Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 9, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 9, 1873 Page 3
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THEPRESS. FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 9, 1878 the press Maybe obtained at the Periodical Depots of Fes senden Bros., Marquis, Robinson, Brnnell & Co.‘ Andrews, Went worth, Glendenniug Moses, Hender son, and Chisholm Bros., on all trains that run out of the ity. At Biddeford, of Pillsbury. At Saco of L, Hodgdon. At Waterville, of J. S. Carter. At Gorham, of News Agent. At Bath, of J. O. Shaw. At Lewiston, of French Bros. At Kennebunk, of C. E. Miller._ CITY AND VICINITY. New AdrertiwinenU Ta-Dsy. AUCTION COLUMN. Valuable Lot of Land—F. O. Bailey & Co. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Music Hall—Ilealy & Cohan’s Hlberniana. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Pawnbroker Sale—Abrams & Bro. Bonds—Win. E. Wood. For Sale or to Let—F. G. Patterson. My Stock—M. G. Palmer. To Let—Tenement. Booms To Let. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. Adamson’s Botanic Cough Balsam. Refrigerators—Nutter Bros. A Co. Vaees and Bouquet Holders—Nut tor Bros. & Co. Stated Meetings. CITY GOVERNMENT. The Board of Mayor and Aldermen meets the first Monday evening of each month. The Common Council meets tho second Monday evening of each month. The School Committee meet the fourth Monday eve ning of each month. MASONIC At Masonic Hall, No. 95 Exchange Street. YORK RITE8. Blue Lodges—Ancient Land-Mark, first Wednes day: Portland, second Wednesday; Atlantic, third Wednesday. Chapters—Greenlcaf R. A. C., first Monday; Mt. Veruon, H*A. C., third Monday. ! Council—Portland C. It. & S. Masters, second Monday. Commanoeries of K. T.—Portland, fourth Mon day: St. Albans, second Thursday. Grand Bodies—Grand Lodge, first Tuesday in May; Grand Chapter, first Tuesday evening in May; Grand Council, Wednesday 3 r. m.; Grand Cora mandery, Wednesday evening. ANCIENT ACCEPTED 8COTTI8n RITES. Lodge—Yates Grand Lodge of Perfection, first Friday. Council—Portland Oouncil P. of J., second Fri day. Chapter—Dunlap Chapter Rose Croix de H., third Friday. Consistory—Maine Consistory, S. P. R. S., fourth Friday in Maich, Juno, September and December. I. O. O. F. At Odd Fellows' Hall, No. 88 Exchange Street. Lodges—Maine, on Monday evenings; Ancient Brothers, on Thursday evenings; Ligonia, on Friday evenings; Beacon, on Tuesday evenings; Ivy, D., of It., second and fourth Saturday. Encampments—Machigonne, first and third Wed nesdays ; Eastern Star, second and fourth Wednes days; Portland, first and third Saturdays. Relief association—Every third Tuesday in the month. TEMPLARS OF HONOR. At Templars’ Hall, No. 100 Exchange Street. Council—Maine, first and third Mondays in each month. Temple—Forest City, No. 1 every Wednesday evening. Maine Charitable Mechanic Association— Corner of Congress and Casco streets. First Thurs day in each month. Young Men’s Christian Association- Corner Congress and Casco streets. Every evening. Portland Fraternity—No. 353J Congress street. Every evening. Knights of Pythias—Bramhall Lodge, No. 3, Thursday evenings; Munjoy Lodge, No. 6, Wednes tay evenings. At their Hall. Clapp's Block, Market (Square. Portland Army and Navy Union- Corner Congress and Brown streets. First Tuesday in each month. Sons of Temperance—Portland Division, No. 95; Sons’ of Temperance Hall. Friday evening. Independent Order of Good Templars—Ar cana, Monday; Mission, Wednesday;—in Williams’ block, Congress street. Mystic, Thursday; Atlantic, Saturday;—at Sons’ ot Temperance Hall, Congress street. Iron Clad, Thursday, at West End; Pocahon tas, Thursday, at Arcana Hall. Portland Typographical Union, No. 75—Cor ner Congress and Casco streets. Second Saturday in each month. Payson Literary Society.—Meetings every Monday evening, Brown’s Block, cor. Brown and Congress streets, at 7J o’clock. Bosworth Post G. A. R.—Meetings every FrWay evening in Mechanics’ Hall, corner of Congress and Casco streets. United Ufa lea Circuit Court. before judge fox. Thursday.—The jury in the case of the indictment against John Maley being unable to agree, the Dis trict Attorney entered a nol. pros. Justice Clifford attended Judge Fox at this session. District Attorney Webb announced to the Court the decease of Chief Justice Chase, and in eloquent terms pronounced an eulogium upon the learning, ability and character ot the deceased. Justice Clifford responded in a feeling and appro priate manner, in which, from long association with — t hti Chief Justice,~Tie' could from close observation bear cordial though melancholy testimony to the em inent ability and sterling uprightness of his late as sociate, and expressed the opinion that it would be very difficult If possible,for the President to appoint a successor who in all respects could supply the loss occasioned by his death. The Court thereupon ad journed until the following day. Superior Court. MAY TERM, 8YMONDS. J., PRESIDING. Thursday.—The following are the traverse Juries as empanneiled: First traverse jury—Isaac S. Brown, foreman,Pow nal; Wm. S. Alexander, Harpswell; Moses G. Blake, Falmouth; Arthur Dyer, Scarborough; Nelson B. Elliott, Faimouth: Edwin B. Grant, Freeport; Eben T. Harmon, Deering; Thomas C. Hawkes, Wind ham: Edward Huston, Windham; George W. HalJ, Naples; David C. Jillson, Otisfleld; George F. Jor dan, Raymond. Second traverse jury—Wm. N. Richards, foreman, Yarmouth; Israel H. Kemp, Gorham; Reucl Morrill, Cumberland; Joseph Morton, Baldwin; Oliver M. Pike, Sebago; Ass W. Pratt, Westbrook; Charles B. Rogers. Portland: Henry Smith, Bridgton; William Sposedo, Casco, Charles S. Sweetsir, No. Yarmouth; Winthrop True, New Gloucester; I. S. Webb, Bridg ton. Supernumeraries—John Randall, Portland; Jas. P. Weeinan, Brunswick; John W. Wilson, Deering; John W. Swelt, Portland; CullenC. Chapman, Port and. State vs. Inhobitants of Harpswe 11. Indicted for maintaining a bad road. The case was tried at the May term, 1S72, and respondents found guilty. A motion for a new trial was made and denied. The case came up at this term on motion of the County Attorney tor sentence. The respondents say they have expended over one thousand dollars upon the road and it is now in good condition. The complain ants deny that tho road is safe and convenient for travelers, and upon this point evidence was intro duced. Case postponed for argument. Fox, Ass’t Co. Attorney. Reed for defendants. Thomas H. Weston vs. Williom Davis et al. Re plevin ol a horse. Opened to second jury- On trial. Strout & Gage for plaintiff. Cobb & Ray—Howard & Cleaves for defendants. ^ Brief Joltings. An Irish servant girl recently imported hy an up town family, who when hired, declared she understood fully her duties, was sent a few days after to purchaso a feather duster and re turned with a pepper box. Commercial street yesterday, reveled in clouds of dust. The extraordinary dry weather we arc now experiencing, should make people careful of fire. Rev. Mr. Wright, of St. Lawrence Street Church, will preach at the Allen Mission Chap el next Sunday morning. A spark from an engine set fire to the Port land and Rochester bridge Wednesday, and a tie was burned off before it wae discovered. . ■** There was no business before the Municipal Court yesterday. The Springfield City Guard wiil visit Port land this Summer. Tho hearing before the County Commission ers on the question of damages in reference to the Boston & Maine railroad, has been post poned until the 30tli inst. Officer Stover arrested a man yesterday after i noon for getting drunk and smashing furniture in a house on Summer street. Deputy Williams and officer York arrested a man named John H. Hart yesterday, for get ting drunk and beating an organ grinder. They ought to have considered his temptation. It will be remembered that some time ago the County Commissioners were petitioned for a county-way in Falmouth and the citizens not being satisfied with the award of damages, a jury was drawn who assessed the damages at about double the amount awarded by tho Com missioners, say some §3,500. The Commis sioners havo decided therefore not to grant the petition for the way. Judge Clifford contemplates paying a visit to California the coming season. As he was was the originator of the treaty of acquisition he feels much curiosity to see tho State. It is said that tho defence in Wagner’s caso will attempt to prove an alibi. Elijah Tipton, Esq., publisher of the Bath Times, donates all printing and advertising for the Bath Fair, now in progress in aid of the Maine General Hospital Fair. r» The grand jury will report this morning at ten o’clock. Prisoners will be arraigned at the coming in of Court in the afternoon. Morris Brothers drew a good audieuce to their pleasing entertainment at Music Hall last evening. Mr. J. F. Libby, the well-known and popular livery stable keeper, l.as bought the Preble House stables. He purposes running both ■tables. During the month of April 53 vessels passed through the draw at Vaughan’s bridge. Two little children were picked up by the police on the streets yosterday. One was un able to tell his name, and the other didn’t know where she lived. The homo of the girl was ascertained by asking her where she bought her candy. Rubienstein.