Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 7, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 7, 1873 Page 3
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THE PRESS WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 7, 187: the press May be obtained at the Periodical Depots of Fe senden Bros., Marquis, Robinson, Branell & C( Andrews,Wentworth, Glcndenning Moses, Hende «on, and Chisholm Bros., on all trains that run out the ity. ’ I?4.At Biddeford, of Pillsbury. r At Saco of L, Hodgdon. k'^At Waterville, of J. S. Carter. * At Gorham, of News Ageut. 0|At Bath, of J. O. Shaw. At Lewiston, of French Bros. At Kcnnebuuk, of C. E. MiJcr. CITY AND VICINITY. IVew AdvrrtiNciueuiM To-Day. AUCTION COLUMN. Teas., Arc—J. S. Bailey & Co. SPECIAL NOTICES. Pleasant to think of- Geo. Fenno. Railroad Laborers Wanted—HItchings & Lynch. Howard Association—Pettcngill & Co. No Postponement— Hostettcr’s Bitters. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. To Owners of Real Estate—F. G. Patterson. Sheriff Sale—I. W. Parker. Jurubeba—Daucy & Co. Taylor’s Announcements—2. For Sale—Lyman F. Walker. Wanted Immediately—Girl. Gems of Strauss—Ditson & Co. Administrator’s Notice—Francis F. Johnson. New Fiench Root House for Sale. Wanted—Servant Girl. To Let—Large Chamber. Wanted—Capable Woman. Valuable Lots for Sale. Spring OpeniDg—Geo. C. Robinson & Ce. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. Boots and Shoes—T. E. Moseley & Co. Cuitcd 8ta ch Circuit Court. BEFORE JUDGE SIIEPLEY. Tuesday.—United States vs. John Maley. This m a second trial the present term. It is for obstruct ng correspondence coming through the Post-office directed to one McLaughlin. Diet. Attorney Webb. Cleaves—A. W. Bradbury. Superior Court. -MAY TERM, 8YMONDS. J., PRESIDING. Tuesday.—The May term commenced this morn ing. Prayer by Rev. A. K. P. Small. The grand jury, which is the same as last term, were present, sixteen in number, and immediately entered upon their duties under the direction of County Attorney Mattocks. Two traverse juries were impannclled. During the time tlie grand jury is in session civil business will be in order. Tbe breaoli of promise case of Wbitncy vs. Cbutc will be taken up Wednes day morning. Hereafter civil business will not be in order the criminal terms except at the May term, when it Is deemed advisable that parties should have the op portunity, in cases where questions of law arc likely to arise, to have the actions disposed of so that they may be entered at the next law term. Otherwise, in such cases as go to tbo law court, a continuance from May to September delays judgment a year. After the criminal business is disposed of the civil docket will be in order and disposed of tbe same as at any civil term. Jluuicipal Court. JUDGE MOHIilS PRESIDING. Tuesday.—Peter Sexton and one other. Intoxi cation, Fined $5 each with costs. Paid. James D. Calliger. Larceny. Fined §5 with costs. Paid. Andrew McGlinchy. Single sale. Discharged. Brief Jottings. The Bisbee literary society will give an en tertainment at the Univcrsalist church on Con gress Square next Wednesday evening. Mem bers of the parish and their friends arc invited. Commander George H. Preble, U. S. N., has been ordered from Charlestown to Auap olis, as a member .f the Board of Visitors to tbe Naval Academy. Remember that the Spring exhibition of the Portland Horticultural Society opens at Recep tion Hall, City Building, this afternoon. There is a rush of entertainments in town this week. Grau's agent found great difficulty in obtaining any hill boards for his posters. Attorney General Plaisted is in town. Real estate looks better than it has for the last six months, owing to the disappearance of the snow, probably. Mr. W. F. Bonnell, Civil Engineer, left for Dover, N. II., Monday, to make a survey of the proposed railroad from Dover to Great Falls, four and one-half miles, to connect with the Eastern road at those places, avoiding the Kittcry bridge. Two lines, at least, ai‘e to be run, one onthe eaiV, aai tin; other on the west side of CJfljfrison Hill, in Dover. One Wundred and forty-nine cars of freight arrived/at the Grand Trunk station daring the twentyj-four hours ending at 7 a. in., yesterday. A d inn orb ter nf Mr Ktet)hen (). Danielson, ler leg recently by a A man named Meserve from Buxton, was badly bruised Saturday by falliug from the platform of a Portland and Rochester train, while it was in motion. The three engines that weve so badly smash ed on the Granl Trunk by the accident near Paris during the winter, have latelv been brought to this city. They present a sorry sigh‘d Harry Bloodgood’s troupe played to a fine house at Music Hall last evening. The enter tainment was fiue, of course. Harry is a great favorite iu this city, and we hope to see him again. The ladies of the First Parish and Park street Societies are requested to meet at at Ros siua Hall, City Building, at 3 p.m., Saturday afternoon. It will be noticed that the Graud Council of F. and A. M. meets at two o’clock this after noon instead of at three o’clock, as heretofore staled. Some one calls our attention to the fact that members of the legal profession in this city are never summoned to testify before the grand jury in liquor prosecutions, which speaks volumes for the sobriety and tectotalism of our lawyers. There was a large influx of visitors to the city yesterday on the occasion of the meeting of the Grand Lodge of Masons. Rents are in great demand. The criminal term of the Superior Court camo in yesterday morning. The day was occupied in calling the docket. The installation of Rev, Dr. Hill as pastor of the First Parish will take place Sunday after noon, the 18th inst. Rev. Dr. Peabody of Cam bridge, will preach the sermon, and Rev. Dr. Morrison of Massachusetts, Rev. J. T. G. Nichols of Saco, and Rev. Mr. Buck, will as sist. Faiev Sistebs.—To-day wo have visitors from Liverpool in the shape of the wonderful fairy sisters, Cassie and Victoria Foster. jThese girls are unquestionably the smallest perfectly formed human beings of whom there is any record. Cassie, who is ten years old, weighs but twelve pounds, and Victoria, who is three years old, weighs only six pounds. One of out exchanges calls them the tiniest, trimmest, neatest, nattiest little figures who ever breath ed the breath of life. Another says that they are tiny beyond the conception of any one whe has not seen them. The effect of their presence can only be described as that of dolls endowed with life. The exhibition is an altogether unique and pleasing one, and those who fail to see it will miss a sight which is alike wonder ful and interesting. They are bright, active and intelligent,and their unapproachable small ness amazes and astounds all beholders. They exhibit every afternoon and evening of this week at Fluent Hall. Tickets are now for sale at Stockbridges . They will be assisted by the famous Duel family. The levees will undoubt edly be crowded. Not A Sale.—The lot of land bouudeil bj Exchange, Middle and Market streets, contain ing 4144 square feet, was, according to adver tisement, offered for sale yesterday afternoo: by F. O. Bailey & Co. The property is one o the most valuable pieces in the city, and th sale attracted a large number of capitalists Edward Rand, esq., of the Grin of J. & E M. Rand, prior to the bidding, made a state incut concerning the law'. It was to be so’d t satisfy a judgment for $9000 against lion. F. C J. Smith, It would be sold subject to claim against it for city taxes for the years 1871, 187 and 1873, and also the right of dower of Mr: F. O. J. Smith. The first bid was §4000. 1 then went slowly up until it reached $6301 when it huug fire. Gentlemen were evident! afraid to venture to purchase in the face of M Smith’s warning concerning the title. No moi bids being offered the property was withdraw! Ocean Business.—The following statistic will give an idea of the amount of husincs transacted over the Grand Trunk by the Alla steamships the past season: Number of cars c freight loaded at steamship shed No. 1, 341! Number of manifests for same, 9719. Numbe of cars of freigbtreceivedfor steamships, wesl ern 934; Canadian 2432; Portland 926 boxes ha con, 36 hlids. grease, 86 hhls. pork, 23 hhls. ta low. 47 hhls. lard, 6766 bbls. apples. Old Folks’ Conceht.