Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, April 2, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated April 2, 1873 Page 3
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the press. WEDSESDAY M0RNI5G,APRIL.2,’73. THE PRESS May be obtained at the Periodical Depots of Fe» eeuden Bros., Marquis, Robinson, Branell & Co.‘ Andrews, Wentworth, Glendcnning Mo>es, Hender son, and Chisholm Bros., on all trains that run out of thecitv. ’ At Biddeford, of Pillsbury. •At Saco of L, Hodgdon. At Waterville, of J. S. Cartel. At Gorham, of News Ageut. At Bath, of J. O. Shaw. At Lewiston, of French Bros. At Kennebunk, of C. E. MLler. CITY AND VICINITY. New Advertioeineula Tc-Day. AUCTION COLUMN. Sporting and Fancy Goods—F. O. Bailey & Co. Real Estate—F. O. Bailey & Co. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Haymakers—Biddeford, City Hall-Duprez & Benedict’s Minstrels. SPECIAL NOTICE COLUMN. Dr. Hendrick’s Elixir of Stillingia—Loring. The Thoughtiul Physician. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Geo. F. Thurston is admitted a Partr.oi. II. M, Payson & Co.—Bonds. For Sale—Residence. For Philadelphia—J. Nickerson. To l*et— John C. Proctor. Bleaching Campaign—Sweetscr. Opening—Turner Bros. State of Maiue—Proposals. Found—Safe Key. Notice—Simon Cole. Rooms to Let. Daucy’s Announcements— Superior Court. APRIL TERM, BYMONDS. J., PRESIDING. ^ Tuesday.—The April (civil) term commenced th morning, iue traverse jury is me same a* term. Prayer was offered by Rev. Dr. Carruthers. Jeremiah Barton vs. Eben Choate. Action oi tres pass quare clausum to recover damages for taking and carrying away thirty rods of board fence and for damage done to plaintiff’s pasture by defendant^ cattle. Parties reside in Naples and own pastures adjoining, between which they maintained a line fence sixty rods in length in common and undivided. The fence was built ten years ago by both parties, the defendant furnishing the boards for the whole fence and plaintiff testifies that he furnished the stakes.— About two years ago the parties divided the fence,one taking the east half to maintain and the other the west half. The defendant erected upon his half a stone wall, and the plaintiff says that he asked Choate for the boards that constituted the old fence on bis (defendant’s) part, which the defendant gave him—to repair his (plaintiff’s) half; that the next fall defend ant went and took the boards and hauled them away. Defendant admits that be took the boards, but says that the plaintiff only borrowed them for that season, saying that he intended to sell his farm and did not feel able to erect a stone wall; that during the next October the fence blew down and he went and haule^ away Lis boards—the period for which they were tor rowed having expired. Jury out when Court ad journed. C. Hale for plaintiff'. N. S. Littlefield for defendant. The following decisions were rendered in justice cases tried at the February term: Jabez B. Fellows vs. George L. Richardson. Decis ion for the plaintiff for $22. Neal & Son for plaintiff. Peabody for defendant. Sarah A. Ulmer vs. Arthur M. Sawyer. Decision for the defendant. Neal & Sou for plaintiff'. Mattccks & Fox for defendant. Justin E. Brown vs. Granville E. Jordan. Decision for the defendant. Bradburys for plaintiff. Locke for defendant. municipal Court. , BEFORE JUDGE MORRIS. Tuesday.—James Harrison. Search and seizure. Fined $50. Paid. Martin Cawlield and John McDmold. Intoxica tion. Fined $5 each with costs. Paid. John McMahon. Intoxication. Fined $5. Corn mined. "Wm. McGee. Intoxication. 30 days. Brief Jottings. UHtuiauqu, Vd|Jb. H J lie, UU1U the 20th ult., which arrived Monday night, brought 49 cabin and 392 steerage passengers. Wre are indebted to her purser for late foreign files. “Isn’t it a nice, heavenly day?’’ queried a young lady of her escort on Congress street yes terday afternoon. “Kip-staving!” was the en thusiastic reply. His wit was rewarded by a most bewitching sniggle from his fair compan ion. April fool sells were not plenty yesterday. A crowd of b.iys in front of the Falmouth House got some amusement out of a bundle contain ing a brick, whioh passers-by kicked up, much to the detriment of their toes. April came in with a rare smile upon her lips. Now look out for the “tears that follow after,” for she is a hysterical Miss. Col. Robie was in town yesterday, looking finely after his Southern trip. He expresses h niself as highly pleased with Florida and its people. Sixteen intentions of marriage and 54 deaths the past month. The citizens of Riddeford are offered a fine entertainment this evening, as the cantata of the Haymakers will be given at their City Hall. They may rest assured that the cantata is one well worth listening to. The Secretary of State has refused to honor the grand Boss Lunkhead’s check for his sala ry Workmen are still busily engaged in “picking out” the horse railroad track. The progress is of necessity slow. John M’Clcllan of Gorham, was arraigned before IT. S. Commissioner Clifford "yesterday or a charge of dealing in smuggled goods, and was bound over in the sum of $500 for appear ance on the 23d inst. Very fine models, done in wood, of the steam e ■s Lewiston and City of Richmond, aro on ex it bition at the cigar store of Messrs. Delavina & Tuero. They were executed by Mr. John H. Anderson. A war between Irelltnd and Africa took place at the Preble House yesterday morning. The colored troops fought nobly, and won the day. The old waiters struck, but their places were immediately supplied by experienced colored servants. A jigger got stuck in the snow at Congress Square yesterday aud impeded travel for a time. A largo uumber of people assembled at the Preble House last evening to witness the match game of billiards. After waiting same time it dawned upon their minds that it was All Fools Day. A iisrse car got stuck in the mud on Middle street, below the Post Office, yesterday, aud the passengers were compelled to get out.— An other harbinger. The annua] meeting of the Relief Associa tion P. F. D. will be held at the office of the Chief Engineer, in the City Building, this evening at 8 o’clock. The annual meeting of the S. P. C. A., or pliilozooists, will be held at the Council Room, C.ty Building, this evening. A special meeting of the Atlantic & St. Law rence Railroad Company will be held at their office at 10 o’clock this morning. The new policemen were sworn in yesterday, and the Mayor gave them lots of good advice. A set of Japanese studs on which flies are curiously carved, brought to this city by au an cient mariner, did good service yesterday. Their owner showed them to many persons, stating thft.t Ilf* htirl noafn/l 4} In a n nnn J__ ing to make people believe that the flies were carved. The favored ones chuckled all day thinking of the people to be “sold.” A man fell into the drink from a vessel in th ■ harbor yesterday, just as he was preparing to do a job in the chains. He wasagood swim mer, and soon rescued himself from his un comfortable and perilous situation. Horse cars begin running on wheels to-day from Market Square to Munjoy. One stood on the track in front of City Hall all last night, just to see how it seemed. The police are to be put into full uniform, caps and all. ■'Uucie Oliver’ entered upon the fourth year of his service as night turnkey last night A distinguished member of the legal profes sion in Cornish was in town yesterday. Marshal Parker will give a lecture to the po lice at six o’clock this evening, and tell them what he expects them to do and to leave undone the current year. A young French girl came into the police sta. tion last night saying that she had lost her way and couldn’t find her home. Offlcer Cor liss was detailed to escort her home, which he did with his usual gallantry. There were six inebriates and six lodgers at the^station house last night. Yesterday officer Sterling arrested a boy nam ed Ihnton Libby, seventeen years old, for the larieny of §20 worth of stone from the Maine C entral. Libby has been in the habit of driv ing up to a pile of stone, filling bin cart, and coolly driving away. The Steamer Falmouth. The elegaut aud commodious steamer Fal mouth signalised her first appearance for the season by a little excursion down the harbor yesterday afternoon, prior to her departure for Halifax. The weather was perfect, and the fresh, bracing air, bright sun and smooth wa ter were the more heartily appreciated on ac count of the conspicuous absence of these nat ural luxuries through the dreary winter aud spring months from which we have just escap ed. On the spacious