Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, March 27, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated March 27, 1873 Page 3
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THE PRESS. THURSDAY MORNING, MAR. 27, 1873 THE PB1C8H May be obtained at the Periodical Depots of Fes *enden Bros., Marquis, Robinson, Branell & Co. Andrews, Went worth, Glendenniug Mos*es, Henuer ►on, and Chisholm Bros., on all trains that run out o. thecity. At Biddeford, of Pillsbury. At Saco of L, Hodgdon. ~ At Waterville, of J. S. Carter. At Gorham, of News Agent. At Bath, of J. O. Shaw. At Lewiston, of W. F. Stanwood, CITY AND VICINITY. New Adreriiiieuienln Te-Day. AUCTION COLUMN. Choice Groceries, &c—F. O. Bailey & Co. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Grand Presentation Concert—Rockland. Love l etters—City Hall. Sacred C ncert—First Baptist Church. SPECIAL NOTICE COLUMN. Cumberland Bar Association—Meeting. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Equitable Life Assurance Society—Robei ts Λ- Clark Divinity School—Harvard University. Piano Tuning—Ed. B. Robinson. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. Tontine Insurance—Roberts & Clark. For Breakfast—Walter B.,kcr & Co. Stated Meetings. CITY GOVERNMENT. The Board of Mayor and Aldermen pieets the first Monday evening of each month. The Common Council meets the second Monday evening of each month. The School Committee meet the third Monday eve ning of each month. MASONIC At Masonic Hall, No. 95 Exchange Street. YORK RITES. Blue Lodges—Ancient Land-Mark, first Wednes day ; Portland, second Wednesday ; Atlantic, third Wednesday. Chapters—Greenleaf R. A. C., first Monday; Mt. Veruon, K. A. C., third Monday. Council—Portland C. Ii. & S. Masters, second Monday. Commanderies of K. T.—Portland, fourth Mon day : St. Albans, second Thursday. Grand Bodies—Grand Lodge, first Tuesday in May ; Grand Chapter, first Tuesday evening in May ; Grand Council, Wednesday 3 r. m.; Grand Com mandery, Wednesday evening. ANCIENT ACCEPTED SCOTTISH RITES. Lodge—Yates Grand Lodge of Perfection, first Friday. Council—Portland Oouncil P. of J., second Fri day. Chapter—Dunlap Chapter Rose Croix de H., third Friday. Consistory—Maine Consistory, S. P. R. S., fourth Friday in Maich, June, September and December. I. O. O. F. At Odd Fellows' Hall, No. 88 Exchange Street. Lodges—Maine, on Monday evenings; Ancient Brothers, on Thursday evenings ; Ligonia, on Friday evenings; Beacon, on Tuesday evenings; Ivy, D., of R., second and fourth Saturday. Encampments—Macliigonne, first and third Wed nesdays; Eastern Star, second and fourth Wednes days; Portland, first and third Saturdays. Relief association—Every third Tuesday in the month. TEMPLARS OF HONOR. At Templars' Hall, No. 100 Exchange Street. Council—Maine, first and third Mondays in each month. Temple—Forest City, No. 1. eveiy Wednesday PV^rii η or Maine Charitable Mechanic Association— Corner of Congress and C&cCO streets. First Thurs day in each mouth. Young Men's Christian Association-Corner Congress and Casco streets. Every evening. Portland Fbateknjty—No. 353J Congres* street· Every evening. Knights of Pythias—Bramball Lodge, No. 3, Thursday evenings ; Munjoy Lodge, No. 6, Wednes day evenings. At their Hall. CLapp's Block, Market Square. Grand Army of the Republic—Bosworth Post, No. 2; corner Congress-and Casco streets, Friday evenings. m Portland Army and Nay y Union- Corner Congress and Brown streets. First Tuesday in each month. Sons of Temperance—Portland Division,No 93; Sons' of Temperance Hall. Friday evening. Independent Order of Good Templars—Ar cana, Monday; Mission, Wednesday;—in Williams* block, Congress street. Mystic, Thursday ; Atlantic, Saturday;—at Sons' ot Temperance Hall,Congress street, iron Clad, Thursday, at West End ; Pocahon tas, Thursday. Portland Typographical Γ ντον, No. 75—Cor ner Congress and Casco streets. Second Saturday in each month. Superior Csirt. march term, before judge symonds. Wednesday.—Patrick Bagley vs. Thomas Slian nahan et als. Assumpsit upon an account annexed for labor on Boston & Maine Railroad under defend ants, who were contractors, amounting to $487. Defense—payment. Decision reserve!. Mattocks & Fox for plaintiff. Webb for defendants. The ease of Crockett et al. vs. Scribner was finish ed and decision reserved. Jotham Varney, applt., vs. Henry M. Bowtor. Re plevin of six cows. Defendant was field-driver of the town of Brunswick, and took and impounded the cows of the plaintiff. It was alleged that the im pounding was illegal in that there were no notices given of the impounding; that the i>ound keeper kept no book of records, as the State requires, and that the certificate upon which they were received was de fective. Decision reserved. Barron hr plaintiff. Orr for defendant. President and Trustees of Bowdoin College vs. Jotham Varney, applt. Trespass to recover dama ges alleged to have been sustained by reason of the plaintifi's cows breaking and entering the College grounds, tramping upon and eating the hay thereon. Decision for the plaintiffs and damages assessed at five dollars. Orr for plaintiffs. Barron for defendant. Andrew J. Wright vs. City of Portland. Action for money had and received—to recover $179 tax assess ed upon the plaintiff for the years 1870 and 1871 by the assessors was admitted that the tax was paid under protest and while plaintiff was under arrest. Plaintiff says his residence was not at "the time the taxes were assessed,nor has it been for the last twenty years in Portland. Defendants claim that his resi dence was in this city at the time the taxes were assessed. Decision reserved. Strout & Gage for plaintiff. Libby for the city. Brief Jottiues. Corn meal was put to a good use yesterday ii^ being sprinkled over the sidewalks on Exchange street. We have good authority for stating that Rev. Dr. Hill has accepted th.5 pastorate of the Firs Parish church. A church meeting will be held next Monday, when Dr. Hill's answer to the call will be read. A dog excited some alarm on Federal street yesterday morning by foaming at the mouth and playing mad. The are but six patients at the Greely hos pital. Rev. C. B. Pitbl&do lectures ou "Love and Love letters" next week. If his hearers get as mnrh olpasure out of love letters as lover» do the; will make up a delighted audience. William Smith of Lawrence, has beeu ap pointed Superintendent of locomotives, engi neers and stokers, on the Boston & Maine rail road. There were two runaways yesterday, one on Middle and one on Congress street. Piles of kindling wood resulted. A cold, drizzling rain began to fall about three oclock yesterday afternoon, and soon cov ered the sidewalks with a "glare" of ice. Two one-armed foreigners, with magnificeut voices, interested our citizens yesterday singing La Marseillaise, Partant pour la Syne, and sev eral Italiau operatic airs. The scrip flowed in freely, aud one man pave them five dollars. The twenty-fifth anniversary of the marriage of Ferdinand Burnell and wife, was celebrated by a silver wedding at Woodford's Corner last evening. The attendance was large. Mr. George S. Rowell, recently connected with the Advertiser, delivered a lecture at Presque Isle Thursday right on Napoleon III. Yesterday morning a slight fire occurred on board the steamer ''City of Richmond." It originated from several mattresses piled up near the cabin stove. Damage about $500. In sured for §50,000 at the agencies of Little, Munger, and Loring. The Park street sociable will be held to-niçht at Army & Navy Hall. There was no business before the Municipal Court yesterday. A match game of billiards took place at th e Preble House last evening between two of oui well known billiardists. The contest was a close one, and the game was won by three points only, 750 points being up. The mountain of glass which the little priuc. scaled in the old fairy story, by means of dia mond slippers,didn't compare in point of "slip periness" with the sidewalks last evening. Five inebriates aud thirteen lodgers took shelter at the police station last night. Body Found.—The dead body of a mal· child was found in the office at the entrance ο Evergreen Cemetery, Tuesday afternoon, am Coroner Gould was notified, who viewed th body and decided it was still-born. ' The littl· fellow was wrapped up in female clothing, con eisting of drawers, two skirts and a jacket madi of black cassimere with a velvet collar. Th Coroner ordered the body buried, but broughi the jacket to the city to deliver to the mothe provided she calls on the coroner for't· Th< under garments were made of new linen, ο which material much more was used than wai necessary for the occasion. I The Marr Claim. . Members of the Marr family throughout New England, to tbe number of fifty, assembled a! the parlors of the United States Hotel in this city, yesterday morning, for tbe purpose ol forming an association to recover certain prop erty in Scotland, which, it is claimed, is rightlj theirs by inheritance. The meeting was called to order bv Mr. John C. Marr of Cornish. Mr. Marr was chosen chairman, and Mr. Amos S. Foster of Portsmouth, Ν. H., was chosen Sec retary. The objects of the meeting were then declared to bo first, to ascertain if the heirs of the Marr claim will give written instmctions to Edward Payson, Esq.. of this city (now in Europe on business connected with ihe Burn ham claim) authorizing him to make an exam ination of all records and other papers which have a bearing upon the matter, and to prosc rite the claim. Second, to provide means to defray the