— This evening an O! Folks’ Concert will bo given by the friend of the Congress street Methodist Society, at th church. At the close of the concert hulled cor «d milk will he served in the vestry. A ver casant time is anticipated, and it is hope* there will he a large attendance. ^ I .1 Mn tonic. • The Grand Lodge met at 9 o’clock yesterda = morning, May Gth, David Cargill, Grand Mas ter, presiding. One hundred and sixteen lodge — out of 1G2 were represented, and doubtlcs ( many of the remaining 4G will arrive by th .< noon trains. A large number of Past Gran officers and visitors were also present. The morning session was occupied by the de livery of the Grand Master’s address, wliicl showed that he had ably discharged a largi amount of labor during the year, and the ref ence of business to appropriate committees. ^ At 12.30 the Grand Lodge called off until 1 " p. m. . , . Afternoon.—Met at 2 o’clock. Routine busi = ness until 4 o’clock, when the elect.on of offi. cars took place, resulting as follows: David Cargill of Augusta, Grand Master. Albert Moore of North Anson, Deputy Grand ifiistcr. Edward P. Burnham of Saco, Senior Grand Warden. William O. Poor of Belfast, Junior Grand Warden. Moses Dodge of Portland, Grand Treasurer Ira Berry of Portland, Grand Secretary. Oliver Gerrish, Freeman Bradford, Win. p Preble, Committee of Finance. Stephen .L Young, F. Loring Talbot, Trustees of Charity Fund for three years. Called off until 2 o’clock Wednesday after noon. Grand Chapter.—Met at 7 p. m., John W. Ballou of Bath, Grand High Priest, presiding. In his address he positively declined a re-elec tion. The following were elected: Horace H. Burbank of Limerick, Grand High Priest. Henry L. Paine of Portland, Deputy Grand Priest. A. B. Mars ton of Ilangor, Grand King. Henrv It. Taylor of Machias, Grand Scribe. A. SL Burton of Portland, Grand Treasurer. Ira Berry of Portland, Grand Secretary. J. H. Drummond, Oliver Gcrrisli, Nathan Woodbury, Committee on Finance. The Grand Chapter called off until 9 o’clock Wednesday morning. The Grand Council of K. and S. Masters meets at two o’clock Wednesday afternoon. The Grand Commandery of Knights Temp lar meets at 7 o’clock Wednesday evening. The Council of High Priests will meet at 9 o’clock Thursday morning, Suicide at Scauboro’.—Miss Lottie Libby, an old maiden lady, aged 81 year3, committed suicide at the residence of her brother, Mr. w imam mony, in ocarooro , yesterday morn ing about 8 o’clock. Miss Libby had always enjoyed excellent health till within about a year, when at times she would act somewhat strangely, bet has never been sick so but that she could attend to the domestic affairs of the house. Tuesday morning after partaking of breakfast she went out in the chamber of the cider house, and taking a chair placed it under a beam and then put a very small line over it and just rising up from the chair placed the cord under her chin, and leaning forward must have choked te death, her feet resting on the floor. Miss Libby was deaf and dumb, as was also her brother, with whom she was living.— She was a woman very much respected in the neighborhood and greatly beloved by her broth er’s family in which she has been greatly inter ested. Corouer Gould, as soon as notified, repaired to the house, and after learning all the facts satisfied himself by the statements of the fam ily and neighbors that an inquest was not war ranted, and so decided, Grand Picture Sale.—The second grand annual sale of fine oil paintings by Schumacher Brothers, opens at Lancaster Hall next Mon day afternoon, and will continue two days. The collection embraces nearly two hundred pictures, many of them very fine. Winter scenes and autumn foliage abound, though the collection is rich in fruit and cattle pieces. The pictures have been hung, and wrill be on exhibition on and after this morning. None of our readers should fail to pay a visit to the hall, for the paintings will amply repay the trouble. Many of them are from the brushes of well known artists, whose names are a warraut of the merit of the work. The arrangement of them has been tastefully carried out, and the result is an artistic treat'. The Piano King.—The coming of Rubin stein occasions no small excitement in the mus ical circles of the of ?lie city. The advent of the greatest living pianist and most profound musical thinker of the age will be hailed with delight by those of our people who possess musical taste and culture. He stands as pre eminently the representative musician of the generation, combining the best results of the past with the truest tendencies of the future. With the great Russian pianist is Wieuiawski,a violinist of quaint and original treatment, of rare and superb expression. The sale of seats has already opened at btockuridges. Peep O’ Day.—We hope our readers will not fail so sec the beautiful drama of “Peep O’ Day or Savournecn Deelish by the Amateurs of the Emerald Boat Club. We have no doubt the play will be a success as the young ladies and gentlemen arc determined to make it so, they having been at considerable expense and labor to procure the correct costumes, scenery and music. We hope to see a crowded house as it is for a very worthy object. The popular prices of admission are 35, 50, and 75 cents. Reserved seats for sale at Stoekbridge music store and at the hall during the day. Something Remarkable.—There are pres ent at the meeting of the Grand Lodge of Ma sons, every living Past Grand Master in the State—an event that has not taken place for many years. They are Eeuel Washburn of Livermore, Timothy Chase of Belfast,—both eighty years of age—Joseph C. Stevens, Free man Bradford,Hiram Chase,J. H. Drummond, W. P. Preble, T. J. Murray and John H. Lynde. Ordination.—The ordination of Rev. Burke F. Leavitt, and his installation over Williston Church, will take place in Williston Chapel to day. The examination will be at 3 o’clock in the afternoon; the other services in the evening at 7i o’clock. Sermon by Rev. George Leavitt of Cambridgcport, Mass. All are invited Change of Business,—Mr. C. H. Slebbins of 360 Congress street, who has built up one, if not the best cigar buisnesses in the State of Maine, has sold out to his late foreman and manager, Mr. Robert Nathan, to| whom much of Mr. Stcbbin’s success is attributable. We are sorry to lose a gentleman like Mr. Stebbins, who could build up so good and genuine a cigar business, but we welcome the new beginner, who will doubtless fill the place. tni8CEI,I.ANEOC!i NOTICES. The double murder and lynching in Aroos took county was a terrible affair, but not more terrible than the fact that hundreds are dying daily from consumption and other ills follow ing in the train of distressing coughs and colds, which might be readily and permanently cured v__i_Li. ..i.. « ,i_t> Cough Balsam. may7-d&wlt English Women are uoted walkers, but they wear a serviceable boot of exquisite make, such as may be always had of T. E. Moseley & Co., 293 Washington street, Boston, Mass. Maine Grown Trees.—As this is the timo to plant trees, all those intending to purchase fruit, ornamental and evergreen trees should visit Chapman’s nursery on the Capisic road, Dcering, where there will be found one of the fullest and most desirable stocks of all varie ties in the State. The trees have been grown in Maine and no argument is required to show , that they are far preferable to those that have f been brought from a warmer or different cli > mate. The post office address of the proprie tor is S. B. Chapman, box 797, Portland. Choice Trees.—F. o. Bailey & Co., will sell • this morning at store 14 Exchange street,a very 5 choice lot of fruit trees, extra size, and iu • fruiting order, grown in Massachusetts. This 3 will probably be the finest assortment of fruit 2 trees sold in this market this season. Parties wishing a few choice trees will do well to at t tend the sale. ’ Just Received.—A large assortment o f choice teas, Oolong and Japan, which I shal sell very cheap. Call at the Chinaman’s Te: Store, No. 333 Congress street. lnvStf Burleigh, 89 Middle street, sells more cloth ’ iug than any other party in Maine. i The largest and best assortment of Clothe f for Boys’s wear to he found in this city, is a L. P. Strout’s. r mayl-dlw_ The largest stock of Clothing n Portland i " at Burleigh’s, 89 Middle street. Twenty-five thousand dollars worth o Gents’ Furnishing Goods very cheap. Whole sale and retail. J. Burleigh, 89 Middle street 9 -- 8 Dr. Crann who has raado so many wonder i ful cares of cases supposed to he incurable, wil ! he at tho Preble House every Thursday, Friday 1 and Saturday for tne present. All should se< him. apr28-tf Cosmolise, the ne phis ultra for all skin tlis f eases; is odorless, will not become r.inci , am - as an emollient is far superior to glycerine, Car s be obtained at Whittier s Drug > ore. , _ my2eodlw 3 The lluest stock of Clothing is at Burleigh’s 1 89 Middle street_ Notice.