Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, 21 Nisan 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated 21 Nisan 1873 Page 3
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the press. MONDAY MORNING, APRIL 21, 1873. THE PRESS Maybe obtained at the Periodical Depots of F<*' ftendeu Bros., Marquis, Robinson, Branell & Andrews,Wentwortu, Glendenniug Moses, Bena son, and Chisholm Bros., on all trains that run our oi thee it?. 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 Le wist on, of French Bros. At Kennebunk, of C. E. Miner. __ CITY AND VICINITY. Nmt Adrerliwemrut. T NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. University Medicines—Pelcg Staples. Wanted- Lady having a Piano. L. C. Johnson & Son—Restaurant. City of Portland—H. I. Robinson—3. Open To-Day—Rice & Calderwood. Exhibition—T. Lobenstcin. Girl Wanted. To Let—Tenement. Wanted—Partner. _ Wanted—C. R. Chisholm Bros. W. C. Clark—Gas and Water I ipiug. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. Tho Portland Shirt-Orin Ha or lies & Co. Health- Walter Baker & Co._ _ Brief J Ottilia, April did herself proud yesterday, and brought forth some very fine weather. One hundred and forty-one merchandise en tries were made at the Custom House, Friday, tho largest number ever made in one day at this port. There is but one patient at the Greely Hospital aid that one is rapidly convalescing. Tho Hospital will probably be closed this week. J. TV. Raymond’s private class have tendered him a complimentary hall, to take place at Fluent Hall, Friday evening. Liquors were seised Saturday on the corner of Larch and Cumberland streets, in tho shop of Patrick M cDonald. Rev. C. B. Pitblado delivers his lecture on "Mind your own business,” at Gorham, this evening. H. H. Rich has been appointed Chief Mar shal of the Odd Fellows’ procession on the 26th inst. The hearing on the Ferry landing before the Oonnty Commissioners, will take place .Tune r.th. The Blues elect officers to-morrow, and the Tnfantry Wednesday evening. Mrs. ,T. B. Parsons would gratefully ac knowledge the kindness of the Mayor,Marshals and police force of the city, as also to all citi zens for the relief of herself and family. People have begun to play croquet. Oh, dear, base ball will come next. But hold ;baso ball furnishes items, broken fingers and the like, so we’ll not complain. Horses are cerebro-spinal-meningitisiug at a fearful rate, aud men it is said, are beginning tojfollow their example. It is in good form now among young ladies to look pensive. They are to promenade tho streets with their faces sickbed over by the pale cast of thought. The sale of seats for John E. Owens’ enter tainments at Music Hall, begins at Stock bridge’s to-morrow morning. There will un- j doubtedly be a rush to secure them. We are requested to call the attention of members of the First Baptist Society to their adjourned meeting this evening. Every mem ber is urged to be present as important busiuess is to ke transacted. A correspondent or rue Arf/us says ruai iue life’s blood of individuals, like the nurturing j sap of forest trees, begins its ascending course, j and becomes stronger and livelier as it rises in j the fulfilment of its mission” and that there- \ fore the project of opening Market Square by the removal of Old City Hall, should be carried out. Funeral services over the remains of the late N. J. Miller took place yesterday afternoon. Bev. Mr. Fcnn officiated. A lady visititing on Spring street, Saturday, was assaulted by a large dog, who playfully hit her on the arm, and taro a portion of her ; clothes from her. Officers Miles and Burnham had a difficult time arresting a man in Dog Alley, yesterday, who was engaged in beating another. Mr. Miles received a blow in the jaw which injured his masticatory powers to some extent. There were two men afflicted with the delir ium tremens confined at the police station last night. There was a very pleasing Sabbath School concert at State Street charch last evening. The Cardiff giant was confined at the police station last night on account of an attack of delirium tremens. At least his name was Car diff and he was a very large man. He was fonnd in the entry way of the Falmouth Hotel, trying to 4>'n round on his ear. A young man amused himself and saddened spectators, yesterday, by driving through Con gress street at a furious rate, overturning his carriage and precipitating himself on the pave ment. He. had been on a bout with hold John Barleycorn. Officer Smith arrested John Fling, Saturday, for the larceny of a box of tobacco from the steamer Falmouth. John had many good smokes iu anticipation, and his desires over came hii honesty. At the First Parish church yesterday fore noon, previous to Bev. Dr. Hill delivering the sermon, he called on the Bev. Mr. Phelan of Preble Chapel, to read his annual report, which shows that the missionary work performed by him during the year 1872, was a good one, and the services rendered went to the needy per sons. His missionary field extends from Mun joy to Bramliall hills. The Easter vesper music was repeated at the Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception, last evening. A Befutatios.— An unusually large audi ence was assembled «t Park street cliurcli yes terday, many donbtlesB expecting in the ser vices some reference to the recent excitement in “evangelical” circles. Mr. Buck remarked, before beginning his sermon, that a charge of infidelity, ct cetera, had been publicly is sued against himself, and indirectly against this congregation—a charge which in itself was scarcely worth attention, but which afforded him one of those opportunities for which min isters lie in wait,—to discuss a subject just when, for any reason, however trivial, the at tention of the congregation is especially drawu to it. He would avail himself of the opportunity thus afforded, and would present next Sunday the general subject of Christianity and Infidel ity. He then announced the sermon for tho day to be one of the course on which he was eti - gaged, and proceeded to speak of man’s moral weakness and strength, from the text, “I can do all things through Christ,who strengtheneth me.” Accident.—Mr. T. T. Coombs,Grand Trunk station agent at Lock’s Mills, met with a se vere accident Thursday night. During the day lie had been visiting at New Gloucester. As evening came on, he started for Danville Junc tion, taking his way over the Maine Ccntri! track. He had been walking hut. a short time when he heard a whistle, and soon after the rush of an approaching train. Presuming that file sounds proceeded from a Grand Trunk train on the track beside him, he continued his walk. Presently the danger signal sounded, but not in time for warning, as Mr. Coombs was caught by the cow-catcher of tge approach ing locomotive and thrown into the air. When picked up by the train men, he was discovered to have sustained an ugly wound in the back of the head and a bruise of the skull, but no frac ture. Mr. Coombs was brought to this city, where be was examined by physiciaus who pro nounced his wouuds not dangerous. His escape from death or mutilation was a narrow one. Accident.—Robert Barbour, about 15 years of age, an employee in the printing office of Mr. Stephen Berry, while at work last Satur day upon the press injured the lingers of bis right band so that the two middle ones had to be amputated at the first joint. Mr. Berry, after paying tbe surgeon’s bill, made Barbour a handsome donation, and the other employees ' all added to it. The members of the Printers’ Union, who were present at the meeting on •Saturday evening, also subscribed generous sums. Festival.-There will be a fair and festival held at the Allen Mission chapel on Thursday and Friday evenings. It is hoped that tbe pub lic will see that the entertainment is properly patronized and thus encourage the good work. Donations of useful and fancy articles for th# fair are solicited. High Street.