necessary charges which will attend the prosecution of the claim. [ Mr, Knight of Auburn, who has been em ployed in the claim business in England for fif teen years, made some remarks in regard to the proper method to be followed in the prosecu tion of this claim. It was voted to accept the services of Mr. Payson, which have recently been offered, and to form a permanent organ ization to be called "the Marr Claim Associa tion." Benjamin F. Marr of Alna, William Trickey of Saccarappa, and J. M. Pease of Cornish, were constituted a committee to raise funds to defray the expenses attending the establish ment of the claim. John C. Marr of Cornish, was elected Treasurer. He was also constitut ed a committee to visit Mr. Parker of Glouces ter, with the purpose of securing certain valua ble papers supposed to be in his possession. Amos S. Foster, John C. Marr and William Trickey were constituted a committee to draw up a set of instructions for the use of Mr. Pay son. The meeting then adjourned, subject to the call of the officers. The property in question is situated in Scot land, on the River Dee, and is said to be worth $(30,000,000. The Marr family in New England claim to be descendants of one John Marr, who is supposed to have settled in Portsmouth, N. H., in 1717. They claim that John Marr was a son of John Êrskine, Earl of Marr, who flour ished as an advocate of the Pretender in 1715. There appears to be no evidence to substantiate this, on tbe claim to heirship if the descent be proved The Vacuum Brake.—The vacuum or ex haust air brake, which the Boston and Maine Railroad is now experimenting, requires no pump or other machinery liable to get out of order. Attached to the boilerhead is a pipe connecting with a small chamber, through which steam may be allowed to escape. Also attached to this chamber and below the pipe connecting with the boilerheacUis another pipe which passes under the entire train. Under eich car, instead of the Westinghaus iron cyl inder, is a rubber cylinder, with iron heads, which may better be described by comparing il to a concertina or Chinese lantern; these are filled with air in their natural condition, and as the engineman allows steam to escape through the pipe into the chamber before alluded to, a draft or suction is created, and the air is drawn fw\m tkn rinna mill ΛρΙΐη/ΙίΐΓβ «· I f 11 immOnSA force, and as the cylinders draw together (as would a concertina) the brakes are drawn with such force as to instantly stop every wheel from revolving, and whatever progress is afterwards made is by the wheels sliding upon the rails. Select Reading.—The final entertainment of the People's Course comes, off at City Hall this evening and consists of a select reading by Prof. Churchill, the well kuown and popular elocutionist, Some of the selections have al ready been named in our colnmus, and the others will be fully as good. The reputation which Prof. Churchill has acquired as a finish ed reader, will, without doubt, attract a large audience to hear him. Arrangements have baen made by which the pupils of the public schools will be admitted at reduced rates. It is to be hoped that the reduction will generally be taken advantage of, for .elocution is a branch of education to which none too much attention is paid. SpntrruALisM.—We hear that next Monday, March 31, will be the 25th anniversary of the Advent of modern SDiritualism in the United States; and that the members of the Spiritual associations of this city, with all of the same faith, or favorable to it, in other places in the vicinity, are invited to assemble at 7 o'clock on said day, in the Army and Navy Union Hall, corner of Brown and Congress streets, where appropriate addresses may be expected from various individuals. Portland Dby Dock.—At the auction sale of F. O. Bailey & Co. yesterday, $66,000 of the Portland Dry Dock bonds, due Oet. 1st, 1878, and bearing seven per cent, interest, were sold to Mr. Phillip H. Brown; $50,000 at 35, and $6000 at 33 per cent. It was understood that the Trustees under the mortgage have com menced a suit for possession and foreclosure for the benefit of the bondholders, and will un doubtedly gain possession in July next. Sacred Concert.—A sacred concert will be given at the First Baptist Church, on Wednes day evening, April 2d. The following talent has been engaged : Mrs. H. N. Wetherbee, Miss Ada Cary, Messrs. Will H. Stockbridge, W. H. Beckett and H. Kotzschmar. Tickets for sale at Stockbridge's.Brunell's and Loring, Short & Harmon's. The talent of the parties engaged affords a surety that the concert will be a fine one. Amateur Concert.—The ladies of State street church will give a second amateur con cert at their chapel Thursday evening April 2d. assisted by Mrs. Chase, Miss Lewis, Mrs. Far ley, Miss Ada Cary, Mr. Stockbridge,Mr. How ard and Mr. Coffin, vocalists, and Mrs Thomp son, Alias Dyer, the Misses Blanchard and Miss O'Brion, instrumentalists. Funeral Services.—The funeral service! the. late Henry P. Deane will take place from his late residence, No. 50 State street, at three o'clock this afternoon. At a meeting of the Cumberland Bar, held yesterday, it was resolv ed that bis profes ional brethren should attend the funeral in a body. A committee was ap pointed to draft appropriate resolutions. There bas been a great deal of excitement and jealous feeling demonstrated in various ways, during the past three months by certain competing companies or their agents,relative to Tontine Insurance. «uv UUU OUVUbBD V/λ lUU UIJUitUUIt/ UllV Assurance Society, and its "Tontine Savings Fund Policy," to all of which we have given no notice, except when an attempt was made to smuggle a bill through the Legislature detri mental to the interests of several leading com panies, then, even, we only presented our posi tion before that honorable body, and were unanimously supported by both branches autl strengthened by the voice of all the Insurance Committee after a fair hearing of both side9. Still we find a few prompted by envy, jeal ousy, and we thiuk we might say malice, try ing to detract from our good name and laurels won by publishing articles in our papers, paid for at from ten to twenty cents per line, as the case may be. To those anonymous attacks we do not pro pose to reply. We publish in this issue our an nual statement and balance sheet, which speaks for itself. If there are any companies who wish to com pare notes with the Equitable, or with the plans of our doing business, they are cordially invited to appear in the columns of the Press over the •ignatures of their representatives in this State, that we may know whence it comes and whom to answer. We do not court controversy, as the past will testify, but we do ask open fair nesa- Roberts & Clark, Managers for Maine. Mr. James C. Sheridan, who has had a prac tical experience of over twenty-five years in the plastering business, twenty of which have been passed at the stand now occupied by him, calls attention to his advertisement in another col umn. As samples of his ability, bo calls atten tion to his work at the post office, the custom house and the Falmouth Hotel, in this city, the Lewiston city building and the Waterville Memorial Hall. Ε. B. Robinson calls attention to his adver tisement of piano tuuing. Only the best materials are used in the Port land Shirt. fllgCELLANEOCH NOTICE». Persons wishing to examine the machinery to be sold at auction to-morrow (Friday) at Melcher's Mill, by F. O. Bailey & Co., can find the key at 18 Exchange street Some of the most approved machinery will be sold. Steel Knives and every descriptiou of Table Ware Plated, or Reflated in the very best man ner at short notice and at a reasonable price, at Atwood's New Rooms, 27 Market Square. feb25-eodtf Almost Incredible. It almost passes belief that a single life in s ι ranee company should bo able, after only thirteen years of effort, to make such » busi ness report as that just published by the Equit able Life Assurance Society. Startiug in 1859, without other capital than the $100,000 requir ed by law, aud wedding itself, as it were, into the very heart of a business—even then sup posed to be overdone by the few conservatives who tilled the field—the Equitable has made for itself an enviable position in the confidence of the public. Instead of the $100,000 it had at the beginning, it now has almost $20,000,000 of substantial, well-invested, interest-earn ing assets; and from the modest business it be gan with, its volume of transactions has now become enormous. That a life insurance company, only thirteen years old, can report having issued 12,491 pol icies, insuring nearly $52,000,000, in one year, almost staggers credulity. For, it must bo re membered, this sum of $52,001,000 is not only a large amount of itself, but also that it is nearly twice as much as the average amount at risk in all the life insurauce companies in the coun try, young and old. That is, the Equitable'» busiuess last year alone was equal to nearly twice the average aggregate business of all American companies during their entire exist ence. But, to make this comparison more striking, we needouly reproduce a few figures from the official returns for 1871 of certain oth er life coepanies older thau the Equitable, the names being omitted for obvious reasons: Whole amt. One Tear's business of Organized. Years, at risk. the Equitable Life. °1830 21 «32,805,538 #51,811,079 1851 20 10,049,905 51,911,079 1S50 21 00,965,772 51,911,079 1853 19 3,526.192 61,911,079 1859 12 22,752,060 51,911,079 1853 19 49,995,094 51,911,079 1850 21 42,140,907 81,911,079 1851 20 33,589,025 51,911,079 1850 21 7,722,945 51,911,079 1847 24 22,771,150 51,911,079 1845 26 6,976,260 51,911,079 1849 22 35,713,029 51,911,079 Here, then, are twelve companies of the av erage age of twenty years, whose entire risks, as the result of their twenty years' work, av erage only about $27,000,000; while in contrast, we hâve the Equitable reporting for 1872 alone, tje acquisition of new business amounting to $52,000,000. Now this is certainly deserving of eulogy. Talk of enterprise, vigor of manage ment, progress aud the like! Where, in any other business, or in any other institution in the same liue of busiuess, can the Equita ble's prosperity be matched? And, if not, upon what principle of fairness shall a disinterested "outsider" be forbidden to accord the highest meed of praise to a compauy whose managers can make so goodly an exhibit as this? The other features of the Equitable's state ment are almost equally remarkable, but we have no spaco now to refer to them particular ly. We have only selectod tho one point which, at tho moment, occurred to us most striking aud which- certainly illustrates how firm and deep a hold the company has upon the confidence of the community. It only re mains for us to add the expression af our firm belief that this confidence is entirely de served. mar,27,d&wlt. How TO Make $800.