—The manufacture of cigars of E, i Ponce is on Market Square, No. 16, up stairs, under the name of N. C. Thompson, which wc will keep up my own brand of cigars suitable for any market for quality and prices. The ci gars will bo sold at E. Ponce’s cigar store, cor ner Middle and Exchange street. Yours respectfully. E. Ponce. my5-1 w N. C. Thompson. BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE. I^auuchcd. Bath, May 6.—Launched this morning from the yard of Albert Hathorn a fine three-masted schooner of 850 tons, named Anna E. Krans.— She is owned by parties in Boston and Well fleet, Mass., and is to be commanded by Capt. F. H. Pervere, of the latter place. NEW HAMPSHIRE. Catholic Temperance Convention. Manchester, May 6.—The Stato Conven tion of Catholics was in session to-day at City Hall, for the purpose of forming a Catholic abstinence organization for New Hampshire. The Convention was held under the auspices of St. Paul’s Catholic Society of this city. " Dele gates are present from Nashua, Concord, Fisli erville, Keene and other places, ltev. Father O’Brien of St. Joseph’s Church is Director and P. A. Devine of this city, President of the Convention. Earnest and effective speeches were made. Yonug Men's Christian Association. The fifth annual State Convention of the Young Men’s Christian Association lias been large attended to-day. Mayor Newhall called the Convention to order, and Hon. John Hol brook was chosen President. Reports from amerenc Diaus .associations were reseiveu, ami questions of local work anil liow to uialie it more effective was discussed. MASSACHUSETTS. Krrioui Illness of Oakes Ames—Slight Hopes of His Recovery. Boston, May 6.—Hon. Oakes Ames was at tacked by paralysis at live o’clock last evening at his residence in North Easton, and remains unconscious this morning. The local physi cians and two noted practitioners from Boston, who went out on a special train, remained with him last night. The symptoms are dangerous in the extreme. Mr. Ames has not been able to attend to business since Tuesday, and was at his office for the last iime on Wednes day, when he was obliged to go home for rest, but no apprehensions were felt for him until last night. Dr. Edward H. Clark, who attended Mr. Ames last night, gives but slight hopes of his recovery, for the reason that his system has been weakened by a kidney trouble of five years existence, that threatened to terminate in Bright’s disease. Mr. Ames is 69 years old. North Easton, May 6—Midnight.—There is no improvement in Mr. Ames’ condition. He is gradually failing. The doctor thinks there will be no great change to-nigbt. Killed. Win. Eatob, employed ou tbc Old Colony railroad, was instantly killed to-day, while shackling cars at the South Boston Station. Various Hatters. Chief State Constable Boynton lias issued orders to bis subordinates to enforce the new prohibitory law against strong beer and lager, which goes into effect to-day. The Boston Post lia3 purchased for its new building the site of the birthplace of Benjamin Franklin, a lot adjoining the Transcript esiate on Milk street. NEW YORK. Attempt to Throw a Train from the Track New York, May 6.—A Bridgeport, Conu., special says at attempt was made Sunday even ing to wreck the express train from New York to Boston, a short distance west of Southport station, by placing a tie endwise in the cattle guard. W. H. Johnson ®f Southport had par tially removed the obstructions, and while try ing to signal the train was assaulted and beat en by two ruffians. The train, which consisted of fourteen passenger cars, ran over the remain ing obstructions without serious injury-. The citizens turned out and made two arrests, but the parties were subsequently released. The New York Central Taxes. In the case in which the New York Central Railroad Company seeks to enjoin Collector Bailey from continuing the sale of property of the company for the payment of taxes on its scrip dividend. Judge Woodruff has decided that the United States Courts have no jurisdic tion, as the parties to the suit are all citizens of this State. The Labor Interest. The inastercarpenters and their men are hold ing a conference to settle amicably the hours of labor ana wages. ±ue employers are willing to pay §3.50 for eight hours. The Eric Hailrcail. Erie President Watson’s letter to James Mc Henry, alluded to by cable, is published in full here. It claims that the Erie road is complet ed and equipped as proposed. Within five years it would earn at tho very least forty millions of dollars annually, of which thirty five per cent, would he net. Notwithstanding the past reck less waste of her money and resources, he be lieves that Erie can easily be made as prosper ous aud profitable as any railway in America. Another Strike. The men employed in the blacksmith shops of the Eighth Avenue Railroad have been for some time threatening to strike for higher wages. Last evening the superintendent of tho road discharged ail hands and employed non society men. The old hands threaten to wreck the shops and a force of police has been called out. It. is rumored that the old employees med itate an onslaught on the men at work this af noon or in the evening when they are going home. Against Stokes. It is generally believed that the decision of Judges Brady, Davis and Fancher, expected to-morrow, will he against granting Stokes a new trial. The Producers’ Convention. Delegates from the various agricultural aud labor associations in existence throughout the States of the Union assembled at the Aster House this morning in pursuance to a call issu ed by a number of Farmers’ clubs, to consum ers and producers of the United States. The great object of the convention is to concert measures to bring about cheaper rates of trans portation from West to East, to limit the extor tion of railroads, and, if possible, aid in the de velopment of water routes. The delegates as sembled at 10 o’clock a. nt., but owing to delays on railroads a sufficient number had not arrived to open proceedings. The day was spent in waiting arrivals, and it was not till late in the afternoon that the convention was called to or der. R. F. Ferguson of Troy, was elected tem porary chairman, and Stephen R. Moore of Il linois temporary Secretary. The followingcoin mittee on credentials was appointed: 1<\ C. Johnson of New Albany, Ind., S. R. Moore of Illinois, and J. D. Selliff of New Jersey. The following committees were also appoint ed: On permanent organization, J. A. Noolin of Iowa, Prof. Taft of Iowa, Colonel Litter of Jowa, Herbert Radcliff of Boston, andCheenoy Ames of Oswego. Oil constitution and by" laws, S. M. Smith of Illinois, Lewis A. Thom as of Iowa, J. B. Sargent of Connecticut, and M. D. Wilber of Michigan. A draft of a constitution for the future asso ciation was read, and by unanimous vote was referred to the committee on constitution and by-laws. Several questions were asked relative to who should be admitted as members, when too r-resiaent siatea mat it was not me inten tion to exclude any one. -Ml should be free to express themselves were invited to do so. It was also stated that the convention had not met in the interest of free trade, protection or specie payments, but simply in reference to cheap transportation, and that nothing outside of that subject would be open for discussion. The convention adjourned to meet at ten o’clock to-morrow, when it is expected a per manent organization will he effected. Various matters Judge Sutherland pronounces as constitution al the sailors’ boarding licensing act, under which the recent arrests were made. The Post and Express approve of Mayor Havemeyer’s nominations. The Commercial Advertiser says he seeks to form a new ring with the men nominated. John E. Broadhead, author of the history of the State of New York, naval officer of this port from 1853 to 1857, member of the United States legation at the Hague iu 1841, and well known for his literary researches and studies, died here,to-day of jmeumouia, aged fifty-nine years. The surviving members of the Third Army Corps held their annual meeting iu Irving Hall yesterday, Gen. Graham in the chair. Clayton McMicliael was chosen President of the socie ty for the current year. Emma Erras and Martin Casbin have been arrested on the charge of willfully setting fire, while