decks and in the luxuri ous cabins were gathered a genial, hearty com pany of gentlemen, bent upon the most com plete enjoyment of their delightful surround ings. The trip was a short one, occupying hut little over an hour, and so fully was the time occupied by merry conversation, ringing songs and all the other accompaniments which natu rally appertain to an excursion of the kind that it seemed even shorter. The Falmouth emerges from her winter’s re tirement with several important improvements in her machinery, the better to adapt her for the peculiarities of the Halifax route, and may be safely pronounced to he as perfect a boat for the purpose for which she is designed as has ever been made. Her freight accommodations have also been enlarged, increasing her carry ing capacity two hundred barrels—of flour. The Falmouth is specially attractive to pas sengers, her rich equipments, clean, airy rooms, good kitchen, and spacious and convenient ac commodations of all kinds being well supple mented by the courtesy and attentiveness of her officers, who arc gentlemen as well as thor ough seamen. The general management of the line merits high commendation, and tourists may bo assured of safe, agreeable and rapid conveyance by this route. We append a brief description of that part of the interior of this fine vessel devoted to passengers, from the Nautical Gazette: On the main deck, on either side of the gang way as you enter, and on the guardB, is the steward’s room and a fine wash-room and bar ber shop. Facing aft, and on the port side of the boat, is the clerk’s office, while on the other side is a large state-room. The ladies’ saloon is capacious, handsomely upholstered and fur nished, and contains 36 sleeping berths. The best of hair matrasses and pillows give promise of a good bed. In the lower cabin there are 75 Vtortha TVlill OPuvfmont ia lnuran nnJ ^ —....„-3 ingly well ventilated, and ia more than usually comfortable. On the hurricane deck are 42 j first class state rooms, each containing two j sleeping berths, the lower one being of double width. These rooms are large, airy and very tastefully fitted up in black walnut trimmings, and are provided with the modern luxuries to be found on the steamers of the present day. The grand saloon is decorated in choice shades of pearl, pink, brown aud green, relieved by gilt moldings and pillar caps, making a fine effect. The forward end of the saloon is set apart as a dining hall, where meals are served on the European plan, the tables being sup plied from a pantry on this deck, from which by means of a dumb-waiter, the food is raised from the kitchen below. Sacred Concert.—The prospects are good for a fine bouse at the sacred concert, compli mentary to Mr. Ira Stockbridge, which takes place at the First Baptist church this evening. Mr. Stockbridge’s mauy friends will be only too happy to testify their appreciation of liis worth and his musical ability, by a full attend ence this evening. The following very at tractive programme is offered: PART i. 1. Anthem—“O Jerusalem”.Cutter. Mrs. Wetberbee, Miss Ada Cary, Messrs. Stockbri lge and W. S. Beckett. 2. Aria—“Be thou Faithful".Mendelssohn. Mr. Stockbridge. 3. Solo—“I know that my Redeemer LIveth,” Haydn. Mrs. Wetberbee. 4. Quartette— “God is a Spirit”_Sterndae Bennett Mrs. Wetberbee, Miss Ada Cary, Messrs. Stockbridge and Beckett. 5. Solo—“O rest in the Lord”. Mendelssohn. MIbb Ada Cary. PART II. 1. Quartette—“Benedictus. Kotzschmar. Mrs. Wetberbee, Miss Ada Cary, Messrs. Stockbridge and Beckett. 2. Aria—“It is Enough”.Mendelssohn. Mr. Beckett. 3. Duett—“How dear to me the Hour”.Richer. Miss Ada Cary and Mr. Stockbridge. 4. Solo—“Consider the Lilies”.Topliff. Mrs. Wetberbee. ! 5. Choral—“Prabe to the Father”.J. K. Paine. Mrs. Wetberbee, Miss Ada Cary, Messrs. Stockbridge and Beckett. To the Editor of the Press: Yesterday we saw a drunken man carried in a baggage wagon to the station house. He will probably be brought before Judge Morris to day and fined for being drunk; and if he has not the money to pay his fine, he must suffer a further imprisonment. He appeared to be a “poor” mau. This morning on looking over the “locals” in the Press our eye rested on the following item: “One of our wealthiest and heretofore most respectable citizens was taken to his residence “dead-druuk” by the police last night.” We must confess that we ware filled with in dignation as we read this paragraph, and thought of the great difference in the treatment of these two drunken men. The poor man must bo roughly treated and fined or imprisoned; the rich man is tenderly takeu iu a hack to his res idence ! And this is the work our police are doing. Shame on such toadyism! Shame on such justice! C. April 1, 1873. [Imagination must have supplied the hack. The man was making no disturbance, and ob structing no sidewalk. Under the circumstan ces it was hardly the province of the police to arrest him. It is the rule of the force to assist every man to his home, rich or poor, who is un able to find his way. The fact that he is drunk makes and ought to make no difference. If he is guilty of breaking the peace, then he is ar rested.] Passenger Statistics.—For the quarter [ ending March 31st, 1873, there have been 366 cabin and 2507 steerage passengers landed at this port. Of these France furnished 123 males and 24 females: Germany 41 males; Sweden 61 males, 18 females; Norwny 77 males; England 383 males, 139 females; Ireland 249 males, 79 females; Scotland 60 ma’es, 15 females; aud Nova Scotia 55 males, 5 females. Thus it will be seen that England heads the list. The to tal of those from foreign countries was 1337, of whom 1049 were rna.es and 288 females. Of this number 495 were laborers, 151 farmers, 134 merchants, 53 ship carpenters, 22 clerks. 14 each seamen and masons, and less than 10 each of other trades. Of passengers not immigrants, there arrived 1536 of whom 1136 were males and 400 females. To the Ladies of the State Exclusive of Portland. Mr. H. H. McDuffee, Jeweller, corner Mid dle and Union streets, Portland, will present an elegant gold watch to the lady of any town or city in this State(exclusive of Portland) who will oblaiu the largest contribution in money in aid of the Maine General Hospital Fair, and remit the amount to the Gentlemen’s Exeeu. tive Committee at Portland by the first day of June next. The same committee deciding who is entitled to the watch. The watch may be seen at the store of Mr. McDuffee. it is to be hoped that our Maine exchanges will do the generous thing in bringing this of fer to the ladies of the State. Love Lettebs.—City Hall will undoubtedly be well filled to-night by an audience desirous of hearing Eev. C. B. Pitblado discourse on the ever interesting subject of love letters. Nearly every one has written and received the soft missives which are as absurd as a secret despatch to one who doesn’t possess the cypher, aud there will be much curiosity to bear the eloquent lecturer upon the subject. A provin cial paper says of Mr. Pitblado: The large hall was crowded last night to the door. Mauy had to leave because rhey could standing room. The lecturer was Mr. Pitblado, and the subject “Love Letters.” We heard one of the Professors in the college say that Pitblado is bound to rival Gough. Social Hop. The social hop complimentary to Mr. J. W. Kennedy at the Army and Navy Hall last evening was a brilliant and enjoyable affair. About forty couples were present many of whom were pupils of Mr. Kennedy. The order of dances was a fine one, embracing many that have heretofore been little in vogue in this city. At the intermission a fancy drill was gone through with by the “markers” of the lortlaud Cadets. The company broke up, lavish of their praises of Mr. Kennedy, and ex pressing the hope that they may have the bene fit of his instruction another Winter, A Lively Time.—Monday evening a party of friends assembled at the residence of George H. Lefavor on Franklin street, where, after spending an hour in social intercourse, a boun tiful collation was provided by the hostess after which a set of crockery ware was present ed to Mr. and Mrs. John'F. St. John, who have lately been united in the bonds of wedlock. The festivities were kept up to a late hour, and all parted with the desire that when the paper wedding arrives they may be there to par ticipate. 1 Pebsonal.—The friends of Heury W. Her sey, Lsq., City Treasurer will be pleased to know that ho has so far recovered from his re cent severe illness, as to begin to attend to the duties of his responsible position. Fatal Accident.