—At an adjourned meeting of the High Street Socic ty, held Friday evening, the salary of the pastor was fixed at $4000. A move was made in favor of but one service a Sabbath during the year. It failed to receive the support of the meeting, and the old svstem will be adhered to. Albert C. Skillings.—The funeral services of the late Albert C. Skillings were held yes terday at his late residence in Gorham. Ho was buried by the Odd Fellows of this city, of which order he was a member. The Ancient Brothers, the lodge to which he belonged, turn ed out in large numbers to pay their last tribute of respect to their departed brother. There were also delegates from all tho lodges and en campments in the city; also quite a delegation from the lodge in Saccarappa, making is all over 300 persons in the procession, Mr. Skil lings was also a member or the First Maine Cavalry. Short religions servicos were held at the house of tho deceased, which were conducted by Rev. Mr. Ferriss, assisted by Rev. Mr. Zinamar, after which an opportunity was given for all who wished to see tho remains. Hundreds availed themselves of the opportunity. He was dressed in a plain suit of black, and clad in the regalia of his order. The ceffin was beautifully decorated with wreathes of flowers by his brother Odd Fellows. At the close of the sendees at the house tho several lodges did escort duty to the grave, where he was buried with all the honors of the order of which he was such a worthy member. Mr. Skilling’s age was 33 years, He leaves a wife and oue child who will sadly feel their affliction. He is well spoken of by all who knew him He won a splendid record in tho army, where he served most faithfully for three years, A special train of five cars ran from this city to carry out those that wished to attend the funeral. Many thanks are due to Mr. Charles Rich, who acted as Marshall, for the good arrange - ments that were made for the whole of the cer emonies; also to Mr. W. G. Harding of Gor ham, who did his utmost to comfort the afflict ed family._ Maine General Hospital Fair.—It is seldom that the public are called upon, to ren der aid to an institution moro deserving of their charity than tho Maine General Hospital. Its beneficence being uot confined to the high or low, the rich or tho poor, tho utility thereof can not bo questioned. Will any one refuse as sistance to this noble and charitable establish ment, a public institution that will provide the best medical skill, and nurses, to mitigate the pains of the sick, and where every thing hu manity or art can provide is supplied? Those whom kind Providence has placed beyond want, and are in the enjoyment of plenty, will you refuse assistance? Nothing but necessity, nothing but indigence, should force any one to violate all human and benevolent affection by withholding aid to some extent. Let nono be deterred from giving, however small the amount, they may be able to devote to this chanty. The movement making by employ ees in some of the manufacturing companies of the State, for each one to contribute the amonnt of oue day’s work to the Hospital Fair is highly creditable. Who will refrain from rendering aid when he is made aware of the generosity of thoso who toil from morning to night, setting aside a day’s labor os their donation to the Fair for this benevolent institution? What Christian heart will not make it his duty to contribute to an in stitution that will continue for generations to alleviate the sufferings of the sick? Second Parish Entertainment.—Crown ing the Rose, Queen of Flowers will be done in City Hall on the evening of May day by a --_i__ given their time and services to the Second Par ish to assist in completing the interior of the church building of that society. Miss Faunie Chandler and Miss Alice Carle take the respec tive parts of Rose and Recluse. After the Can tata thirty-six young ladies will braid the May pole after the fashion of the olden time. M. G. P.—The M. G. P. sociable in aid of the Hospital Fair, comes off at Lancaster Hall this evening. The social staudmg of the young ladies under whose auspices it is gotten up, is a gnarantee of its character. We trust their generous efforts will meet with a deserved re ward. Ferry Tillage. Saturday evening a large and enthusiastic temperance meeting convened at the school house on School streat, under the auspices of the Washingtonian Association. President Dyer, on taking the chair, said ho had kept his pledge and would be most happy to hear the same announcement from every member of the association. Short and spicy speeches were made by Messrs. Lowring, Paige, Green, Doug lass, Dodge, Willey and others, interspersed with music. At a late hour Rev. A. B. Free man entered the hall. Loud and repeated calls were made by the audience for brother Free man, which drew from the reverend gentleman one of his best extemporaneous speeches which was well received. Much credit is due Capt. Dyer and others for bringing about this re formatory movement. Intemperance in this village is now the exception with tnoso who used to make it the rule. The bloody fights and brawls that used to take place at the ferry are now among the things of the past. A. Messrs. Rice and Calderwood open a new bakery at No. 22 Anderson street, to-day. An advertisement will be found in another column. Lobenstein calls attention to his exhibition of the latest novelties in Spring goods, which begins Wednesday. UMCELLAKKOIIfl NOTICES. Try one of the Portland Shirts. Orin Hawkes & Co., 290 and 292 Congress St. Health is often impaired by the exoessivo nse of tea and coffee. The delicious fragrance, and strengthening qualities of a nice cup of Broma or Cocoa, are known to the student, the invalid, and to the hard worker,the world over To secure such in its greatest purity, or any of of the finest preparations of Chocolate, our readers have only to ask their grocer for goods bearing the stamp of Walter Baker & Co. Boston. This old house has the highest repu tation for its goods, and dates so far back as 1780. _ Ladies who oonsult their welfare will inves tigate the merits of Duponco’s Golden Pill. aprl6-tod3t& wit Take up your line of march for Crittenton’s No. 7 6th Avenue, all ye coughers and wheez ers and snuffers. It is the depot of Hale’s Haney of Horehnund and Tar, from which all ailments of the lungs and their air passages is an immediate and sovereign remedy. Sold by all druggists. Pike’s Toothache Drops cure in 1 minute aprl8-eodlw&wlt Through Dine.—The Bosten Herald says it is intimated that the New York and New Eng land Railroad Company, which succeeds to all the rights and franchises of the Boston, Hart ford and Erie Railroad Company, is largely controlled in the interests of tho Eastern Rail road. The President of the Eastern is one of the prineipal stockholders of the New York & New England road, and was quite active in the meeting Thursday. Other Eastern railroad men are said to he holders of stock in the new company. So far as known at present, no defi nite plan has been laid out, but it is believed that the Eastern Railroad officials are very anxious to control a through line from Port land to New York, and the old Hartford and Erio offers about the only feasible route. The design of the New York and New Eng land, and Eastern Railroads is to unite with tho Maine Central, European and North Amer icanl and International roads, forming one grand consolidated lino from Halifax to New York. In snch an ciftnt, a Pulman steamship train will be run daily for passengers to and from Europe each way, These trains will be equipped with sleeping, drawing-room and kitchen cars,carrying passengers through with out leaving the cars. METEOROLOGICAL . PROBABILITIES FOR THE NEXT TWENTY-FOUR HOURS. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal 1 Officer, Washington, D. O., > April 20. 