at sea, to the American barque Henry M. Bird. The consolidation of New York and Brook lyn is being still agitated, and a meeting of i promiuont Brooklynites is being quietly held to further the scheme, 1 v of volunteers is to be raised here to mi Modqcs. It is believed that 5000 men recruited in a few hours for this pur pose, if needed. *V'at30me of the claims against The hnlZrtdnfVViantlc ,I,ilnk "ill to paid to-day. ! covei- n- theh- fuif ?’,aims aFe confident of re coverin rneir lull face, owin t tl lar wealth of individual stockholders They stTll generally believe that Taintor, the cashier has the bulk of the stolen property CaSCI’ 1,18 Vice President Wilson on account of previous ' engagements, declines to address the German American Society, but it is said that p„,„I1,lal! White of Cornell 'University) and Chw® W cis Adams will sneak at their meetino It is said that Mayor Havemeyer and the A1 derinen will not harmonize until the latter arc allowed some voice iu disposing of the patron age. Gen. Jose Antonio Palz, ex-President of Ven ezuela, died here this morning, aged 81 years. Homer L ine of this city, and John McMa hone of Rutland, Vt., have signed articles to wrestle for $1500 a side and the championship of America, on the 30th inst., at Troy. Mayor Ilr.rrmcycr ta be Retained in Oi flee. Alban v, May 6.—The Senate has adopte a 1 amendment to the bill supplemental to th JNew fork charter confirming Mayor Havt meyer in office till the next regular election. WASHINGTON. Louinnna Affairs. Washington, May G.—Senator West and f B. S. Pinchback, who have just arrived her from New Orleaus, had a long conversatioi with Attorney General Williams on Louisiam affairs. No official intelligence has been re ceived from St. Martinsville, notwithstanding the statements of resistance to tax collectors. These parties report that the collections so fai arc larger than those of last year. Treasury Balances. The following are the Treasury balances to day: Currency $4,389,086; special deposits of le gal tenders for redemption of certificates of de posit $26,540,000; com $74,333,682; iucludinj $26,062,100 in com certificates; legal tender: outstanding $357,317,180. Suit nsri'iusr the Union JPaciflc B. R. Co and Credit Mobilier* Messrs. Perry and Ashton, together with Mr Jencks of Rhode Island, lately associated wit! them as counsel for the government, having ob tamed all the necessary information froir Brooks of the Union Pacific Railroad Company and Credit Mobilier, have substantially com pleted the bill in equity against these organiza tions to be tiled in accordance with an act of the late session of Congress. Mr. Ashton to-day submitted to Attorney General Williams a draft of the paper. Sailors Lost in the Wood. Commander George E. Belknap, command ing the United States ship Juscora, informs the Navy Department by a letter dated Chiri-chiri Bay, United States of Columbia, March 31, that James Turner of that ship, who was re ported lost while on an expedition, was brought alongside the ship in a canoe by some natives of Capica on the 29th inst. Turner states that at ter struggling through the woods in a north westerly direction twenty-one days, living on nuts, roots, and tender shoots and plants, he finally reached the beach near Capica, where he was found by the natives and kindly cared for, until strong enough to return to his ship, a period of fourteen days, Special Revenue Agency in llaiuc. The Treasury Department to-day established an additional special agency; the district em bracing the collection districts of Aroostook, Passainaquoddy, Macliias, Frenchman’s Bay and Castine, to be known as the 16th district with headquarters at Eastport, aud under charge of SDeciaJ asrent M. H. Hall. Claim Paid. The Treasury to-day paid $28,723 to the Gov ernor of Michigan on account of 5 per cent, of the net proceeds of public lands lying within the limits of the State for the purpose of educa tion or of public roads aud improvements. The whole amount paid for this purpose to the several States during the last fiscal year was, $115,104.74. Cnfoundcd. The report that Mr. Sydney Webster is to go to Vienna in connection with the affairs of the Commission, is entirely without foundation. Mr. Webster goes abroad on private business, and has not and will not have any relation whatever, direct or indirect, with tho Vienna Commission or their affairs. Various mailers. A gang of Baltimore ruffians liavo been amusing themselves several days in attaclri ng soldiers found outside of the limits of Fort Mc Henry. Yesterday ten of them were arrested by the city athorities and the soldiers declining to prosecute them they were bound over to keep the peace. The Commissioner of Internal Revenue has ordered levy on nearly half a million dollars worth of material in the shops of the New York Central Railroad at Albany. The Texas Pacific Railroad Company has formally adopted the route from San Diego to Fort Yuma. It will cross the mountains to San Drazonia Pass, the next surveyed routo with that of the direct route. Official returns made to the Bureau of Statis tics show that there arrived at the port of N ew York during the quarter ending March 31st, 1873, 27,055 immigrants, of which 18,1S4 were males and 8,080 females. Tho Navy Department will to-morrow issue proposals for supplying machinery for the sloops of war authorized by the late Congress. Commissioners will shortly be sent to nego tiate with 4he Sioux and other Indians on the reservation iu South West Dakota for the modi fication of tho treaty of 1863 so as to withdraw from the Indians the privilege of hunting out side their reservation. James Lindsay, Pension Agent at St. Louis, for irregularities is suspended, and A. R. Stone of St. Louis, is appointed to succeed him. Over 200 Congressmen have accepted invita tions to participate in the excursion planned by the St. Louis Chambers of Commerce to leave the city on the 16th inst, for Texas after the adjournment of conference. Cause of the Bridge Disaster. Number of Persons Killed Now Estimated at >5—Wounded 3*. Chicago, May 6.—Tho following extracts from an extra published yesterday morning by the Sterling Mills Gazette, will give a clearer idea of the manner and direct cause of the Dixon bridge disaster than anything before re ceived : “The people were closely crowded on the :..— t_- __ __ _ side, was too much for tho briuge. One of tho cap stringers snapped assunderand allowed tho north section to sag from the abutment, plung ing into tho river with its living burden. Be tween the foot and wagouway was a net-work of iron braces about nine feet high, and this toppled over on the mass of humanity who had been thrown into the river, and by it men, wom en and children were pinioned beneath the wa ter, without power to help themselves and too firmly bound by the weight of the iron to be aided by their friends. It appears that the bridge was constructed in such a manner as to make each section depend on the other for sup port, and when the north section gave way the balance sagged between the piers, making a complete wreck of the structure. So far as known no fatal causalties occurred on any sec tion but the first, though several were severely injured by being crashed between the iron work.” Special despatches received here are filled with incidents attending on the fearful calami ty, but add little to the main facts already tele graphed. The number still known to be miss ing, added to those bodies recovered make tho list of killed 75; wounded 32. Dixon, 111 May G.—Efforts to raise tho spans of the fateful bridge have proved abor tive, the powerful machinery breaking the rot ten structure but not raising it sufficiently to allow the bodies that are supposed to be under the ruins to be recovered. Only one body, that of Mrs. C. W. Keluer, was recovered to day. There are still missing the following: Mrs. Nixon, Frank Hamilton. Allio Peters berger, Lizzie Mackay and child of Mrs. Hen drick. Six funerals occurred to-day. THE MODOC WAR. No Change in the Situation. San Fkancisco, May G.