demand is good. Prices are without change. TEAS—There is an improved feeling for teas and higher prices are anticipated but we make no change m quotations. TINS—There is no large demand for tins and prices are very tirra at our quotations VARNISH—Prices are a little higher, and we quote Damar at $2 75^$,3 00. WOOk—The market continues steady. Transac tions have been confined to small lots for immedi ate consumption. Thero is more inquiry for low grades. J FREIGHTS—The engagements sinco our last ro port are the following: brig Frontier, from St. John N. B., for Philadelphia, at $3 for lumber and $1 for Jatlis; bark Brunswick, trom Philadelphia for Mar seilles at 5 s. per bbl. of 42 gallons tor oil and 3 per ct. primage; brig E. D. Sweet from Richmond to Washington with ice at lj and back to Portland with coal at $3 25 per ton and 3c a ton lor each bndge; brig L. Staples from Nevassa for Baltimore ?U. $5 per ton for guano; brig Josephine from St. -John N. B. to Philadelphia, at $5 for lumber; bark Ntashwank, trom Portland to Buenos Ayres, at a* 16 gold for lumber. SPECIAL NOTICES. X. O. O. F. The members of Ligonia Lodge No. 5, are hereby notified that there will be a Social Meeting for con - ibrring the degree of Rebeccali.at their Lodge Room, Exchange street, on Friday Evening next, at the usual hour. All scarlet members and the wives of scarlet members are entitled to this degree. Per Order. S. B. BECKETT, Sec’y. July 15 SNdtd DR. W. R. JOHNSON, DENTIST, Has made arrangements with Dr. De Wolt, Physician, whose office is nearly opposite Dr. J.*h, to be present and as sist him when he has occasion to give ether. Dr. De Woli has had much experience in I the administration ot ether, having spent a long time in the hospitals of the Army during the late re bellion. By this arrang; ment all persons who wi>h to have their teeth extracted without pain, under the moat safe and judicious administration ot ether, can now have the opportimity. No extra charge will be made for extracting the teeth to those who employ Dr. J. to tit them artili ci 1 teeth. Dr. Mson’s office is No. 1.1 Free Street 2d house from H. H. Hay’s Apothecary store, Portland, Me* jyl5sNdlmo To Pleasure Seekers. The YACHT KAY having been putin complete order and under able management, is now ready to ake parlies sailing, Ashing, or to the Islands. Tie Yacht may be hired by the day, week or month, on reasonable terms. Enquire at G1 Commercial 8tr« et, or on board. jime25eodtfsn JiltADFOBD A liENICK, Commission Merchants, SOLICIT CONSIGNMENTS OF (tamtam Spruce Timber, Shingles and Laths. Address, 71 Broadway New York. N. B.—Special Personal attwtion a;ven to tue inspection of all timber consigned to our house. May 2J-d3mo sn Tilton At McFarland, Desire to cab the attention to the fact that more than 4 O Of their Safes gave AMPLE PROTECTION in the late tire. Parties desiring a FIRST RATE SAFE. At a MODERATE PRICE, will please call on F.MERY & WATERHOUSE, Middle Street, Portland. Or at HO Sndbnry Street, Boston. l3F*Second-hand Safes taken in exchange for sale. Parties desiring Sanborn’s Steam improvement at tached to Tilton & McFarland’s Safes, can order ot Fmery, Waterhouso <& Co. Jan 15—SNlstw in each mo&adv remainder of time 1802. 1817. 