8 (I*. V.) > Tho local storms in Virginia, Ohio and Mich igan, will extend north-east with diminishing force on Monday, and will possibly entirely dis appear; for New England and the northern portion of the Middle States, cool northerly winds and cloudy weather; for the lower lakes, north-east winds aud clear weather; for tho Gulf States, winds backing to the west and north-west, with clear weather; for tho South Atlantic states and Virginia, south and west winds, with rising temperature; for the Middle Atlantic States, easterly winds and local rains during Sunday night, followed Monday by north-west and south-west winds witli partly cloudy and clear weather. Cautionary signals are ordered at Norfolk, Capo May, Chicago, Milwaukee aud Grand Haven. The steamer Henry Cbauucey, from i’ana ma, confirms tho revolution and the overthrow of the government; also the earthquake at San Salvador and vicinity, by which 40.000 people were made houseleBS and 000 killed and wound ed, aud a loss of $12,000,000. BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE. The Temperance Reform. Brunswick, April 20.—Another rousing tem perance meeting was held in Lemont Hall last evening under the auspices of the Reform Club of Brunswick. H. B. Pinkham, esq., of Brunswick, presided. Speeches were made by Rev. Mr. Pitblado of Portland, Prof. A. B. Palmer of Ann Harbor, Midi., and X. H. Hub bard, esq., ©f Biddeford. During the evening over one hundred persons signed the pledge of total abstinence, some of whom have drank to excess for many years. Many of our best cit izens have signed the pledge and joined the Club in order that they may more effectually aid in the good work. The Club uow now num bers over 400 members. Ice Leaving the Penobscot. WiNTEKFORT, April 20.—The ice in tho Pe nobscot river below Bangor is now passing by this place in large quantities. The river will soon be clear. The steamer Cambridge will leave here for Bangor early Monday morn ing, and leave Bangor for Boston at II a. m. Personal. Augusta, April 20.—Speaker Blaine arrived at his home iu this city yesterday afternoon. NEW YORK. Various Ratters New York, April 89.—Tho United States Protective Dental Union has appointed a com mittee to consider tho question of establishing a more permanent and general association of 12,000 dentists in the country. Mary Regan died last night in the St. Peter's Hospital, Brooklyn, from injuries supposed to have been inflicted by her husband. Regan has been arrested. A petition has been presented to the Now York Gas Company, bearing the signatures of seventy strikers, asking to be restored to their former places, at tho old time and wages. The meeting in favor of a reorganization of the school system in Brooklyn, last flight, at the Academy of Music, was very largo, and the resolutions and speediest insisted upon a higher standard of educational system. Several treasury clerks sailed to-day for Lon don to perfect the syndieate operations. The steamship Calabria started for Liver pool this afternoon, but returned this evening and anchored outside the bar with machinery eisablcd. Albany, April 19.—Six dealers in obscene literature were arrested here to-day and in de fault of bail were committed to prison. Under sheriff Brandt to-day offered a com plaint and other papers in the suit of the Ne w York Central and Hudson River Railroad Co., vs John M. Bailey, United States Collector for this district, for file in the county clerk’s office. The deputy county clerk declined to receive them on the grou nd that tho case had been transferred to the Circuit Court. WASHINGTON. Another Version of tho Com of Phelpa, Dodge A Co. Washington, April 19.—Senator Boutwell, who was at the Treasury Department to-day, emphatically contradicted the statement of Phelps, Dodge & Co., that the sum of <5271,000 was forced out of them by the way of comprom ise in their present difficulty with the depart TnArit Ha said that, whpn t.hA rharirAS nf fraud were brought against that firm, they filed a statement at the Treasury, asserting their iu nocense, and offering to pay $270,000. Air. Boutwell, then Secretary of the Treasury, de clined to receive the money and notified the firm that the courts were open and if they were innocent of the charges they should go in to court aud prove their innocence. Upon this no ificatiou they withdrew tho assertion of their innocence aud it was then tneir offer to compromise was entertained. The Department in no case accepts money of any party charged who claim to be innocent, being allowed by law to compromise with offenders only after guilt is admitted, and it was on this distinct under standing that a compromise with I'helps, Dodge & Co., was made. Never while Mr. Boutwell was at the head of the Treasury De partmont was any compromise made with per sons who claimed to be innocent. Postal Changes. The following postal changes were ordered during the past week: Postmasters appointed: At Alaple Grove, Aroostook county, Ale., C. H. Allen; at Northfild, Washington county, Me., Geo. W. Smith; Crooked Brook, Washington county, Me., name changed to Eaton. A post office is established atStarkwater station, Coos county, N. H. Treasury Balances. The following are the Treasury balances to day: Currency $3,568,524; special deposits of le gal tenders for redemption of certificates of de posit $26,315,000; coin $72,186,841; including $22,835,000 in coin certificates; legal tenders outstanding $358,117,433. TERRIBLE RAILWAY DISAS TER. The Ktoiiiugton Steamboat Train Through a Bridge. THE BRIDGE CARRIED AWAY BY FRESHET. Ten Cars Wrecked and Six Burned Providence, April 19.—The steamboat train connecting with the New York boat at Ston ington, which left the latter plaoe for Boston at 2 o’clock this morning, met with a terrible ac cident about fourteen miles this side of Ston ington, and thirty-one miles south of this city. The train left Stonington at five minntes past 3 a. m., thirty-five minutes late, owing to the delay to the steamer Stonington caused by thick weather on the Sound. The scene of the accident is, as described be fore, Richmond Switch, a little thirty foot bridge across the Pawcatuck River, forty or fifty feet above which were a grist and saw mill, the dam to which had been swept away by a freshet but a short time belore, as tho Shore Line train bound for New York passed over the bridge safely but two hours before the arrival of the boat train. The train was made up as follows: Engine, tender, two crate oars, second-class passenger car, baggar c car aud four first-class passenger cars, in the order named, tho smoking-car be ing in the rear. The crates were loaded with bananas; the second-class car liad a crow of East Boston and North End sailors, who were returning from New York, to which place they had taken a vessel a few days ago. The first passenger car had but two occu pants, the second and third were nearly filled, and there were but few in the smoking car. According to Air. Jonas Halstrom and oth ers, who were upon the train, it was moving at the rate of thirty-five miles an hour at the tune of the accident. The engine and tender leaped the chasm, landing on the opposite side, the tender turned rear end up against the cab. The crate cars struck the tender and fell back into the little stream, and their freight floated down with the smaller torrent. me secona-ciass car went down into the gul ly nearly whole, and the forward end was sab merged in aboat eight feet of water. The bag gage car was splintered to atoms, coming iu contact as it did with the second-class car pre ceding it, not a piece of baggage being saved whole. The first passenger car was shivered into kindling wood as it telescoped into the next, filling the latter full of small bits of wood up to its centre, where stood the stove. The last two cars were comparatively uninjured, and were rolled back from the train as soon as it was dis covered on fire forward. Boston, April 19.