—Buy for a song a stylish broken-down horse, one that is pro nouncea piayea oui irom lameness;—cure uiin with a bottle or two of Centaur Liaiment, and pocket the difference. The Liniment is simply one of the wonders of the world. Dumb beasts neigh out their gladness, and the sore, maimed and cripple of the human family hobble in and go on their way reioicing. Yes, it is wonder ful. Children cby—for Pitcher's Castoria. It regulates the stomach, cures wind oolio and causes natural sleep. It is a substitute for castor oil. mar27-eodlw&wlt Fob Breakfast, Cocoa has become a gener al favorite wherever it has been introduced. Medical men recommend it as preferable to tea or coffee for nervous or delicate constitutions. Walter Baker & Co., Boston have achieved the highest reputation for their preparations cf Chocolate and Cocoa, which are sold every where. BY TELEGRAPH. NEW YORK. The Central Pnasrn(rr Depot at Albany to be Held by Government. New York, March 26.—It is stated that Commissioner Douglas has ordered the internal reveuue collector at Albany to distrain in the name of the United States the passenger depot or round house of the New York Central rail road at Albany, and offer the same at public aale. Should the company not make a bid ex ceeding one half of a fair valuation the collect or is ordered to turu in the property to the cred it of the United States and close thedoors against the company, unless they choose to lease it on terms laid down by the government. The com pany will then have twelve months in which to redeem it, paying twenty per cent, additional and all the costs to which the government may be subject to, otherwise the property by the law reverts to the United States. The Ball'· Head Bank. The commissioners of the depositors and stockholders of the Bull's Head Bank, lately suspended, bad a conference to-day. The stock holders' committee announced that they had agreed on the proposition to increase the capi tal stock of the bank and allow the depositors who ure most interested to take preferred stock enough to make np the full amount of the defi ciency, thus placing the bank in working order again. The Express states that circumstances have come to light which indicate that the bank was in a hopeless condition weeks before the offi cers formally closed the institution The widow of the former cashier had deposited with the bank for safe keeping $6000 worth of stock and other property, aud when she wished to take it out of the bank she was put off from day to day, until finally the cashier confessed be could not find the box, remarking, However, that it was safe aud he would send it as soon as found. Mr. Halsted, a depositor and stockholder, left a Jfox containing $20,000 worth of United States .bonds for safe keeping. A short time ago he yemauded them, and the cashier informed him after some time spent in the vault, apparently looking for them, that ho could not find them just then but they could be found next day, at which time the cashier told Halsted that the bank had taken the bonds a few days bei ore in a temporary money straight and hypothicated them. The value of the bonds was returned in notes and other securities. The total loss so far as ascertained is $310,000, as follows: Capital stock $200,000, surplus $92,000, current deposits $57,000. The iUurde-ei·· of Goodrich. The name of the woman who in all probabili ty shot Cbas. Goodrich has been discovered, but is withheld from publication. She lived in the third house from his, was his mistress, had given birth to a child and was deceived by him. covery of the murder and has not since been seen. A third li-dy is now said to be mixed up in this mysterious affair who is known in liter ary circles in New York, but whose name is also suppressed. Win. W. Goodrich offers $2500 reward for the arrest of the murderer of his brother, payable upon conviction. The father of the murdered man was to-day award ed letters of administration upoa the estate. Withdrawal of Postal Car·. There is considerable stir at the post office over the expected withdrawal by railroad com panies of postal cars irom service on the first of April. It is thought the force of clerks will be utterly unable to attend to the great flood of mail matter which in that event will pour in, and it is estimated that four days will be re quired for the delivery of letters, which now reach their destination in fifteen hours. The demand of the railroad companies is for $800 per mile instead of $375 now paid them. It is rumored that the companies persist in their de termination. The Postmaster General will en deavor to procure the passage of a law giving the department special power over railroads. The Greeley monument. The President of Typographical Uuion No. 6, of this city, reports that subscriptions to the Greeley monument fuud are coniiug rapidly from printers throughout the country, and that there is every prospect of success. Orciaion Tor the Ring. In the great six million suit, brought in the name of the people of this State against Tweed, Connolly, Ingersoll and others, to re cover the $6,000,000 taken from the county of New York by what are known as "audit frauds," justice Hardin has decided on the de murrer of Ingersojl that the people of the State have no right of action against Ingersoll. He bases his opinion on the broad ground,which is fatal if sustained to the whole suit, that the county and not the State are the real parties in interest within the meaning of the code. Various matters. Foster's wife is reported much better. Her physician thinks she will be fully restored to health in a week. John C. McArthur, a well known shipping merchant, died suddenly at his home in Brook lyn, Monday night, after retiring well. -Lne steamship Crescent City, of the Atlantic steamship Company, was sold yesterday at auc tion for $tjp,000. « fo^f,fc?'elat,'ve Erie committee will return in Sinn· it8·a several investigating ses monyiscominPgTi!ghtatm0re StartHnS of EmigraUon™ yesterdav0£athe Ç^missioners retain a well known ticket L^ÎJ°rVty V°ted convicted in court for »w!nrti?®Dt' "î10 wa3 0DCS after a debate on econômv votol simple stairway in «:Γι vo.tea $'00 to build a land. y " the ^spital at Ward's Is Julius Eude and wif« of ▼ land, owing to utter povert? ι Is" each other's legs and arms vesterri'w ν*'α3·lu death to starvations. Physicians sn£ ι'ϋ1"3 b?yyidi!the fl°W °f bl00d' bUt b0th ^ieperobka Bridget McShenan who was found dead in a tenement house Friday, on Scammell street, proves to have been murdered by another wo man named McNamee, in a brutal drunken brawl, by the latter fracturing the former's skull with a bottle. A child was burned to death in the same tenement house on the same night. A successful trial was made here yesterday or a new mitrailleuse gun, which discharged a thousand shots a minute. Ijeggi was to-night acquitted of the murder of Siegfried. It is rumored that the Brooklyn police have arrested a woman supposed to be the murderess of Goodrich, l)ut ber name is not disclosed. The children of Win. Foster are prevented from attending school by the taunts and insults of other children. Writs of habeas corpus and cesteriorari have been issued by Judge Fancher to bring George Francis Train before him on Thursday, for in Îu.ry into the cause of his detention iu the ombs. Lemuel F. Fowler was convicted to-day in the United States Circuit Court, before Judge Benedict, of dealing in counterfeit money, and remanded for sentence. During the week ending to day at three o'clock p. m., the following number of vessels have arrived at this port: Steamships JO, ships 25 barks 7li, brigs 43 and schooners 31. Total, 1«5. This is the largest number of vessels en tering New York in one week since the city be came a port of entry. The coroner's jury in the case of Julia Stick ey, who died recently from the effects of a fall from her apartment on the night of January 8th, have returned a verdict that the woman was pushed ont of the window by her husband duriug a quarrel. Complaints bave beeu made against 56 of 70 cellers inspected and occupied as dwelliugs, on the ground that they are uutit for residences. Eude and wife, who attempted to commit suicide in Jamaica, L. I., because of their ex treme poverty, are expected to recover. New York Legislature. Albans·, March 26.