—The reduction of the price of seats at the Rubinstein Concert will undoubt edly ensuro to the shaggy Maestro a full house this evening. The programme selected is a su perb one, embracing the finest of morceaux from the great masters. It has been well said that Rubinstein makes of his instrument an orchestra. It is no longer the stringed box of the boudoir, but the loosened voice of many instruments. He indulges in no “piano pyro technics” but there is a Titanic grandeur about the man, a disdain of all elegancies and pretti nesses which makes other piano forte playing seem tame and insipid. The violin playing of Wieniawski shows a tender grace which few living players have learned to express. Withal he is a capable and brilliant artist of the most thorough training and of exquisite finish of style. Miss Louise Liebhard is spoken of as a so prano of undoubted excellence. We append the programme: PART I. a Overture, “Egmont,” Beethoven. 1 o Rondo, Mozart e Gigue, Handel. d Wedding March, “Midsummer Night Dream,” Mendelssohn. Anton Rubinstein. 2 Aria, “Angels ever bright and fair,” Handel Mile. Louise Liebhart. 3 Fantasie, Faust,” Wieniawski. Henri Wieniawski. PART II. _. a Nocturne, f‘e 4 b Erl , Liszt, c Turl t nwthoven.. Anton Rubinstein. ■ (I Robin Adair, Kuckcn. 0 b Ruck Ruck, Mile. Louise Liebhart. - a Legende, Wieniawski. b Airs Russes, Henri Wieniawski. a Ballade, 7 b Berceuso, Chopin, c Polonaise, Anton Rubinstein. Portland Water Company.—A majority of the bond holders of the Portland Water Company under the first mortgage met at the company’s office on Plum street yestecday morning and received from the company an exhibit of their affairs. In accordance with a request of the company a committee was ap pointed consistiug of Mr. Althrop of Boston, Burhham of Saco, and Mr. Fuller of Taunton, to make such further examination as they mtgat desire and report at an adjourned mret ing to be held at the office of Head & Perkins in Boston, May 21st. The bond-holders expressed the opinion that they believed the city would meet the applica tion of the company for additional aid in tho spirit oflibcrality|considering that the capital for the construction of the works was furnished by parties outside of the State, and vote sach a subsidy as should be a fair compensation for the water supplied to the city. Hon, Israel Washburn, Jr., one of the Trus tees, spoke of the advantage the company had been to the city and of the promising future of Portland, and Hon. W. W. Thomas also refer red te the growth of Portland, of the great ne cessity the works had become to the city,of the introduction by him of the water into the ma jority of the dwellings owned by him, and that he was prepared to put the pipes into as many more. The meeting adjourned about 3 p. m. Among the bond-holders present was Mr. T. H. Perkins of Boston, who represented bond holders to rhe amount of 8200,000. Art Exhibition.—The art exhibition at Lan caster Hall continues to attract many visitors. The display is a fine one, the arrangement of the pictures adding much to the effect. It is to be hoped that our citizens will show a due ap preciation of the efforts of the artists who con tribute, and so encourage similar exhibitions. Portland ought to be able to support an annual art sale. During the remainder of the week the hall will bo open day and evening, The effect when the hall is lighted is very fine, and will undoubtedly add to the number of visitors. Many of the pictures are worthy of particu lar mention. Among these is a White Moun tain scene by Harry Brown, in which that most difficult of all colors white, is managed with rare ability. A view of Portland Light in win ter, by the same artist, possesses the fine charm of all his marines. Enneking of Boston, con tributes two lake scenes, one in Switzerland, the other in the Adirondacks, which are masterly in their treatment His “Winter on Nepon set” evinces a treatmentof sky and cloud which is very fine. H. G. Hewes has a cold, foggy marsh scene which it makes one shiver to stand before, It is intense in its realism. Higgins, in his Wolfboro’ landscape, exhibits some cloud painting that is really admirable. Holmes of Gardiner, shows a curious gray picture, which is remarkable for its absence of positive tints. Webber of Gardiner, has several of his charac teristic, nature-loving pieces. There are many other paintings on exhibition that we should like to mention if we had time. As it is, we advise onr readers to go and see for themselves. Chinese Curiosities at Senter’s.—It will be remembered that in 1871 a French naval force punished the Coreans for their persecu tions of Christians. On the part of the United States they were chastised again the same year, in hopes of whipping them into good behavior towards foreigners, and lead to make peaceful negotiations for the benefit of shipwrecked sea men. In the French account it is stated that some Coreans who rushed out against the sol diers were clad in armor.of helmets and breast plates and stood the fire of the troops without damage. Some cannon found at Kanghoa were breech loaders of Chinese make. J. W. North of Portland,an officer on board the Colo rado, in the expedition, brought home a sample of the breech loading bullet proof cap and coat of twenty thicknesses of India cotton and a match lock and sword. They are geneously appropriated for the Natural History, but left at W. Senter’s for a few days inspection. Forest City Pare.—Mr. George H. Bailey has associated with himself in leasing Forest City Park, Horace C. Willis of Mystic Park, Boston. They will offer $2,500 in purses, com mencing June 10th, and continuing to the 15th. They propose to make the time specified a grand gala time for trotting. On Saturday the entire proceeds of the gate will bo devoted to the Hospital Fair. The committee in charge of the Fair will en that day offer a superior wagon for a first premium and a superb har ness, for a second premium. As this season of trotting will take place during the progress of the Hospital Fair, it is very reasonably expect ed that the Park will entertain crowds of peo ple. _ Marietta Ravel.—The favorite pantomim ic artist, Marietta Ravel,- supported by a pow erful New York company, begins an engage ment at Music Hall this evening. The sale of seats begins at the box office this morning. The play presented this evening will be the very popular one of “Jartine,” in which Miss Ravel assumes so many roles. The play and the actress are so well known here that it-is scarcely necessary to more than call atten tion. __ How to Stop Rumsellino in this City.— Discharge every one arrested for drunkenness upon their testimony convicting the one who sold them rum; offer a reward of twenty-five dollars to any person who will give evidence convicting any person of rnm selling; let the rewards bo paid by the fines, or by the city or from a fund raised by subscription. How many, think you, would dare sell, with such a reward offered for their conviction? p. The LiLLiPUTiANs^-^The wonderful fairy sisters continue to draw good houses, their grace and vivacity proviug an unfailing attrac tion. Indeed the more one contemplates them the more the wonder grows that such mites can be fcuud anywhere out of fable land. They give entertainments every afternoon and eve ning during the remainder of the week. "t . Boston & Maine Extension.