—A number of passengers, survivors of the wrecked Stonington train, reached Boston this afternoon, among them several of the wounded. None of them ap peared to be seriously injured except Nolan the brakeman, who was taken to his home in Cabot street. The following, all sailors, and residents of East Boston, who went from here to New York in a ship last Wednesday, are among the wonnded: Thomas Burke, injured on head; James Todd, on head and legs; Edward Mes senger, on head; William Finley, head and legs; George H. Brennan, head and legs; John Hollingworth, head and shoulders; John Car tin, head and ribs hurt and injured internally. Conductor Gordon and the baggage master had just gone back into the smoking car when the accident happened. The conductor was jamm ed iu between the scats by the shock, but show ed great presence of mind by immediately call ing out to some one to go back with a signal of dangerfor tho mail train which was just be hind them and comin" at a rapid speed. Some one of the unharmed immediately rushed back. No one yet arrived in Boston can give a list of the dead or the number killed, bat the general estimate is eight to twelve. Boston, April 20.—All the injured by the Stonington Railway disaster who have reached Boston arc doing well. About three hundred men were employed yesterday in rebuilding the bridge and getting wrecked engine and cars out of the chasm, anu the work was continued to day. Mcautime trains are switched to a tem porary side track and proceed without deten tion. The killed as far as recognized are Albert Allen of Providence, Jerry Camerer of Boston, John Callahan of New York, and the engineer and fireman. No further details have been re ceived in relation to the killed and wounded. Statement of uu Officer of the Rand. Stonington, Ct., April 19.—r have just re* turned from the scene of the disaster. So far only five passengers and two cmnlovees have been found killed. The cause o™ the accident is very plain. The dam, 100 yard, aw« the bridge, gave way and precipitated a pile nf lum her agamst the abuttmeuts of the brLe „£ formed another dam, and the overflow ,,1 mined the abuttments. Tho bridge has 2'" 20 foot span. The wounded, mostly emigrante have been sent to the hospital in Providence ’ The engineer died at his post with his hands on the throttle valve. There will be no further interruption to travel. r (Signed) 1). S. Babcock Vice President. THE MODOC WAR Cavalry Pursuiaj* the Savage*. San Francisco, April 19,—A midnight des patch from Yreka says that eight Modocs are known to have been killed in Friday’s fight. Yesterday the cavalry and Warm Spring allies mounted, and furnished with three days’ ra tions, were sent in pursuit of the Modocs in a south-easterly course from the java beds. It is feared that the bands will divide up and do great harm to settlers. . _, " A partv leave Yreka this morning to get Lieutenant Hovey’s body, after which sorno will join the cavalry in pursuit of Captain Jack. A captured squaw says that .John Schoncsin was wonnded by Peace Commission er Meacham at the time of the massacre, and has since died of his wound. The funeral of General Canby took place at Portland yesterday, Friday. A Yreka special says that Scar-Faced Char ley had a leg broken in the fight, and while trying to crawl oB was finished by a private of Troop K, cavalry. The Warm Spring Indi ans found a half a dozen wounded Modocs hid den under some rocks and scalped them. A correspondent had his ear clipped by a Modoc bullet. A citizen of Yreka, while dm mg. a couple of horsss up to help a battery, was kill ed, stripped and scalped and a piece of his stomach cut out by the Modocs. His body was recovered and hurried by the troops. Probable Escape of the Modocs from the Lava Bed*. A despatch from Yreka this afternoon reports that Eugene Hovey, teamster at that place, was murdered by the Modocs while on his return from the Fort by a band of ten Indians belong ing to a party who escaped from the lava beds. Hovey’s horses were stolen. A courier was ex pected at Yreka at three o’clock this afternoon with government and press despatches There was intense excitement in the settlements of the Lava Beds and Tule County. The murder of Hovey which occurred within a mile ot the place by a party of Modocs indicates the es cape of some of Jack’s warriors. Messengers have been sent in every direet'ou to warn the settlers. General Indian Outbreak Feared—More of the Modoc*. Despatches from Beading, Cal., this evening say that Col. Mendenyall’s battery with two of ficers and sixty men on foot, and Capt. Harb buck’s battery with three officers and seventy three men mounted accompanied by battery, left at one o’clock this p. m. to-day for Fort Crook, in the northeastern part of the country 85 miles from that point. There are fears of a general Indian outbreak in that country should the Modocs make their escape to that section. The troops will be ready to pursue the Indi ans and protect the settlers. A daily line of couriers will be established. A despatch just received from Yreka is as follows: J. K. Luttrell arrived last night from Orleans Bar. He says that Indianslon Klomoth and Salmon rivers seem to he fully posted on the Modoc war and even better than whites. One Indian told him he had seen a Modoc who told him all about the fight. New York, April 19.—Later—A courier ar rived at Yreka at three o’clock this afternoon, but brought only government letters. The whole country is alarmed and couriers refuse to come out or go fearing the Modocs and the fate of Hovey at their hands. News is anxiously looked for. It is feared that Jack’s band has escaped from the Lava Bads. Gen. Schofield is sending forward reinforcements with all possi ble dispatch. It is evident that the Modoc runners have vis ited all the tribes in northern California and southern Oregon. People of Klamoth and Del Norte counties, however, apprehend no out break at present. From a strictly reliable gentleman who has been through the lava country, we learn there is a large cave six miles from the late Modoc stronghold in a south-westerly course, the di rection taken by the Indiaus. The cave will be harder to approach and will protect them much better from shells. It is amply supplied with wood, but according to his recollection, is near many less caverns and crevices, but no water.— He believes it almost certain that the Modocs or a portion of which succeeded in escaping, now occupy this stronghold. The Modocs are believed to be running short of provisions and ammunition, aud evidently much demoralized. Should tlio Modocs escape from this stronghold and join the Pitt river or other larm; tribes, Gen. Schofield will assume command in per son. Capt. Jack with the Pitt Indians would give trouble to the present number of warriors. All available troops are being sent forward.— The epizootic prevails in this city. There are a thousand cases in mild form. Up to the present time no courier has arriv ed at Yreka. Jos. Wheeler arrived from “Balts” to-night and reports considerable un easiness among the settlers regarding the es cape of the Modocs from the Lava Beds, fear ing they may raid over into Shasta Valley. Mr. Meacham’s condition was favorable at last accounts. Nearly all the horses were down with the epozootic, which is spreading towards the Lava Beds. It may become difficult to furnish them to couriers, and communication with the front will be rendered less frequent and slower. Yreka, April 20.—Frank Merritt jnst arriv ed from the front, having left there at 2 p. m. Friday, and reports the Indians are still in La va Beds, some of the Modocs having hecn seen where young Hovey was shot, evidently keep ing communicatiou w.th the Lake for the pur pose of procuring water. Some of the troops remained in Lava Bed. Col. Perry with 100 men left at 6 a. m. Friday, the day Merritt left for south side of Lava Bed to cut the Indians off from the spring. The Indian fouud in Jack’s Cave was Scar faced Charley, dead instead of wounded. Eu. gene Hovey’s body was buried near tho camp on Friday; it was so horribly mutilated as to be scarcely recognizeable. Indian Troubles in Arizona and Mexico. San Francisco, April 19.—Every mail from Arizona brings news of continued depredations by Leschise aud his Apaches from their reser vation. The people of Sonora and Mexican troops pursued him to the frontier, but dared not follow across tho Hue. The latest news is that the Cochise are preparing to invade the districts of Allar and Magdalene. The people of Mexican territory are preparing to receive them. One of the results of this impunity is that the Mexicans are depredating on tho peo ple of Arizona on the principle of revenge and reprisal. The Alleged Murderer of Gen. Hind man. Memphis, Tenn., April 19.