—The Assembly, after speeches from Messrs. Beebe, Lincoln and oth ers, who alluded therein to the public senti ment by Jim Fisk's outrageous arrest of Sam'l Bowles, adopted a resolution causing an inves tigation into the imprisonmentof Stephen Eug lish, editor in New York, on a charge of libel against the Mutual Insurance Co. The Erie fare bill, amended to 3 cents per mile, has passed the Senate. The Tweed Inreatigation. The Tweed investigation has been resumed here by the Senate Committee contrary to ex pectation. Twoed is not present, but his coun sel, Jno. Graham, submitted a written protest against the jurisdiction and power of the com mittee, insisting that Tweed never was a mem ber of the present Senate, and declining to take part in the proceedings. Graham, however, said Tweed was ready to resigu if the Senate only desired to vacate the seat. The commit tee decided to proceed with the case and evi dence was taken of Mr. Cady, Samuel J. Til den and John H. Keyscr. Mr. Graham with drew during Mr. Tilden's examination. The case will be continued to-morrow. WASHINGTON. Scualor* JL earing for Hone. Washington, March 26.—Senators Brown low, Cameron, Davis, Edmunds, Flannagau, Hamilton of Md., Hamilton of Texas, Hamlin, Johnson, Pratt and Wadleigh, have already left Washington, and Gilbert, Merriinou and Wright leave to night. A few Senators will re main several days but a larger number leave for their homes to-morrow, The members of the Senate Committee on Public Buildings will remain a few days after adjournment for con sultation as to what improvements shall be made to the Senate wing of the building dur ing recess. Treasury Balance·. The balances in the Treasury to-day were as follows: Currency, $24,762,222; special deposits λf lanrnl tonrlprs fr»r t.ho rprtamntiirm <vf rutrhifi cates"of deposit, $29,630)000; coin, $69,262,781 ; including coin certificates, 324,810,500; out standing legal tenders 8358,569,577. Prise Hloacy Awarded. Some months ago the claim of Admiral F;ir ragut, and his officers and men, for prize mon ey for the destruction of rebel vessels captured at New Orleans during the rebellion, was re ferred to arbitrators, H. W. Paine of Boston, G. V. Fox, formerly Assistant Secretary of the Navy, and Thos. J. Durant of this city, who to-day filed a report awarding the sum of $268, 800. Tney found that on the rebel vessels there were 1343 men, and they allow to the claimants 3200 for each man. Various Matter*. Senator Cattellof New Jersey, has been ap pointed financial agent of the Treasury De Dartmeut to visit Europe in connection with loans. v Col. Scrooge of Atlanta, Ga., was rejected as minister to Bogota. EXTRA SESSION OF THE SENATE. Washington, March 26. Senator Carpenter was selected as President pro tern. The Committee on Elections, heretofore in structed to inquire into the most practicable mode of electing President and Vice President, were given le ve to hold sessions in Washing ton or elsewhere. Mr. Anthony offered a resolution calling on the Secretary of the Interior to report at the next session the reason why the pneumatic tube, to connect the Capitol with the Govern ment printing-office, has not been completed, how much money was expended on the same, and all the facts connected therewith. Mr. Anthony said there was only a hole in the north of the Capitol to show anything trf ttio tube, and it is not known whether there was money enough to fill it up. The resolution was adopted. Air. Windom called up the following resolu tion heretofore submitted by him : Resolved, That the Select Committee ou Transportation rontes to the seaboard be di rected to inquire and report to the Senate at its next session as to the nature and extent of the obligations subsisting between railroad compa nies and the postal service of the country, ana whether any and what additional legislation is necessary to guard the postal service against hostile action on the part of any or all said rail road companies. Mr. Windoni said that although Congress in creases the compensation of railroad companies some $500,000, it is now understood that they refuse to perform part of the service, uamely, as to postal cars. Mr. Morrill, of Vt., said the railroad compa nies havi'ig entered into a combination, it was necessary to make inquiries in order that the Senate might take prompt and efficient action when they met again. The resolution was adopted. Mr. Morton referred to the fact that at the commencement of this session Rev. Dr. New man was elected chaplain, that Senator Camer on afterwards moved to reconsider the vote, but promise to withdraw his motion. The Senator not now bîing in Washiggton has asked the Senate to dispose of the question. The Senate theu voted, refusing to reconsider. The following resolution was adopted: Resolved, That the Secretary of the Treas ury and the Secretary of the Interior respect ively be directed to transmit to the Senate any information of their respective departments as to the amount of bonds issued by or on credit of the Central Pacific Railroad Company, forming a first mortgage or lien on the Com pany's road and property, and what property specifically, and also the amount of said bonds issued from time to time, and what dates they they were issued, also to ascertain and report ueder what general designatons such bonds are commonly designated or known, and to trans mit all the said information, be brought down to the latest dates, and the Senate at the com mencement of next session of Congress. Mr. Morrill, of Maine, offered an amendment to the pending resolution of Mr Anthony re lative to Ex-Senator Patterson, as follows: "That the Damnhlet * Observations on t.hp re port of the Committee of tho Senati respect ing the Credit Mobilier of Amerida, by J. W. Patterson,' be received, filed and printed with the report of said Committee." The resolutions as thus amended passed. The Senate adopted Mr. NVindom's resolution instructing the Committee on Transportation to enquire into the general subject of the trans portation of products and commodities between the interior and seaboard. On motion of Mr. Anthony it was resolved that the President of the Senate at four o'olock to-day declare the Senate adjourned sine die, and on his motion a committee of three were appointed to wait on President Graut and in form him that unless he had further communi cations to make they were ready to adjourn. The Chair appoiuted Messrs. Anthony, Mor ton and Casserly such committee. The Senate at 1.40 went into executive ses sion. At 3.25 the doors were opened, when the committee appointed to wait upon the President reported that they had performed that duty and the President informed them he had no further communications to make to the Senate. The Chair appointed Messrs. Mitchell and Davis additional members of the Select Com mittee on Transportation. On motion of Mr. Stockton of Nevr York, it was unanimously resolved that the thanks of the Senate are due aud are hereby respectfully teuder· d to Hon. Henry Wilson, Vice President of the United States, for the ability, courtesy and impartiality with which he has presided over the deliberations of this body. Λ Mnrdcr Case. Chicago, March 26.—Wm. L. Laugston, the son of the old lady, who with the little girl Mar.v Eastman living with lier, was found murdered in bod recently, near Paradise, Coles county, 111., has confessed te killing both par ies, and accuses his wife as an accessory.— Langston is in jail waiting trial. The only mo tive he assigns for the crime is the instigation and persuasion of his wife, who had never had Sleasant feelings toward the old lady. In ad ition to this it is probable that Langston and bis wife were somewhat over auxious to get possession of the old lady's property. There is a very strong feeling against the murderer in the neighborhood where the tragedy occured, and had he not been removed by the officers he probably would have received summary justice. Representative Garfield Requested to He *iga. Cleveland, March 20.—The Trumbull Coun ty Republican Convention at Warren to-day, adopted a reealution asking Hon. James A. Garfield to resign his seat in the House of Rep resentatives, and declaring that, by voting for the retractive salary bill he has forfeited the confideace of his constituents. Suspension of η Banking Book. New Haves, Conn., March 26.—The bank ing house of E. S. Scranton & Co., suspended this noon, owing to the unexpected run upon tho bank. It is probable that the suspension Js a temporary one and that the depositors wil be paid in full. THE MODOCS. Official Statement of Affair». Washington, March 26.—The following has been received from Van Bremer's Ranche, Mo doc county : To Col. W. D. Whipple, Adjutant General, Headquarter» of the Army, Washington: Accompanied by Col. Gilman, I had an un satisfactory interview with Capt. Jack yester day afternoon in the neighborhood of his camp. The result confirmed the impression previously reported that the wai* faction still predominates. CaDt. Jack's demeanor is that of a man under duress and afraid to exhibit bis real feehug. Important questions were evaded or not answered at all. The substance of all that could be elicited from him was that lie did not want to fight, that the lava bed was a bad place, and that he wanted to go to his home on Lost River. He wanted all of the sol diers moved out of the country. If anybody wanted to talk to him they must come to the camp, and if anything was to be done for him it must be done there. The meeting of yester