—Last evening about seven o’clock Parlrick Kavanaugh, a teamster, fell from bis jigger near the corner of Portland and Brattle streets, and falling under the wheels, was crushed. He was taken to his residence, No. 6 Brattle street, and Dr. Files was called, No help, however, could be given, and in about three quarters of an hour the man was dead. No bones were broken, and it is conjectured that death resulted from the nervous shock of injury. Ivavanaugh had been drinking, He was about fifty years of age. He leaves a wife. Thk New Footman.—The great eucces which attended the first performance of the “New Footman" has induced Mission Lodge to give a repetition of the play at Arcana Hall this evening. It is said to be very amusing, and a good audience will undoubtedly greet it. Ice cream and other refreshments will he for sale. Quick Wobk.—The steamer Achilles arrived ht Messrs. Randall & McAllister’s wharfrlast Saturday, with 1029 tons of coal on board and in just 17 hours the cargo was discharged by them. This coal is from the celebrated Tun nell colliery and is the first cargo shipped to this port by the Philadelphia and Reading Railroad Compauy. Accident.—We regret to learn that Mr. Robert Pennell, for so many years a member of the Police Force, was seriously injured yes terday by a kick on the hip from a horse. No hones were broken but the great sciatic nerve was badly injured, and Mr. Pennell is suffer ing great pain. Gorham. To the Editor of the Press : During the early part of the Winter some of our lead:ng citizens concluded that self interest, as well as public interest, demanded that Gor ham should more actively engage in different five weeks since a public meeting was called. After an evening spent in discussion, it was the unanimous sense of the meeting that our business zeal much exceeds 1 our knowledge;so we appointed a committee of our principal citizens to take the matter under consideration.Tliey at once sent a committee to Massachusetts,to visit the Manufacturing Com munities, and invite proposals from business - meu to settle among us. Monday night we met at the Methodist Church to hear the report of this committee. Dr. Chas. Hinkley of Boston, one of our Gor ham hoys, favored us with some capital music upon the organ. Mr.Roscoe Harding,Chairman of the subcom mittee reported that the committee had spent about three weeks in and about Boston examin ing different manufactories, and interviewing business meu, and that the Glass, Brick, Sleigh and Shoe interests together with other kinds of manufacturing were ready to settle among us provided we offered sufficient inducements. The committee did not lay proposals before the meeting, as the parties making them are coming down soon to examine our manufact uring facilities. The committee also reported that by the co opera ion of our capitilists, the productive ca pacity of our different homo industries might be largely increased. Among these industries are the Tannery of Hinkley Brothers & Benson, employing more than filty men, and manufacturing all kinds of leather. The Coat manufactories of Messrs. Bolton. Harding, Parkhurst and Roberts, em ploying in the aggregate more than a thousand people. The Machine Shop of Gammon & Sons, who are overrun with orders. The Corn packing establishment of the Portland Pack ing Co., whose payments to our farmers alone last year were more than $40,000, and the Car pet Factory of Marshall Irish. Esq., who, if encouraged, will make large additions to his factory besides erecting an expensive laundry. A spirited discussion followed the report of the committee in which Judge Waterman, Col. Robie, Capt. Emery, Stephen Hinkley and Ubucia (Miuu^abcu. xuc uLamuiuuo ocuvuuuuv was that Gorham would offer any reasonable encouragement to manufaetoring enterprises both by private subscriptions and by exemp tion from taxation; that we want practical business men, not educated theorists; and that we will cooperate with such parties and not ask them to cooperate with us in carrying on bus iness with whose details we are unacquainted. After instructing the committee to continue their negotiations with different parties, and to call a meeting soon to hear definite proposals, the meeting adjourned. * Turner Brothers, at their “one price'' store, have inaugurated their Spring opening of dress goods, silks, paisley, cashmere aud otto man shawls. The stock embraces all the nov elties of the New York and Boston markets and will be sold at greatly reduced prices. The line of black silks is very fine. Our lady read ers will do well to give them a call. None but the best goods, in the Portland Shirt. IUNCELLANEOU8 NOTICES. Life Insurance. ‘‘Tontine” Life Insurance is believed and de clared to be one of the greatest humbugs of modern times, by the ablest actuaries in the country. Commissioner Paine of this State has the same opinion- and so have the men most conversant with it throughout the coun try. And so will any person who will examine it intelligently, notwithstanding the quota tions from New York and Boston papers writ ten for those papers and paid for by interested parties. Nineteen out of every twenty intelligent In surance men are opposed to Tontines, on the ground of their deception aud chpat. Mar 17-2taw3w-M&W._ Dr. O. Fitzgerald, the wonderful clairvoy ant physician and surgeon, will visit Portland again, Friday and Saturday, April 4th and Oth, at the Preble House, remaiDg two uays only. Don’t fail to see him, his cures are truly won derful. _ aprltf BY TELEGRAPH. NEW YORK. I TIIE GOODRICH MYSTERY, Examination of tho Meyers Woman. New York, April 1.—The inquest over the body of Charles Goodrich was resumed this morning. Mrs. Meyers testified.—She lives at No. 46 Bivington street, New York, — photographs ahown—she recognized one as Charles Goodrich whom she had kuown about two months. She became acquainted with him in New York, but saw him first in Brooklyn; saw him three or fourtiraes aweek; saw him last on Thursday night previous to his death; saw him on the corner of Allen and Bivington streets; it was about seven o’clock in the evening; met him by agreement; it was about nine o’clock when he left; that was at No. 46 Bivington street; he was in the habit of calling on her at her resi dence, No. 13 Stantou street; he there made the acquaintance of John L. Beach, sometimes called Henry Beach, and Boscoe; introduced him to them; never saw them in company to gether: heard him Bpeak of Boscoe and say he was a dangerous man; there had been a dis turbance between them; it was in the evening in her apartments in Stanton street; Good rich, Boscoe and Beach were present; thought Boscoe was talking about Goodrich: thev talk ed very loud and she took Goodrich by the arm and led him into another room; Roscoe asked afterwards if she intended to keep compan with Goodrich, aDd said he would be eve, with her; she often spoke of it but she coula not remember what was said; it was sufficient to indicate that he had unfriendly feelings, but never heard him make any threats against him: heard him say “God help the person who conn s between you and me;” this was after the quar rel and about two weeks before Goodrich’s death; never heard Roscoe say he knew where Goodrich lived; Roscoe carried a pistol; had known Roscoe five or six months; thought Roscoe was a counterfeiter; he wanted to assist her by giving her counterfeit money to pass. First learned of Mr. Goodrich’s death at No. 22 Orchard street: it might have been Friday morning; saw Roscoe the Saturday after on the sidewalk; had been to Mr. Goodrich’s house at night; after the quarrel lu her room, Goodrich met Roscoe coming down stairs but passed without speaking; another time Roseoe came in while Goodrich was with her; Roscoe de clared to her his love; the pistol she saw in Roscoe’s pocket was larger than that found in Goodrich's house; Goodrich never proposed marriage to her. To the question why she did not give the au thorities information immediately on hearing of the case, witness stated that she had no reason. When witness found the boarding house did not pay, Goodrich advised her to give it up, and he offered to pay her rent provided she would live in private apartments. After the recess W. W. Goodrich testified that he and his brother were always on the most friendly terms; the deceased had come over from New York to Brooklyn on the first of March to take care of the house in Degraw street, which had" originally been furnished for his father, but which was subsequently let to another party who was soon to occupy it The Civil Service Board. A Post Washington special says that the Civil Service