—Lewis Vaughn, alias Frank Burdett charged with assassination of Gen. Hindman, in Helena, Ark., Depart ment in 18(38, was before Judge Halsay to-day on a writ habeas corpus. Mrs. Mary Hind man, widow of deceas d, identified the prisoner as the man who had written several letters to her asking for her to come to Memphis, and he would reveal the whole plot to assassinato her husband, -The prisoner told witness the party who killed Gen. Hindman was hirod to do so by John O, Moore and Dr. Linthicum of Hele na; that his motive in disclosing the plot was partly from conscience but principally from re venge. Vaughn told Mrs. Hindman he and Dr. Linthicum went into the yard with a gun on the night of murder but would not say who fired the fatal shot. Prisoner was removed to jail to await requisition from the Governor of Arkansas. Knights nf Pythias. Richmond, Va., April 19.—Upon further con sideration of the Pennsylvania question in the Supreme Lodge of the Knights of Pythias, it was ordered that Pennsylvania be furnished with rituals and her representatives be restored to seats on the floor of the Supreme Lodge. By unanimous vote of the body the Grand Lodge of Pennsylvania was restored to proper stand ing. The question relative to subordinate lodges demanding the amplified ritual coming up, the Supreme Chancellor decided that they had an unqualified right to select for themselves according to direct legislation of the Supremo body. • 1 b G> _bi 1 Gr . Terrible Earthquake at San Sal vador. The Whole City in Ruins. toss of liile From 50 to 500. Panama, April 5 via New York April, 20.—

Steamship Honduras arrived here on the 4th inst. She brings details of a terrible earth quake at San Salvador. The first shocks were felt on the 4th of March, which destroyed some houses and alarmed the inhabitants, the great er part of whom took to living in squares aud open places. The shocks continued with more or less frequency and force till the 19th, when a shock came which laid the whole city in ruins. Every town and village within a radius of twenty miles have suffered more or less. Fortunately, owing to previous shocks havin'* frightened the greater part of the population from living in their houses, the loss of life has not been so great as it otherwise would have been. Of a population of 40,000 the number reported billed and wounded varies from 50 to 500. The only buildings left standing, though damaged, are the Hotel del Parque and Gov ernment Palace. In the midst of dust and consternation a fire broke out, but was soon got under. The gov ernment functionaries performed their duties in a creditable manner. The President sent his family to Santa Lesla, aud establishing himself in the principal square iu the capital in a tent, represseu all attempts at disorder and robbery and rendered assistance wherever needed. Any one carrying away property not his own was shot. The authorities still persist in rebuilding the city on the same site, although tl is is the eighth time within 150 years that the city has been destroyed. The building which stood the shocks with the least injury was one erected of timber, The impulse at present is to import lumber from California for construction of such earthquake proof houses. Aid aud money have baen tendered and sent from all parts of the Re public. Everything has riseu to exorbitant prices. One of the seven volcanos within a radius of thirty miles of Izalco is at present in full blast, throwing down its sidos a constant stream of lava visible at night along the whole coast of the Balsam region. The officers of the Reindeer rejiort the u. S. Consulate a mass of ruins inside, though the walls are standing. Mr. Biddlo with five little oues had a narrow escape. Great fears aro entertained that the stoppage of sewers, exposure and fright, the dead bodies unrecognized from beneath the ruins and other morbific conditions, may bring on an epidemic. Other roads were rendered impassable by im mense blooks of stone thrown down from lieighs, some 1000 tons in weight. Retreat of the Datch Farces. London, April 20.—A despatch from Penang a-raits, Malacca, to-day. says the latest news trom Mummara is that the Dutch forces have retreated to Sea Beach, where they have en trenched themselves behind stockades. It is doubtful whether they can hold their position there long as they are vastly outnumbered by Atchinese, whose forces are constantly increas ing. The losses of the Dutch in killed and wounded siuce the beginning of the rebellion is estimated at 500. The Pape. „ April 20.—The Pope rose at half-past seven this morning and said mass in his private He subsequently gave audience to a deputation bringing PeteVa pence Prevalence ef Cholera. WlT’^E?118—[New York Herald spec ial] The papers, contrary to custom, give prominence to reports of the prevalence of choiera, and show that four deaths have oc. curred in Vienna. Cholera has been raging in Oorrmthia all winter. Out of lOOO cases 461 were fatal. It is supposed the purpose of tbo publication is spitefullness against the di rectors of the exhibition, but the facts are as reported. Heavy Floods ia Canada. Montbkal, April 20.—The lower section of tais city is still submerged with water. A part of Grifflntown is now flooded. The sidewalks have floated away and boats are paddled about the streets. The inhabitants are suffering in consequence of the flood. At the village of La Prairie, owing to the sadden rise of the river, the ice was driven in with groat violence and destroyed a number of houses. No lives were lost. Caban News. Havana, April 17, via Key West, April 19.— An official telegram announces the defeat of an insurgent band of Carlists at Garcia on 15th by the Spanish troops. Gen. Requelo states that -I '“*urKenta a,)d four Spaniards were killed and Id Spaniards wounded. Steamship Dacia with the new Kev West cable is expected to-dav. TheJnnta appointed to superintend partial abolition under the law of 1868 met yesterday. Two gens d’armes havp been imprisoned in Cardenas, charged with the attempt to extort tcj'ccy from planters by violence. The police of Cardenas arrested a number of prominent citizens of Cardenas for gambling, among whom was the principal judge of the MINOR TELEGRAMS The London Times of Friday says that auy other policy in the management of the Erie railway than President Watsou’s is equivalent to an appropriation of the shareholders money without their consent. The Governor of South Carolina lias com muted the sentence of death of Samuel Gail lard to imprisonmeut for fivo years. He was to be hung Friday. Rufus King, Postmaster at Silver City, Ida ho, has been arrested for embezzling five or six thousand dollars worth of money orders. A man named C. Flinn was shot dead in the jail yard at Sacromeuto by Sheriff Cross, on Friday, while engaged in an attempt to liberate the murderer, Charles Mortimer, who is sup posed to be his brother. Lieut. Denuison of San Francisco, addressed a letter to his wife and father, announcing his purpose to commit suicide, and accusing his father of ill treatment. He says lie caused the rupture betweeu himself and wife. The latter had sent the deceased u note saying she would never live with him again, and was going to ob tain a divorce. At Beardstown, 111., Friday, the trial of Dif lerbacber, the circuit clerk of Case county, for the murder of W. E. Millstead, at Virginia, 111., in September last, resulted in a verdict of acquittal. The railway between Constantinople and Adriauople is completed. Trains are now run ning between the two cities. The trip to Norfolk by James Brooks has af forded him no apparent relief. He has return ed to Washington and his disease seems to baffle ail medical skill. Simeon Leelleik was arrested in Jersey City fnr Irillincr flnnrnr.i Tlnflni* Vrirl-iir nirtlit D,.il. were employees of the Pennsylvania Railroad. The old Sixth Massachusetts Regiment held