—Work on the Boston and Maine cutting at the foot of Park street is progressing slowly. This hard ledge is with a single exception the only blasting that will need to be done before the extension reach es the depot on Maplo street. The exception consists of but a slight cutting. It is expected that all the blasting will be finished by the first of July. __ Personal.—We are again under special obli gations to Stephen Berry, esq., for the model reports of the Masonic meetings the past few days. The press of the State generally are un der many obligations to Mr. Berry who is uni formly courteous, prompt and accurate. Tableaux op Erin.—The famous tableaux of Erin and celebrated Hibernian comedy com pany give entertainments at Music Hall on the 21st and 22d inst. Mr. John M. Burke, the original Dublin Dan, Misses Annie F. Irish and Nellie Burns and many favorites will appear. masonic. The Graud Lodge met at 9 o’clock Thursday morning. Chapters were granted to Shepherd's River Lodge at Brownfield, Naskeag Lodge at Brook lin, Composite Lodge at La Grange, Caribou Lodge at Lyndon. Dirigo Lodge was permitted to remove to Week’s Mills, and Horeb Lodge to Lincoln vil lage. DeGray Lodge at Dexter was permitted to surrender its dispensation. The Grand Officers were installed,the follow lowing appointments being made: „ -A- D. Knight of Hallowell, Corresponding Grand Secretary. DISTRICT DEPUTY GRAND MASTERS. 1st district, John B. Trafton of Fort Fair field. 2d district, Wm H. Hunter of Lubec. 3d “ Henry R. Taylor of Machias. 4th “ James M. Nevens of Bucksport. 5th “ Daniel Dolloff, Jr. of Dexter. Cth •“ A. B. Marston of Bangor. 7th “ S. S. Coller of Unity. 8tli “ Geo. E. Wight of Belfast. 9th “ Rotheus E. Paine of Camden. 10th “ Geo. B. Sawyer of Wiscasset. 11th “ Wm. B. Lapham of Augusta. 12th “ Moses S. Mayhew of Mt. Vernon. 13th “ W. R. G. Estes of Skowhegan. 14th “ Joseph M. Hayes of Bath. 15th “ Francis T. Faulkner of Turner. 16th “ Howard D. Smith of Norway. 17th “ Geo. E. Taylor of Portland. 18th “ Isaiah S. Webb of No. Bridgton. 19th “ Charles E. Weld of West Buxton. GRAND CHAPLAIN’S. Rev. Messrs. C. C. Mason of Capo Elizabeth, Chas. C. Vinal of Kennebunk, Chas. G. Porter of Bangor, Wm. E. Gibbs of Portland, Edwin W. Murray of Calais, Sylvanus Hayward of South Berwick, D. P. Thompson of China. Caleb Fuller of Hallowell, W. Woodbury of Skowhegan. Charles I. Collamoro of Bangor, Grand Mar shal. A. M. Wetbcrbee of Warren, Senior Grand Deacon. B. F. Andrews ot Portland, Junior Grand Deacon. Joseph W. Clapp of Augusta, Grand Stew ard. 8. J. Chadbournc of East Dixmont, Grand Steward. Geo. L. Swett of Portland, Graud Steward. E. W. Morion of Kennebunk, Grand Stew ard. J. W. Toward of Augusta, Grand Sword Bearer William Tucker of Skowhegan,Graud Stand ard Bearer. Freeman H. Curtis of Orland, Grand Pursui vant, Isaac G. Chase of Lewiston, Grand Pursui vane. T. J. Murray of Portland, Grand Lecturer. C. O. Files of Portland, Grand Orgauist. Warren Phillips of Portland, Grand Tyler. At one o’clock the Grand Lodge closed. Order of Hich Priesthood.—The follow ing officers were elected: Olliver Gerrish of Portland, President. Freeman Bradford of Portland. Senior Vice President. •Tosiah H. Drummond of Portland, Junior Vice President. Rev. Sylvanus Hayward of South Berwick Chaplain. Moses Dodge of Portland, Treasurer. Stephen Berry of Portland, Recorder. Edward P. Burnham of Saco, M. of C. Warren Phillips of Portland, C. Levi A. Gray of Portland, Steward. David Cargill of Augusta, Warder. Hampton Colored Students.—City Hall was well filled last evening. with an !, audience that represented our better class of citizens, to listen to the sweet songs of these children of the south. And it is extremely doubtful if any school in the country can produce from among its pupils seventeen young ladies and gentle men, white or colored, who can give as good satisfaction to an audience. The second soDg on the list put the audience in good humor, and song after song was encored. Indeed the hearty encores given drew out quite a number of very fine songs not on the bill. Many of the pieces were rendered with an unction that was invig orating. These students were so finely disci plined that they require no instrument to give them the key at the start. They exhibit the most perfect harmony. The soft, the full, the ringing, the heavy, blended in tones of such ex quisite symphony that every word uttered rang out distinct, and fell upon the ear in delightful strains. Ex-Mayor Kingsbury introduced Gen. Arm strong, President of the Hampton Institute, who gave a brief statement of the condition and requirements of the school. The purpose of the school is to educate the colored youih of Virginia and North Carolina sufficiently to enable them to pursue the avocation of teachers One good point he made when he said “is it not better economy to pay $210 for a two years’ course for one of these students and then send them out on a life mission of teaching the blacks at no further expense to you.than it is to send a whit8 teacher from the North at an ex pense of $500 a year?’’ The Institute obliges the studeuts to work and help earn their board. They do not ask for charity but appeal to Christian duty. City Affair*. At a meeting of the Board of Aldermen yes terday afternoon it was voted to issue bonds of the city to the amount of $50,000 for the Port land and Ogdensburg, the Board having become satisfied that amount had been expended in work done and materials furnished since the last issue of bonds by the city. Petition of Patrick O’Neil for permission to build a wooden house on the comer of Dan forth and Walnut streets was referred; also pe tition of Solomon Schryver as pawn-broker. Fire.—The alarm at half past 2 o’clock this morning was occasioned by fire being discover ed in the Plaster Mill of Knight & Whidden, on West Commercial street. The amount of damage is unknown. It is supposed the fire caught around the boiler. A Rumor.—The quid nunc’s have it, that Mr. Francis Chase has resigned his position of •uperintendent of the Portland,Saco and Ports mouth Railroad and that the company will of fer the position left vacant by Mr. Chase to Paysou Tucker Esq., Agent of the Boston and Maine. ■ MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. “All’s well that ends well.” Adamson’s Botanic Cough Balsam begins well and ends well in curing coughs, colds and lung com plaints every time. If you want a good Refrigerator, call at Nutter Bros. & Co.,29 Market Square. may9-tf Burleigh, 89 Middle street, sells more cloth ing than any other party in Maine. To-Day at 10 a. m., F. O. Bailey & Co., will sell the furniture in house 131 Oxford street, consistiag of one parlor suit in green rept, car pets, centre tables, &c. At 3 p. m., a good assortment of shrubs, as may be seen in our advertising column. Novelty.—“A. H. Coe,” has tho greatest novelty yet, for a hat. It is three combined. A light, and black silk, and one for rainy weather—and very light weight. Also rafts of other new styles. may8-3t Vases and Bouquet Holders for Cemeteries and Public Gardens. Send for price list. Nutter Bros. & Co., 29 Market Square, Port lead. may9-tf Twenty-five, thousand dollars worth of Gents’ Furnishing Goods very cheap. Whole sale and retail. J. Burleigh, 89 Middle street. Just Received.—A large assortment of choice teas, Oolong and Japan, which I shall sell very cheap. Call at the Chinaman’s Tea Store, No. 333 Congress street. mvStf The largest stock of Clothing n Portland is at Burleigh’s, 89 Middle street. Dr. Crank who has made so many wonder ful cures of cases supposed to be incurable, will be at the Preble House every Thursday, Friday and Saturday for the present. All should see him. __apr28-tf The finest stock of Clothing is at Burleigh’s, 89 Middle street ilHNOB TELEGRAMS. Horace F. Clark has been re-elected Presi dent of the Lake Shore & Michigan Southern Railroad. The net earnings of the road in 1872 are reported at $5,752,103. -7S® Supreme Court of California has affirm derer o]f A^Tn.ta£ain8t Johu Devine, the rnur to-day unless the Pmp' and be wil> be banScd to oay unless tho Governor interferes. versary of'his ^ttleme^t YT' versalist Society of New York Wednesday UHe received a present of $10,000. eunesaay. A Temperance State Allianc„ :a , . in Maryland. ® 18 to ba formed Wibur’s livery stable, the Citv H„toi r , Athenaeum and several tenement houses burned at Taunton, Mass., Wednesdayniahi° Loss $100,000. y n'Kht Since January 1st 26,895 Germans have arrii. ed at Castle Garden. 