—A dispatch from Yreka, last night, says that at the camp at South Tulo Lake, May 3d,everything was quiet. Not a shot had been fired by either party since the afternoon of the 2Gth ult. A large lire was seen in the direction of wliero Major Thomas’s command was slaughtered, distant about five miles. General Wheaton, Post Commander at Camp Warne, who was in command of the troops in the first fight with the Modocs, has been order ed to the front. The body of Lieutenant Lowe, killed in the fight of the 2Gth, arrived in San Francisco to-night. Propitious Change. Advices from Yreka state that Capt. Ber nard, of ihe 1st Cavalry, has been ordered to proceed to Camp Bidwell with his troop G and take command of that Post, relieving Lieut. Winters, who will join his troop in the field with all the available mounted men from Camp Bidwell, Warner and Harney. Lieut. Win ters has proved himself a good Indian figbtei while stationed at Tucson, Arizona, and at Camp Bowie. Fear* of an EebeIeeiee Umlipi-nt L. S. Dyar, Indian Agent of the Klamath Agency in Oregon, has made application to the military authorities at Fort Klamath, in that State, tor a detachment of troops to be station ed that place for the protection of the families of the employes and government property.— Whether ho fears an outbreak of tho Klam atb Indians or a raid of the Modocs on the res ervation is not stated. Tho settlers at Goose Lako and in Surprise and John Day Valleys are greatly alarmed, apprehending an outbreak of the several tribes of Piutcs ou the reserva tion in Southern Oregon. The Post Command er at South Bidwell considers that post unsafe, as it is defenceless. There is at present a great number of Piutes in Surprise Valley. .UETEOROLOGXCAL. PROBABILITIES FOR THE NEXT TWENTY-FOCI HOURS. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal ) Officer, Washington, D. C., > May 0. 8 (P. M.) ) For the Gulf and South Atlantic States, am thence to the Ohio valley, north-easterly am: easterly winds, falling barometer, cloud} weather and rain, clearing in Texas and Louis

iana to-morrow; for the north-west and uppei lakes, and thence to Ohio and the lower Mis souri valleys, northeasterly winds, falling bar ometer, cloudy weather and rain; for the lowei lakes, north-east winds, partly and increasinj cloudy weather; for the Middlo States, north east winds, high barometer, falling by evening partly cloudy weather with occasional rain ii Virginia; for New England and Canada, get erally clear weather till afternoon, with in creasing cloudiness and north-east winds. Can tionary signals are ordered for Savannah, Wil miDgton,Charleston, Norfolk, Capo May, Tole do, Detroit, Cleveland, Chicago, Milwaukee and Grand Haven. Legislative Cnui-nscs. Hartford, Conn., May 6.—Legislative cau cases were held to-night. The Democrats o the House nominated Hon. W. W. Eaton, o. Hartford, for Speaker by aoclamation. The Republicans of the House nominated Jno. T Waite, of Norwich, for Speaker. Tho Senati nominated Hon. Allen Tenney, of Norwich for President pro tem, and the Democrats nom inated P. B. |I5arton, of Salisbury. The Ke publican nominees in the Senate, and the Dem ocratic in the Houso will of course be eleetet to-morrow. _ Boiler Explosion. Chicago, Mry 5.— About 7 o’clock this even ing tho boiler in the lard rendering establish ment of H. Schoenman, in the extreme south western part of the city, exploded with terrifii force, tearing down a portion of the building, and killing or wounding fifteen men. - THE LOUISIANA MUDDLE. | Bad State of Affair*—Bloodshed IVot Improbable. New Ibsira, May G, 11 a. in.— The Metro polUaus took quiet possession of St. Martins ville bunday noou. During that night two Aietropolitan scouts were dangerously wounded fhat town> one of whom has smeo died. Skirmishing has been constant ■ ? ,r conferenco between the leaders of the ) contending forces was held vester 1 wnJn’iP,lUrirt" ,'vlllch tho Metropolitans ’ “ .kn“v'’ 'yho o£ the officers Jhey were about to install were object tiouable to the people and what they wanted. The residents replied that the men were sat isfactory if commissioned by Governor McEn ery and that the citizens only wanted tlio Me tropolitans to leave the town aud not interfere with their local affairs. The women and chil dren are still in town. Kellogg’s judge in company with his district attorney and "Con gressman Darrell have gone to St. Martinsville to open court to-day. The citizens force is va riously estimated from 200 to 400 men, with two pieces of artillery. The report was circulated this morning that the Kelloggites are organiz tbS.n..r»r2fo.iii!r consequently the entire popula v»i-n^mi™aiCb^Sb • No ?cneral engagement has yet occurred. Business is generally suspended. A severe storm has prevailed since yesterday „^.'v Orleans, May 6.- The news from St. Martinsv llle and adjoing parishes creates much excitement here. It is understood that a raove ment « on foot to seize the police station while the Metropolitans are in terror. Political com phcations are increasing. The resisters claim taat they are daily gaining strength while the ivelloggites aver that all opposition is disap pearing. r fokieTg n. British Parliament. . London, May G.— In the Hon se of Commons to-night Sir Charles Dyke moved a resolve that in the opinion of the House it is desirable to re dress the irregularities in the distribution of po litical power in the United Kingdom, He claimed that the legitimate influence was that large anil important towns were swamped by small aud decaying boroughs in which the power of a single individual was paramount over the constituency. Sir Charles continued at great length pointing out tho existiug anomal ies in the representation , aud concluded by de claring that the time of tinkering had gone by and a compltee aud thorough revision was the only remedy. Mr. George Anderson, member for Glasgow, seconded the motion. He showed that England was entitled to 490 instead of 493 members [in Parliament; Irelaud 89, and Scotland 7G instead of 60. There were eight constituencies with an j aggregate of 1,840 votes, which had the same icpicociibatjuu t\a cj;;ui utuera wuii Zoy.UUU votes. It was impossible to delay a redistribu tion any longer. Mr. Thomas Collins, member for Boston, op posed the motion because no method of redis tribution was set forth. He argued that the counties already had the advautage of |bor roughs. He opposed representation based on population because it wouid result in giving further power to a class already in unfair ma jority. Tbetrue representation was not one of numbers but of the various elements, interests and classes of the community. Mr. Gladstone acknowledged the force of the reasons on which the motion was based,but said he was unable to support it. He admit ted he was in favor of a redistribution of seats in Ireland, but even that was not urgent. The subject was full of difficulties and it was idle to approach it unless members were pre pared to deal with details. This was the last year of the present Parliament and there was no time to consider a question of such impor tance. Moreover, he believed the public did not demand such a measure at present. George Dixon,member for Birmingham,spoke in favor of the motion. He compared the cases of Birmingham, Liverpool, and Man chester, with those of several other villages, showing the glaring inequality which existed in the respective representation. A Proclamation. Paris, May G.—The idea of a formal procla mation at an early day of conservative Repub licans of the permanent form of government in Franco absorbs public attention everywhere. Loss of nn American Ship. Queenstown, May 6.—A vessel arrived here to-day reports that in lat, 23:37 n. 41 west, she passed a large American ship on fire, appar ently abandoned. The name was not ascertain ed. The American IVIudilic. Vienna, May 6.—The American exhibitors of the Exposition together with the honorary commissioners and several of the suspended commissioners, held an informal meeting yes terday at which searching inquiries were de manded into all charges made against suspend ed commissioners. The new commissioners suggested holding of another meeting at an early day, at which they could promise that John Jay, XT. S. Minister, and Baron Schwarz, the director general of the exhibition would be present. The American exhibitors have gone to work in an active manner to arrange their depart ment, and secure proper exhibition of their goods. The U. S. frigate Congress and a transport with goods for the exhibition have arrived at Trieste. The Khan Willing la Acecpt any Terms. St. Petersburg, May G.—[New York Her ald special.]