Commission has virtually ceased to exist. Curtis and Cattell have resigned • Medill is excluded from service bv an executive’ order forbidding federal officers ‘holdin°- local offices; Walker is not here, and Blackfair has always been opposed to the system. Elliott is expected to close up the affairs of the Board. Various Matters. The revelations in the Assembly Erie inves tigation of large sums of money being paid to Senators and Assemblymen at Albany last winter for legislation, has produced a good deal of sensation here The committee are deter mined to ascertain if possible the Dames of the bribed legislators. Another match for the billiard championship and $10,000 a side is arranging between Mau rice Daley and Cyrille Diou, the present cham pion. The sanity of George Francis Train will be tried Thursday before Judge Daly and a sher iff’s jury. The employees of the gas companies made ar rangements last evening for a strike should the companies not concede their demand for eight hours and the following rates: Stokers $3.50 and helpers $3. The shoemakers resolved last night to de mand additional pay of 50 ceDts a day on all classes of work, and to strike if refused. At the annual meeting of the Methodist Church Extension and Missionary Society last night. Bishop Simpsou favored uuiting with other denominations here for the purpose of evangelizing the city. Bishop Foster spoke to the same effect. Emily Faithfull was the guest of the Sorosis at the annual mee'ing yesterday. In a short address she alluded with genuine feeling to tne happy welcome she had everywhere found in America. A farewell reception will be given Miss Faithfull on Thursday next. The body of the Countess of Maurice, daugh ter of President Thiers, has arrived here, en route to France. She died at Honolulu a few weeks since, where her husband was in com mand of the French squadron, having been married but a few months. The Times attributes George Win. Curtis’ resignation from the Civil Board to ill health, and to the belief that the reform had been aban doned. James Montgomery, aged eleven years, while playing “hangFoster,” yesterday, at the resi dence of his parents in Brooklyn, strangled himself. The Tribune calls upon the District Attorney to indict all keepers of brothels, gambling houses and policy shops. A Washington special announces the rumor ed engagement of Nellie Grant to Richard Murphy, sou of ex Collector Thomas Murphy. Otto Hoarp was arrested to-day on charge of vvuuwniciimg veil UCUfc UUWfS. Taylor’s new mitrailliise was tried at Sand’s l’oint yesterday. It threw 1200 balls a minute, and shots of one discharge passed through a newspaper a distance of 1100 yards. The New York Charter. Albany, April 1.—An amendment to the New York charter in the State Senate giving the Mayor power to make all appointments and providing for the continuance in office of the counsel of corporation, president of the board of police, commissioners on public works and of public parks was carried. WASHINGTON. The Fishery Treaty. Important to Fishermen. Washington, April 1.—The following circu lar relative to the fishermen on the coast of Canada was issued from the Treasury Depart ment to-daj : To collectors of customs and others: By circular under the date of March fith, 1872, this department notified collectors of cus toms and the republic in regard to restrictions to which American vessels will be be subject when employed in fishery on the coasts of Brit ish North America colonies, and that the provisions between the United States and Great Britain proclaimed July 4th, 1871, so far as they relate to the fisheries would not go into effect till the laws required them in operation being passed by the Imperial parliament of Great Britain by the parliament of Canada, and by the legislature of Prince Edward Island on the one baud and by the Congress of the Unit ed States on the other. The Secretary of State recently assured me that he had been ‘ officially informed by Her Brittainic Majesty’s minister at Washington that the Executive government of the Dominion of Canada, re garding the act of Congress giving effect to the treaty of Washington, as not going into opera tion till July, 1873, has decided that till that time American fishermen have no leeal right to fish in Canada waters, and their vessels are li able to seizure for doing so; that the Dominion governmant will however take no steps to pre vent vessels from fishing within the tnree mile limit, that such vessels will have permission to fish so far as that government can grant it, and that it is not probable that any seizures will be made at the instance of private parties but that should such a case occur, the good effects of the government will be used advising the re lease of vessels and the remission of any penal- ' ities incurred. In view of this courterous and libera] act of the government of the Dominion, you are here by enjoined to make known to the public inter ested in tlie subject as far as possible that un til the Treaty of Washington relative to the fisheries shall go into effect, the liberty of fish ing in waters hereafter to be thrown open to fishermen of the United States by the operation of these provisions, is perraissory only and sub ject to attempts by private parties to enforce Ilia u+tll avtolirwv larrol rnetmAtinna mkinU nnA forth in the circular of this department already referred to, and that if A merican fishermen en cage in fishing within the three mile limit hereinbefore mentioned before July 1, 1873, they may still be subjected to serious difficulty by private parties under the provisions of the statutes of the Dominion of Canada. (Sighed) Wm. A. Richardson, Secretary of Treasury. Tennessee Town Shattered by a Tornado. Nashville, April 1.—A special despatch from Franklin, Williamson county, Tenn., states that a tornado visited that town to dav at six o’clock and laslAI twenty minutes.— Hardly a house in the place escaped damage, and in many instances entire roofs were blown off and walls thrown down. Great consterna tion prevailed amoDg the people, bnt fortunate ly but one person was hurt. The loss is very considerable. The town looks like a shattered wreck The Cerebro-Spinal ITleucngitia. Louisville, Ky., April 1.—The cerebro-spin al menengitis is prevailing to an alarming ex tent iu some localities of this State. Many deaths are reported at Carrolton, Owensboro, Bowling Green and in Ballard county. In the latter place the Circuit Court, set for last week, adjourned on account of the prevalence of the disease. New Jersey Free. Trenton, April 1.—The Senate has passed a general railroad bill. Both houses having now passed it, have appointed a committee of one from each House to see to the proper engross ment of all amendments and the perfecting of the hill when placed in the Governor’s hands, which will be done to-day. Roscoc Arrested. Philadelphia, April 1.—A man supposed to be Roscoc, the murder of Goodrich, was arrest ed here to-day and thoroughl y answers the de scription given. METEOROLOGICAL. . PROBABILITIES FOR THE NEXT TWENTY-FOUR HOURS. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal ) Officer, Washington, D. C., > April 2. (1 A. M.)l Probabilities—The storm centre will move down the St. Lawrence Valley and a disturb ance of less importance will move north-east ward towards Nova Scotia; for the Southern States on Wednesday, generally westerly winds and clear or clearing weather; for New Eng land, increasing west winds with clouds and rain. Cautionary signals are ordered for Bos ton, Portland and Eastport, Me. FOKE1GN. Appalling Disaster! Loss of the Steamship Atlantic near Halifax. Seven Hundred and Fifty Souls Perish!! l ull Details of the Awful Event. Halifax, April 1.