a rc-uniou at Stonebam, Mass., Saturday, it being the anniversary of the march through Baltimore in 18G1. In an explosion Saturday morning in a por tion of Dupont’s powder works, near Wilming ton. DeL. Micaael Dougherty was killed. St. Louis merchants and bankers are taking measures to secure a large meeting in that city next month in the interest of the South and West. The steamer West Wind sunk at Memphis Saturday with 800 bales of cotton. The funeral of Rev. Dr. Thomas took place in San Francisco Saturday, and was largely at tended. Lient. Dennison of the United States steam er Saranac, who committed suicide at San Francisco Saturday, was a son of ex-Postmas ter General Dennison of Ohio. The petition of James Brooks, asking of the Arkansas Legislature the right of contesting the election of Elisha Baxter as Governor was rejected, 63 to 8. Prince Allrecht, nephew of Emperor Wil liam, was married Saturday to the Princess Mary of Saxe Allenburg. Gautemala has declared religious freedom to all. Hon. John Chapman, several years editor of the Salem Gazette, died in that city Saturday. Hon. Joseph Howe has left Ontario to take the Governorship of Nova Scotia. The first vessels of the season arrived at Gar diner Saturday. A large summer hotel building in Lancaster, N. H., was burned Saturday. Loss 85000. Char'es S. Merrill of Boston, died Saturday on the train between Petersburg and Rich mond, while en route home from Florida. The colored people of Richmond will cele brate the anniversary of 15th amendment to day by a parade. George Bliss, oue of the oldest citizens of Springfield, Mass., and largely interested in railroads, died iu that city Saturday, aged 80 years. Col. Emory at New Orleans, reports great difficulty iu getting a ateamer to take troops to Grant parish, where the massacre occurred, j Ex-policeman John Willy of Lowell, Mass., ! committed suicide in the police station Sunday. I Rum did it. ! FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. _ Receipts by Railroads uud Steamboats. Grand Tbcxk Kailway—7 cars sundries, 1 do for Boston. 1 do spirits, 1 do bone-dust, 1 do broom com, 2 do com, 2 do oats, 7 do flour, 19 for St. John, NB, 16 do for Halifax, 4 do mastB, 23 do lumber, 1 do hay, 56 do for Allan Line, 1 do for Dominion Line. Vsroiii Kxports. LIVERPOOL. Steamship Scandinavian—11,200 bush wheat, 2800 do peas, 28,400 lbs pork, 59,500 do potash, 610 bbls apples, 197 do oatmeal, 1,095,700 lba bacon, 370,400 do lard, 2000 do bladders, 49,500 do cheese, 16,300 do butter, 800 do tongues, 2,311 do grease, 90 sewing machines, 23 pkgs merchandise. HALIFAX. NS. Steamer Carlotta—1500 bbls flour, 900 busb malt, 200 kegs nails, 10,000 lbs butter, 10 boxes solder, 35 pkgs merchandise. Brig Elizabeth Ann—1574 bbls flour, 123 do oat meal, 169 bags oats. ST. JOHN, NB. Sclir Annie B—853 bblB flour, 10 do seed, 22S bags feed. Foreign Imports. HALIFAX, NS. Steamer Falmouth—8 pckgs merchandise Eastern Express Co, 4 do do Swett’s Ex press. WINDSOR, NS. Sclir Malanta—175 tons plaster toADWhidden. Boston Stock l.isl. , Sales at Auction. Eastern Railroad....1061 Eastern (N. H.) Railroad. 100 Maine State Sixes 1889 . 985 @ 981 Eastern Railroad 7s, 1882. 101 New York, April. 10—Morning.—Gold 118. Mon ey 4 percent- Sterling Exchange 107$ 108$. Stocks very unsettled, but prices generally firm. State stocks dull. The following were the quotations of Government securities i United States coupouG’s, 1881.120} United States 5-20’s 1862.118 United States 5-20’s 1861.1181 United States 5-20’s 1865, old.119} United States 5-20’s 1865, new. 117} United States 5-20’s 1867.1120 United States 5-20's U68.1171 United States 5’s. new.1151 United States 10-10’s.,coupons.114 Carrency 6’s. .... .114} The following were the closing quotations ol Stocks: Western Union Telegraph Co. 85} Pacific Mall. 59| N. T. Centra' and Hudson River consolidated... .101} Erie. 66} Eriepreterred. 74s Union Pacific stock. 32} The following were the quotations for Pacino Rail road securities: Central Pacific bonds.. Union Pacific do. 86} Union Pacific land grants...73} Union Pacific income bonds. 72 The rush to buy stocks at tht Exchange was very general this morning, and there was a marked ad vance in prices. Every stock upon the list shows a considerable advance, and there was a better feeling prevalent all around. Jay Gould has again appeared upon the street for the first time in several months, and he is understood to he a large purchaser of Erie, which has also par ticipated in the buoyancy. It is the general be def now in Wall street that If our Legislature acts promptly in repealing the Usury law for all loans secured otherwise than upon real estate, we shall have a manageable market, and the treasury will be spared the dangerous and thankless office of further inflating the legal tender currency circulation. Money opor.ed at 1-16 and interest, awl at 1P M was quoted at 7 per cent, currency. Sterling VXJ change advanced } per cent, to 108 @ 1081. Gold opened at 118, advanced to } and at 1PM was quoted at 118. _ ’ ■ ’ Domestic Markets. New York, April 19-5 P. M.-Ashes in fair re quest and Steady at 8 50 for pots. Cotton in limited loquost without decided change; sales 055 hAfoant for Middling uplands, f'lou^ recelfts lf9?S bbls; Flour opened heavy and closed steady, some ,demiu>d Partly for forward delivery 10,Ww bbls at 5 70 @ 6 25 for superfine Western and State; G 90 @ 7 60 for common to good extra Western so ^ @ 8 25 for good to choice do; 8 50 t™“?M Sworn t° choice white Wheat Western ex “a» 10 for common to good extra Ohio; 7 50 c?Damo» to choice extra St. Louis. South o f¥XeA a"d wMout material change; sales r*15 0 8 15 for common to fair extra; 8 20 ®lor to choice do. Rye Flour qnlet; sales 150 bbls at 4 40 @ 5 80 for inferior fine to very choice superfine. Corn Meal is unchanged; sales 200 bbls; Yellow Western 3 00 ® 3 40, chiefly at 3 25. Whiskey quiet and a shade easTer; sales 150 bbls at 91. Grain —receiptsof Wheat 14,220 bush; Wheat is in very moderate request without decided change to price; sales 31,000 bush at 164 for choice No 2 Milwaukee afloat; 158 for ordinary No 2 Chicago i f »No 3 Spring; 2 25 for extra choice White Michigan, we quote nominally 1 71 @ 1 ®2VmJ afloat; Amber Western » 8o @ / ® 2 *5 for Inferior to fancy White Western amiState.Rye dull and nominally unchanged. Barley Is quiet; sales 3000 bush-common to verygood Western 80 31 lo. Barley Malt neglected. Seed—Clovei Seed In moder atenxmest at 8} <39c for Western and State; Tlmo ?^yq^e?at36Jl4M. Com-reeeifa, 7225 bush; Coro in active demand and a shade firmer, chiefly for old Western Mixed instore for export; sales 91, for olddottflo?t®46fe££?ew,S!ued Western; 6K1 ! for Yellow W«*iS. oSl'*? i£°„r„e; 68* ® 6«{ dull without material chanae^^f*8 lmsl >< >a,rt ® 54c for new Mixed w2SSro■ r5<*? ^ bH8‘* at 80 § 58c for White We-tern; 49<a53?lo, £°SS; 83 ern; 63* ® 54e for Mixed Jo; 53? to WniS k 'Y88t‘ heavy 16 ® 16* for Western; ltd ® 17 to !?• XfBP! Pennsylvania; 18c for Jersey; rfj* Southed coM In goou demand and flrtn at 5 00 ® s 00 tor Anthracite B ton B cargo. Hav In fair request and without decided change in prto Hopa duU and lower; 1972 quoted at 35 ® 80c; Califorala 45 ® 55c. Leather in fair request and steady ’ ^ Bue nnn Avrea and Bio Grande light middle and heavy weights at 28J® 31c; California do 27* @ 28*c ;Ortuoco do27 ® 28*c? Wool more active and without decided H 0Siy;salea^H> bags ;iUkML 16*®18|cin Gold. Sugarqmetand w^k,^les200 hhds on i>. t.; lair to good refining 7}® 8c. Molasses quietana unchanged; New Cleans quoted a* ® 75c. Bice steady; sales 40 tesiat 7* ® 8to. PetJ® leum easier at 9*c(g 10c for crude and 19*@ refined. Provisions—Pork is excited and decidedly higher; sales 900 Ibbls at 19 00 @ 19 25 for new mess, closing at 19 25; if 00 for prime; : also 250 bbls mess for May vt 19*12*. Beef quiet aud steady. Cut Meats quiet and firm. Lard firmer and in good demand; sales 1006 tierces at 9*c for Western steam; 9}@9 7-16 for kettle rendered; also sales of 500 Western steam for April at 9*. Butter quiet and in buvers favor.