1Y" Hon. Peter Balen of Plainfield, N. J., j,as been elected President of American and’ For eign Bible Society. The Will of Francis Warden, the late foreign partner of A. T. Sewart, has been admitted to probate. His estate is said to be worth two millions. The Connecticut Legislature has adjourned for five days. BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE. Maine Man Missing. Providence, E. I., May 8.—Fred L. Watts, mate of the schooner Leander, of St. George, Me., at Warren, is missing, having probably fallen overboard while paying out the anchor chain. MASSACHUSETTS. *4 Liquor Law in Boston. Boston, May 8.—The State constables are about the city to-day with notifications suited to the different grades of liquor dealers. Wholesalers are let alone. Bar rooms are no tified to close at once, on pain of prosecution. Ale dealers, wholesale and retail, are warned against selling “over the bar.” Eating-house keepers are asked what they sell; if the answer is ale, porter and cider, the caution against giv ing their customers anything stronger is im pressed upon them. The hotels manifest a dis position to take no notice whatever of the edict, the small detlers only vary their form of ans wering thirsty callers. The principal dealers hold meetings to-night aud it is reported a proposition will be carried to send their stock out of the State and sus pend manufacturing. Tax Bill-Fatal Shot. The bill making the amount of income ex empt from State taxation $1500 instead of $1000 as the law now stands, has passed the House by a vote of 137 to 13. An amendment to abol ish income tax was entirely defeated by a vea and nay vote of 78 to 93. Thos. Mahan, who was shot by F. H. Shaida last Saturday is past hope of recovery and Sha dia is held in $2500 for examination. Death of Hon. Oakes Ames, North Easton, May 8.—Hon. Oakes Ames died at liis residence in North Easton at 9.33 this evening. His disease was appoplexy, com plicated with pneumonia. He died very easily, passing away without a strugglo in the pres ence of his wife, his three sons, his daughter, Mrs. H. French and her husband, Mrs. O. A. Ames, his grand daughter, Mrs. Maria H. Ames, his sister, Mrs. S. A. Witherell. his brother, the Hon. Oliver Ames, and nephew, Hon. Fred L Ames, and Dr. Geo. B. Cogs well, his family physician, who has scarcely left his side day or night since ho was taken sick. The funeral will take place from his late residence in North Easton on Sunday,11th inst. A train will leave the Old Colony depot in Bos ton, giving his numerous friends an opportuni ty to attend the funeral and return to Boston after the services. Mr. Ames was 69 years 3 months and 18 days. He has been suffering from diabetes for nearly three years, but by a strict attention to diet has been able to keep that disease in check. On Monday night, April 28th, he had an attack of indigestion but attended to his duties in Boston on Tuesday and Wednesday of last week. On Thursday he remained at home, occasionally visiting his office in North Easton. Thursday evening he was seized with inflammation of the diaphragm, and through the night he suffered intense pain, obiaining no sleep. Friday ho obtained a little easy sleeping while in a sitting posture. Ho passed the whole of Friday night sitting in his chair. Saturday he was more comfortable; Sunday he remained about the same, slept well through the night, and Monday his pulse, temperature of the body and rapid respiration all indicated a rapid return to his usual health. He remaiued very comfortable up to about 5.30 p. m., when he was seized with apoplexy, resulting in a complete paralysis of the right half of the body. At the same time there were slight indications of pulse monia in the lower lobe of the left lung, which extended over both lungs. Mr. Ames remained partially conscious at intervals up to noon Wednesday, from which time he has remained perfectly unconscious up to the time of his death. Thus has passed away an other good man, a man respected and beloved by all who knew him—a man whose life is a national one—and the time will come when the whole American continent will recognize the late Hon. Oakes Ames as one of its greatest benefactors. NEW YORK. Chief Justice Chase. New York, May 8 —Business at the new court house was generally suspended to-day owing to the adjournment of nearly all branch es of the Supreme Court and Common Pleas out of respect to the memory of Chief Justice Chase. A large number of the friends of Mr. Chase called to-day at Mr. Hoyt’s to see his body. Despatches have been received from Gen. Sherman, Ex-Secretary of the Navy Gid eon Wells, and other prominent persons saying that they will be present at the funeral on Sat urday. The face of the late Chief Justice retains a natural appearance and there is no token of acute suffering. The following gen tlemen have been chosen to act as pall bearers: Gen, Sherman, John M. Evarts, Hamilton Fish, Gen. Itwin, Gen. McDowell, Hiram Bar ney, Gideon Wells, Charles O’Connor, William Cullen Bryant and Caleb Cushing. It is un derstood that Mr. Chase left an estate of $50, 000 to $200,000. In a will made about two \ ears ago he bequeathed a considerable sura to Dartmouth College and to a University for col ored people at Worthington, Ohio. It is not known however whether the terms of the will have been changed by a codicil. No action has yet been taken by the government relating to the death of the late Chief Justice. It is thought that immediately upon the return of the President there will be ameeting of the Cab inet to take proper action. The remains of Chief Justice Chase will be in St. George’s Church this city, from 8 a. m., to 1 p. m., Saturday. At 3 o’clock the same afternoon, the funeral services will take place. The remains will reach Washington Sunday morning, and will lie in state at the residence of Senator Sprague during Sunday. On Mon day they will lie in the Metropolitan M. E. Church. A service will be held the same after noon, after which the interment will take place. American Bible Society. At the annual meeting of the American Bi ble Society held this morning, the reribrt of the Treasurer was presented. It shows the receipts for the year to bo $669,607, including $354,067 for publications, $39,670 from rents, $139,454 from legacies, $25,897 from donations, and $10, 516 from sundry items. The payment for gen eral purposes were $656,419, and the balance in the treasury April 1st, $18,789. Mnyor Havcmeyer Sustained. There was a large crowd at City Hall this af ternoon awaiting the announcement of the Mayor’s nominations. The Board of Aldermen took up the nominations made by the Mayor last Monday and confirmed them all, the vote in several cases being unamimous. The nomi nations of Charles F. Chandler and Stephen Smith for Health Commissioners, and Henry Clausser for Aldermen were also confirmed. It is positively stated that Hugh Gardiner will be nominated for Police Commissioner, and that George W. Mattsell will be made Superintend ent of Police in place of Kelso. Mr. Rowon and James Kelley are reported to have been selected by the Mayor for Commissioners of Charities. Blcakely Convicted. The trial of Robert P. Bleakley for the mur der of his neice, Mary Ann Foley, alias Maud Merrill, was concluded to-day. The jury after an absence of two hours rendered a verdict of murder in the second degree, and the prisoner is sentenced to State Prison for life The Strikes. The stkike of she horse-shoers employed by railroad and stage lines, has extended to most of the companies. The 8th, 3d, 6th and 7th Avenue lines have employed non-society men. The Crispins threaten to strike in sixteen shops which have just been classified, unless an ad vance of wages is conceded. The lady Crispins, of whom there are large numbers, will strike next week. The Crispins in Brooklyn will strike to-morrow. New York Legislation. Albany, May 8.