day was partly accidental, as I had not intend to communicate with Capt. Jack until the troop8 were in their new position, but the con ference was invited by the Indians and was ac cepted. As first arranged, Capt. Jack aud Schorchin John, the second chief, were to have met Col. Oilman and myself, but wh ·η we reached the place wc fouud the war faction had substituted their leader for Scorchin. No doubt for the purpose of watching Capt. Jack aud see that he did not commit himself to their preju dice. The troops are now moving into their positions, and when they have reached them communication may again be opened with the Modocs, with the hope of better results. (Signed) E. R. Caîîby, 'ε· The "Prophet of the New Di>pcn*nlien'> in Trouble. Augusta, Ga., March 26.—James F. Curry, the so-called "Prophet of the new dispensation" was tried at Oppling, Columbia county, to day on a charge of| adultery and formication, before county judge Gibson. Curry came from Massachusetts with a colony of about 200 men and women, over a year ago, aud bought lands and settled in Columbus county. They lived in teuts and held the property in common. Curry called himself "Elijah and the prophet of Jehovah," supreme in things, spiritual and temporal. The colony went on swimmingly for a brief period, but the "prophet" took to himself too many wives. Jealousy and insubor dination ensued in the colouy and many of the colonists returned to Massachusetts, being pro vided with free passage to the nearest seaports, with free tickets to Charleston or Savanah. Finally the colony became so demoralized and Curry so licentious that the grand jury indicted him and his Queen paramour. Curry, robed in white linen, with head and feet bare in imitation oc the Saviour, appeared nefore the Court. His Queen appeared in the game attire with white stockings on her feet and a white bow on her head. Speaking in his own defence he maintained that men and wo men could live together as man and wife with out cohabiting, and that by mortification and prayer they could become perfect. He repelled the charge of insanity and displayed much eru dition and familiarity with the scriptures. He said he had revelation after revelation that a new era had dawned when men and women should come out of the natural of things to a higher state of purity. After speeches from the prosecution and defendant the jury retired, and after half an hours' absence returned and gave a verdict of guilty with a recommendation to mercy. Sentence has been deferred for a few weeks. It is thought that the prophet and his followers will be given an opportunity to find another Canaan far away from here to pitch their tents. An Investigation in Michigan. Jackson, March 25.—The Honse of Repre sentatives, by the concurrence of both parties, passed a resolution to-day approving the action of the committee appointed to inves tigate the conduct of Attorney General Morris, in reference to the issuance of Slate warrants under the railroad subsidy law. The report of the committee was to the effect that the action of Attorney General Mo. ris had given occasion for unrleasant suspicions. Arrest on α Chnrgc of Arson. St. Louis,March 26.—A despatch from Kan sas city says John S. Harris, late postmaster of that place, and cashier of the Union German Saviugs Bank, which was recently robbed and set on fire, was arrested to-day on 'he charges of arson and robbery. He was released ou $10,000 hail in each case. Strikers Indicted. The grand jury of St. diaries county have indicted several of the late strikers on the St. Louis, Kansas City & Northern railway. Resisting an Offlccr. Cumberland, Md., March 26.— N. A. Creger of Baltimore, a deputy marshal, attempted to arrest John Wallace, at Burton yesterday, on the charge of counterfeiting, wheu Wallace made a desperate resistance, beating the officer severely with a pistol and then escaping to the mountains. Slnrder and Bobbery. San" Francisco, March 26.—J. P. D. Wilkin, harbor master at Stockton, was found this morning in the street of that place with his skull fractured and pockets rifled. Physicians say he cannot recover. Two men were arrested on tuspicion of the crime and one of them had Wilkins's knife in his possession. VETEOROI,OeiCAL . PROBABILITIES FOE THE NEXT TWENTY-FOUR HOURS. War Dep't, Office Chief Signal) Officer, Washington, D. C., > March 27. I1A.V.»I Probabilities—For Thursday, throughout the Southern Middle Atlantic States, a rising bar ometer, north and northwest winds aud clear or clearing weather, brisk winds will continue and cloudy but clearing weathei over New Eug land and portions of the Middle Atlantic States; the area of highest pressure will extend over the Ohio Valley and eastward with generally light winds and clear coH weather and rising temperature will extend over the Gulf States west of Alabama during Thursday afternoon; cloudy weather will prevail from Kansas to the lake centre in Dakota. Cautionary signals will continue at Baltimore, Cape May, New York, New Haven, New London, Wood's Hole, Bos ton and Portland. FOKE1GN . Ocean Cable. Lisbon, March 26.—The Minister of Public Works has-asked the Cortes to ratify the con cession for a cable between Portugal and the United States, touchiug at Azores. The con tract for laying the cable was signed to-day. Le»r of Troops. Madrid, March 26.—A levy en masse upon the adult male population of Catalonia and the neighboring provinces for troops to suppress the Carlist insurrection is probable. Many Re publicans who volunteered to tight the insur gents are already meeting at appointed rendez vous. A 3Iinisicrial Crisis Imminent. London, March 26.—A despatch from Madrid says that Senor Castellar, Minister of War, will probably retire from the Cabinet. It is al so stated that a general ministerial crisis is im minent. The garison at Barcelona is in mutiny and the officers are powcrlessjto effect a restoration of discipline. A band of Carlists have entered the town of Bipoli, in the province of Gerona, and is com mitting many excesses. Attempt to Defeat Gladstone. Another attempt to defeat the government noon, upon the passage to its second reading 01 the burial bill. The attempt, however, prov ed unsuccessful, and the second reading was carried by a vote of 280 against 17. Count Bernstorff, German Ambassador to Great Britain, died at seven o'clock this even ing. The French Anenblf. Paris, March 25.—There was a strong debate in the National Assembly this afternoon, grow ing out of the proposal to fix Monday next as the day for the discussion upon the Lyons municipality bill. The left strongly protested against the adoption of the proposition and up on the right insisting withdrew from the chamber. The L'Union this afternoon says that Mar shal Bazaine will soon be released from im prisonm3nt on his parole of honor. The government authorities at Bayonne have seized a quantity of cartridges destined for the Carlist insurrectionists in Spain. Success of the Cuban Insurgents. New Yobk, March 25.—Antonio Zambrana. a member of the Cuban Congress, has arrived here and reports the insurgents as having an abundance of arms, and in good spirits. They are making steady progress in the eastern de partment, and will very soon compel the Spaniards to wholly withdraw from that de partment. Zambrana secretly left the island in an open boat. Various Matters. Londoit, March 27, 5.30 p. m.—Don Carlos is positively reported to be in Geneva. The Spanish Cabinet has issued a circular claiming the sympathy and assistance of all parties in the country agaiest the Carlists on account of the declaration in Porto Kico. The The Gaceta contains an official an neuncement of the appointment of Gen. Piel tain to be Captain Geueral of Cuba, and Gen. Rivero, Captain General of Porta Rico. MINOR TELEGRAMS. The Republicans of Cincinnati have nomi nated S. S Davis for Mayor. B. W. Wentworth'e house and store in Wal than·, Mass., were burued yesterday. The bark Morocco, from Mobile to Liverpool, laden with cotton, was burued at sea. Crew rescued and landed at Havana. All of the nominations made by the Presi dent were confirmed by the Senate except 12, which were either rejected or laid over A.Xpronto despatch announces a heavy snow storm all over the province of Ontario. In some localities two feet have fallen. The steamship City of Bristol, which sailed from Liverpool Tuesday, briugs 100 farmers, who iuteud to settle on the line of the Northern Pacific Railway. A preliminary examination of De Luce, Mur ray aud O'Rooke, charged with numerous burg laries in Boston, resulted in their committal for trial in default of 815,000 bail each. Slattery, one of the gang, turned states evidence. The steamer Brill was sunk at the mouth of the new canal at Louisville Tuesday uight, dur ing a snow storm. Loss $20,000. The Iowa Pacific Railroad is to be sold under execution on a judgment for $41,000. A letter from the Modoc region savs it costs &500 per day to feed the cavalry horses besides the cost of freight. The finances of Jersey City are in such a bad condition that one and a million more bonds must be issued to meet obligations, niukin» the total debt twelve millions dollars. Benj. F. Wade writes a letter denying that lie ever said that "Colfax had been doing some tall swearing on the stand," but on the contra ry believes Colfax's testimony ought to satisfy all candid men. It is reported from Washington that it is probable tne government will claim that it has the "ight under the constitution to