—The steamship Atlantic, of the White Star Line, from Liverpool March 20th, for New York, running short of coal made for Halifax. When about 20 miles from here, off Cape Prospect, at 2.30 this morning she run ashore on Meagher’s Head. She had on board 1000 men, wonieu and children. Only 250 made a landing. The remainder, including all the women and children were lost. The captain and third officer were saved. The first officer was drowned. On the first receipt of the news of the disas ter here, a Cunard and a government steamer started to the assistance of the Atlantic. The second officer has arrived. He reports making this port for coal in a heavy gale with rain; struck on Meagher’s Head, Cape Prospect, at 2 o’clock this morning. She had nearly 1000 pas sengers, 700 of whom were drowned; 250 got ashore, but no women and children were saved. The captain is saved; the chief officer is sup posed to have been lost. The ship lis a total wreck. The cargo is still on board, none afloat; it may be partially saved. Later. This afternoon a report being current 'that steamer had been wrecked on the coast and sev eral lives lost, was first regarded as an “April fool;” but this evening the Cuuards received news that it was all true, and that only little of the truth had been told, the fact being that the White Star Lino steamer Atlantic, Capt. Wil liams, from Liverpool for New York, coming into Halifax for coal, struck on Meagher’s ’ Eock, near Prospect, 22 miles west of Halifax, and became a total wreck. Of 1000 souls on board upwards of 700 were drowned. The third officer, Brady, arrived in town this evening. He says that the Ailantic left Liverpool on the 20th of March, with upwards of 900 steerage passengers and about 50 cabin passengers. They experienced boisterous weather but al went well until noon Monday, the 31st, when the supply of coal was nearly exhausted and the captain determined to put into Halifax. The captain and third officer were on deck until midnight. The position was then judged to be Sambro light, bearing N. N.'W., 33 miles. Tho captain then went into his chart room, leaving orders to be called if there was anv change in the vessel’s position. Brady went to bed about the same time as the captain. The n xt thing he remembers is he was thrown out of hisbunk and he felt the ship strike several times. Ho

then rushed on deck and found the captain and officers there, and the deck full of passengers. He got an axe and commenced to clear away a boat, and the captain and others were doing the same. Brady got his out and put two women in it. A number of men attempted to get into it and about a dozen succeeded. Just at that mo ment the vessel fell over on her beam euds aud sunk. Only one boat had been got out, and that was carried down by tho steamer and all in Brady scrambled into the mizzen rigging,which was above the water. Seeing ho could do noth ing, he then went forward and unwove tho hal yards, assisted by Messrs. Speakman and Owen, quartermasters. Brady then took the halyards and all three swam to the rock and then a Hue was hauled ashore aod a number of passengers landed by him. A number had got on the rock, but as the tide was rising their position was no better than on the vessel. Just then the fishermen on shore came out in boats and rescued these on the rock and a large number from the rig* ging. Brady remaiued at the scene uatil noon to-day, when all who were alive on board had been saved except the chief officer. Mr. Frith, who was in the rigging shouting for .help. Bra dy says he tried to get a crew to go to the res cue of Frith but the sea was so heavy nobody would volunteer. Altogether about 250 were saved, including Capt. Williams, the 4th offi cer, Mr. Brown, the doctor, and several of the engineers and sailors. Not a single woman or child was saved; most of them as well as hun dreds of the men were drowned in their berths. The ship struck about 2 o’clock this morning.— The weather at the time was dark but not thick and the sea rough. The steamers are going down to-uight to render what assistance they possibly can. All the people saved from the wreck with the exception of Brady are still at Prospect, where the fishermen are giving them all the attention they possibly can. The following is the Chronicle’s report of the disaster: Need we say that the terrible an nouncement created a profound feeling of hor ror throughout the community. Having ascer tained that one man from the wrecked ship had arrived in town a reporter went in search of him and found him in an eating house in up per Water street. He proved to be Mr. Brady, the 3d officer of the Atlantic, bruised, worn out and almost speechless. After . the terrible events of tho morning he was, as might be ex pected, in no condition to talk. Nevertheless be cheerfully gave such information as he conld. The Atlantic, Mr. Brady said, left Liverpool on Thursday, March 20th, for New York, touched at Queenstown the next day to receive mails and passengers, after which she started on her voyage across the ocean. She bad a full cargo of general merchandise and a very large number of passengers. She was commanded by Capt. James Agnew Williams. Rough weather was experienced, but nothing worthy of note occur red until noon of Monday, the 31st, when the coal being short Capt. Williams resolved to put into Halifax for a supply. Tne Captain and Mr. Brady had the night watch up to midnight, when they were relieved by the chief and 4th officers. The chief and fourth officers having taken charge, Mr. Brady went below and turn ed into his berth. The captain at the same time went into his room to lie down. What oc curred between midnight and 2 o’clock, the time at which the disaster occurred. Mr. Brady cannot tell,as he was awakened and thrown out r.f Vila KnwtV. Y.~ * V, ~ _I_ _ struck. She struck heavily three or four times. Mr. Brady ran up to the deck and found it full of passengers. He found an axe and with it commenced to clear away the starboard life boat. He discovered that the Captain and other officers were engaged in clearing the other boats. Mr. Brady succeeding in getting his life boat out and there was a rnsh for the boat, This was the only boat launched and it had no sooner touched the water than a crowd made a rush to get into it. Mr, Brady had to use force to prevent them from crowding in. He put two women in and about a dozen men also got in. Just then the steamer fell over. Disturbance at Barcelona. Madrid, April 1.—Notwithstanding the ef forts of the authorities at Barcelona to preserve peace, disorder has occurred. The populace are enraged at the burning of Berga and other outrageous acts of the Carlists, and have at tacked several Catholic churches and seriously damaged them. A force of Carlists under Chieftain Cucula attacked Vinaroz, a province of Castellon De La Platna, yesterday. After a short contest the insurgents were defeated by the republican troops a«d fled in disorder. Additional reinforcements for the Spanish troops in Cuba were sent in a steamer from Cadiz for Havana yesterday. MINOR TELEGRAMS. A despatch from Shangbie announces the arrival, m that city of the Grand Duke Alexis. The Spanish Vice Consul of Paris has ab sconded, leaving a defect in his account of 70, 000 francs. John Callahan, a Boston and Albany Rail road brakeman, was run over by an engine at West Springfield, Mass., Tuesday’ morning and instantly killed, Two men answeaing to the description of the persons who murdered the warden of the jail in which they were confined in New York State several days ago, were arrested at Middletown, Ohio, Monday and will be held until detectives arrive. . Father L. Lapicc, the oldest priest of the dio cese of Ogdensburg, died Sunday at the age of 94 years. The unused attic of a schoolhouse near New Brunswick, N. J., has been discovered to be the hiding place of burglars. Monday evening Sam. C. Ford, aged 80, a well known wealthy citizen of Philadelphia died suddenly of heart disease at the Washing ton Hotel. Twenty-three coolies were drowned in the harbor of Yokohama by the capsizing of a small boat belonging to the Pacific Mail Com pany February 12th. A Richmond despatch says that the owners have been notified from Washington that the general government has abandoned the suit for the possession of the Piedmont road as confed erate property. One and a half million dollars were involved in the suit. A misplaced switch at Williams Bridge, on the New Haven road Monday, threw from the track a locomotive aud several cars. There was no one hurt, though two hundred passen gers were on board. The Japanese government are makihg prep arations for a general extension of the postal service. The proposition to widen Water street in the vicinity of the new Boston post-office has been approved by the Board of Alderman, 9 to 3. Mayor Marvin and the new city government of Portsmouth,. N. H., was inaugurated yes tprdfl v. Mr. John Goodvin of Wakefield was killed in that town Monday evening by being run over by a train from which be was stepping. The flood on the Hudson remains stationary. A terrible tornado is reported at Augusta, Ga.. yesterday. Navigation will commence on the Delaware and Hudson Canal Monday. Prof. Lay who went up in a baloon in San Francisco Monday has not been beard from. The Democrats carried the Schenectady mu nicipal election Tuesday by 272 majority. Fifty journeymen house painters of Spring field, Mass., struck Tuesday for $3 per day. The strike will become general. FINANCIAL. AND COMMERCIAL. Foreign Exports. HALIFAX, NS. Steamer Falmouth—1200 bbls flour, 100 do oatmeal, 2520 galls ale and porter, 150 do brandy, 3550 lbs butter, lot of mdse. ST JOHN, NB. Schr Mary Ellen—000 bbls flour, ' 100 do oatmeal, 10 tons feed, 234 bags seed. Schr G G Jewett—1000 bbls flour, 20 do peas, 30 do ; bran, 48 do apples, 41 tags seed. 2000 ft lumber, 21 bbls phosphate. Foreign Imports. LIVERPOOL. Steamsbip Sarmatlan—500 boxes tin plate to order. 