—Much excitement was caused in the New York Assembly delegation this morning, by the alleged discovery that the bill concerning local improvements in that city, passed by the House last night, gives the Com missioner of Public Works unlimited power over the bills for past as well as future work. Various Matters. The Comptroller received bids to-day for $1, 045J100 city stocks at prices ranging from 101 to Gen. McClellan sent a communication to the department of docks this afternoon, resigning his position as chief engineer. The Chamber of Commerce will hold a spec ial meeting to-morrow to take appropriate ac tion respecting the decease of Mr. Chase. #Don Passos, one ot the Stokes counsel, re ceived a letter to-day threatening him with the direst evils if he persisted in carrying the case of his client to the Court of Appeals. The auniversary of the American and For eign and Christian Union was held to-dav. The Treasurer’s report shows the receipts the fast year to be $135,430, and the disbursements 119,633. Stokes is to be brought before the Superior Court general term. Monday next to be sen tenced. meeting of the American medical Society. St. Louis, May 8.—The American Medical Society requested the United States Education al Bureau to so extend the scope of its inquiry as to include vital diseases and mortuary sta tistics in relation to meteorological and geologi cal influence, and to disseminate the informa tion so collected through the eountry. The con vention also recommended holding an interna tional medical congress at the time of the cen tennial celebration of American Independence, for the adoption of a uniform classification and a nomenclature of diseases. Detroit was se lected as the place of the next annual meeting and the date fixed the 1st Tuesday in June in stead of May as heretofore. Adjourned. From the Lava Beds. San Fkancisco, May 8.—A dispatch from Portland states that the rumors about the con duct and attitude of the Indians in Eastern Or egon are conflicting. Ocheo, chief of the Snake Piutes, says he will remove his people from the vicinity of the lava beds, and that none of them shall give aid to the Modocs. The heads of chief Jno. Schouchin and several otter fallen Modocs have been forwarded to the military headquarters hero. Woman Suffrage ia Court. St. Louis, May 8.—The Supreme Court to

day afHrmed the decision of the lower court in the case of Virginia L. Minor against K. Hup persett, for refusing to register her as a voter last fall. The court holds that women are not voters either under the constitution of Missouri or the 14th amendment to the Federal constitu The case will be appealed to the United States Supreme Court. WASHINGTON., Tribute to Chief Justice Chase. Washington, May 8.—Secretary Richard son will to-morrow issue an order paying a tribute of respect to the memory of the late Chief Justice in which the Secretary will al lude to the past services of the deceased as head of the Treasury Department. Secretary Rich ardson will direct that department to be closed Saturday next, and that the building be draped in mourning for the space of thirty days. Troops for the South. There are several regiments of infantry and a regiment of eavalary in the South, stationed in such proximity to New Orleans that should a formidable outbreak occur, necessitating the presence of more troops than Gen. Emory'' has now conveniently located, their services could be had iu a few hours. The Boll of Honor. Both John B. Hawley of Illinois and Jo seph K. Hawley of Connecticut have sometime since covered their back pay in the United States treasury, and also J. 41. Buck of Wis consin. A Bogus Dispatch. There is official authority for denying au thenticity of the dispatch published to-day,dat ed New Orleaus, May 7th,I purporting to be from Gen. Sherman to Gov. Kellogg of Louisi ana. The Union Pacific Dues. Attorney General Williams has decided that the government has the right to retain one-half of the compensation to the Union Pacific Rail road Company for the government transporta tion by the company over the Missouri river at Omaha. Louisiana Affairs. A telegram has been received from Governor Kellogg of Louisiana, addressed to the Presi dent, givin" the details of the situation in Louisiana. They do not differ materially from the reports already published to-day. A con sultation was held at tue War Department this morning, there being present Gen. Sherman, Acting Sec’y of War Robeson, Attorney Gen. Williams and Senator West of Louisiana, the subject beiug the condition of affairs in Louisi ana. It was decided to instruct Gen. Emory that he should call for whatever troop3 were necessary to enforce the laws and preserve the public peace, but that that officer will not oth erwise interfere excepting in assisting the prop er authorities iu carrying out the processes of the courts. The Civil War in Louisiana. 'Reinforcement* Sent Forward. Nnw Orleans, May 7.—Forty-one horses and thirty men of the Kellogg party,with arms and accoutrements, left at 7 o’clock this even ing by Morgan’s Texas railroad for the Teche country. Skirmishing at St. Martinsville. New Iberia, La., Mas 7.—Courriers arriving from St. Murtinsville this evening report skirm ishing all day, with no serious results so far. Badger came out of town this evening with his Napoleon twelve pounder and about twenty five men. After firing a few rounds he was compelled to beat a hasty retreat, large bodies of citizens beiLg on all sides and rapidly clos ing in on him. The citizens are in excellent spirits and want for nothing. Wagons are coming with supplies from all points and a longdistance. lie Blanche can capture the town at any time he feels so disposed, but his object is rather to check the Kellogg govern ment than to have any blood shed.° Several Metropolitians deserted to-day. A laree num ber of the citizens are ready to move when called upon. a Later.— Latestjadvices from St. Martinsville report the situation unchanged. During the skirmish yesterday afternoon, a youn» lady aged sixteen was wounded in the neck, "and a man shot in the arm. It appears that the po lice fired on some houses thinking there were some armed men within. Badger’s position is considered precarious and his retreat may be expected at any lime. The Mayor of the town has been imprisoned for high treason. The number of Metropolitians wounded is less than heretofore reported. People here are less eu cited to day but firm. They all look for start ling news. Some white men were heard urg ing negroes to take up arms yesterday, and one of them threatened to buck and gag one of our best citizens for discountenancing such a pro ceeding. The project, however, has fail ed. So far as the negroes are concerned they say it is not their fight. The President Offers a Suggestion. New Orleans, May 8.—The following was received yesterday: Washington. May 7, 1873. To W. P. Kellogg, Governor of Louisiana. The President directs me to say to you that he deprecates an aggressive policy, and that the United States troops are not to be used ex cept in an emergency. The officer in charge of the department in which Louisiana is included has been sent full instructions in regard to the course the President desires him to pursue. You will therefore take no action which would require the sanction of the President, without orders from headquarters. W. T. Sherman, General. The Attempt to Shoot Gov. Kellogg. At an interview last night, Gov. Kellogg gave an account of the attempt to shoot him. On coming down the steps of Whitney’s of fice he met a mau, apparently much excited, who asked him if his name was Kellogg. On replying affirmatively, the man who was aged and of large statute, used harsh language; a crowd of loughs gathered at a little distance ; and as Kellogg got into his carriage, some per son, a short distance off, shook his fist at him. The carriage then sjarted and as it turned the corner Gov. Kellogg felt a shot pass by his neck, which did not hit him however. lie did not know who the person was that fired the shot. New York, May 8.