regulato steamboat and railroad lines should the rail roads remove the postal cars. The bark Alinitia was wrecked Wednesday at Victoria, and is a total loss. Crew saved. Brig James Hull, from Palermo, with fruit, went ashore Tuesday night three miles below Henlopen Light. Crew saved. The northern bo'-nd train ou the Weldon & Wilmington Railroad ran off the track near Rocky Mound, N. C., Wednesday. Two cars were thrown down an embankment and several passengers injured. A joint resolution endorsing Gov. Walker's plan tor asumption by the federal government or debts of States, has passed the Virginia General Assembly. Charles O. Brown of Peckskill, Ν. V., at tempted to murder his wife Wednesday, but failing to do so went and bung himself. A colored member named Fuller, of the Ar kansas House, created quite au excitement Wednesday by bis profane language, and on presenting himself at the bar of the House, by order of the chair, a motion to adjourn was made and carried. Tom Smith of Louisville, Κν., who is to be hung Friday, was baptized Wednesday into the Methodist church. FINANCIAL AND COOT MERCI.4L. Review of Portlitud market·. Week Ending March 26, 1873. Our markets the past week have presented but few new features com pi red with those of previous weeks. There is a little more stirring in business as the coast and river navigation opens. The Macldas steamer, on her first trip last week was loaded down with goods for Eastern merchants, purchased In this city. As the other steamers and packets are placed on their respective routes business will be increased; for our Maine merchants find they can obtain goods in this city on full as good, and in many cases better terms than in Boston. The Cuba vessels are arriving dailp loaded with molasses and sugar, and they infuse new life into business. The changes in values of merchandise uro very slight as will be noticed by our prices current. Money is unusually tight. Gold was pretty steady at 115J@ 115J »P to Tuesday when it advanced to 113} and on Wednesday, 26th, it went up to 116@U6i Apples are very plenty at our quotations. Beans aro rather dull, especially for mediums. Butter Is unchanged. Cheese is in good supply. Coal is steady. Cooperage is dull the demand having fallen oft", and hoops are lower. Dry goods are steady for all stand ard articles. Fish are in light supply, with a large Western demand, and we note an advance on large shore cod and hake. Flour is firm and a'l family grades arc strongly held. Fruit is abundant and or anges aro selling at $3.25 for Paiermos and $3.7C@ 4,25 for Messinas. Grain is unchanged ; corn is in good supply and prices ore steady. Hay is coming in freely and dealers are purchasing at 916@18 ï> ton for pressed ; some choice lots bringing a little more. Iron continues firm at our quotations. Lard is dull. Leather is active and prices are steady. Lumber Is in good demand and prices are well maintained. Molasses is arriving freely, and the various grades !trn flrmlv ΉαΊ<1 XTnlla ora ofna/i*r of βί ΚΛ IV /tool· Naval stores are quiet; turpentine is lower. Oils are without any change whatever. Paints are in fair de mand and the recent advance on leads is sustained. Produce is quiet ; eggs are selling at 21@23c in pack ages; potatoes 70@80c, and onions at $10@12 l^bbl. Provisions are steady and firm both for beef and pork. Salt is a little higher for Cadiz and Liverpool. Sugars are lower and we quote granulated at lljc and coffee crushed at lOJagUJc. The Eagle sugars are selling at 8ic@9£c, according to grade. Seeds are in good supply and our quotations give the prices. Teas are without change. Tins are very firm. Wool is rather inactive, but dealers are looking for an im proved market as soon as the season fully opens. FREIGHTS.—The rates for Cuba freights are un changed and there is some little demand for charters out and back. The engagements since our last report are brig Pride, hence to Matanzas and back N. of Hatteras at 55c for sugar and $5 for molasses ; sclir Emeline McLain, hence to Matanzas and back N. of Hatteras, same terms; brig Carrie E. Pickering» hence to N. side Cuba and back N. of Hatteras, same terms. Coastwise freights have declined, owing to the ar rival within a few days of a number of vessels seek ing lumber freights, and there being a greater supply of tonnage than is needed at the present time. The rates arc $3 offered and $3.25 asked for lumber to New York and $2 and $2£ to Boston. Receipt· by Railroads and Steainbonf». Grand Trunk Railway—6 cars sundries, 1 do do shooks, 8 do hay, 1 do oats, 34 do lumber, 3 do for Liverpool, 6 do for Allan Line, 1 do for St. John, 2 do for Boston. Steamer Fraxcoxia. from New York—2500 dry hides, 246 bales rags, 20 do wool, 9 do burlaps, 33 do duck, 46 do hair, 52 bags wool, 200 do seed, 10 cof fee, 30 hhds molasses, 2 do tobacco, 100 half chests tea. 8 casks white lead, 60 kegs do do. 100 boxes rais ins, 4υ do cheese, 60 do soap, 100 do tobacco, 50 do window glass, 30 do hard ware, 25 do drugs, 25 do oranges, 14 bdls steel, 25 do baper hangings, 11 loco motive tires, 6 bars iron, 1 forge, 27 cases machinery, 6 pianos, 250 pkgs sundries. Foreign Exports. ' MATANZAS. Bark Ellen Stevens—3000 box shooks, 1000 shooks and heads, 500 cart hhd shooks, 326 bdls hoops, 50 kits mackerel. Bark Cephas Starrett—8105 box shooks. ST. JOHN, NB. Schr Geo Calhoun—1100 bbls flour, 224 bags feed. Steamer Glenden—800 bbls floiir, 2600 bush oats, 10 tons feed, 1800 galls whiskey, 24,130 lbs tobacco, 849 pairs boots and shoes, 1 lot of mdse. Boston Stock Lilt. [Sales at the Broker's Board, March 26.1 Eastern Railroad 7s. 1882 100§ Sales at Auction. Hill Manufacturing Company 14 Boston & Maine Railroad 120f Eastern Railroad 1063 @ 107 Maine State Sixes 1889 99J do do 99j Portland City Sixes, 1877 95 Eastern Railroad 7s, 1882 101 @ 1011 Bates Manufacturing Co ·104ί Androscoggin Mills .1264 Continental Mills 91$ Eastern Railroad 106} Bath City Sixes,1888 90 Eastern Railroad 7s, 1882 101$ New York Stock and UloneylHarket. New York, March. 26-Morninq.—*Gold at 116 Money at 7 i»er cent. Sterling Exchange 108 @ 108J Stocks steady. State stocks dull. There were thirteen offers of bonds to-day,amount ing to about $1,427,200,at from 11429-100 @ 115 75-100 The amount advertised to be purchased was half a mil ion, was taken at from 114 29-100 @ 114 60-100. Nbw York. March 26—Eoenina.·—'The chief topit of discussion in financial circles to-day was the ad vance in the rate of discount of the Bank of England to 4 per cent. Money active and stronger at 1-32 ® 1-16 per cent, and interest per diem on call. The usury bill pro viding against collecting over 7 per ceut. nae passed the State Senate. Sterling Exchange strong at 108$ @ 1088. Gold active and higher; ranging from 115J (eg 116J, and closing at 1152 ® 116 ; loans at 1 @ 4 per cent, for carrying. Clearings $61,000,000. Treasury disbursements $ J 20,600. Custom receipts $465,000.— Export $306,000 in silver bars. Governments strong with an advance of an 4 per cent- in 5-20's ; U. S. 5's an I per cent, lower. State bonds dull ; Tennessees The Stock market was dull and generally weak, but fluctuations, except in Pacific Mail, Panama, Harlem and Erie were not especially important. Pacific Mail was active and had many fluctuations between 59 and 56}, cloeiug somewhat above the lowest price. The following were the quotations of Government sec urities s United States coupou G's, 1881 1193 United States 5-20's 1S62 117 United States 5-20'e 1864 117 United States 5-20'e 1865, old 117} Uuited States 5-20's 1665, now .... 116} United States 5-211's 1867 118 Uuited States 5-20*8 lf68 1171 United States5's, new .....114} United States 10-40's.,coupons ... .112 Currency 6's ... 114} The following were the opening quotation» of Stocks : Western Union Telegraph Co 861 Pacific Mail 574 S. Y. Centra' and Hudson Kiver consolidated.... 102J Erie 651 Erieprolerred «... 734 Union Pacific stock 35} The following were the quotations for Pacidc Kail road securities: Ceu t ral Pad fic bonds 1034 Union, Pacific do 86} Union Pacific land grants 79 Union Pacific income bonds 76} Brighton Cattle Market. For the week ending Wednesday, March 26. At market for the current week Cattle, 2225; Sheep and Lambs, 6247 ; Swine, 15,500 ; number of Western Cattle, 2050; Eastern Cattle—; Working Miich Cows and Northern Cattle 175. Prices of Boef Cattle, V cwt, live weight ;—Extra quality 87 75 @ 8 00; first quality t7 25 @ 7 50; sec ond quality 86 50 @ 7 00 ; third quality $4 75 @ 575; poorest grades of coarse oxen, bulls, &c., $3 50 @ 4 50. Bi-igUton Hides 91 @ 10 cents β ft. Brighton Tal low 6 β ** Country Hides 9 cents ϋ ft. Country Tallow 5 @ 5}c ρ ft. Calfskins 16 ffl 20c ψ ft. Sheep Skins 81 75 @2 50 each. Lamb Skrns S1 75 @ 2.50 each. Remarks—'The Cattle trade this week has improved over that of one week ago. On account of the supply of dead Beef from the West being nearly all disposed of and uot much more to come from that section only in refrigerator cars, the butchers think that t^eir trade will be better than it has been of late. Prices advanced full aamuch as they fell oû last week, a few very nice Cattie being sold at 8c lb, L. VV .