— Cheese is steady at 12 @ 16c for fair to* prime. Na val Stores—Spirits Turpentine firm; Rosin weak and deemfing at 310 @ 3 20 for strained. Tallow steady; sales 80 000 lbs at 8* @ 9c. Freights to Liverpool easy; per sail Grain 6* @ 7d. 19.—Flour is dull and unchanged. Wheat dull and unsettled; No 2 Spring at 118* for regular; seller May at 123*; No 3 Spring at 109 for regular; rejected nominal. Com steady; No 1 Mixed Sr40^egu1^ •“£ ca8h; 36*@36* for seller May; 38}@ 38Jc; seller June; rejected 32c. Oats in fair demand and lower; No 2 at 27}c cash; seller May 29; rejected 261c. Rye firm and scarce ;No 2 fresh at 67c. Barley dull and unchanged; No2 Fall regular at 70c. Receipts—7,500 bbls flour, 14,000 bush wheat, 03, 000 bush corn, 46,000 bush oats, 0,000 bush rye, 4,000 bush barley, 00,000 bogs. Shipments—6,000 obis flour, 8,000 bush wheat, 24, 000 bush com, 28,000 bush oats, 0,000 bush rye, 7,000 bash barley, 0900 hogs. Cincinnati, April 19.—Provisions very strong and active. Pork is strong at 17 50 @ 17 75 with light of leriugs on spot; sales 18 50 buyer April. Lard firm; steam at 8*c; kettle 8} @ 9c. Bulk Meats are strong; shoulders at 6Jc on spot; clear rib sides held at 8}c; clear sides held at 9c. Bacon strong; held higher: shoulders at 7*c; clear rib sides 94c; dear sides at 9} with salesc. Whiskey firm at 85c,. xolxdo. April 19.—Flour quiet and unchanged at 8 50. Wheat is dull; No 1 White Wabash 2 05; No 2 do at 1 93; No 3 do at 1 85; extra White Michigan 1 95; Amber Michigan seller May 1 67; do June 1 67}; No 2 Amber Illinois 1 77: No 1 Red at 1 73; No 2 ao 1 66. Corn dull; high Mixed on spot 43}c; seller June 44c; last half May 444c; seller June 44}c; low do 42}; Yellow 44c. Oats advanced lc; Not at 41c. Receipts—0,000 bbls flour, 6,000 bush wheat, 4,000 bush com, 0,000 bush oats. Shipments—0000 bbls flour, 22,000 bush wheat, 9,000 bush corn, 1,000 bush oats. Detroit, April 19.—Flour quiet aud unchanged.— Wheat steady; extra White at 197; No 1 White at 1 90; Amber Michigan at 171. Com is stea4ly: No 1 Mixed 45c; Yellow 45*c. Oats in good demand at 36| @ 37c. Receipts—0,000 bbls flour, 4,000 bush wheat, 00,000 bush com, 00,000 bush oats. Shipments—0,000 bbls flour, 1,000 bush wheat, 2,000 bush corn, 0,000 bush oats. Charleston, April 19.—Cotton in fair demand; Middling uplands 18*c. Savannah, April 19.—Cotton quiet; Middling up lands at 18*c. Mobile, April 19.—Cotton quiet and firm; Mid dling uplands I8*c. New Orleans, April 19.—Cottcu in moderate de mand ; Middling uplands 18}c. Unropeau Market*. London, April 19—11.30.—Consols opened at 934 for money and for account. American securities—17. S. 5-20’g 1865, old, at 914; do 1867, 93*; do 10-40*, 89*; new 5», 90. Erie Rail way at 51}. London, April 19-1.30 P, M.—Consols and Ameri can closed unchanged. Liverpool, Aoril 19-1.30 P. M.—Cotton closed steadier: sales 10,000 bales, 2000 of which were for speculation and export. ^———— ALLEN & CO. We have just received direct from the Importers their SPRING STYLES FINE WOOLENS FOR Gentlemen’s Wear ! Please Call and Examine 1 We have also in Stock a line of Fine Custom Ready-llade CLOTHING OF OUR OWN DESIGN AND MANUFACTURE, which has the same genteel appearance as those made to order. 87 MIDDLE STREET PORTLA-ISnD. April 16,1873. WF*M3w PROPOSALS PROPOSALS will be received at this office until 10 o’clock A. M., on THURSDAY the 8th day of **** lol*owlnK named river 1- Botton Harbor Mauachuscttt.—For about 78, MO cubic yards of dredging on the Upper Middle Bar; also for extending the granite sea wall on Point Allerton, about 250 linear feet, and that on Long Island Head about 540 linear feet. 2. Portland Harbor Maine.—For about 75,000 cub ic yards of dredging in the inner harbor. 3. Penobscot River Maine.—For the removal of 1 about 575 cubic yards c f snnken ledge and for the ex cavation and removal of about 30,000 cubic yards of slabs, edgings, Ate., in tho channel, at and near Ban ^°Persons desiring to make proposals for any of the above works, are requested to apply to tho undersign ed, at his office So. 11 Clapp's Block, Congress Street, Portland, Me., or at hio. 2 Bulflnch Stroet, Boston, Mass., for gpeclilcations and further information con corning the same. The undersigned reserves the right to rqjeet all bids which In his opinion are not reasonable; also, tho bids of any person who In his beller, will not faithful ly, promptly and satisfactorily perform the contract. GEO. THOM, Lieut. Col. of Engineers. .. „ „ „ Bvt. Brig. Gen. U. S. A. U. S. Esoineer Office, T PonTLAJtD, Me,, April 19, 1873. ) aprl9-6t TO BE LET, OTORE AND CHAMBERS Nos. 138 and 138 south ►O side Commercial street, near head Widgery’a Wharf. Apply to H. N. JOSE, ap4d3wls 194 Fore street. For Sale. THE stock ot a retail Boot and Shoe store In South Berwick, Me. Will be sold low for cash If ap plied tor at once. Enquire of H. E. BOYNTQN 89 Hanover street, Boston, Mass, aplTdlw ENTERTAINMENTS. Fair and Festival. The Ladies of St. Paul’s Ch. Guild WILL HOLD A fair a t «raiid Army Hall, Tuesday and Wednesday, 22 au«128 lusts. wlflhfin?t"1^eafiarfSJCJ‘f’W® for tho Fair USEFUIj AND ELBUAIT ABTICLES. THE MISCHIEF MAKER, a charming little French play, In full Peasant cos tume, will be given each evening. On Wednesday evening, ILDIlR CRAWFORD’* FARKU KM,, an original Comic Lecture. Refreshments at all hours. Admission Free during the dav. Evening tickets 35 cents—at Stockbrldge s, Hawes and Cragtn’s and at the door. apUdtd Grand Scandinavian Ball —WILL DE 02f— Wednesday, April 2B. —IN— LANCASTER HALL, European ami American Dances. Music by Chandler's Band. fyA good time anticipated. Tickets #1.00, to be had at the Music Stores and at the door. Doors oissn at 7. Dances commence at 9. Per order Scandinavians. aprlG-td. Manager.MB. THEO. HAMILTON. THREE NIGHTS ONLY Thursday, Friday and Saturday Eren’gs April 24th, 25th and 2«th. The far-famed Comedian, and Delineator of the Pathetic and Comic Drama, Hr. JOHN E. OWENS! Supported by his own talented Dramatic Organiza tion, expressly engaged to accompany him daring his extended tour of the United States. THURSDAY BVKN’O the performance will commence with the delightful comedy of the VICTIMS, Joshua Butterby.Mr. J. E. Owens. To conclude with Mr. Owens’ great specialty of SOLO* SHINGLE! Solon Shingle.Mr. J. K. Owens. As performed by him throughout tho entire English World, upwards of 2000 nights. FRIDAY ETGN’G will be presented Coyne’s celebrated Comedy, In 3 acts, entitled EVERYBODY’S FRIEND i Mai- De Boots the Swashbuckler.. .Mr. J. E. Owens. To bo followed by Mr. Owens’ original Farce of 4 0 WINK8! Horatio Sprriggins.Mr. J.E. Owens. , SATURDAY EVEN G, (and positively the last night of Mr. Owens,) will be produced the ex quisite Comedy of MARRIED LIFE! Henry Done.Mr. J. E. Owens. To conclude with the Owens specialty,—SOLON SHINGLE. PRICES OF ADMISSION.—General Admission 75c. Reserved Beats, $1. Gallery. 50c. The sale of Reserved seats for Mr. Owens, will commence on Tuesday morning, April 22<1, at Ira C. Stockbrldge's Music Store, No. 156 Exchange Street. Sy Mr. Owens will perform in Lewiston, on Mon day Eve’ng. April 28th. aprlMSt Tj. 8. B. C. THE LONGSHORE BOAT CLUB, will give their 3rd Grand Assembly, — AT — LANCASTER HALL On Thursday Evening, April 24th. FLOOR DIRECTOR.P. McKeon aids:—P. Sullivan. Moses O’Brien, J. Sullivan, r. O’Donnell, William Deehan. Manic by Raynannd’n Qaadrillr Band. J. W. RAYMOND, Prompter. Dancing to commence at 8 o’clock. Tickets $1. (yClotbing checked free. aprlMtd KOHLEVG HAS QOT HIS New Style Goods — FOR THE — Spring & Summer of 1873. He has exercised his usual excellent Judgment, and has selected the BEST STOCK Ever yet Exhibited in this City by Him. TDK ASSORTMENT INCLUDE** COATINGS, Ot German, French and English lUannfactare, in Straights, Di agonals, Hair Lines, Basket and Diamond Goods, Be, PA»T~GOODS. In this Department, If anywhere, Kohlln; thinks ho can SUIT EVERYBODY. 