—A special despatch from New Orleans says a bystander reports that the shooting at Kellogg was done by a boy aged sixteen. Another eye witness states that the shot was fired by a well dressed man who was quiet and collected. W. R. Fish, editor of the New Orleans Re publican, and ex-Judge Dibble, have been as saulted and beaten on Canal street. A Proclamation from Gov. Tic K aery. Governor McEnery issued a proclamation last night denouncing the sacking of the gnn shops and expressing the hope that the plun derers will be detected and bronght to j'ustice. The Governor says the cause of an honest and just government in the State can only be sub served by peaceful, holiest, determined and lawful resistance upon the part of its good people If war is levied and armed attacks are made, we can but resist; bnt if we are not attacked, our policy is one of peace. Beasheab City, May 8.—About forty mount ed Metropolitans crossed the Teche to-day en route for St. Martinsville. The balance, about fifty, returned to New Orleans this evening. The United States troops are still here awaiting transportation, with the agreement that the Deputy United States Marshals should not ac company them. The boat they were to'leave on came in sight, but for some unknown cause turned back in tho direction of Franklin leav ing the troops on the wharf. The Metroplitaus had no orders to seize the steamboat Flora. They saw her coming in about 0 p. m. and marched down the wharf ready to seize her and start for St. Martinsville, but the captain of the Flora seeing them immediately turned the boat in another direction. A Republican extra says Gen. Emory has re ceived tile following despatch and will act up on his instructions without delay: Washington, May 8. To Gen. W. H. Emory, commanding Depart ment of New Orleans. If in your judgment more troops are needed in Louisiana, make your call clear and specific, and we will supply them. (Sigued,) W. T. SnERMAN, General. The troops at Jackson, Miss., and other points, have received marching orders under the above instructions. Wholesale JHnrder. Parsons, Kan., May 8.—Eeight dead bodies, including one of a child eighteen months old, were found under the house of tde Bender fam ily, thirteen miles wc3t. of here, in Labette Co., and near which the body of Senator York’s brother was recently found shot. The Bender family left the couuty two weeks ago, but the excitement is so great and the determination to bring the guilty parties to justice is so strong that no effort will be spared to effect their ar rest. The IHasienl Festival. Cincinnati, May 8.—To-day in all respects was the greatest of the musical festival, fully 5000 persons being present this afternoon and 7000 to-night. __ ' meteorological. probabilities for the next twknty-focb HOUBS. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal j Officer, Washington, D. C., > May 8. 8 (P. M.) ) Probabilities—For the Gulf and South At lantic States generally clear weather and high er pressure and temperature; for the North west and thence to the lower Missouri and Ohio Valley northerly and northwesterly winds, cloudy and clearing weather with lower tem perature and a rising barometer; from the low er lakes and thence to Kentucky and West Vir ginia northeasterly and northwesterly winds, cloudy and rainy weather, clearing Friday even ing; for the Eastern and Middle States south easterly winds aud generally cloudy and rainy weather. Cautionary signals continue at Du luth, Milwaukee, Chicago, Grand Haven, De troit, Toledo, Cleveland, Buffalo, Rochester, Oswego, Norfolk, Baltimore, Cape May, New York, New Haven and New London, aud are ordered for Wood’s Hole, Boston, Portland and Eastport. FOKE1 Gr ]NJ. Rumored Death of the Pope. London, May 8.- A special from Romo to the London Standard says that the Pope re ceived the pilgrims from France, Monday last, against the advice of his physicians, and he was very much prostrated after the audience. Th® same dispatch says it is generally believed in Rome that the Pope is dead, hut nothing to confirm this belief has been received in Lon don. Railroad Accident Pour Peraon* KiU«d. A passenger train ran off tho bauk1 Shrewsburg and dashed down a «te®p cmbauk roent. The carriages were Four persons were killed and m y J Varioue Matter* It is rumored that the Spanish government are manufacturing a large lot of paper (cur rency which it intends to force into circulation. An official inquiry into the loss of the White Star stamship Atlantic will soon be lopened at GeneiraTo'f the*Roy ne8 A.d>ta'’t ^Ralph Waldo Emerson is » CXrdTn ^ Spanish IlaUen. Madrid, May 8 —A son of Don Enrique lias taken command of a Carlist force, xhe in habitants of the province of Gerona, having in formed Capt Gen. Velarde that if his order directing the country people to abandon their farms and retire into the cities they would ral ly against the Carlistst,that officer has counter manded the obnoxious order. The Carlists have suffered several defeats within the pa-1 few days. Total Boat of the Carlieta. Official despatches announce the defeat and total rout of the Carlist forces under the per sonal command of Darregaray. Railroad trains from Badajos and Andalusia were stopped yes terday by armed men who robbed the passen gers and baggage wagons. Gen. Villargos has defeated the Carlists at Arres, killing three leaders. It is considered a great blow at the rebels. MINOR TELEGRAMS. The New York Court of Appeals in deciding unconstitutional the law of 1872 levying a tax of three and a half mills on the taxable prop erty of the State, to supply the deficiency in the treasury, deprives the government of up wards of seven millions revenue and leaves the Comptroller no constitutional means of meet ing current expenses. The brick building known as the Rollins steam mill was burned at Geeat Falls, N. H., Wednesday morning. The receipts of the American Bible Society during the year ending April 1, were 8669>GOT; expenditures $856,419. The fight for the light weight championship between George Siddons and Arthur Chambers takes place May 21st, within 500 miles of New York. A grand concert led by P. S. Gilmore, will be given in Chicago the first week in June, when the large new depot of the Michigan Southern & Rock Island Railroad is opened. The Chicago Superintendent of Police has or dered the closing of saloons at 11 o'clock, in obedience to the city ordinance. The American Medical Association, in session at St. Louis, have adopted a resolution favor ing the establishment of a national sanitary bureau. Ex-Judge Edward King of Philadelphia, died yesterday, aged 80. The constitutional commission of New Jer sey has organized by the choice of Chauccllor Zabuskie President, and ad journed until July. John Stuart Mill is lying dangerously ill at Avinguon, France. A special Tiflis to the London Telegraph says that war is probable between Russia land Bok hara. Despatches from Vienna and Constantinople say there is no foundation whatever for the re ports of the presence of cholera in Austria and Turkey. Tbe Spanish party iu Porto Rico refuse to join in the election of the Cortes and volunteers guard the palace. The President and family left Chicago ves terday for Washington. The New York Legislature has passed resolu tions of respect to the late Chief Justice Chase. The Missouri courts decide that women have no right to vote under the laws of that State by virtue of the 14th amendment. Snow storms destructive to the fruit crop are reported in New Mexico. Heavy rains and damaging floods are report ed in all parts of Virginia. The anti-usury hill was tabled in the New York Assembly last night. The steamer Wisconsin run into the schooner Ann S. Cannon, eighteen miles east of Fire Is land, injuring her greatly. Propellers Blanchard and Arizona collided Thursday just above St. Clair flats, Michigan, and the latter was sunk. The strike at the Acadia coal mines in Nova Scotia has ended. J. Stuart Mills’ conditio a is hopeless. The express train for Providence which left Boston at 2 o’clock Thursday afternoon, met with an accident at Canton, and but for the presence of mind of the engineer, would have resulted in fearful loss of life. Several in jump ing from the train received bruises but no one was killed. FINANCIAL AND CON NERCIAL Receipts by Railroad* and Steambaota. Grand Trunk Railway—7 cars sundries. 1 do for New York, 4 do for Boston. 