— Oil account ot an accideni on the Boston & Albany Railroad a part of the Western Cattle trains were de laved and did not get in until late Tuesday. Working Oxen—The supply in market abont the same as it has been for a few weecs past. Rather unfavorable weather for the Working Ox trade. We quote sales of 1 pair, girth β fee. 6 inches, for 8155; 1 pair, girth 7 'eet, for 8190; 1 pair,girth 6 feet 8 inch es, for 8185:1 pair, girth 7 feet, for 8210; 1 pair, girth 6 feet 6 jcbes, for 8175; 1 pair, girth 6 feet 10 inches, for 8190; 1 pair, girth 7 feet, for 8215. Milch Cows—Something doing in the Cow trade, but not so much as there will be as soon as spring opens. Prices do not vary much from week to week. We quote prices of extra from 855 @890; ordinary from 826 to 850 V head ; Store Cows from 816 @ 850 φ head. Store Cattle—Not much call for th<>m, and but few brought into market at present. Nearly all of the small Cattle and many of the Cows that are In a fair condition are bought up to slaughter. Sheep and Lambs—Those from the West were near early all owned by butchere or taken from the cars at & commission, costing from e@8cB>ft. Western Sheep and Lambs are generally or a better grade than those trorn the North and sell at higher prices. Swine—Store Pigs—None at market. Fat Hogs— 15,500 at market ; prices 6 @ 6}c ψ ft. The WmI MUirkel. dluni 56 β 57c : course 52 & 53c ; MJcWtf"' £"Λ ™α_ XX 55 @ 57c; fiuo 51 ® 55c; medium 53 @ Mccom moil 5-1 S 52c ; other Western fine and Χ 53i0l«J · medium 53 @ 55c, common 48 @ 50c; pulled 4ϋ @ 55c ; superfine 40 @ 60; No 1, 25 «gj|3oc■, c®"lrJ ing fleece 62} @ 67c ; California 18 @ 40c; lexas le @ 30c ; Canada 40 @ 55c ; do combing 75 vft — na washed — @ —c ; do unwashed, — @ -~c > Buenos Ayres 26 @ 37c ; Cape Good Hope 32 @ 37c ; A ustral ian43@52c; Donskoi — rg —c; Mestiza pulled 50 @ 70c. Remarks—We cannot renort any improvement in the market, notwithstanding stocks are sold up quite £ «? ι t^e reason and the prospective arrivals of both domestic and foreign are lignt, For nearly a year past the business has been quite an unfortunate one for all parties. The large destruction of Wool and Woolens by the tire in November last, enabled hold ers in the interior to rtulize good prices for the bulk of the domestic fleece on hand, but as week after week passes, the demand for woolens falls so much short of expectation, manufacturers purchase cau tiously, and dealers are anxious to close np the stocks on hand, the future market is so uncortaiu. The New York Economist says:—Henceforth we look for a more steady trade at uniform rates, and woul l advise the traue generally to cease "croaking" ab mt the high price of wool, as ft is now as low as it is likely to go till the new clip comes upon the market. The California clip is likely to be late this year, and the reeeiot· of foreign wools hnmediattly in prosnect are very light. From South America we have late advices that the clip this year has come upon the market in a bad if not heavy condition. There has been recently a groat tumble in the price of Monte video wools, but if we take condition into calculation, it may prove more apparent than real. In Philadelphia there is no improvement to notice in prices. A number of manufacturers are looking through the market, but they generally show no in clination to purchase largely at current market rates. Holders generally are tirm in their views. Bosioa Boot and Shoe market. Boston, March 25.—The shipments of Boots and bhoes from this market to places outside of New Eng past week comprise 32,592 cases, against 33.651 for the same week last year. tota* 8lllI,ments since January 1, have been 342,927 cases, against 342,080 cases for the same peri od last year. Tuere continues to be a fair number of buyers from the smaller markets, both south and west, "and full the usual quantity of goods are taken by New York, Philadelphia and Baltimore. Manutactursrs are also in the daily receipt of orders from the early buy ers, who find their trade fully up to expection. There is also something doing with the New England trade, although many of the retailers have waited for more spring-iike weather. We think there is, unon the whole, a more cheerful feeling among manufacturers and buyers, and as we have previously remarked, the season is likely to close better than it promised at the opening. Scranton Coal Sale. ι New Yobk, March. 26.—At tho Scranton coal sale to-day the following prices were obtained Lump, ç 1171; steamboat, $4 15; grate, $4 30 @ 4 40; eg $4 52} @ 4 60; stove $5 02* 5 17}; chestnut, $4 17} ι 4 20. One hundred thousand tons were sold. Douientic MarkefM. New York, March 26—Evening—Cotton is more active and steady; sales2728 bales; Middling uplands at 19Jc. Flour is tirm ; sales 8600 bbls ; State 5 90 @ 8 35; Round hoop Ohio 715@ 10 50; Western 5 90@ 10 50 ; Southern 6 10 @ 12 75. Wheat very strong and held 2 @ 3c better ; sales 6,000 bush ; No 1 Spring 1 75 @ 1 80; No 2 at 1 62 @1 72; Winter Ked Western 1 70 @ 1 87}; White Michigan 1 82}@ 2 15. Corn is firm : sales 61,000 bush ; new Mixed western 66 @ 66}c ; οία 644c in store. Oats lc higher and in good demand ; sales 5,000 bush ; White State 51 @ 54; new Western Mixed 48 @ 50}c. Beef steady. Pork is firmer ; new mess 16 05 @ 16 25. Lard steady at 8 9-16 @ 9c.— Butter in fair reauest and firm; State 32 @ 48c.— Whiskey quiet and a shade firmer at 92c. Rice steady at 8 @ 8}c Sugar in moderate request ; refining 8 @ 8}c. Cottee strong; Rio at 16} @ i8Jc in Gold. Mo lasses is firm and quiet; New Orleans at 65 @74c.— Naval Stores—Spirits Turpentine is nominal at 58Jc; Rosin quiet at 3 40 for strained. Petroleum firm; crude 9}c; refined 20c. Tallow quiet at 8} @ 8 15-16c. Wool nominally unchanged ; domestic fleece at 50 @ 57c ; tubbed at 58c. Freights to Liverpool are quiet; Grain, per steam, 7d. Chicago, March. 26.—Flour quiet and unchanged. Wheat quiet and weak; No 1 Spring at 1 27}; No 2 Spring at 1 20} rash;p 24} for seller May; No 3 Spring 110: reiected 95ί3)ΗβΛ. Oat· ««Λ No 2 Mixed at 25c cash ; 26} seller May ;rejected at 23$. Kve firm and scarce; N« 2 regular àud fresh at 64$ 65$c ; no nales. Barley steady ; No 2 Fall regular and at 78 @ 80c ; No 3 at 65 @ 67$c. Provisions firmer.— Pork sold at 14 70 @ 14 75 cash ; 14 95 bid tor seller May. Lard active and higher at 8 05 cash ; 8 20 seller May. Bulk Meats in fair demand and higher : 5*c freely bid for shoulders ; 5$c asked for losse ; sales of packed shoulders 5Jc; short clear middles 7Jo loose: 8c for packed. Bacon is steady at for packed shoulders lor seller May ; Sugar "cured hams sold at 13$ @ 14c lor packed, whiskey is higher at 87c. Receipts—900 bbls flour, 38,00u bush wheat, 34, 000 bush corn, 40,000 bush oats, 2,000 bust rye, 1,000 bnsh barley. Shipments—13,000 bbls flour, 14,000 bush wheat, 10, 000 bunli corn, 19,000 bush oats, 0,000 bush rye, 15,000 bash barley. Cincinnati, March. 26.—Provisions firm. Pork solk at 15 5C @ 15 75 buyer April. Lard firm ; steim 7| @ 8c ; offerings light ; kettle 8*c. Bulk Meats are strong ; shoulders at 5Jj clear rib sides 7 56$ @ 7 76$ ; cle ;r sides 7§@7fc. Bacon is steady ; shoulders at 6$c ; clear rib sides 8| @ 8$ ; clcar sides at 8}c. Whis key firm at 85c. xOLSDO.Mch 26.—Flour firm and in fair demand.— Wheat—advance asked, but none established ; No 1 White Michigan 1 80 : No 2 do 1 58 ; Amber Michigan 1 67 @ 1 68 ; seller May 1 72 @ 1 73 ; seller J une 1 75; No 2 Amber Illinois 175; No 1 at Red at 172; No 2 at 1 68* ; seller May 1 70 ; No 3 at 1 51. Corn is steady at 4 c for high Mixed ; seller May 42c ; seller July 45c ; seller August 46c; seller September 47$c; low Mix ed on spot 39$c ; Yellow 40}c ; White 42c ; no grade at 38c. Oats steady ; No 2at 33$c ; Michigan 3ic ; reject ed 31c. Receipts—2,000 bbls flour, 7,000 bush wheat, 15,000 bush corn, 3,000 bush oats. Shipments—0000 bbls flour, 3,000 bush wheat, 12,000 bush corn, 3,000 bush oats. Detroit, March 26.—Flour quiet and unchanged. Wheat is dull and declining; extra White at 1 94; Nol White at 1 85 @ 1 85$. Corn is steady at 42c. Oats in good demand at 36k;. Receipts-2,000 bbls floor, 4000 bush wheat, 20,000 bush corn, 6,000 bush oats. Shipments—0,000 bbls flour, 3,000 bush wheat, 4,000 bush corn, 0000 bush oats. Charleston, March 26.-Cotton steady; Middling uplands 18§c. Savannah. March 26.—Cotton is quiet; Middling uplands at 18$p. Mobile.March 26.—Cotton dull and easy; Mid dling uplands at 18$ (g) 19c. New Orleans, March 28.—Cotton in moderate demand ; Middling uplands 19Jc. Baropsav Markets. London, March 26—11.00 A. M.—Consols opened at •2| @ 92} for money and for account. American securities—U. S. 5-20's 1865, old, at S4$; do 1867, 93J ; do 10-40s, 89*; new Gs, 91*. Erie Rail way at 51}. London, March 26—5.00 P. M.—Consols closed at 92 $ @ 92| for money and account. American securities—U. S. 5-20s, 1865, old, 94$; do 1867,93} ; U. S. 10-40s, 89* : new 5s SOl. Erie Railway 51f. Liverpool, March 25—5.00 P. M.—Cotton closed quiet and steady ; Middling uplands 9* @ 9fd ; do Or leans 9$ @ 9gd ; sales 15,000 bales, including 3000 for speculation and export. ENTERTAINMENTS. Closing Entertainment—People's Course. Thursday Evening, 31 arc h 97th. Dramatic Reading by the talented elocutionist, Prof. J. W. CHURCHILL· Reserved Seats 50 cents; for sale at Stockbridge's and at the door. Pupils of the public schools may obtain seats for 25 cents each. mar21tf MTJSIC HALL Amateur Dramatic EJVTERTAIJVMEJVT ! to be given by the S. 1>. C.'s ©IV FRIDAY Λ SATURDAY EVE MINGS, MARCH SStb, Λ 29th, — CALLED — ΧΤ/ΛΓΠ tv*·τ mxr VJ XXJ Χ _L ι III which there is a support of TWENTY PERSONS' Having been to a large expense in the way of paint ing, scenery, and obtaining prope'ties in order to render the play in a proper manner, it is hoped that the public will show their appreciation by filling the , house both nights. Prices of admission : Orchestra Chairs, 5"cts. Par quet, 35cts. Gallerv,25ctc. mar21dtd "liove Letters." A Lecture Will be Given CITY HALL, Wednesday Eve., April 2d. By the eloquent and talented pulpit Orator REV, CHAULES Β. PITS LAD Ο, By request of man ν citizens, the subject will be "Love and Love Letters." Doors open at β*. Lecture at 7J o'clock. Tickets can beoDtaiued at Stnckbridge's and Bailey & Noyes, Exchange St., at J. Burleigh's, Middle St., and at the door. Admission 25c to all parts of the Hall. mar27 td SACRED CONCERT —AT THE— First Baptist Church, WEDNESDAY EVE, APRIL 9d. By the following talent. Mr». H. IT. WETHBBBEK) Soprano. Mia· ADA CABV, Contralto. nr.VILL n.KTOCKIRIDGE, Tenor. Mr. W 8. BECKETT, Baritone. Mr. H. KOTZRCHMAB, Organiit. Admission SOcts. Doors open at 7. Concert com mences at 8. Tick ts for sale nt Storkbrldge's, Bni· ucll's, Lorlng, Short & Harmon's, and the door. a > ' td Grand Presentation Concert. FARWELL & AMES' HALL, ROCKLAND. Thursday Eve., Apr. 24. For particular» tee Small Bills and Cards of Ad mission. 