1868. In 1802 the grand thlher of Dr. Tobias introduced tho VENETIAN LINIMENT in England. It was a success allhough the price was a Guinea a Bottle. His late Majesty William IV. used it for Chronic Klieuniatl~m, and was entirely cured, after suffering for two years, his attending physicians being unable to effect a cure, and he wrote a letter of thanks which is now in pos-ession ot my uncle In Liverpool. I have offered £100 sterling lor that letter, but it was refused. In 1847 I put it oul in the United States, 'and now, in 1868, the sale is immense. Thousands of families are never without it. It is safe and inno cent to apply externally or take internally. For 21 years I have warranted it to cure the following com plaints: Cholera, Diarrhea, Dysentery, Croup. Col lie, Cramps, Vomiting and Sea Sickness, taken in ternally, and Chronic Rheumatism, Burns, Cuts, Bruises. Old Sores, Toothache, Frosted Feet, Swell ings, Insect Slings, and pains in Chest. Back, or Limbs, externally. It never fails, if used as direct ed; (or Cholera or Dysentery it is certain, if used when first attacked. No one once tiying it, will ever be without it. Sold by Druggists. Price Kilty Cents and One Dollar. Depot, 10 Park Place, N. Y. June 20, 1868, eod&eowlmsN D ODD’S KDli VTNJE AND INVIGORATOR ! Tills Medicine is a NERVE TONIC. It stops the waste oi vitality, braces the Nerves, ami quietly regulates the system. Sleeplessness, Irritability, joss ot Energy, Loss of Appetite, Dyspepsia, Con stipation, local Weakness, end a general tailing of the mental and bodily functions, are the common in dication- ot Nervous Disease. Dodd’s Nervine and Inyigorator is a complete specific tor all troubles.— It is also the best as it Is also the most agreeable. Remedy for Female Complaints ever offered to the public. Prostration ot Strength, Hysteria—retained, excessive, irregular and painful menses—yield to Its magic power. TO MOTHERS. Mothers! we also commend the NERVINE tor use in the diseases which afflict children while Teething, as certain to afford quick and grateful relief. The stupefying avrups, of wliich Opium is the princinal ingredient, are dangerous to life, impair the func tions of the stomach and bowels, and actually impede the healthy growth of your offspring. To cure Wind Colic, regulate -the bowels, gotten the gums, and relieve pain, tlie NERVINE will always be found safe and efficient. Don’t Use Anything Else! QgT’ Dodd’s Nervine contains no OPIUM or other poisonous ingredient. For sale by all Druggists. Price One Dollar per bottle II. B. STORER & CD., Proprietors, • No. 75 Fulton Street , New York. W. F. Phillips & Co., Wholesale Agents lor Maine’ i Octobei t5, 1867. W&Sly ITCH ! ITCH / / ITCH / / / SCRATCH ! SCRATCH ! SCRATCH ! in trom 10 to 48 hours. fVlicnton’M Ointment cures n lie Itch. ‘ hratoiiN Oiiimcn. cures Malt Bhenna. %VJienton’* Ointment cures Tetter. %% ltent»n’« Ointment cures Bntbern Iteh W beuton’* Ointment cures Every kind of Humor like Magic. FHce, 50 cents a box; by mail, 60 cents. Address )) REKS & POTTER, No. 170 Washington Street, Boston, Mass. For sale by all Druggists. September 26. eod&wly “OUT OF SORTS.” Take DR. S. O. RICHARDSON’S SHERRY WINE BETTERS, —the most medicinal in tlie mar ket. Established in 1808. marl2cod&w6msu Batchelor's Hair Dye. This splendid Hair Dye is t lie best in the world. The only (rue and perfect Dye—Harmless, Reliable, Instantaneous. No disaup untment. No ridiculous tints. Remedies tbe ill effects ot Bad Dves Invig orates and leaves the hair sort and beautiful black or brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; and properly applied at Batchelor’s Wig Factory 1« Bond street, New York. JunUsNdly See Buuch ot Grapes On Standard in another column ot SPEER’S STANDARD WINK BITTERS. It is highly re commended by physicians lor dyspeptics, on account of its tonic properties, its purity and its delicious liavor. June 6-snd&w3m Advice to Young: Men ABOUT TO MAURY. Essays for Young Men, ou the Errors. Abuses, and Diseases, incident to Youth and Early Manhood, with the humane vie w of treatment and cure, sent by mail in scaled letter envelopes free of charge. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIATION, Box P., Phil adelphia, Pa. may 19-d&w3m bn Ifloth I*utchfN, Freckle* and Tan. The onlv reliable remedy for those brown discolor ations on the face is •*Perrj/’s Moth and Freckle Iaj tion.” Prepared only by l>r. B. (J. Perry, 4H Bond St., New Yot^. Sold everywhere. marJld&wOmsN SPECIAL NOTICES. A CARGO Uuuihci--land Coat, tlie freshest mined, in the city at the present time, the latest arrival, consequentlyfno loss by way of atmos pherical exposure, Placed in a compartment ot my extei sive store home (to be hereafter exclusively ap propriated lor the deposit of Bituminous Coal) neces s irdy gu irantees a retention oi its strength and pur ity- J Aud ISCAt'K. NYUTIIS wishing A COAL sec >ud to none, will be thankful for the information suggesting No. Jtiti Co ml. as the place tube aup plied from. ALsO. Attention Is called to the flue Hue of A nfhraeitew uow arriving. A Thou«nud Tout coming in, incomplete condition. Jyi4ati jon. rooit “FALSE A\D TltLE,” A CUUE FOH ALL! Incompitent Jtemedies, Buclau, Cubebs, Juniper, Oiu, Copaibn, a id other ^direct Diuretics.are in many cases hurtthl, and when use I as general remedies,unless under,!he supervision ot a physician maydouiu h injurv—al though Liuchu is recomnic ded as a diuretic in the Pharmacopoeia, it is with tse view of b ing adminis tered asanageut.in eertim conditions only as a diur etic. In many cases whore the Kidneys are slothful, a‘!‘!'powerful action is require I, it rnav be used with benefit but only under the inspection of th* medical attendant, as the increased action it may in ♦ i ami the damage it will cause by sus|»eiiding «oe functions of the skin liver, bowels, eh*, may on inc next visit °i the Physician require an opiate, to moony or arrest the great strain of labor the Kid neys sutler troiu its exclusive action as a direct di uretic. .Now these tads are knowm to every well *n lormea medical man. lienee the error of using tbi ageut in all torms of Kidney, Bladder, and Urinary diseases, a compensating remedy th it removes and cures all diseases of the Kidneys, Biadder, Urinarv organ-, Scrofula, Skin diseases,etc,like ICndwny’M ^•arsapuriliiau Ke«olv«*ut, that contains e arcira Bvaya, a tar suixrlor diuretic to Buchu, that communicates its curative powers through the llluod, Nw«*at aud Urine,hind repairs thekwaste ol the body with new and healthy material from pure rich bnod, that docs not augment the secret mg functions ot one set ot organs hy suspending the secretions ol oihers—is the only sensible means ot cure. To give Bucliu in cases ol Diabetes, constant llow ol urine, weakness or catarrh ol the bladdi r, albumen or sugary urine. HLhic, or acid or brick dust depost, is like giving sa’ts to stop diarrhoea. It af flicted with uiinary difficulty,or troubled with weak ening, purulent, or irritating discharges, a few doses ot the Sarsapirillian Resolvent will do more good than gallons of these direct and exessive diuretics. Dr. Nicolao Joaquim Morecio, the celebrated pb - sician and chenrst ot Rio de Janeiro, boars the fol lowing testimony lo the Pareira Brava, as prepaied under the process ot Dr. K id way, says: “Gwoftany extols its diuretic virtues, H jpliner cites its proper t es against ascites, tympanetis, asthma, and leucor roea.” It is recommended