—The Khan of Khiva has sent ambassadors to Russian post No. 1, at the mouth of the river Jaeksari es, with authority to annont, anv tprma Kanffmnnn thfl Rnaeiqn commander, may prescribe. Gen. Kauffmann has not seen these men as they went to the post by a different route from that by which tho Russians are advancing. Khirgliese, with this intelligence, have been sent from Rost No. 1, to overtake the column from Tasliland. The Khan’s disposition to come to terms will there fore be known by Kauffmann by May 1st. A favorable termination of the expedition may be looked for by the end of May. The Khan acting, it is reported,on English advice, has lib erated and sent to Post No. 1, twenty-one Rus sians, hitherto held as slaves in his-dominions Some of them have died since their arrival, from the horrible treatment they received while in slavery. Other Russians are known to be still in sla very at Orensburg. The column was moving from Ernlia to Kungrad by laud and water though very much embarrassed by excessive snow. It has probably reached its destination by this time. Dominion Parliament. Ottawa, May 6.—In the Dominion Parlia ment last night, Mr. Blnke moved an appoint ment of a committee to consider certain resolu tions for an address to Her Majesty, praying that she will be graciously pleased to direct that Canada shall be coasulted before any conces sion of her rights be made in future, and direct that steps may be taken as will in Her Majesty’s judgment be best calculated to procure from Congress for British subjects t Up free naviga tion of the Columbia River. He supported his motion at considerable length. Hon. Mr. Tnp per followed in a speech, which he concluded b.v moving an amendment that it is not to the advantage of the Dominion to re-open at this time the discussion on the various matters set tled by the Treaty of Washington. After a very long debate a division took place at mid night, when Blake’s motion was defeated by a majority of 25 and Tapper’s amendment was carried. MINOR TELEGRAMS. The Ohio Assembly has adjourned sine die. The report that Mr. Sidney Wester is to go to Vienna in connection with the affairs of tho commission is entirely without foundation. Wm. MeWaler, who broke into the Wyom ing, Neb., post office and killed Judge Wolf, has been arrested in Kansas City. The 21st Massachusetts regiment held a re union in Worcester yesterday. The local prohibition bill, not excepting lager beer, has passed the New York Senate. Incompetent bookkeepers in the St. Louis pension office, made mistakes that compelled tho agent to pay the government $22,000 out of his pocket to make good the apparent deficien cy. In consoquencc of the decrease in the num ber of Carlists in the north of Spain, General Nouvalis has decided to remain in Madrid and accept the Ministry of War. Tho government of Greece has resolved to abolish its legation iu foreign countries ex cept at Constantinople .1_ _J be no apprehension ot a general Indian war, and says he has no fears of anything like a general outbreak even on the Pacific coast. Archbishop Bayley is lying quite ill at the Episcopal residence in Newark, N. J. The schooner Arnica of St. John, was lost at sea on the 3d inst,, and the captain and a sea man named Biley were drowned. The cook and one man have landed at Vineyard Haven. A Pittsburg dispatch reports iron as having a downward tendency, and few manufacturers are buying for future delivery. The orders are very light as contrasted with this time last year A boiler explosion at Syracuse, N. Y., Mon day afternoon, caused the death of Joseph Germon, and injuries to eight others. A por tion of the boiler was thrown sixty rods and demolished a house. The sonambulist boy Fitz was examine Tues day, atCandia, N. H., and held to bail in $500. His fathc r gave the bond and took him home The 24th annual meeting of the American Medical Association commenced in St. Louis Tuesday. There were 350 delegates. Dr. T. M. Logan of Sacramento, presided. One man was killed land several injured ou board the schooner Gertrude Howes which was struck by lightning Monday night at New Or leans, The Swiss government has ordered the police to expel Carlists from that State. The business portion of Trenton, La was burned Tuesday. Loss $300,000: insured for $50,000. The Young Mens’ Christian Association of New Hampshire at Nashua is an enthusiastic body. It marched from the hall where its ses smn was held Tuesday evening, to achnrch S1^.m x. A11 M tlle P°wer of Jesus’ [name.” a The Earicrf Zetlaud died in London yesters George Francis Train lias been pronounced sane and responsible for his acts, and will be prosecuted lor publishing an obsene paper. A i rg£ t0 Godors the action of tlio people of St. Martinsville was held at New Or leausJTucsday, and addressed by Hugh Camp bell and others The assets of the Arkansas Insurance Co., not being sufficient to pay liabilities the com Pooy has been suspended from doing any busi President Grant spent Tuesday at Geneva Lake, HI. _*_ FINANCIAL and commercial,. Foreign Exports. 133 MATANZAS. Brig J H Kennedy—4922 box sbooks, 500 sbooks and beads, 38,000 feet lumber, S3 empty casks. HALIFAX. NS. Steamer Falmouth—500 bbls flour 1860 galls ale, 0200 lbs lard, 2700 galls whiskey, 11 600 lbs butter, 350 bush seed, 200 kegs nails, 980 pairs boots and shoes, 3120 lbs tobacco, lot of mdse. ST. ANDREWS, NB. Schr Pointer—1680 galls whiskey, 450 do spirits, 30 do wino. 2mifflSU bbi*1fl0U1'• Foreign Import*. WENTWORTH. NS. Sohr Malang . plaster to Knight & Whidden. ‘ ta~175 tcus of Boston Stock List, (Sales at the Broker’s Board, May 6.1 Pepperell Manufacturing Co . 775 New York Stock and Money Market. New York, May 6—Morning.—Gold 117$. Money at 7 per cent. Sterling Exchange at 108$ @ 109g.— Stocks firm. State bonds quiet. New York, May 6—Eoening.—Money easy at 5 @ 7 per cent. Banks are supplying the demand freely and even pressing loans under the legal tender rate. Legal tenders outstanding has increased $137,000 to day. Exports of produce for the week $7,518,679, the largest in the history of the port. Sterling Ex change quiet at 108$ @ 108| for 60 days and 1093 @ 10'JS for sight. Gold firmer, ranging 117 @ 117J, and closing at 117$ @ 117$. The clearances were 44,000, 000; loans at 2 @ 7 per cent. Treasury disbursements $458,000. Governments Strong with a slight advance. State bonds quiet; Tennessees firmer. Stocks firm nearly all day. There was a slight relaxation about noon, from which, however, there was a quick re covery. The highest prices of the day being current near the close. The market closed strong with prices $ ^ 1$ per cent, above last night’s rates. The following were the quotations of Government securities: United States coupon G’s, 1881. 1211 United States 5-20’s 1862.” 'n5f United States 5-20’s 1SG4. ’ * ii7f United States 5-20’s 1865, old.■.. ’ “ * 117f United States 5-20’s 1865, new..*.118* United States 5-20*8 1867.' ' iinj United States 5-20’s 1868 . !!!!...ini United States5*s, new.U4I United States 10-40’s.,coupons. ' ....113$ Currency G’s. .115$ Domestic Markets. Watertown, May 6.—Cattle Market.—Receipts of beef Cattle 993 bead; in consequence of large receipts butchers bought slowly and were only willing to pur chase at a large discount from last week’s prices, which raDge from i@$ percent, per lb on live weights; sales of choice at 10 00 @ 10 50; extra 9 25 I @ 9 75; first quality 8 00 @ 8 50; second quality C 00 («£ 7 25; third quality 5 00 @ 5 50. 1 Sheep and Lambs—receipts 2269 head; the trade is dull on poor grades which are not wanted at $c lower figures, while really good flocks are selling for full prices at last quoted. The Spring Lambs in market range to 00 @ 12 00 per head. New York, May G—Evening—Cotton dull; sales 636 bales; Middling uplands 19k*. Flour steady and in fair demand; sales 13,000 bbls; State5 63 @ 8 25 • Round hoop Ohio G 90 @ 10 50; Western 5 65 @ 10 50 • Southern 6 00 @ 12 50. Wheat more active and 1 (5) 2c lower; sales 109,000 bush; No 1 Spring 1 75 rS) 1 7q No 2 do 1 60 @ 1 69; No 3 at 1 50 @ l 52$; Winter Red Western l 80 @ 1 95: White Michgan 1 95 @ 2 35 — Corn is lc lower and in better demand; sales 82 000 bush; new Mixed Western 67 @ 69c; do old 66$c’in 8Sre* 1 9at? <iuieti White scarce and firm, and Mixed ollered freely; sales 58,000 bush; White 53@52ic new Western Mixed at 49 @ 50$c. Beef steady^ Pork Butter (lull ana lower; Western 30 ® 32c; new State 31 @ 34c. Whiskey steadier at 94 @ 92c. Bice quiet at 7j@8Jc. Sugar firm; refining 7} @ 6k: S , Coffee quiet and firm; Rio at 17}@ 19Jc in Gold. Molasses easier; Muscovado 29 @ 31c; New Or leans 68 @ JOc. Naval Stores—Spirits Turp tino is firmer at 503c: Rosin dull at 3 00 for strain* Pe troleum is dull; crude 10c; refined 20k. I.;,,!, i. active and firmer at 8} @ 9}c. r.Freights to Liverpool easy; Grain, per steam, at jn @ ojd. Corn per steam } @ 5-16d; do per sail 5-10 Chioaoo, ^1^1* 6.