9602 bars iron A E Stevens & Co. : 1398 do do J H Allen & Co, 457 bdls steel to order, 521 plates iron 50 bars do 50 casks pins Portland Co, 41 pkgs mdse J E Prindle, 50 cases oranges C D Stevens, 178 pkgs mdse Can Ex Co,90 bdls steel It I’d Lo. MCg Co, 6 pkgs mdse Marrett, Bailey & Co, 937 bars iron to order, 230 pkgs mdse Geo Stephens & Co, 2 do do H & Allan, 23 coils wire rope E & A Sewall (Bath), 1 pkg mdse S Ridgeway, 1 uo do Emery Waterhouse & Co, 129 boxes oranges Hart Marion & Co, 200 cases do J Emerson. 23 bales mdse C M Bailey. MATANZAS. Brig Giles Loring—381 lthds 100 boxs sugar to Redpath & Son, Montreal. CARDENAS- Schr Onward—394 hhds 55 tes mo lasses to Phinney & Jackson. Boston Stock l.isl. ISales at the Broker’s Board, April 1.) Boston & Maine Railroad.U9J Eastern Railroad.100J New Fork Stock and Money Market* New York. April. 1- Momina.—Gold at 1174 Money at J per cent. Sterling Exchange 1074 @ 10Sf! Stocks firm but quiet. State stockB dull and heavy. New York. April 1—Evening.—The situation in inancial circles to-day was marked by less excite nont than yesterday, but until late in the day there ivas very little improvement as far as money was con torued. The oarly loans weie at 8 @ 8 per cent, per lay and interest. Later In the day the stringency in reased, and during the aftern0on most of the busi icss was at 8 (as} per cent, per day. A fter bank lours tho rates eased up aud loans were made at 4 @ \ per cent. Strong appeals have been made for assist mce from the Treasury, and rumors were circulated luring the day that the Secretary had deposited legal enders with a national bank for the purpose of loan ug out to case the money market, and that be would tell extra gold and buy additional bonds, leaving the iroceeds in the banks. The latest information was hat the President before leaving for New York had a lung interview with Secretary rim,,,,,, it la reported that $10,0uo,uon of lotf.i ,”’ »nil that ' placed in the New York Sub-Treasury •rh!?<rs v'ore i though seemingly possessed of soroo anthem!!!!’,1"' otilil not be reliably confirm, d. Ttty, howevm J11! 1 a marked effect on the money market lato in tbli “n! and occasioned considerable rise in stocks. No fail ures are announced in Wall street, although many margins the brokers say were wiped out. Banks re ceived some gratifying remittances from the imerior and really improving in condition. Foreign exchange continues demoralized, interfering with cotton,grain etc.; fit) days 1071 @ 107*; sight 108@1081 t.old weak and lower, the price falling from 1711 @ 11SJ, and closing at 1171 @ 1171. l’hcr0 T01'® lar8e. „!!r "hull” account made yesterday and many short con- , tracts closed up; loans to-day at 107 coin to 1 per day for carrying. The clearings for yesterday were 81,2,000,000. Treasury disbursements 891,000.— Customs receipts $210,000. Governments broke 1 ® 2 per cent, ic the afternoon, having been sola by merchants and others unable to obtain money any other way, and closed nominal. State bonds also de clined and were very dull. The stock market has been active ami irregular during the day; owing to the great stringency in money business, was confined mainly to speculative shares. The tollowing were the quotations of Government securities: United States coupon 6’*, 1881.118 United States o-L’U’s 1SG2_ .115 United States 5-20’s 1SGI. 115 United States 5-20’s 1SG5, old. . ’*116 United States 5-20’s l«G5, new. 1141 United States 5-20’* 1807. .iiyl United States 5-20’s 18G8.!’! 1164 United States 5’s. new... . i_.114* United StatesjIU-40*s.,coupons. * in* t Currency GV ... .’!!!l13f| Domestic TlarUi-in, Nkw Youk, April 1—Evening—Cotton quiet and unchanged; sales 1460 bales; Middling uplands at 20c. Flour is quiet and unchanged; sales 0400 bbls State 6 15 @ 8 35; Round hoop Ohio 7 20 (qj 10 50; Wes tern 6 15 @ 10 50; Southern 6 10 @ 12 75. Wheat is quiet and firmiy held; sales small; Nol Spring 1 75 @ 1 80; No 2 at 1 59 ^ 1 70; Winter Red Western 1 70 (g 1 87*; White Michigan 1 85 @ 2 15. Corn is quiet and steady; sales 59,000 bush; new Mixed Western 65* @ 66c; old 64c in store. Oats fairly active anil steady; sales 74,000 bush; White 50 55c; Western Mixed 40 @ 5l»*c. Beef firm 13 00. Fork is firmer ; new mess 16 75 @ 16 87*. Lard lower at 8f @ 94c.— Butter is firm; State 32 @ 48c. Whiskey is steady at Rice siuauy ui ^ hjc sugar quiet and steady; refining 8 @ 8Jc. Coftee quiet and firm: Rio at 1H} @ 19c in Gold. Molasses quiet an<l firm: New Orleans 72} @ 73c. Naval Stores—Spirits Tur pentine nominal at 59c: Rosin easier at 3 30 @ 3 35 for strained. Petroleum dull; crude 9}c; refined at 191c. Tallow active at 8 15. Freights to Liverpool are quiet; Cotton, per steam and sail, g @ 7-16; Grain, per steam, 71 ® 7}<1. Chicago,April 1.—Flour—extra Spring 5 50 @ 7 25. Wheat firm; No 2 Spring at 117f cash; 1 224 @ 1 23 seller May; No 3 Spring 1 07 @ 1 09} for regular and fresh: rejected 93 @ 96c. Corn is active anil higher; No 2 Mixed 30}c for cash ;30} @ 3lc for seller May; re jected 28 @ 28}c. Oats sready; No 2 at 24} @ 24|c for caBh; rejected at 23c. Rye dull; Spring at 65c for fresh, and 63Jc for regular. Barley firm and In fair demand; No 2 Spring at 77c cash; No 3 at 66 @ 67c.— Provisions—. Pork at 15 70 @ 15 75 cash. Lard firm at 8 17} @8 25. Bulk Meats are firmer; shoulders 6 @ 6$c; short rib middles at 8c; long clear middles at 8c; 8Jc for short clear middles all loose. Bacon is strong at 7 @ 7} for shoulders; clear rib sides at 9c; clear sidec 9}c. Sugar cured hams sold at 13 @ 14c.— Whiskey is steady at 87c. Receipts—17,000 bbls flour, 39,000 busli wheat, 63, 000 bush corn, 31,000 hush oats, 2,000 bush rye, 11,000 bash barley, 14,000 hogs. Shipments—11,000 Dols flour, 35,000 bush wheat, 20, 000 bush com, 43,000 bush oats, 0,000 bush rye, 10,000 bush barley, 9000 hogs. Cincinnati, April 1.—Provisions strong. Pork is firm at 16 50; sales at 17 00 lor buyer May. Lard is firm; steam at 8c, held higher; sales of city kettle at 8}c. Bulk Meats strong with light offerings for spot and iargo demand for fu ores; shoulders at 61 @ 6*c; clear rib sides 8}c, gene-ally held at 8}c; clear sides 8}c. Bacou—sides at9}c. Whiskey firm at 85c. xolsdo. April 1.—Flour dull and unchanged.— Wheat a shade higher; No 2 White Wabash 1 75; No 1 White Michigan 1 78}; Amber Michigan on spot and , seller April l 64; 1 67} for seller Maty; 1 69} for seller June; 1 70 for No 1 Red; 1 63 for No 2 on spot; sell er April 1 62; seller May 1 66}; rejected 1 36. Com is i steady; high Mixe 1 on spot at 39}c; seller May 41}c; I seller June 43c; low Mixed 311c; White 41}c; no grade 38. Oats are quiet and unchanged; Michigan at site* Receipts—0,000 bbls flour, 5,000 bush wheat, 10,000 bush com, 3,000 bush oats. Shipments—1000 bbls flour, 4,000 bush wheaf, 4,000 bush com, 3,000 bush oats. — Public Debt Statement. Washington, Apr. 1.—The following is a recapitu- | lation of the public debt for the month of March, as it appears on the books of the Treasury: Debt bearing interest in co!n; bonds at 6 per cent.§1,334,741,850 00 Bonds at 5 per cent. 414,567,300 00 ! Principal. 1,749,309.150 00 Interest. 31,900,842 37 Debt bearing interest in lawful money certificates of indebtedness at 4 per cent. 678,000 00 Navy peusion fund at 3 per cent. 14,000,000 00 : Certificates at 3 per cent. 650,000 00 j Principal. 15,328,000 00 { Interest. 110,705 80 Debt on which the interest has ceased since matu- 1 rity. Principal. §3,023,080 26 Interest. 328.366 59 ! Debt hearing no interest—old demand and legal tender notes. 358,591,734 50 Certificates of deposit. 24,450,000 00 Fractional currency. 45,169,374 22 P.AIH Partlfinoln. 0/1 1.11 nint no Principal. $452,352,108 72 Unclaimed interest. 16,604 84 Total debt principal.$2,220,012,338 08 Interest .*. 32,365,519 60 Total. 2,252,377,858 58 Cash in Treasury (coin). 69,537,376 59 Currency. 2,653,840 42 Special deposit held for redemption of certificates of deposits as provid ed by law. 24.450,000 00 Total. $96,641,217 02 Debt less cash in Treasury Apr. 1st, 1873.$2,155,736,641 56 Decrease debt during the past month. 1,644,058 97 Decrease from March 1, 1869, to March 1,1873,. 