in dyspepsia,fas a stom aclitc or according to Pison an l Discourtel. The juice ot the leaves N applied to the bite of the cobra making tlio party bitien drink of it the same time.” European Physicians irom 1988, have held this root in high estimation, and Sir Benjamin Brodie used it us a speciality iu all cases ot Kidney, Blad der, Uterine, and Womb diseases,and as lithontriptic in diaaolviny stone and calculous concretions—this great reputation was gained iu its crude state: unde Dr. Railway's process the active properties ol tin root, called Ciaampalinet is used, and oue ounce of it as a curative agent, is worth more than all tlfc Buchu that ten generations of “Hottentots” or other savages will ever gather. So with Sarsaparillian. One ounce of the pure ex tract ot Sar.-aparillian of liailwny’s contains more of the curative principle of Sarsaparilla, than ten pounds of the crude root, as used in adulterated Sarsaparillas. So quick s the Marsupnrilliuii Hr-olvcut in entering into the circulation, that it commences its work of puriticati >u at once. Pimples, Blotches. Pustules, Tettters, Worms in the Flesh, Black Spot^. e^c, are removed by a tew doses, and the skin restor ed to a beautiful clear appearance. Price ol Kail way’* Nai-Napitrilliau, or Iteiiovadug Re solvent, $1 per bottle; or t» bottlestLr §5. Address, Dr. ICailwuy A t’o., 87 Maiden Lane, N. Y. KySold by all Druggists. jyl4dlwsN Portland Institute ! -AND - Public Library! THE public are hereby notified that on and after Monday, July 11th, the rooms will be cU>se«l dur ing tbc morning, and open to the public iu ibe after noon troui 3 lo 5, and eveniug irom 7 to 9 o'clock every day, Sundays excepted. Room in the North-West Corner of City Building, Under the New City Hall. Subscriptions, with privilege taking out tw.. books at a time, two dollars per year. jyllsirdtf Westbrook 1808 Taxes. The Treasuior oftlie Town ol Westbrook hereby gives notice that the Taxes lor 1898 were committed to tho Collectors for collection on the 1st day of July and that by a vole ot said Town an abatement of five per cent will be made to those who voluntarily pay their Taxes to the Collectors within three months Irom their commitment, ami that interest will be charged on all tuxes collected alter January 1st,1809, GKO. C. CuDMAN, Treasurer. Lewis L. Record. Collector of Westbrook. Office Stevens Plains. Stephen Felton, Collector School District No 3. Office Woodford's Corner. jj7till octlsN Nfatc Aj»*aycr>* Ofllcc, KohIoh, Mann. A BOTTLE OF ‘ Mr. W S. Main’s Elderberry Wine” Has been received here, in the state *u which it is sold in the market,— for analysis. It was found to he an excellent, matured Klder I berry Wine, comparing favorably with the choicest samples of ‘‘Sambuci Wine,” and containing even more more of the acid salts, astringent and valuab t* qualities ol the berry, than that wine does. It has the best properties ol Port Wine, without its intoxicating quality, and in sickness, or as a bever age, it should replace the imported wines. Respect lully, .\. A. HAYES, M. 1). State Assayer, 20 State Street, Boston, 1 15th Aug., 1867. j leblldAwttsN S. DANA HAYES. Chemist MAFtRIEuT In this city, July 13. by Rev. Wm. H. Fenn, tier* C. Hopkins, Esq., and Caroline, daughter ol Capt* David Keazer. In Abbott. July 2, Alton P. Fassett and Mary R. Bassett. In Belfast. June 20, Capt Wm. B. Otis and Mrs. Mary E. Fillmore. In Dover, July 7, J.ntlier 15. Paine and Kate A. Sawyer. In' Rockland, June 57. Isaac W. Johnston, ol Washington, and Ella M. Fosseft, ot Uuion In Lowell, July 5, Jones i *. Moody, ot Carroll, and Lucia Starbird, ot Springfield. 