—Flour quiet and unchanged: extra 6 -5 ® G 50. Wheat is active, higher and irreg ulftl ^ Spring at 1 25} @ 1 25} for regular cash; 12o} @12o} seller June; No 3 Spring at 1101; re jected 98} ® 99c. Com is Bteady; No 2 Mixed at 38c cash; 40c seller June rejected 34} @ 34k. Oats dull and declining; No2at30}c; 32} @ 33c seller June: rejected 30}c for No 2. Bye; No 2 at 68}c. Barley No 2 Fall at 73 @ 74c; fresh 83c. Provisions—Pork is unsettled and irregular; nominally at 1712} @ 17 25 cash; seller June, gold, at 17 20 ® 17 44; closed at 17 40. Lard quiet and unchanged at 9 10 for seller June. Bulk Meats steady; shoulders sold at 6}c; sides nominally unchanged. Bacon is quiet and unchanged. Sugar cured hams canvassed sold at 14} @ 15. Whiskey firm and scarce at 88c. Lake Freights—Com to Buffalo 9}c; to Kingston. Wheat 15. Receipts—5,500 bbls flour, 38,000 bush wheat. 70, 000 bush corn, 45,000 husli oats, 3,500 bush rye, 2,000 bnsh barley, 00,000 hogs. Shipments—0,000 obis flonr, 83,000 bush wheat, 100, 000 bush com, 33.000 bush oats, 0,000 bush rye, 2,000 bush barley, 0000 hogs. Cincinnati, May 6.—Provisions quiet. Pork nomi nally at 18 09; sales at 18 50 buver one-half Ana.— Lard nominal; steam 9c; kettle'at 9}c. Bulk Meats are quiet, buyers holding off ; shoulders held at 7c; clear rib sides at 8} @ SJ bid, and 9c asked; clear sides sold at 9}c. Bacon quiet and firm; shoulders held at 8c; clear rib sides 9J; clear sides 10}c; sales 1-16 lowerc. Whiskey firm at 86. xoliido. May 6—Flour is quiet and unchanged. Wheat in fair demand and higher; No 3 White Wab ash 189: No 1 Michigan all IK); Amber Michigan on spot and seller May 1 73}; seller May 1 74; seller June 177}; No 1 Red at 1 80; No 2 do 1 73 @1 74}; No 3 at 165. Corn Is shade higher; high Mixed on spot at 46}c; seller last half May 46} Cg> 47c; buyer May 48c; low Mixed on spot 46 @ 46}c; Yellow 47}c; no grado 45}c; damaged 40c. Oats firm; No 1 at 44}; No 2 at 39k; Michigan 40}c. Lake Freights—to Oswego 9; to Kingston 8}ior com. Receipts—0,000 bbls flour, 9,000 busli wheat, 32,000 bush com, 7,000 hush oats. Shipments—2000 bbls flour,14,000 hush wheat,59,COO bush com, 0,000 bush oats. Detkoit, May 6.—Flour is quiet and unchanged.— Wheat steady; extra White 2 00; No 1 White at 1 88 @ 1 89; Amber Michigan 1 74. Corn steady; Western 37} @ 38c; State at 39. Oats are in good demand at 39c. Freights to Oswego 10. Beceipts-1,000 bbls flour, 5,000 bush wheat, 4,000 bush com,2000bush oats. Shipments—0000 bbls flour, 31,000 bush wheat, 3,000 bush corn, 1,000 bush oats. European market*. London, May 6—11.00.—Consols opened at 93} for money and for account. American securities—U. S. D-20’s 1865, old, at 92; dol867, 94; do 10-40s,89}: uew 5s, 89}. Erie Rail way at 51. REMOVAL. Henry Dunn & Son BACK TO OLD STAND 272 MIDDLE STREET. my 52w OPEN TO-DAY. R Ice & Calderwood, HAVING TAKEN THE Bakery No. 22 Anderson Street, desire to inform the public that they are prepared to furnish, at Wholesale or Retail, fresh baked and of good quality, loaf Bread, Cakes, Pastry, Common and Fancy Crackers,Extra Pilot Breads, &c, at fair prices. Hot Tea Bolls every Afieraoou. Special attention paid to the baking of BROWN BREAD AND BEANS on Saturday nights. Fatties and Excursions sup plied at short notice. N. B.—All kinds cf Goods can bo obtained from our carts, which wil bun to all parts of the city. Portland, April 21,1873. codim THEY SAY Its extremely difficult to distin guish an old Hat done over at SWEETSIB’S from a new one ; iu tact, they have often been ex celled in appearance. All first class Milliners patronize us, therefore be sure that yonr Hats are sent to onr Bleachery, 342 Congress Street, and take no other. my5____ eod2w Now is the Time to Plant TREES. Those who wish to purchase Maine grown Stock, arc invited to visit CHAPMAM'S NURSERY, Capisic Road, Deeringr, Whero a general collection ol Fruit, Oruniucntnl null Evergreen Tree* Are offered for Sale. Address, M. B. CHAPMAN, mayCdlw P. O. Box 797, Portlnnd. RE-OPENED. WM. W. GOODY. The subscriber would announco that he has taken the store lately occupied by GOODY & DEEHING, NO. 374 CONGRESS STREET, where may he iound a a choice line of general Groceries, prime Meat*, and other provisions for the table. Ho solicits a share of patronage and SELLS LOW as possible. ai)29ood3dtnM>V&F WILLIAM W. GOODY. Farmers. Attention ! FARMERS wishing to contract to raise cucumbers for pickling will address E. ». PETTENGILL, 8 and 10 Market Street, „ .. Portland, Hie. may6-2wd&w BEHOLD! Wilson’s Ammoniatcd SUPERPHOSPHATE OF LIME. AS many persons have been disappointed in not obtaining the abovo Superphosphate of Lime at tuc Auction Sales, a few tons can be obtained at IS EXCHANGE STREET. F. O. BAILEY A CO. Auctioneer*. myC-lw For Sale. CHEAP for cash, by JOHN B. HERRESHOFF Yacht and Boat Builder, Bristol. R. I • one schooner Yacht 62 feet long, 2 years old, complete in every particular. Also one steam Yacht 42 feet long with cabin; has boe 4 months. my3d3t ' ENTERTAINMENTS^ Floral Exhibitiou. THE Portland Horticultural Society will hold its Spring Exhibition of Plants and Flowers, at Re ception Hall, City Building, on Wednesday after noon of this week, opening at 2 o’clock. Liberal premiums are otterod, lists of which may bo obtained of the Treasnrer, S. Kollo, Esq., corner of Congress and Chestnut streets. Conmetition open to all without charge. p Ber ?r£er* S. B- BECKETT, Sec’y. Portland, May 5, 1873._ my6td FLUENT HALL, PORTLAND, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, May 7th, Sth, Otli & loth. Every Afternoon and Evening, at 3 and 7J. THE \VO.\UFKFl I, FAIRY SISTERS ASSISTED BY THE FAMOUS DEUEL FAMILY —WILL HOLD— Two Grand Levees Daily, Appearing in Xew and Elegant Costume.'. CAMMIE, Ten Years old, weight 12 pounds VICTORIA, Three Years, weight 6 pounds. Grand Combination of the smallest Lilliputian and the greatest Musical Prodigies in the world. tt^^See posters and small tills with -‘opinions of the press. Admission 25cts; Reserved Scats 35cts; Children under 10 years, 15cts. Tickets now ready at Stock biidge’s Music Stroe. Doors open at 2 and 7 o’clock, p. m. Entertainment to commence at 3 and 7$ o’clock. may6td F. A. PICKERING. MUSIC HALL Amateur Entertainment * PEEP O’ DAY, Benefit of Maine General Hospital. Wednesday Events, May 7th and 14th. THE EMERALD BOAT CLUB. Assisted by their lady friends will produce the play ,^?ep O'Day,;; for the benefit ofthe Maine (Ton eral Hospital, with beautiful music, scenery and cos tumes. Incidental to the piece is the Fair scene with charactics by company faction fight, &c. Tho old quarry in the Foil Dhuiv by moonlight. The Montgomery Guards have kindly voienteered their somces Reserved seats are for sale at Stockbridge’s Music Store on Exchange street. PRICES OF ADMISSIONReserved seats in Orchestra, 75 cents; Parquet, 50 cents; Balcony, 35 cents, to be obtained of the members and at the door. Doors open at 6.45; performance commeuces at 7J. ‘"y1_1-3-6-7-0-12-14 CITY UAL L THE HAMPTON Colored Students ! will give one concert In City Hall on Thursday Evening, May 8th, AT 8 O’CLOCK. The Troupe consists of sev.uteen in number. They will confine thcmseives to the Genuine Southern Melodies, and the proceeds will be used for the bene fit or the Hampton Training School for Teachers in Virginia. Is one of the noblest educational institu tions in the country. Tickets with reserved seats for sale atStockbridgo’s music store at 75 and 50 cents, according to location, t»yS__ It THE EVENT OF THE SEASON. MUSIC HALL. One Night Only \ » THURSDAY, MAY 8th. MORFUS BROS’ MINSTRELS. LON, BILLY AND CHARLEY MORRIS, and their monster Company of TWENTY STAR ARTISTS. Minstrelsy a hundred years ahead of the times. No Females, uor acts in White Faces! MINSTRELSY PURE AND UNAL LOYED. All the old favorites and a host of NEW STARS. The Monster Companv in a Grand CHALLENGE PROGRAMME, introducing burlesques, farces, &c. NINE COMEDIANS ! Prices as usual. Reserved seats now ready at Hawes & Cragin’s music store. Carriages may be ordered at 10.20 P. M. Leok out for programmes, posters, &c._ my2dtd RUBINSTEIN GRAND CONCERT — AT — CITY HALL, Friday, May 9th, 1873, at 8 P, M. MR. GRAU has tho honor to announce as above to the citizens of Portland and vicinity the FIRST AND ONLY APPEARANCE OF ANTON RUBINSTEIN, tho greatest living Pianist. HENRY WIENIASKI, the world renowned Violinist, JII.LE. LOUISE LIEBHART, tho celebrated London Soprano, MONS. L. REMBIELIASKI, Accompanist. r’OPXjr.