368,082,559 48 The following arc the total amount of bonds issued to the Pacific Railroad Companies, interest payable in lawful money: Principal outstanding'..$64,623,512 CO Interest accrued and not yet paid. 969,352 00 Interest paid by the United States. 18,509,280 90 Interest repaid by the transportation of mkils, &c. 4,185,407 68 Balance of interest paid by the United States. 14,323,873 22 Assessors’ Notice. TO the inhabitants of the Town ol Cape Elizabeth, and ill persons liable to be assessed therein. No tice is he eby given that the subscribers will be in session at the Town House in said Town, on the 9th, 10th, 11th, and 12th days of April inst., from 10 o’clock in the forenoon, till 5 o’clock in the afternoon, for the purpose of receiving true and perfect lists of the Polls and all theestates? real and personal, not by law exempted from taxation, which such persons were possessed of in said town of Cape Elizabeth on the 1st day of April inst; whi h lists they are requir ed to make and bring in, and be prepared to make oath to the truth of the same. And any person who neglects to comply with this notice will be doomed in a tax according to the laws of the State, and be tarred of the right to make ap plication to the County Commissioners for any abate ment of his taxes unless he shows that be was unable to offer such lists within the time hereby appointed. THOS. B. HASKELL, ) Assessors NATHAN R. DYER, } of ELISHA A JORDAN,) Cape Elizabeth. Cape Elizabeth. March 29th, 1873. anrUtd Special Meeting. A SPECIAL meeting of the Stockholders of the Atlantic and St. Lawrence Railroad Company, will be held at the Company’s office in Portland, on WEDNESDAY the second day of April 1873, at 10 o’clock A. M.—To see if the stockholders will accept an act of the Legislature of the State of Maine, entitled an “Act additional to an act to establish the Atlantic & St. Lawrence Railroad Company,” ap proved February 4th, 1873. To see if the stockholders will ratify and confirm the action of the Directors in authorizing} and in structing the Treasuier to endorse in the name of the company, the bouds of ths Grand Trunk Railway Company of Canada, issued in renewal of bonds of the St. Lawrence & Atlantic Railroad Company, indors ed by this Company. Per order of the Directors, F. R. BARRETT, Clerk. Portland, March 12, 4873.marl2dtd JVt. -A.. milE Annual Meeting of the Mercantile Library JL Association, for the election of officers and the annual reports of committees, will be held at the rooms of the Association, 'corner of Congress and Temple streets, on Tuesday evening, April 8, 1873. at 71 o’clock p. m. Polls open at 8 p. m. Per order, JAMES F. HAWKES, aprldtd Recording Secretary. Dissolution of Copartnership. NOTICE is hereby given that the firm of GREEN, FOGG & CO-, is hereby dissolved by mutual consent. Unsettled accounts will be adjusted by either member of the firm at the»r old stand. All parties indebted are tequested to settle without de lay. GEORGE W. GREEN will continue in the whole sale Grain business. GEORGE W. GREEN, JAMES L. FOGG. Portland, March 29, 1873. iuar31dlw CORY! Just received 15,000 BUSHELS PRIME YEL LOW CORN. - FOB SALE BT — WEBB & PIftlIVNKY, 168 Commercial Street, mar26d2w Head of Merrill’s Wharf Maint, Savings Bank. No. 10O Middle Street, Portland. DEPOSITS made In this Bank, on or before April 3d, 1873, will draw interest from April 1st. * NATHL. F. DJEKKING, Treasurer. March 21, 1873._ d&wri Bible Society of Maine. THE Annual Meetiogof this Society for the election oi officers for the ensuing year, and the transac tion of other business, will be held at the Young Mens’ Christian Association Rooms, on Thursday. April 3rd, 1873, at 4 o’clock P. M. „ , „ „ W. H. HOBBS, Bee. Sec’y. Portland. March 20,1S73. mar20dtd FOB SALE. , j Schooner TEASER, 137 tons, X. M., igly built at Freeport in 1867, is now here. Is ijft jf\ in good order, and well found. Carries 140 M lumber, 210 tons coal and sails ■ ■—dHftSH* very fas;. Apply at once, RYAN & KELSEY, 161 Commercial street, Portland, Me. mar31d3t Copartnership Notice. Mil. FRANKLIN FOX retires from the firm of FLETCHER & i’0. this day. The undersigned will continue the business under the same name as heretofore. J H FLETCHER. . EDWARD TOMLINSON. April 1,1873. Dissolution of Partnership. THE partnership heretofore existing under the name of Dellrw & Trefethen, of Portland, Vjpunty of Cumberland, uealers in Fish, is this day dissolved by mutual consent. rr #® £osinesw will bo continued under the name of Trefethen & Co. Portland, March 22,1873. mar24eod3w* Announcement. MR. JAMES L. FOGG is admitted as a member of our firm from this day. J, B. MATHEWS & CO. Portland, April 1,1873. tf Tivrire SOUTHWARK CO’S English Writing Ail JVij Ink writes Black and never fades. Sole „ „ . c.A^nJtor u- S.-SCHE5CK Tag Co B5 Beckman St., N. Y. mar7d3m ’ ENTERTA INMENTS. Missiou Lodge No. 41,1.0. of G. T, •"ill repeat by request the •MiUrur Dramatic Performance entitled Footinan ! ARC AN A Ha i -| Crn.r Chape, WEDNESDAY EVESWc, Aprl|’, Come and soo “A bashful youth of talents rare, With gooseberry eyes and carroty hair." Admission 25 cents; Supper 15 cents, lee Cream f.rsalr. Performance at 8 o’clock. ueh31d3t “Love letters.” A Lecture Will be Given — AT — CITY HALL, Wednesday Eve., April 2d. By the eloquent and talented pulpit Orator REV, CIIABEES B. PITBEADO, By request of many citizens, the Bubjoct will be “Love and Love Letters.” Doors open at 61. Lecture at 71 o’clock. Tickets can bo obtained at Stockbridgo’s and Bailey & Noyes, Exchange St., at J. Burleigh’s, Mlddij St., and at the door. Admission 25c to all parts of tie Hall. ruar27 t j sacred concert —AT THE— hirst Baptist Church, WEDNESDAY EVE, APRIL 2d. By the following talent. Ur*. II. if. WETHER BEE, Soprano. Hiiut ABA CARY, Contralto. Ur.WIEIi D.STOCK.BRIDGE, Tenor. Ur. W. g. BECKETT, Baritone. Ur. H. KOTZ8CHUAB, Organist. Admission 50cts. Doors open at 7. Concert com mences at 8. Tick ts for sale at Stockbridge's, Bru noll’s, Lcrmg, Short & Harmon's, and the door. mar27td “HAYMAKERS" Grand Excursion, Concert - a>'D — Promenade Dance —AT City Hall, Hiddeford, Thursday Evening, April 3d. Excursion tickets for the round trip and admission to entertainment 85 cents. For sale at Stockbridge's and Hawes & Cragin. Ticket holders can leave Portland Thursday after noon and return on the Pullman train or the next day. ap2d2t Amateur Concert. THE LADIES OF Stale Street Church WILL GIVE A COSCEBT IS AID OF Willis ton Chapel — AT — State Street Chapel, Thursday Evening, April 3d AT 8 O’CLOCK. Refreshments tor sale before and after the Con cert. Tickets SO Cents. For sale at Loring, Short & Harmon's, and at the door. aprldtd ~ OITY HALL, OWE WIGHT OWLY, MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 7th. Excelling all Rival* and Cantpelitian. Return of the World-Renowned DUPREZ & BENEDICT’S Gigantic Minstrels. FROM THEIR GREAT SOUTHERN TOUR, CTowned with Brilliant Success. Now on iheir 21st Annual Tour* The largest and most powerful company in exUt egce. Everywhere pronounced by press and public as the superiors of the Minstrel Stage. The im mense success attending the performances of this fa mous troupe have been universal. For lull particu lars see Programmes. Admission as usual. CHAS. H. DUPREZ, Business Manager. CHAS. H. KEESHIN, General Agent. _ apr2__ d6t MUSIC_HALL. RETURN OF THE FAVORITES t They’ve “Oot to Come” Again 1 FOR THREE NIGHTS ONLY. Saturday, Monday and Tuesday Evening*, April 5lh, 7th and Sib. THE ORIGINAL AND ONLY Harry Bloodgood’s ilHNgTREL AND BURLESQUE COMBIN iUTIOlST, Including the Monarchs, Walter* and Morton, Charles Mathew* and M’Lle Belle Celeste in their Astounding Aerial Flights and Terrific Feats on the Flying Trapese. CLARKE, MANNING, RIDDELL, BLOODGOOD HIMSELF, and twenty others, together with a FULL BRANS BAND & ORCHESTRA For particulars see posters and programme. Prioes as usual. Reserved Places ready at Box Of fice Friday, April 4th. C. H. JARVIS, Business Agent. mar29td Grand Presentation Concert. FARWELL & AMES’ HALL, ROCKLAND. Thursday Eve., Apr. 24. For particulars ace Small Bills and Cards of Ad mission. J. A. LORINO, ot Portland, General Agent for Cumberland County. miir27 eodtf PROPOSALS — FOB THE — Improvement of Rivers and Ear* bore — IN THE — States of Maine, New Hampshire and Massachusetts. PROPOSALS will be received at this office until 10 o’clock, A. M., on MONDAY, tbe 28tb day of April next, for improving the following named rivers and harbors, viz: 1. Machias, River, Me.