1 do hay, 1 do nams, 2 do potatoes, 1 do clapboards, 3 do shingles, 1 do for Portsmouth, 5 do flour, 1 do oats, 1 do corn, 10 do for Halifax, 7 do for St John, 1 do iron, 2 do piles, 2 do masts, 75 do lumber. Foreign Exports. WINDSOR, NS. Schr Plymouth—300 bbls flour, 100 do oatmeal. Foreign Imports. HALIFAX. NS. Steamer Carlotta—3 boxes fresh fish, 13 pkgs mdse mdee to J F Liscomb. CARDENAS. Schr George B Richards—239 hhds 33 tes 29 bbls molasses to E Churchill & Co. BARR O \V. Eng. Bark Ealos—115d4ons steel rails to J Porteous. Boston Stock Liat. [Sales at the Broker’s Board, May 8.1 Eastern Railroad.107 Hew York Stock and money market. New York, May 8—Mominq.—Gold 117$. Money at 7 per cent. Sterling Exchange at 108$ @ 1091.— Stocks steady. State stock quiet. New York. May 8—Evening.—Financial matters are quiet. Money opened at 7 per cent, gold, but soon became abundant at 6 @ 7 per cent., and before the close of bank hours loaned at 4 @ 5 per ceut.— Sterling Exchange dull and heavy at 108$ $108 for GO days and 109$ @ 109} for sight. Gold alternately strong and weak, ranging between 117$ @ 117$, and closing at 117$ @ 117$; loans at 2$ @ 7 per cent, for carrying and 1-16 to flat for borrowing. The clearan ces were 72,000,000. Treasury disbursements $556, 700. Governments are firm. State bonds dull and steady. Pacific Railroad mortgages strong. Stocks weak and 4 @ 1 per cent, lower early in the day and higher in the afternoon. The market closed steady. The following were the quotations of Government securities: United States coupou 6’s, 1881.121$ United States 5-20’s 1SG2.115} United States 5-20’s 1864.115} United States 5-20’s 1865, old..1174 United States 5-20’s IS65, new. 118$ United States 5-20’s 18C7.1194 United States 5-20’s 1868 . 1184 United States 5’s, new.114$ United States.l0-40’s.,coupons. ... .113} Currency 6’s . .. .115} The following were the closing quotations of Stocks: Western Union Telegraph Co.86} Pacific Mail. 53} N. Y. Centra’ aud Hudson River consolidated... .101} Erie.64| Erie preferred.74 Union Pacific stock. 32} The following were the quotations for Pacific Rail road securities: Central Pacific bonds... Union Pacific do. Union Pacific land grants.. Union Pacific income bonds. Domestic markets. New York, May 8—Evening—Cotton dull and unchanged; sales644 bales; Middling uplands 19}c.— Flour hrm with good demand; sales 13,000 bbls; State 5 65 @ 8 25; Round hoop Ohio 6 90 @ 10 50; western 5 65 @ 10 50; Southern 6 00® 12 50. Prime Wheat is a shade better; No 1 Spring 1 73 @ 1 77; No 2 do 1 58 @170; Winter Rod Western 180 @195; White Michgan 1 95 @ 2 35. Corn is firm and in fair de mand; sales 82,000 bush; new Mixed Western 67 @ 68Jc afloat; do old 67c in store. Oats In good demand; sales 58.000 bush; White Western 54 @ 56c; new Wes tern Mixed at 50 @ 50}c. Beef steady. Pork lower: new mess 18 25. Lain lower at 9} @ 9Jc. Butter dull and heavy; Ohio 29 @ 33c; new State 30 @ 34c. Whis key is firmer at 924c. Rice dull at 7) @ 8} Sugar firm and in fair demand: Porto Rico 8c; refining ij ® 84c. Coftee firm; Rio at 17} @ 194c In Gold. Molasses quiet and unchanged—Muscovado 29 @ 31c; New Orleans 68@70c. Naval Stores—Spirits Turpentine Is firm er at 50}c; Rosin unchanged at 3 05 for strained.— Petroleum easier; crudes} @ 10c; refined 20c. Tal low is firm at 8} @ 9} Freights to Liverpool firmer; Grain, per steam, 6 ®6}d. Cincinnati, May 8.—Provisions quiet. Pork was offered at 18 00; sales at 18 00 kuver for May. Lard quiet and unchanged; steam 9c; kettle at 9Jc. Bulk Meats quiet and firm; shoulders at held at 7c; clear rib sides at 9 @ 9}c; clear sides 9} @ 9}c; sales of clear Bides at 9}c buyer June, and 10c buyer Aug. Bacon quiet; shoulders at 8c; clear rib sides 94c; clear sides 10tc; there is some demand at Jc less. Whiskey Arm at 88. Chicago, May 8.—Flour steady and more active; sales of superfine Spring at 3 75 @ 4 80; extra Spring 5 25 @ 6 50. Wheat steady; sales of 2 Spring at 1 26} cash or seller May; seller June 118; No 3 Spring at 117}; rejected 1 00c. Com steady; sales of No 2 Mixed at 388c cash; 40} @ 49Jc seller June; rejected 36@ 361c. Oats quiot and weak; sale* of No 2 at 30c cash; 33 seller July; rejected 30 @ 30}c; White 37c on track. Rye in fair demand and firm at 69} @ 70 for No 2.— Barley Ann and in fair demand; sales of No 2 Fall regular at 75 @ 76c; No 3 at 64® 70c. Provisions— Pork is dull and a shade lower; sales at 17 30 @ 17 35 seller June. Lard nominalat 9 10 for seller Jane.— Bulk Meats quiet and unchanged. Bacon unchang ed, Whiskey active and higher; sales at 89} @ 90c, closing about 89} Lake Freights dull and declining: Wheat to Buffalo 9c; Corn 8; to Kingston, Wheat 14}. Receipts—8,000 bbls flour. 18,000 bush wheat, 99, 000 bush corn, 32,000 bush oats, 1,000 bush rye, 1,000 bnsh barley, 00,000 hogs. Shipments-7,000 obis flour, 83,000 busb wbeat, 41, 000 busli corn, 17,000 bush oats, 0,000 busb rye, 7,000 bash barley, 0000 hogs. Detroit, May 8.—Flour Is quiet at 9 00 @ 9 50.— Wheat steadv; extra White 2 05; No 1 White at 194} @ 195; Amber Michigan 1 70 bid, 1 78 asked. Corn steady; Yellow at 50c. Oats quiet and unchanged; UbfttO lUCi Freights to Oswego 9. Receipts—1,000 bbls flour, 2,000 bush wheat, 2,000 bush corn, 5000 bush oats. Shipments—3000 bbls flour, 16,000 bush wheat, ,4000 bush corn, 3,000 bush oats. xolsdo. May 8.—Flour steady. Wheat steady and advanced lc; Amber M ichigan on spot 1 76; seller last halfMay 1 764; seller June 1 77} @ 1 78; No 1 Red at 1 81 @ 1 82; rejected do 1 50. Corn is in fair demand and firm;high Mixed on spotat47}c; *®Uer June_at 47}c; seller Aug 49}c; low Mixed on spot 46} @ 47c, Yellow 48c; no grade 46c. Oats steady; No 1 at 45c, No 2 do 40c; seller June 41}c. „ , « Lake Freights—Wheat to Buffalo 4, Com to Oswe g°Recelpts-0,0001bbls flour, 7,000 bnsh wheat, 14,000 b*ShiumTnm—RlO^hbl^faiar^OOO bush wheat,42,000 bush com, 0,000 bush oats. Charleston, May 8,-Cotton dull; Middling up lands 18c. Savannah, May 8.—Cotton dull; Middling up lands at 18c. Modile, May 8.—Cotton le good demand; Middling uplands 17}c. New Orleans, May 8.—Cotton in fair demand and lower; Middling uplands 18 @ 18}c. European market*. London, May 8—11.30.—Consols opened at 93} for money and 93} for account. American securities— U. S. 5-20's 1865, old, at 92}; do 1867, 94; do 10-408, 89}; new 5s, 89}. Erie Rail way at 60}. London, May 8—5.00 P. M.—Consols closed un changed. American securities—O. S. 5-20s, 1865, old, 92; do 1867, 94; U. S. 10-40s, —;new 5s89}. Erie Railway 50}. Haraua market. t Payana, May 6.—Sugar quiet; No 12 d. s. at 10 (a} lOirs. Exchange irregular; on United States 60 T^8/urr®n57‘at U«w prem; sight at II prem; London 39 @41 prem; Pari, 25 prem. Mo Freight, room, aiid'c-owIm'-F.0r Liverpool no disengaged Coastwise (nm<v).VL3'Jote “ p' r At engagements.— »•» to id no^Va^ort “Uug 13-1&; coast Lumber^i' &**!!'*> Vort» l*-16c. We 95c * \jbarhsuon ‘or s^v.n Southed Fright" following cities by Mobile tStivw011 c°m preened to tbe and Norfolk. V.’ (aKr^Uailroid.Xcori^ Boston 95c; Providence 95c ;^-at1'1"T.<;e>> V 'Ob tbs: more 85c; Philadelphia 88c; Se»v 1“ 95c; Baltl Oblo Railroad and St ar Lino and Lltnk ’ Mobile & road 4? 100 Ibs-To Providence andiSnm*®*1 ®»H Boston $1 20; New York Si lo; PhUartel&! S1 Baltimore 51. 1 ^ *> t>5; entertainments. FLUENT HALL, PORTLAND, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, May 7th, 8th, Oth &: lOth, Every Afternocn and Evening, at 3 and 7J. THE WONDERFUL FAIRY SISTERS ASSISTED BY THE FAMOUS DEUEL FAMILY —WILL nOLD— Two Grand Levees Daily, Appearing in New and Elegant Costumes. CAMSIKS, 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. E^Sce posters and small l ills with-‘opinions of the press. Admission 25cts; Reserved Seats 35ct«; Children under 10 years, 15cts. Tickets now ready atStock bi idge 8 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. RUBINSTEIN GRAND CONCERT — AT — CITY HALL, Friday, May 8th, 1873, at 8 P, M. MR. GRAU has the honor to annonnro as above to the citizens of Portland and vicinity the FIRST AND ONLY APPEARANCE OF ANTON RUBINSTEIN, the greatest living Pianiat. HENRY WIENIAMK1, the world renowned Violinist, MILE. LOUISE LIEBHART, the celebiated London Soprano, MONS. L. REM B (ELI A SKI, Accompanist. POPULAR PRICES. Admission 9I.OO. Reserved Beals, 91. SO, can now be had at Stockhrldge’s music store. Stelnway’s Pianos used at all RubinsteinConcerta. myg dtd MUSIC HALL. Two Nights Only! Manager, M. W. HANLEY. The young anil beautiful Pantomime Actress, H’LLE. MARIETTA RAVEL! supported by her powerful NEW YORK