^.R prices. Admission including Reserved Sent, 91.30, sale of which commences at Stockhridgc'R music store on Monday morning, May 5th, at 9 o’clock. Steinway’s Pianos used at all Rubinstein Concerts. myrrltd MUSIC HALL. Two Nights Only! Manager, M. W. HANLEY. The young and beautiful Pantomimo Actress, M’LLE. MARIETTA RAVEL! supported by her powerful NEW YORK COMPANY, will appear in tho above Hall on FRIDAY and SATURDAY EVENINGS, May 9th and 10th. Friday Even in a— “ J artiuc.” SaturdayJEvening— “Wild Cat.” Prices of admission as usual. The sale of seats for M’Ue Itavol’s nights will commence at tho Box Office on Friday morning, May 9. For further par ticulars see bills oi the day. my3-6tH. PRICE WEBBER, Agent. CITY TIA.TJL Fiiday, May 16, 1873, at 8 P. M. GRAM) CONCERT —FOR THE BENEFIT OP THE— Maine General Hospital Fair. —AT WHICH— Miss Annie Louise Cary volunteers her services ami makes her last appear ance In this country previous to her departure for Europe. She will bo assisted by MISS ADA CARY — AND THE— - Heetlioveu Quintette Club of Boston, C. If. ALLEN, 1st Violin. H. HEINDL, Sid Violin. J. C. HI LLALI, 1st Viola. CHAS. KOTPITTN, 2d Vioin and Flute. AVOLF FRIES, Violiucelle. -Contra Basso. Admission, including Reserved Scats, SO cents For salo at Stockbridge’s, Exchange street, Tuesday morning, at 9 o’clock. Doors open at 7_ may Gdtd Old Folks' Concert. Tko Friends>f llie Congress Street Methodist Socl will giro an OLD FOLKS’ CONCERT, (In the Church,) Wednesday Evening, May 17th, Commencing at 7J o’clock. Atthe close °f the Concert Hullod Corn and Milk W1U be served in the Vestry. AdmlBslou ?3ct«; Children 13ct«. wave St __= AUCTION sales. Extra Choice Fruit Trees AT AUCTION! ON WEDNESDAY, May 7th. at 10 o’clock A M at Is Exchaugo Street, we ahall sell a large Mock of Fruit Trees, Extra size iu Fruiting Order. Grown in Mass, j consistiug of the leading varietiv* of Penn, Apiilea, Cberrlea land Plum., Also, Vines and small Fruits. The above is very superior stock. The ground on which they stood is sold to bo built upon. F. O. Bailey A CO., Auctioneer*. my3 dtd By J. S. Bailey & Co., Auctioneer* Teas, Teas, at Auction. ON THURSDAY, May 8th at 3 o’clock P. M., at salesroom 22 Exchange Street, 20 Chests Young Hyson and Oolong Teas J mp3 dtd Teas. Groceties, Ac., at Auction. rrUlURSDAY AFTERNOON, May 8th, 3 P. M., at A salesroom, wo shall sell Teas, Cottce, Sugar Raisins, Currants, Cloves, Pimento, Ginger, Mua-' tard, Sallad Cream, Olive Oil, Cana Peaches Pears and Green Peas, Starch, Colton’s Extracts, Salera tus, Apple Sauce, Soaps, Washing Fluid, Blueing Blacking, Canary Seed, Soap Powders, &c.; also one Counter Seale. myT , Sheriff's Sale, STATE OF MAINE, 1 CUMBEKLANDSS. j TAKEN on Execution and will bo a-.ld at pnblia *° highest bidder, on Thursday, May OM*» *3,at ten o clock in the forenoon, at the sale* F. O Bailey & Co., No. 18 Exchange street, in Portland, County aforesaid, tho following personal property, to wit: A stock nf Millinery and Fancy Goods, together with Store Furniture, Show Cases. Boxes, &c. Dated at Portland, May second, A. D., 1873. „ _ w. II. DRESSER, Dept. Sherifl. F. O. BAILEY Ac CO., Auctioneers. ™.v3 _ dm Furniture at Auction. ON FRIDAY, May 9tli, at 10 o'clock a. m., ws shall sell at House 134 Oxford Struct, the furni ture iu said House consisting of Parlor Suit in B. W. and Green Rent, Center Tabie, Carpets, Sofa, Cham ber Set, Spring Bed, Mattresses, Bedding Toilet Sets, Bedsteads, Extension Table, Oak Dining Chairs, Crockery, Glass and Plated Ware,Cook Stove, together with the entire Kitchen Furniture. F. O. BAILEY A CO., Auctioneer*. my6dtd ASSIGNEE’S SAEE. Cooper Sliop, Stock. Tools, Car riages, 4f., at Auction. ON Saturday.Mny 10th,at 24 o’clock p. m, We shall tell at public auction at the Cooper Shop of C. H. Wright, between Commercial and Fore street, foot of Cotton, the abovo Cooper Shop, a 24 story building about 40 x 30 ft., a large lot of half Bbl and Syntp . Keg-stock, Staves, Hoops and Heads, lot of Manu factured Bbls.Kegs, Grind-stone, Stove, Water Tank, Work-bench, Tools, Flags, Lumber. Ac., also 1 dou ble Traverse Runner Rigging, 1 Sleitih, 1 Jenny Liml, 1 large Cart body. J. W. PARKER, I , , M.M. LOUD, j ‘assignees Dated at Portland. May 3d. 1$?H' WKI0UT mayMtd0, Desirable Prope rly al Gorham YU. lage, to be sold at Auction. PURSUANT to license from Probate Court, will be sold at public auction on SATURDAY, the 10th day of May next, at 2\ o’clock P. M., the valu able Estate known os the “Broad Place.” Said estate consists of about six acres of land, on which are a largo two-story Honso, Bam and ont-bulldlngs. fnut trees, shade trees, Ac., Ac. This 1, a most at tractive location, but five minute, walk fro* Churches, Seminary, public School House, and R. H. Station: and will unquestionably be sold at a bargain. A train on P, & R. R. leaves Portland at 14 P. M.. and one retumB at 4.20 P. M. ESF*Sale to take place on tho premises. JOHN C. CARD, Ex’r ot Will of the late „ . ... Henry Brood. Gorham, April 7, 1873. apr9dlaw3w then dtd* House at Auction. ON MONDAY, Mav 12th, at 12 o'clock, the square 2 story dwelling House, No. 23 Waterville street. It contains twelve tinished roems: has a goo 1 lot t$x 60 feet, bounded on one side by a fifteen foot paseof* way, extending from Waterville to St. Lawrence St. Has a nice dry cellar, well lighted. Terms half cosh, the purchaser to Day $200 at time ot sale. F. O. BAILEY & CO , Audio ■ecn. myO___dtd OIL PAINTINGS AT AUCTION ! SCHUMACHER, BROTHER,S’ Second Grand Annual Sale —AT AUCTION— Of Fine Oil Paintings — AT — LANfASXER HALL, Monday and Tuesday Afternoons and Evenings, May 12th and 13th, at 3 1-2 and 7 1-2 o’clock. Paintings will be on Exhibition from Wednesdm. May 7th, until the day of Sale. F. O. BAILEY A CO., Auctioneers. may5_ dtd Administrator’s Sale of Real Estate at Public Auction. BY' virtue of a license from the non. Js4fe at Probate for Cumberland County, I shall Mil as public auction, on the premises, on Thursday Us twenty-second day of May next at 11 A. M., aft the real estate belonging to the estate of Levi 1. Catee, late of r reeport, in said County deceased. Said real estate consists of about 35 acres of land situated o» the road leading lrom Freeport to South Durham, about 3 miles from Freeport Village, containing maw ing. pasturage, tSic., with good barn standing taavam. Also about three acres of salt marsh near Imri Trues, in said Freeport about one mile Mow Fraa fever8ion of the Widow's dawar In the first described property will be sold at thaamaa time and place. Terms made known at time of sale. EDWARD P. OXNARD, ,, . . Adm’r of Estate of Levi A. Cates. h reeport, April 22, 1873, apr22doaw3w. J. S. BAILEY A CO., Commission Merchants, —aio>— ^lUCTIO^STEEIIS MO. 2'J EXCHANGE STREfc r. Next below Merchants’ Exchange. JOSEPH S. BAILEY, GEO. W. PARKER. References— Mosers. H. J. Libby & oo., and Hon' Charles P. Kimball Pori land, Me.; Messrs. Leonard & Co., and Lee & Shepard. Boston. apllt ABRAMS A BRO„ Aactioucers aad Commission Merchants, give their special attention to selling Beal Estate Furniture and Merchandise of all kinds, Horses Car riages, &c. Advances made on consignments. Reg ular Sales of new and secoud-hand Furniture nt the Auction Rooms every Saturday morning. Commu nications by mail promptly attended to ABRAM* & BROTHER, 125 Federal St., under tho U. S. Hotel. N. B. Money advanced on Watches, Jewelry, Furniture, Clothing, and all goods of valne. apr23 dlf MILLINERY! » _ Mrs. HI. B. Cushman has just received her SPRING STOCK OF MILLINERY, —INCLUDING ALL THE— New Styles and Patterns, which she would invite the Ladies of Portland and vicinity to CALL and EXAMINE. Also a fine Assortment of Fancy Goods, Perfumery, Toilet Articles, &e. Hair Goods! Every Lady in wont of Bair (iudi should and examine my Btock before purcluuing elsewhere. Ladles own Hair and Combings made over in Uic lateBt style at short notice. MRS. M. B. CUSHMAN, Congress, cor. Oak Street. _ cod 1 in Office Desks, Show Cases, Book Cases, B. W. and Pine Ward robes, &c, THE largest assortment in the state, at manufact urers' prices, can bo lound at sales room of, F. O. BAILEY & CO., 18 Exchange Street. my3 __dlw Newbnryport Russets t lOO Bfols. OF very choice Newbnryport Ru»sct Apples, In fine order, landing this day and for Bale by WILLIAM ALLEN, JIL mytkllw Notice. T. B. WINIOt, retires from our firm ftciu and after this date. A. WESTON * CO. Portland, Feb. 6th. 1873. zuySdiw

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