—For the removal of about 2000 cubic yarns ot the rock known as Middle Rock in the harbor of Machias; and for the excavation and removal of shoal at draw-brlige, containing about 1,3JO cubic yards of mud and sawdust. www't™ iiw w», i*c.—-rwi auuuii 2U,UW CUD C yards of dredging. 3. Kennebec River, Me.—For the removal of about aw cubic yards of sunken ledge m the Narrows, near Richmond. 4. Richmond's Island, Me.—For furnishing about 40,000 tons of rubble stone for the breakwater. 5. Cocheco River, New Hampshire.—For the re moval of about 8 0 cubic yards of sunken ledge at the Gulf or Upper NarrowsI 6. Salem Harbor, Mass.—For about 30,000 cubic yards of dredging. 7. Duxbury Harbor, Mass.—For about 25,000 cu bic yards <.f dredging in South Channel. Persons desiring to make proposals tor any of the above works, are requested to apply to the under signed at his office, No. 11 Cl ipp’s Block. Congress St., Portland, Maine, or at No. 2 Bulfinch St., Bos ton, Mass., for specifications and further information concerning the same. Proposals must be made separately /or each work. as required by the specifications and be accompanied by the requisite guaranty—eaco proposal and guar anty to be in duplicate on printed forms which will be furnished on application at this office, and when transmitted must be so endorsed, on the sea led en velope, as to indicate before being opened the par ticular wot k bid for. The undersigned reserves the right to roJect all bids which, in nis opinion, are not reasonable; also the bid of any person who, in his belief, will not faithfully, satisfactorily and promptly perform the contract. U. S. Exoixeeb Office, ) Portland, Me., March 29, 1873.1 ti GEO. THOM, Lieut. Col. of Engineers. mar29-6tBvt. Brig. Gen. U. 8. A. City ot Portland. City Clf rk’b Office. March 21 irw TTPON the petition of Sloe & teveSfor p22ta . v-on f?.rgnoT* their stationary .team engine In .tore No. 176 Fore street to store No 178Kn™ .V, J, notice is hereby given that on MONDAY the7tk dav of April next, at 71 o’clock P M ii ’ . 7111 room in the ity Building, ahearing1wutS)erSdnof all parties interested in said petition Per order, meh22 H‘ L HINSON, City Clerk. WHEW irou REE trotter looking and bettar fitting BOOTS on Men, Women and Chil dren than you wear, and wish to obtain the same i claseol goods, you have only to ca 11 a 11 be store ot J mchl7eod3w *1. «• JPAMUW* AUCTION SALES. By S. *. BA1li:v t ,0 ^lt,|wm Furniture at Auction. WE shall sell at public auction WEDNESDAY April 2d, at 10 o’clock A. M„ ath use No 13d Congress, corner of \5 ashington street, all the Fur nituie In said house, consisting in part of B. w. Pir lor Suit in Gteen Damask ; do in Hair Cloth; Marble T p Centre and Pier Tables; B. W. Extension Din ing Table, French Plato Mirrors, Pictures,What Not, Mantel Ornaments. Bedsteads, Bureaus, Toilet Tables. Chairs, Fcalther Beds, Matiresscs, Parlor, Dining Room, Chamber slid Stair Carpets, Crockery Glass, Tin, Wood and Iron Ware, Soap Stone and Parlor Stores, Kitchen Furniture, «Sc., Ac. _meh24 dtd Sporting and Faucy Goods at Auc . Mon. Oi7thAI.U,?I>.AY' APril 5th, and MONDAY, Aprii shall sell at A- M- ““<1 3 P. M. each day, we Street, SportimTfLSf B L"ca8, No. 69 Exchange ments, Guliar^ntTvl °u alikln'18. Musical Instru Razors, mV££? Ban," P<*ket Cutlery, 1 Toys, tolls, Silver Platl’o w)"’ }i00k‘' Stationery, »P- m AveUoueri. ! Groceries* and Store Fixtnrwo Auction. *lxu,rF* »• ON MONDAY, April 7th. at 21 „• «. . shall sell at office. Confectionery Aw Maw" Sugar, Spic s, Pickles, ilar.t Bread T&eam^r. *’ Saleratus, Sage. Tapioca, Canary Seoo*^a^SrUrl Canned Goods, Starch, Tubs, Pali. Bui®! wi? boards, C othe* Pins, Fancy Gooiis, Scale.’ SW." cases, Measures, Ac. F O. Bailey & Co., Auctioneer*. mch26 dt,| Real Estate at Auction. TUESDAY. April 8lh, at 124 o’clock P. M.. VJ we shall sell the .* atoiy wooueu House aod Lot No. 24 Adams street. Said House contains s rooms, never failing aqueduct in cellar. Flno property tor Investment. Terms at sale. F. O. BAILEY Ac CO., Astlissrtn. ap2 _ _ _ Manufacturers’ Sale of Crockery Ware to the Trade by Auction. F. O. BAILEY & CO., Aaetiwaocra. ON TUESDAY, April 8th, at 2J P. M.. at our salesroom, IS Kxc ange street, we shall sell to the triwi® a large line of White Granite, Paris Wbito, C C, Rockingham and Yellow Ware. Catalogue# ready and goods on exhibition Monday, April 7tb. mch26_ dtd auction; Large and Attractive Sale of rare and beautify? l Italian Marble Statuary ! Rich Vuses, Alabaster Groups Jt Figures KKCJKNTI.Y IMPORTED. J. S. BAILEY & CO., Anctioneer.s, — WILL SELL OS — Wednesday, Thursday, Friday & Saturday April 9th, lOth 11th and 19th, Commencing at 10 1-9 A. HI — AT — Salesroom, 22 Exchange Street, a recent importation of magnificent STATUARY, by Corrello Benzie. Figures of Pure Marble and Al abaster, elaborately carved. VASES of great variety of styte and design, including the Tuscan, Roman, Hebe, Gothic, Egypt iau, Florentine, G redan, Ac. Elegant Card Receiver-, Mantel O.naments, and other cho ce articles for decorating Parlors, I‘rawing Rooms, Ac. SSP'This elegant stock will be on exhibition on Tuesday afternoon and evening previous to sale. mch29dfd J. S. BAILEY *CaT Commission Merchants, —AXD— UCTIONEEE8 NO. 99 EXCHANGE STREET. Next below Merchants’ Exchange. JOSEPH S. BAILEY, GEO. W. PARKER. References— Messrs. H. J. Libby & lo., and Hon v>mwi.vd * . imiiuwu • OI'MUIM, ilio. , .UtTfBJM. lyCUUalU & Co., and Lee A Shepard. Boston. split GRASSJ3EED. 9000 Bags Western Timothy Seed 1500 “ Canada “ " lOOO “ Red Top H 500 “ Michigan Clover “ 900 “ Ohio “ •* 400 “ No. New York “ “ lOO “ Pea Tine, “ “ 150 “ Alsikc “ “ lOO “ Millet ** lOO Hungarian Orass “ lOO “ Orchard “ FOR SALE AT THE Lowest Cash Price. KENDALL & WHITNEY. mch26 tf Allan_Line. Montreal Ocean Steamship Co. UNDER CONTRACT FOR THE CARRYING OF THR Canadian and United Mimes malls. Passengers booked to London derryau J Liverpool. Return Tickets granted at Reduced Rates. The Steamship mOHAVIAIVy Capt. Graham, Will leave this port for Liverpool on SATURDAY, April Ath, Immediately after the arrival of the Train of th previous day from Montreal. Passage to Londonderry and Liverpool, Cabin (ac cording to accommodations) .970 la 990 Payable in Gold or its equivalent. For Freight or Cabin Passage, apply to H. & A. ALLANTNo. 1 India St. For Steerage Passage inward and outward, and lor Sisrht Drafts on England for small amounts apply to JAMES L. FARMER, No. 3 India Street. Portland. Nov. 19tb, 18T2.nortmt W. C. BECKETT, Merchant Tailor ! 137 MIDDLE ST., Still keeps up hie reputation for selecting STYLISH GOODS, As you will see by looking uto his window, and call ing in to examine New Goods Just Received. 137 MIDDLE STREET. mar!4_ <Mw HAMBURGS! WE shall open this day one of the largest and best line of Edges and Insertion , ever opened In Portland, and at prices that defy competition GREAT BARGAINS AT IV 1-Vc, VOC, V5c, oOc. CO YELL & COMPARY. HAMBCRGS ! jan24_ t/ PROPOSALS For furnishing Rations and Ship Chandlery for 17. S. Revenue Vessels. Collectors Office, March 29,1873. SEALED proposals will be received at this office until 12 o’clock noon of Saturday the 28th day ol April next, for supplying rations and ship chandlery for the use of the crews and vessels of the United State Revenue Marine Service in this Collection Dis trict, for the fiscal year ending 30th Juno. 1874. Schedules of the articles of ship chandlery to be bid for will be furnished on application at thia office. The Government reserves the right to reject any or all bids. mar316tI. WASHBURN, JR., Collector. NEW OYSTER HOtTsT. T. S. HATCH Respectfully inform, his friends and the public that •i''has based and fitted up in good shape store fit*. CT“JF.TT** nearly opposite Brown street. A roll supply of fresh Oysters, cooked In every style, and for sale by the ouatt or gallon oon •'“% «“ »»nd. Hatch’s celebrated Ice S piled to parties op call. mcbStf Rare Chance for a Jeweller. \onE established and well known Watch, to Revelry Stand, formerly aceupled by w. w. Hilton* corner of Fore and Plum Sts., with good ran of custom work, will be sold at a bargain, on account of Ill-health of Proprietor. A rare chance for a practical Jeweler. Address E. C. KIMBALL, 308 Fore St. marts dlwhwlt. For Sale. HEAVY EXPRESS WAOONMuew) — FOB SAL* CHIAP THOM- UHHU» » »» martStt sWCMSggjStJgg-. viMi rias. Fish and oy*ier JWarKel Fir»t A ■»»» f ohouroughllwe, well » K^Aa^fwS • »pi<-"dkl run of A. No. 1 eus f e»bliJh^, wl'^» PD „ offered, as the owner is lomers. A great moderate capital loqulr 3 State St.. Boston. aprrd3t ForSale. HIRST Claw Provision D-hrt RcWger Jf lynew. STEPHENSON A^N^ morl5-dtf

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