1 HIS ASSORTMENT OF WHOLE SUITINGS i 'jftrrpi Embraces some of the Nobbiest Designs ever Intro duced. In full confidence that he can suit all tastes, anti all forms, he spreads these goods open to the inspec tion of all. ^Theae Good* will he made ap in a laaltlfM Htlyr and la a perfect aaaarr. W. H. KOHLING, 99 EXCHANGE STREET. • «_ Opening Millinery. New Spring Millinery OPENING DAILY AT j M. A. BOSWOBTH’S, Cor. Congress &, Exchange Sts., FLUENT’S BLOCK. ap» tf thefinesFlactidby work AT the request of many of our patrons we hare arrangements to Laundry (feat's Collars and Cuds. Every article will be finished In the same shape, and made to look precisely as when It was first new. The prices arc as follows: Collars per daxea . . 36 Cents. Cafib per deaea pairs - 79 Cents. Aa these prices are only about one half the usual price of the poorest work, we shall only receive and deliver them at our store, and no package will be de livered until pnid far The name of the owner must be In Indelible Ink on each article. Citizens of Portland, wo after yon tho opportunity to indulge In the luxury of always wearing a new and perfectly laundried collar, and at a prlco that must commend Itself. C HARLES CVSTIS & CO.. 9*3 Congress Streoe. _ dtf Portland Savings Bank, •Vo. 91 Exchange Street, DEiK?.r; w w1^ °n « *■*»• sat thc first of that month’ U' commen“ interest on -^-r-1Mtd _ FHANK X0YE8. Treasurer. Caution. A lntJ^Tw 326 hereb7 cautioned against trust- , Uroue^uL?3L0rlUK “7 of tbe crew of th. British M »o debts of their oou tract In* will oo paid without a written order from the master or C**"’- H. H. GBEKNO, aprltdlw Master. auction sales. 1 nituVr*l,'Jv?!i: !U:*' Eslate, I nr Auction. PU,M®’ *c., ut ON WEDNESUAV a ... we shall sell the’vVi^rtJ4?1’^1 W "’“>«* A. M., Cumberland street, o.irneT if 2!?*1,.l8PI‘,P«rt> No. lot story and contains Dmlng iS??™' T.l“‘.,h'm'« *» h lshed in hard wo«t, suit „f Va?\* - au* Kltelum tlu ished in black walnut aud a»h h'rtw'VJafj"? #■ marble mantels in parlors, seven^ ChSIfill!*’ kwo Room finished in hard wood. House Furnace, Ciaa, Ho bag. Water aidtnSftS venicnees. Parlor, Llbraty aod Hail ’ 'K1 coed. All other rooms we-> painted, if?- .'JLJf'?' Is pleasantly situated, witldu live mlnuteaP^2urt>. city Hall, in one of the best neighborhoods andw very desirable. Title perfect. Terms easy sad main known at sale. Can bo examined upon *DDlleattaf U> auctioneers. ^ „ f'“mediately »fur the sale of Real Estate will be sold the k urniture In above honse, consisting of p.» lor Furniture In Black Walnut and Green bxn^il (enter and Card Tables, Turkish Easy Chnli?7w' ’ Carnets, Sutiu Brocalllle CnJ-tal!?! Freuch Clock, fine Vases Ener'Lvin.i r?. ' nrtalns. fi Black „ a.'une and ChestnS ( train and Tapestry Carnet*. Loum™ h. r w t *1?’ki'arr and Gaa Stove* I?, w. Ex tension 1 able. Side Board, Silver Plated S'-rvloo China’ Ware*1 m6^ Caie ?*®ket*> Castors, GUus ani Ku5henW^r’n.?!ir C°°k StOTe’ ",lh lf‘* «■“ ek-itW ^rvid°ik'«vcn octave, Si “W^P-ei «{ f O BA'll.EY & CO.. Awd-uecvw _ ----- dtd Real Estate on Franklin Street at Auction. ON WEDNESDAY, April 23d, at 3 P. M.. we shall sell the projierty No. 9» Franklin street, beta* the southerly half of a 1J story double house coo? tains 8 rooms, large Pantry, ample Closets, good Cel lar. Sebago Water, good ennent drain, all In prime order. Lot 35 x 70 feet. Tills is a very pleasant little property In a good neighborhood. Parties wishing for a moderate priced home are invited to examine. Terms at Sole. F.O. BAILEY fit CO.. AnrlUwers apl6_ __ _dtd Valuable Farm aud Farming Tools at Auction. ON the premises on THURSDAY, April 24th, ut 10 o’clock A. M., the Farm known a* the Nich olas Hasty Farm In Scar boro, on the Spurwink Rim road, containing seventy-five acre* of land and tiro lots ol Salt Marsh. The buildings consist of a dwel ling house, ell, carriage house and barn, all In good repair. Also Farming Tools and a part of the House hold Furniture, 40 barbels of Grain and about 8 ton** of Hay. F. O. BAILEf A CO., Auctioneers. _apl7 dtd Steamship Whirlwind at Auction. On FRIDAY, April 25, 1873, at I o’clock, at Atlantic Works Wharf, East BostoD, the steam ship Whirl wind, length 130 feet, hold 17 3-10 ^ —— feet, beam 24 5-10 feet, tonnage 874; built of Connecticut oak and chestnut in Vf&. has two docks, schooner rigged, direct acting vertical engine, cylin er 32x30, dratt deep loaded 13 feet, boil er and engine in good order. For further particulars apply to WHITNEY A SAMPSON, Boston, Mass.. Or HENRY WINSOR & CO., „ , , , J „ Philadelphia, Pa. Sole positive without regard to weather. aplOdOt Furniture at Auction and Howe for Rent. /AN WEDNESDAY. April 30th, at 10 o’clock A. V/ M., '.ve shall cell the Furnituro In House 10 Bramhatl street, consenting of Parlor Furniture In Black Walnut, Center Table, Itaiero. Eaey Chair, Chrotnoe, Painting*, Engravings, fine Vase., Stat uettes, Black Walnut and Chestnnt Chamber Setts, Spring Bods, Curtains, Ingrain and Tapestry Carpets, Sofa, Black Walnnt Extension Table, Silver PUt.-d Ware. Ice Pitcher, Castor, Glass and Crockery, Ma gee Cook Stove. Also, at 12 o’clock, one Remington Rifle, new, with ammunition. Also, or.e doable barrel shot Gun, with fixtures. Honse will be leased for one to throe years. F. O. BAILEY & CO. Aictieaetn. ap!9 dtd J. S. BAILEY dr COH Commission Merchants, —AND— -A. UOTIONEERS XO.39 EXCHANGE STREET. Next below Merchants’ Exchange. JOSEPH 8. BAILEY, GEO. W. PAUKEK. References—Messrs. H. J. Libby A t o., and Hon CharlesP. Kimbul i’oituivl, Me.; Messrs. Leonard & Co., and Lee & Shepard, Boston. apllt Those Baked Beans. THOSE BAKED BEANS — which — - W. C. COBB Is selling BT THE QUART, at his Bakery, NOS. 28 & 30 PEARL STREET. have been tested and pronounced GOOD ! Now if you wish to try them, you can by sending In your order have them brought right from the oven to your door any morning during the week. Or, U you say you want them Sabbath morning (as ie the custom) Mr. Cobb will hare a fresh lot ready which he will send you Saturday evening. Then by put ting them in your own ovt n you can find them there at oreaklast time and save' the unpleasant task o! rising before you are ready asd hurrying to the bak ery. P. 8.—Tnkc Mur rkoiee BROWN BREAD with these ur not, na r.u Uke. aplS tf D. W.CLABK&COe, — DEALERS IN — ICE H0U8E, MARKET ST., — AND — 3a EXCHANGE ST., Pare Iec supplied lor all purpos es, and .u any quantity at the LOWEST RATES. npri'_ tt Allan_Line. Montreal Ocean Steamship Co. UNDER CONTKAift FOB TKK CARRYING OF TRI Oaaadian aad lulled Stale. Selb. Passengers booked « London derryand Liverpool. Return Tifkets granted at Reduced Kates. The Steamship POLYNESIAN, Cmpl. Brew*, Will leave this port for Liverpool on SATURDAY, April 'A6lh, Immediafely alter the arrival of tho Train of th previous day from Montreal. Passage to Londonderry and Liverpool, Cabin (ac COlding to accommodations).970 lo-SSG Payable in Gold or its equivalent. For Freight or Cabin Passage, anplv to h7& A. ALLAN,No. I India St. For Steerage Passage Inward and outward, and lor Sight Drafts on England for Biaall amounts apply to JAMES L. FARMER, No. 3 India Street. Portland, Nov. 17tb, 1ST2. novtTtf GRASS SEER. 9000 Bags Western Timothy Seed 1500 “ Canada “ lOOO “ Red Top '• 500 “ Michigan Clover “ 900 “ Ohio “ 400 “ No. New York “ “ lOO “ Pea Vine. “ 150 “ Alsike “ •* lOO « Millet “ MOO “ Hungarian tirass “ lOO “ Orchard *• FOR SALE AT THE Lowest Cash Price. KENDALL & WHITNEY. mch26 « tf Leavitt, Burnham & Co., WHOLESALE & RETAIL DEALERS — Ilf — ICE. No- 14 Gross Street, Portland. Orders left at Ice Office, 14 Cross St. or with j /• Proctor, 93 Exchange St., will bo wAkd EVPure Ice supplied for all mirm.*. <. ... luantitles and at the Purposes In an; apio lowest Rates, m DRUGGISTS STAID FOR SALE ! One of the very best stands in the eity tor a Druggist, is on the corner of Fore ind India Streets, which is now offered tor Sale. For particulars inquire Immediately of Lufkin t Co., So. 2 Woodman Block. MRS. ELIZA A. CU8HMAK. _Portland, Ap.ll IS, 1873._*prl5itX Spring Styles for Ladies Dresses #nd Street Garments, at MISS M. ». MAGUIRE’S, No. 11 Clapp’s Block, up stairs. ftp* 14

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