1. A. LORING, ο 1 Portland. General Agent far Cumberland Ceanly. mar27 #odtf AUCTION SALE3. » \ aluable Machinery, £n· gi«»e, Boiler, &c., AT AUCTION ON FRIDAY, MARCH 38tli, %Τ M O'C'LOtK Ρ M., we shall sell at MELCHEB'S MILLS (so called; OX WEST COMMERCIAL STREET, PORTLAND, ME, tlie following property If not deposed "f at private 1 tabular Boiler, 50 thrœ inch tube», 1β ft ; I ιΛ· tionerv Engine, 11x24; 1 Knotrles Pump and an connections; 1 R. Ball & Co/sdouble Surfacing Mft chlue; 1 Daniels Planer. 12 feet bed 18 ta. wide ; 1 Edging Saw Carriage Table, &c. ; 1 large. nlittlng Saw Table; 1 Myers large size Moulding Machine; 1 Turning Lathe; 1 Chuch Turning Lathe; 1 Wood»» Saw Sharpening Machine; 1 irregular Moulding Ma chine: I Band Saw; 1 Grind Stone; 1 Swing Cut-oft Saw; 2 Splitting Saw Wood Tablée; 3 Cnt-oft Saw*; 2 R. Ball & Co.'s Tenon Machines; 1 Sash Stick tag Machine wood ; 1 Smith's power Moiticiug Machine doors; 1 Smith's power Mortising Machine Mfb; 1 Boring Machine ; 1 Panel Planer ; l Panel Kaiser ; 1 Glue Sink and Heater; 4 Door setts; I Sand Paper ing Ma· hine; 1 Smith's Moulding Machine; 1 Smiih's Mortising Machine Saab; Ί Blind Slat 'lenon Ma chines; 1 R. Ball & Co.'s Tenon Machine ; l utiroptug Machine ; 1 Wiring Machine Bliuds, 1 Wiring Ma chine; Main Sha t. Hangers and Pulleys; 2 four feet Iron Pulleve ; C5 feet 3-incb shaft ins: 8 large Hang ers; Counter Shafts and Pulley*; Emery t«hee£; Hand > crews; Iron fut ting lor Moulding Machine. F. O. BAILEY Ac «Ό., Auctioneer*. mch4 dtd BY J. n. BAILEY Ac CO., A actionner· Household Furniture at Auction. ON FRIDAY, March 28th, at 2} o'clock P. M., at House No. 83 Franklin street, we shall sell All the Furniture in said house, consisting in part of Bedsteads, Spring Beds, Matresxes, Bureaus, Mir rors, Chairs, Tables, Carpets, Pictures, Clocks, Rock ers, Parlor, Air Tight and Cook Stoves, Crockery Glass, Tin, Wood and Iron Ware, Table Cutlery, &«.' «Sc., together with the entire Kitchen Furniture! Also one Child's Carriage, a very nice article. Tbé above Furniture is good and in good order. mch25 d4t Horses, Carriages, At·., at Auction. ON SATURDAY, March 29th, at 11 o'clock A. M., in Market square, we shall sell 3 Sleighs, Jo cup Seat; new and second hand Express and ; ldlsg Wagons. Top Carriage. Sunsbaie, new Express body, new and second hana Harnesses, whips, Halters, Ac By F. O. BAILEY Ac CO., Aaclieoen. mch26 4t Choice Groceries and More fix tures at Auction. ,N MONDAT,.March 31*t,at 2} o'clock, 1 «ball sell at store recently occupied by Bodge Bros., on Congress street, at head of Chestnut, Tea, Flour, Meal, Tobacco, Pork, Beef, Syrup, Molasses. Kero sene Oil, Vinegar, Honey, Candles, Canned Peachee, Peas, Corn, Blueberries, Tomatoes, Dried Currants and Prunes, Rice. Egg·, Salt, Nutmegs, Spices,Cream Tartar, Herbs, Mustard, Extracts, Brown Paper, Coal, &c ; also large upright Ice Chest, Pung, stand ing Desk, Counters, Plaiform and Spring balance Scales, Stove, Meat Block, bench, Tub and Tray, large Curtain, matched boards. Tools and Measure» H.C. PEABODY, * 100 Exchange street, agent for creditors. F. O. BAILEY Ac CO., Auctioneer·. mch27 did Household Furniture at AucUou. ON TUESDAY, April let, at 10 o'clock A. M., at House No. 26} Danforth street, we shall sell the Furniture in said house, consisting of Parlor Suit In B. W. and Crimson Rept, Pictures, 3 Cuamber S* tte, and other Chamber Furniiure, Toilet Sett, Spline Beds, Feather Beds and Mattrasses, Bedding, Ull Carpets, Extension Tab e, Dining Room Chairs. Cur tains, Crockery, Glass and Silver Plated Ware, 3 Coal Stoves, Range No. 8, together with the entire Kitchen Furniture. Ο *»7 r. v. ικλιμ,ι oc t; v., Auctioneer*. mcb26 dtd Manufacturers' Sale of Crockery Ware to the Trade by Auction. F. O. BAILEY & CO., AmUmmH. ON WEDNESDAY, April 2d, at 2J P. M-, at our salesroom, 18 Exc» ange street, we sball sell to the trade a large line of White Uranit% Paris White, C C, RocMngham and Yellow Ware. Catalogues ready and goods on exhibition on and after April lit. racn26 dtd By J. β. BAILEY Sc CO., Aactitacfn. Furniture at Auction. WE shall sell at public auction WEDNESDAY, April 2d, at 10 o'clock A.M., at h use No. 135 Congress, corner of W ashington street, all the Fur niture in said bouse, consisting in part of B. W. Par lor Suit iiMdieen Damask; do in Hair Cloth; Marble Τ ρ Cantre and Pier Tables; B. W. Extension Dia log Table. French Plate Mirrors, Pictuies,What Not, Mantel Ornaments. Bedsteads, Bureaus, Toilet Tables. Chairs, Feather Bods, Mattresses, Parlor, Dining Room, Chamber and Stair Carpets, Crockery. Glass, Tin, Wood and Iron Ware, Soap Stone ami Parlor Stoves, Kitchen Furniture, &c., &c. mch24 dtd Groceries and Store Fixtures at Auction. ON MONDAY, April 7th, at 2J o'clock P. M., we shall sell at office, Confectionery, Coffee, Tea, Sugar, Spic β, Pickles, Hard Bread, Cream Tartar, Salera'us. Sage. Tanluca, Canary Seeo, Sauce aixl Canned Goods, Starch, Tubs, Pails, Brooms, Wa*h boards, C othe* Pins, Fancy Goods, Scales, Show cases, Measures, <£c. F Ο. Bailey Λ Co., Auctioneers. mch26 dtd Auction Sale. TO be sold at public auction on the premises, on Thursday. April tenth, the valuable and weil known farm of the late Richard Purinton; said farm is situaied in East Windham, on the road leading from Portland to Gray Corner, and consisting of 50 acres of land well divided Into tillage and pasture lands; an exc lient hay farm ; Also 30 acrea ot wood land well timbered. The ouiulings consist of dwell ing House, Wood-shed. two Barns, and other onl buildlngs. Water convenient to house and barn. Al»o farming tools, enrriagps, baggage wagon, nice top buggy, horse, household furniture, &c., «fcc. Sale commencing at 9 o'clock Ρ M. JOHN Ο. WINSHIP, Auctioneer. So. Windham, March 18, 1873. marlJdlawtdw3w Administrators Sale of Real Estate at Public Auction. Β Τ virtue of a license from the Hon. Judge ot Probate for Cumberland County, I shall sell at public auction, on the premises, on Saturday the nineteenth day of April next at 11 A. M., all the real estate belonging to the estate of Levi A. Gate*. late of Freeport, in said County deceased. Said real es tate consists of about 35 acre» of land situated on the road leading from Free?>ort to South Durham, about 3 miles from Fieeoort Village, containing mowing, pasturage, &c., with a good barn standing thereon ; Also about thre * acres os salt marsh near Israel True's, in said Freeport about one m lie below Free port Village. The reversion of the Widow's dower in the first described property will be sold at the same time and place. Terms made known at time of sale. EDWARD P. OXNARD, Adm'r of Estate of l.evi A. rates. Freeport, March 18th, 1873. mari8doaw3w· J. S. BAILEY A CO* Commission Merchants, AUCTIONEERS NO. 99 EXCHANGE STBEt Γ. Next below Merchants' Exchange. JOSEPH S. BAILEY, GEO. W. PARKER. References—Messrs. H. J. Libby & υο., and Ho· Charles P. Kimb»l »'«>r»Un i, Me.; Messrs. Leonard & Co.. and Lee & Shepard, Boston. apllt "EAGLE SUGARS." The Eagle Sugar Refinery having commenced work for the season of 1873, now otter* to the trade Sugars of its vaiious grades from EXTRA C TO YELLOW. GEO. S. HUNT, Agent, 111 COJIHEBCIAL· NTBEET mcb21dlw THE Maine State Agricultural Society will hold It· 11TB, EXHIBITION AT BANCIOEi, September^ 17,18 & 19, jyOver ββΟΟΟ, in premiums are offered. mar21 dtfm Gentlemen's Garments CLEANSED, — OB — Dyed Brown, Black, Blue-Black and Blue, AND PRESSED READY FOR WEAR. No Ripping required. Warranted not to crock. Λ Τ FOSTER'!* ίϊΕ HOUSE, mar21TTAStl « Uni·· St. Sanford's Improved Refrigerators. rte t.Lree points ot excellence which I claim, are: 1st: constant and thorough circulation of pure air; 2na ; ryness, no dampness mould nor taint ; 3rd ; no inte mingling of odors; purity and active air, the elements of its success. Call, or send foT circulars. Manufactured and for sale by J. F. MERRILL, be tween Cross and Cotton sts., near Leavitt, Burn ham &Co.s Ice House. Portland. Me. }e4dtf NOTA BEN A Î Smart, energetic bneinee· men, who wish to receive an income ol from SIOOO to $5000 per annnm. will do well to confer with W. H. HARRINGTON, 4» I-» Exchange Street, P»rtl·»*. ■·' mch21 eodlw GUNS ■ Till YOU can buy a better Gnn, Rifle, or Revolver, in Portland, for the same money, than you can by •ending West for one. Try No. 48 Exchange St, Ο. M*· BAiUL· if mar26 ,w A Fine Bne'neee Opening „ . „ mi.idle sew! man ot uniJtcepttoea F^JCSSS. Exi>»rt«DC«l acccmntant and oe. S rfûîuiA capital. IoTestlgatlon I* ta Tiled Ιϋϋτίκο witij cxecated at U.U ■ OB

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