13IE1IX In this city, July 14, Charles Howard son of Sarah and the late Hiram Covell. aged 15 years. [Funeral on Wednesday forenoon, at 11 o’clock. Relatives and friends are invited to attend. In this city, July 14, Mrs. Alada J., wite of F. A. Howard, aged 34 years. In Deer Isle, Jane 21, Capt. William Warien ag- d 32 years. In Ihomaston, July 1, Air. Nathaniel Jackson, aged 77 years. Miss Eliza Ingraham, aged 57 years In Sumner, July 3, Mr. Joseph Benson, aged 71 years; 4tli, Mr. Levi Cushman, aged oil years. In Buckfield, June 25, Mr. Jotham Shaw, aged 66 years. ^ In Skowhegan, July 2, Mr. Levi Bigelow, aged 86 years. lu San Fianciseo, July 10, ot heart disease Capt. Robert H Pearson, aged 50 years,—formerly of Port land. IMPORTS. CARDENAS. Barque Jas M Churchill—300 hhds sugar 2 tes melado, to II T Machin; 20 tc- sugar, to E Churchill & Co; 2J4 hhds me!a io, to order. OKFAR S IIRK OF Ol'KAN STRAMLRS. NAME FROM DESTINATION China. ..New York. .Liverpool... .July 15 Columbia.New York.. Havana July 1G Ocean Queen.New York.. Aspmwall.... July 16 Missouri.New York..Havana fuly 16 Hanza.New York. .Bremen July 16 City ot Boston.New York Liverpool July is Cuba.New YorK. .Liverpool July 22 Merrimack.New York. .Rio Janeiro.. July 23 Europe.New York. .Havre July 25 Miniature Aliununc.July 15. sun rises.i.ao Sun sets.7.34 I 31001) rises.12.30 AM Hi«rli water.... 7.15 PM MARINE NEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND* Tuesday* July 14. ARRIVED. Steamer New England. Field, St John, NB, via Eaatpart for Boston. Barque Jas M Churchill, (Br) Killmun, Cardenas 26th nit. Barque Jo?e bine, Haven, Philadelphia. Sch Ethan Allen, Bla*e, Philadelphia. Sch Shawm tit, Ricker, Boston. Sell Col Eddy, Day, Boston. Sch Pioneer, Small, Boston. Sch Victor. Pendleton, Salem lor Bangor. Sch Jas Young, Wormwood, Kennebunk. Sch Carrie E Nunan, ilut. hins, C ipe Porpoise. Sch Webster, Grant, Cape Porpoise. Sch Cherub, Urvnf, Rockland. Sch Sterling Roberts, Wiscasset. Sell Old Chad, McCtintock, Boothbay. CLEARED. Barque Mary E Libby, Libby, Matanzas—Chur chill, Browns iV Mnuson. Brig Wenonah, Davis, Philadelphia—Geo Gwvnn. Brig Frontier. Skinner. SI John, N B—Littlejohn & Chase. Brig Cheviot, (Br) Whitney, St John, NB—'oha Porteous Sch Casco Lodge Pierce, Philadelphia—Ingraham & Whitcomb. Sch 1 ‘aisy, (Br) Sheehan, St Andrews NB. Sch E Pembortoo, (Br) Britt, St Andrews, NB. Sch M E VauJieai MeCobb Camden. FROM MERCHANTS’ EXCHANGE. Ar at Philadelphia 13th, sch .Jonathan May, Neal. . Portland. Ar at New York 11th, ling Forest State, from Ma tanzas; A H Cuitia, Merriinan, Cardenas. DISASTERS*. Sch Henrietta, Alley, from Dresden lor Boston, wi h a cargo of nay, took fire in Boston Bay on sun day night, by the explo-ion of a lamp, and burned to the water’s ed.e. The crew were taken oil' by a Gloucester vessel ami taken to Boston. DOMESTIC PORTS. NEW ORLEANS—Ar 8th brig Alaiia WNorwood. Washburn, Matanzas. schs A F Amos, Wbittemore, ami Le messa. Hunt, Rockland. MOBILE—Ar 8tli, srh Gen Connor, Shute, from Boston. WILMINGTON. NC—Ar 10th, brig Guiding Star, Freetliv, New York. RICHMOND—uM M*h, sch Flying Scud, Miiclu ll Baltimore. NORFOLK—Ar 10th, sch May Monroe, Smith, RF0KTKESS MONROK-Passed out 12tb, barque Clara, f »r Bremen; brigs Aroostook, lor Cuba; S P Smith, tor Boston. Passed up 13th, brig Wm Rober'son, Reed, Horn Cardenas tor Baltimore. BALTIMORE—Cld lltb, barque Lcllla M Long, Ames, Boston. PHILADELPHIA—Ar lltli. brigs Clara M Good rich, Look, Cardenas : Nigrotta, Stowers, Boston: sch Koret, Crocker, Cardonas. Also ar lltb, barque Dirigo, Morrison, Navassi; brig Moonlight, Bourne, Cardenas; sob Mabel Hall' Hall. Matanzas. • Ar 13th. sells Glengary. Watts, Cardenas; Addio Fuller, Henderson, ttvni St John, NB; Willie Mowe Hilton, Hillsboro. NB. Cld 11th schs Zeyla, Crowell, Portland; E V Ulov er, Ingersell, Boston. Cld lltli, brig Maria Wnceler, Wheeler, Boston; sch Sinaloa, Steele, Port Land. NEW YOKK-Ar l?th shirts Alex Alarsliall. Mar shall. L'veipool; Harvest Quc* n. Hutchinson, do; Scream r. Young; Lizzie Moses, Cox. and Colum hia, Robinson, do; Guiding Star, Hopkins. Newport England; baique Fearless, Patrick, do. brig Hiram Abilt, Tibbetts, Neuvitas; schs Hanntball, Cox, from Bangor; Geo Brooks, Henley, Franklin; Statesni m, Bedell, Georgetown, SC ; Leesburg, Davis, Elisa hethport tor N owbu report: Deitnonfc, Gales, Ron* • lout ror Portsmouth; Stephen K Lane, Fuller, Yar mouth. Ar l?tb, barque Lucy A Nickels, Ford, Sagua 11 davs; brigs Lydia H Cole, Jones, do: Haftie, Grant, Uemcdio?, schs Lucy Jones. .Muncy, and L A Hub bard. Godire', Portland: Maria L Hall. Lawrence, a id Harriet Fuller. Willard, do tor Troy. Cld 13th, ships Surprise, Kanletr, tor Hong Kong; Mary F. Riffg-. Lowell San Francisco barqmsEdw Hill. Marston, Constantinople. Eureka. Hollaway, Antwerp , brig Nellie Antrim, Wallace. Havanilla; Henry Clay. Stratton, Boston; Izefta. Eaton, lor Salem. NEW HAVEN—Ar lUh, sch E A Cont liu Dan iels. Bangor. PROVIDENCE— Ar 13th. sob Aug, )ine Va'icleat Meath, Port Johnson; Baltic, Haskell, Bangor. * M • 18th. sclis New Globe, Bray, and Eliza Ctis, Calvin. New Yoik. NEWPoKT-At 11th. sch Ella Hay, (new) Coe !* ns, Fllswovtb lor New York. Ai tSih. brig Nitnwaukee, Wiswell. Remedies, for ■ rdevs sch Clara Rankin, Rankni, Jacksonville lor Fall River. HOLMES’ HoLE—At Iltli,scbs Ucn Meade, trom b a ais tor New York ; Sarah Bernice, Proctor, trom Mathias fordo: Tiger Rowe,Kockporr tor New Bed t >rd: Peac *, Hawes,-ror Jonesport; R itan, Cur tis, rrovidence for Ellsworth; J Waireii, Sargent, New York lorPortlaud; starlight, Melntire Gardi ner lor New York: W C Hall, Fressev, Rockland tor do Fair Wind, Smith. Ellsworth tor Providence. Ar I2th, sells T W Allen, Horsey Warehttm for Pembroke; Union, Rnsebrook, New York for Bos ton; win Flin , trom Bucksville for Thomaston. Ar 13th. brig *A F Lftrrabee, Call isle, Jersey City or Portlund, sch A J Dver, Kelley, ini M ichlas lor New York. BOSTON—Ar 13th. ship Golden Rule. Hall, Liver pool: schs Rio, Young, Sbuiee, N5$; J P Merriam, Clark, Beltast; C W Dexter. Nason, Augusta; Hen rietta, James, Gardiner; S H Pool. McFaddcn Wis rasset; C Krieecher, Parsons, Wells: Hannie West brook, Littlejohn, Portland; J C Boker, Creamer, and Olive EHzabeth, Elizabeth, Th mpson, do; Dray Ham. Portsmouth. Cld 13th, brig Stephen Duncan, Hughes, tor Savan nah. Ai 14th, barques Pleiades, Packard, Cardenas; Scotland. Smallev. Alexandria; sch Geo B Sojnes, Pray, Port Johnson. Cld 14 b, seb Kosci'.sko. Kellar, Thomaston. SALEM—Ar 13th, sch Fair Dealer, Remick, iYoni Ellsworth PORTSMOUTH—Ar 11th, sch Atlanta, Robinson, New York. Sid 12th, bar ve Lavinia. Wooster, St John, NB; schs Unis >n, Williams, and L M Stewart, Stewart, Ban.or; Ontario, Boyce, and Ken , Chase. Mac Idas. Concord. Pierce; Charles Carroll, Farnsworth, and Atlanta, Robinson, KocklainJ. BANGOR—Ar 12th. barque J B Bradley. Biadley, Portland, to lead for Buenos Ayres. FOREIGN 1‘OHTN. Sid liu Lyttleton,NZ. April lti, ship Montana, Her riman. London. Ar at Hong Kong May 22, ship Audubon, Thatcli . er, San F'raucisco. Sid May 23, ship Bel vide re, Howes, Manila. At Bassein May 21, ship John N Cushing, Swap, tor F^urope, big. At Rangoon May 21, ships John Bunyan, Nichols, lor Boultn Idg; Marlaban, Humphreys, lor Penang, idg and others. At Bombay June 1 ships Simla, Porter, for New York, Idg linseed a» £1 12s 6d per ton; Johu Watt. Poole, t.»r rice purls. Sid ira Cardiff 27th ult. shii» Forest Eagle, Homier, New YoYk. SM liu Le th 28th ult, ship Aberdeen. Cole, lor Cardiff. Ar at Ardrossan 27th nit, shin Hattie E Tapley, Tapley, Liveipool. to load lor Montevideo. At Valparaiso June 9. ship Nightingale, Nickels, irom Victoria tor New York, wtg lor repairs. Ar at Callao Juno 18. ships Louis Walsh, Pendle ton, Mansanilbi; Euterpe, Leach, New York; 10th, #1 os Clark, Carver, Panama; Shatmuc, Soule, San Francisco. fPer City of Boston, at New York.1 Sid Ira Liverpool 30th ult, Ne Plus Ultra, Wood bury, lor Bombay. Ckl 29th, Enterprise, Merrill, New York ; 30th, Mayflower. Call, Boston. Ent tor ldg 29tb, Jane A Bishop, Kerr, for Monte video. Ar at London 30th ult, China, Weeks, Sydney. NSW. Off Isle ot Wight 27th, Vicksburg, Thompson, liu London lor Cardit). Sid 29th, El a S Thayer, Thompson, New Orleans. Arat Cardiff 29th, Mary KuggfU, Kush, Havre; Lady BL-sslngton, Adams, do tor Boston. Ent out 29th, Gen Kerry. Walts, lor Kio Janeiro; Alhambra, Moulton. Valparaiso. Sid im Napier, NZ, April 27, Mary Edson Howes, Loudon. At Bassein May 21, John N Cushing, Swap, for Europe, ldg. Sid fm Rangoon May 16, Henry Buck, Nichols, for Boston. Ar at Fa' al lOtli ult, Caledonia, Carter, tm Callao lor Antwerp, (at d sailed 19th.) Sid fm Genoa 26th ult, C S Rogers, B;dlird, for Philadelphia. Ar at Gibraltar 21st ult, Union, Nicholson, Paler mo (and eld for New York.) Ar at Cadiz 24th ult, Priuia Donna, Boomer, trom New York. Havre—Ar in the Roads 29th, Rosetta McNeil, Kelleran. Matanzas. Arat Antwerp 2»th ul», M A Pa'.iner, Matthews, Philadelphia. I Per steamer II ammonia, at New York.1 Cld at Liverpool 1st inst, M R Ludwig. Harding, Boston; Ellen Southard, Bickford, New York: En terprise, Merrill, do. Ent lor ldg 1st, Adelaide Norris, Reed, lor Phila lololiia. Sid tui Newport 30tb, Ella S Thayer. Tbompsou. New Orleans. Sid tin Norwa 15th ult, Heury A Litehtield, Sleep er, London. MPOhEN. May 26, lat 51, Ion 9 W, barque King Bird, from ilavroiorNew York. June 2. lat 29 N, Ion 42 W, ship Pocahontas, 13 lays irorn Boston lor San Francisco. June 15. Ia7 39 41 N. bra 3i 41, barque E U Rich. June 24, lat 25 33. Ion 7013, barque Horning Star, 17 days from New York lor St Jago. July 4. lat 33 47, Ion 76 01, »h.p Wallace, Im Sagua for Live spool July 8, lat 40 27, Von 72. ship Celestial Empire, irom raimouth. E, tor New York. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS, Girls ! Girls S ' « 0 I »V A 1* T Good Goat Makers ? To work In tbe shop. Constant Employment will be giveu to those who apply at once. GEO. II. SPARROW, 47 and 49 Middle Street, over E. L. Starwood A Co's. July 15,181-8. d2w Fare Reduced! ForWaldoboro Damariscotta, And Intermediate Landings. Steamer“«'ha». ilo.itfh lo«.”ALDES WINCH PN BACH, Muster, will leuvo ATLANTIC WHARF, Port - I ■■ land, every WEDNESDAY at ^ o Clock for Booth nay. Round Pond and Wald >boro. Every SATURDAY morningat 7o’clock lor Boothbay, Hougdon’s Mills uml > uiuariscoiUt. Reri'knix<;—will have 1>. mariscoita every Mon morning at 7 o’clock, and Waldoboro* every Thursday morning at 7 o’clock, tor Portland and in termediate landings. Fare from Waldcboro to Portland $1/0; Round Pond $1.00; Damariscotta $1,00; Bootnbuy $1,00 Hodgdon’s Mills $1.00, Fare from Waldoboro to Boston bv Boat $1 *>%. Round Pond $1,25: Damariscotta $1,25; Boothbay $1,25; Hodgdon’s Mills $1,25. 03T* Freight received at Atlantic Whart for each route at 1 o eloek P. M. on days previous to sailing. Enquire of H ARRIS, ATWOOD Co Dr CHAS. McLAUGHUN&Ca Agknts—Waldoboro, GENTHJBR & EUULEY Rouud Pond, J. NICHOLS; Damariscotta. A* F A UN H AM. J r. : Hodgdou’a Mills, H.& ^MONT GOMERY; Boothbay, E. THOKPE. jylfldtf GREAT BARGAIN/ MUST BE SOLD! In Falmonth, (Fore Side.) One of the mest pleasant Sea-Side Residences iu tbe vicinity of Port land, is offered tor sale at a LOW _PRICK. The bouse is U story and uutiu slied. The lot contains 35 acres, wild over 200 curds wood. Cuts about six ion hay. Apply to WM. H. J ERR IS, julyl5d3w* Real Estate Agent. FOR EXCURSIONS ! ■i Societies and others desiring the ser fc vices ot an exoursio*- ,<kamer, can ar— for the super mier “tlbarle* .. -ghton” on TUESDAYS and FltlD >1 every week dur ing the season, upon libera. R Inquire ot HARRIS, v'OOD & CO., jyl5dtf i45 Commercial 8t. Atlantic & St, Lawrence R. R. Annual Meeting. fPHK Stockholders of the Atlantic 4 St, Lawrence J Railroad Ooni|> mv are hereby noiittcd that ilo ir Annual meeting will be held at the niH.-e ot the TirpunaV11 III* ?,?'Tr"nlt Ka,lw»y 0«p d. on lUESDAi, the 4th dav ut August next, at ten ..yloca A.M, lor the purpose ot making choice of >iiie D re tors lor the current year, and i«>r the transaction ot any other business that may leirallv come bothro the meeting. J * 3 Portland, July 14th, 1WM. K‘ B‘VRK^^(t^erk' NOTICi:. T1*1® following is a statement of the condition of X tue Portland Has Light < ompaoy, July 1, 1*68. Ex-sting Capital 8toek (ail paid in) #.'HN),o«M) oo Capi al invested in real estate, tixnires ufton it and in machinery valued at 201,6:12 76 Owin ' by the Company, about 17,166 do Last valuation ot real estate and taxable property of the corporation fixed by tb*i assessors. 300,000 00 »F. T. .McCObB, Tr« usurer. Cumberland County. 11 July, 18C8, Sworn to before me. CHAS. HOLDEN, jylftdlt Justice of the Peace. Two House Lots for Sale ON Congress st. nearly opposite Bishop Bacon’* will be sold on reasonable terms. Apply to CEO. It. OAVIS 4 CO. July 15-iltf Notiee. M\ wife, Martha Kamos, without just cause or provocation, luivlug refusod to live with me, I tiereby lorbid all persons (rusting i er on mv account# j> IM.It* FltANC’SCO BA 1108. Hrick Hou^e to Let! At Morrill’s Corner, containing nine ro ms, plen ty water. Good stable and garde, spot. Apply to C. E. Morrill, on the nreuibes. or to W. H JERKIS, jyl5d3w Real Estate Agent. Portland. 1,0 Kt. LAND WARRANT NoirtSST, t«*ed to Lucinda Lovajoy, wi-low of Fry Lov joy, under ve act of Sept. 28, I860, lor 160 acres , k . , L pui*cuasc«i the alovo described warrant ot Lucinda Lovcjcy <> Norway, Maine, the criminal Wanauteo lot a valuable consideration and P»i‘l for it in mouey. She is now Ucad. In Nov. 1867,1 ma led said War rant a* East Otisfield, Me., directed to G. B Holden at Wa'hintrton I >. C, and hiving received informa tion mat he remailed said Warrant at Washington on the .’1st day of Nov, 1857. addressed to me a; Eu-*t Otisfield, Ale. 1 have not received said wnnant since and do not know wbot ha* become of it, am! I believe M to be lost or stolen: aud a-* I aiu tb^- hona fi.le ow ner■ of said Warrani, 1 »ball ra.iko ai plica tion to the Commissioner ol Pensions ’or a duplicate warrant in place of the one above described. JOSEPH W. HOLDEN. P. O. Address, East OtistUld. July 8, lb68.