COMPANY, will appear In the above Hall on FRIDAY' and SATURDAY EVENINGS, May 9th and 10th. Friday Evening— “Jarsine.” Saturday Evening— “Wild Cut.” Prices of admission as usual. The sale of seats for M’Ue ltavel’s nights will commence at the Rox Office on Fi Mar morning, May 9. For further par ticulars see bills ot the day. my3-tit H. PRICE WEBBER, Agent. MUSIC_HALL. THREE NIGHTS ONLF, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, May lath, 13th and 14th. BENEFIT OF THE ORPHANS. Healy ACohan’s lliberniana beautiful scenery of Ireland and Hibernian Comedy Company will give three of their amusing and instructive en terta.nments for the benefit of tbe Orphan Asylum. Also a MATINEE Wednesday afternoon for the children, when the admission has been reduced to 10 cents for children, adults 25 cents. Admission 35 cts, reserved seats 50 cts. Doors open at 7, to commence at 8 o’clock. WM. McNE1L, Agent. my8d5t CITY HALL Fiiday, May 16, 1873, at 8 P. M. GRAND CONCERT —FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE— Maine General Hospital Fair. —AT WHICH— Miss Annie Lonise Cary volunteers her sorvlces and makes her last appear ance in this country previous to her departure for Europe. She wdl be assisted by MISS ADA CARY — AND Tim— Beethoven Quintette Club of Boston, C. N. ALLEN, lat Vinlln. H. HEINDIj, 9d Vinlln. JT. C. JHILLA1V, lat Viola. CHAS. KOTPITTS, 2d Vialn and Flute. WOLF FRIES, Violinrello. A. HEIND’L, Centra Bane. Admission, Including Reserved Seats, 50 cents For tale at Stockbrldge’s, Exchange street, Tuesday morning, at 9 o'clock. Doors open at 7_ may 6dtd MUSIC HALL Amateur Entertainment! PEEP O’ DAY, Benefit of Maine General Hospital. Wednesday Events, May Tth and 14th. THE EMERALD BOAT CLUB. Assisted by tlieir lady friends will produce the play of “Peep O’Day," for the benefit of tho Maine Gen eral Hospital, with beautiful music, scenery and cos tumes. Incidental to the piece Is tba Fair scene with charactics by company faction fight, Ac. The old quarry In the Foil Dimlv by moonlight. The Montgomery Guards have kindly volenteered their services Reserved seats are for sale at Stsckbridge’a Music Store on Exchange street. PRIDES OF ADMISSIONReserved seats In Orchestra, 75 cents; Parquet, SO cents; Balcony, 35 cents, to be obtained of the members and at the door. Doors open at 6.45; performance commeuces at 74. myl1-3-6-7-9-12-14 OPEN TO-DAY. Rice & Calderwood, HA VINO 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 Kolb every Afternoon, Special attention paid to the baking of BROWN BREAD AND BEANS on Saturday nights. Parties and Excursions sup plied at short notice, N. B.—All kinds cf Goods can bo obtained from oar carts, which wil jun to all parts of the citv. Portland, April 21, lb73._ eodlm J. H. HOOPER, U3?HO L8TERER Nos. 31 and 33 Free St, MAKT7FACTCBXB of Parlor Suit., Lounge,. Spring Heels, Mattresses, HcDonongh Patent Bed Lossgn, Ea ■moled Chain, Ac. . O’*All kinds of repairing neatly done. Furniture boxed and matted. oct5-’69TT*su auction sales. FRIDAYni‘1,y,rj?ha‘*0OCt1,°" tureHounS%S®g»l jurS rmd Green Kept, Center Table, Uw,£rllSg“lJB *• ber Set, Spring Bed, MattrmssT B«mSL tSE! Sets, Bedsteads, Extension Table, Oak III nine Chairs, Crockery, Glass and Plated Waro.Cook Stove together with the entire Kitchen Furniture. ' F. O. BAILEY & VO., Anctiaaeer*. mytidtd _ Apple Trees, Shrubs aud Ever greens af Auction. ON FRIDAY, May 8th, at 3 P. M., we shall sell at our office about 300 Apple Trees, a large assort ment o! choice Flowering Shrubs, Roses, Peouiee. Hardy Annuals, Lilies, lloney Suckle Arborrita tw Madges, &c., &c. This will bo a tine opportunity ts obtain choice articles in above line. my8 * ®AILKV 3c CO., AaclloaefN. - Extra Choice Fruit Trees AT AUCTION! ON SATURDAY « we shall sail It ?tr y 1#th* «t >0 o’clock A M Fruit Trees, ’ >‘ >»r.e x&k of Ch-Xi n Mass., by J. D. UriiiiS ««d«r. Grown leading vwdetleo of Pea", A?pu<VvOB,,l»tl»« a< «£ Trees. Also, Vines Lherry nri pinm Mr. Bradl*a»Bur«ur.US;aTue,“riUi'“1“' stock of the above good, ever aeej to *“« F.O. Bailey* CO., AuettonX. _:___ aw ASSIGNEE’S SALE Cooper Shop, Stock. Tools, Car. riages, Ac., at Auction. ON Saturday.May 10th,at 24 o’clock p. m, We ahull sell at public auction at the Cooper Shop of c H. Wright, between Commercial and Fore street Lot of Cotton, the abovo Cooper Shop, a 24 story bulidimr about 40 x 30 ft., a largo lot of half Bbl and Syrui, Keg-stock, Staves, Hoops and Heads, lot of Manu factured Bbls.Kcgs, Grind-stone, Stove, Water Tank Work-bench, Tools, Flogs, Lumber. Ac., also 1 dou ble Traverse Runner Rigging, 1 Sleiflh, 1 Jennr Lind, 1 large Cart bodv. J. W/PARKER, I . . M. M. LOUD, I _ . , „ , of C. H. WRIGHT. Dated at Portland, May 3d, 1873. F. O. BAILEY A CO.. Aatliwen. may5dtd Desirable Properly at Gorham Vil lage, to be sold at Auction. PURSUAMT to license from Probate Court, win be sold at public auction on SATURDAY, the 10th day of May next, at 2| o'clock P. M., the valu able Estate known as the “Broad Place.” Said estate consi.ta of abour six acres of land, on which are a Urge two-story House, Barn and out-bulldlngt, fruit trees, shade trees, Ac., Ac. This is a most at tracts s location, bnt flve minutes walk from Churches, Seminary, public School House, and R. R. Station; and will unquestionably be sold at a bargain. A tram on P. A K. R. leaves Portland at 14 P. M., and one returns at 4.25 P. M. HV'Sale to take place on the premises. JOHN C. CARD, Ex’r ot Will of the lata _ . ... Henry Broad. Gorlism, April 7, 1873. apr8dlaw3w then dtd» House at Auction. ON MONDAY, May 12th, at 12 o'clock, the square 2 story dwelling House, No. 23 WaterviUs atrvst. It contains twelve Euished rooms: bat a goo lot 45x 60 feet, bounded on one side by a fifteen foot pamaao way, extending from Watervifle to St. Lawrence SR. Has a nice dry cellar, well lighted. Terms half web, the purchaser to pav $200 at time ot tale. F. O. BAILEY Ac CO , Iscilssnn. my# did OIL PAINTINGS AT AUCTION I SCHUMACHER, BROTHERS* SeconJ Grand Annual Sale —AT AUCTION— Of Fine Oil Paintings — at — LAN (ASTER HALE, Monday and Tuesday Afternoons and Evenings, May 12th and 18th, at 3 1-2 and 7 1-2 o’clock. Paintings will be on Exhibition from Wednesday, May 7th, until the day of Sale. F. O. BAILEY & CO., Auctioneers. may5 dtd Real Estate on Anderson street at Auction. ON WEDNESDAY, May 14tb, at 3 o’clock P. M„ we shall soil the valuable real estate Mo. 1 An derson street. Said properly consists of a 3 story wooden House conveniently arranged for two fami lies and a ot about 52 feet front running back 41 feet. Said property was built by the day in the most thor ough manner. Terms easy and made known at the rale. This is a rare chance for investment. F* O. BAVLEY Sc CO., Aactisarcn. my8 dtd A Valuable Lot of Land at Auc tion. ON THURSDAY, M»y 15th, at 3 o’clock P. M., will be seld th~ valuable lot of bm4 on Vaughan street, near Congress street, in Chls city, belonging to the heirs of John Steele, deceased. Said lot con tains 5402 fret, It can be divided so as to make iwv good house lots, being about 120 feet on Vaughan street. This is a vejy desirable and pleasant loca tion. Terms of sale cash. For further particulars inquire on the premises from 2 till 3 daily, or of F. O. BAILEY Sc CO., Aactieaeeia., my 9_ dtd ABRAMS Ac FRO.. Auctioneer* and Commission merchant*, give their special attention to selling Real Estate, Furniture and Merchandise of all kinds, Horsee Car riages, &c. Advances made on consignment*. Reg ular Sales of new and second-hand Furniture at the Auction Rooms every Saturday morning. Commu nications by mailpromptl.v attended to AB4AJI8 Sc BROTHEI, 125 Federal St., under the U. S. Hotel. N. B. Money advanced on Watches, Jewelry, Furniture, Clothing, and all goods of value. apr23 dtf UNITED STATED INTERNAL REV ENUE. Notice to Special-Tax Pay ers. The law of December, 24, 1872, require# every per son engaged in any business, avocation, or employ ment, which renders him liable to a SPECIAL TAX to procure and place conspicuously in his establish ment or plaoe of business, A STAMP denoting the payment of said Special Tax before commencing business. The taxes embraced within the provisions of law above quoted are the following, vix.: Rectifiers.$250 00 Dealers, retail liquors.. 25 to Dealers, wholesale liquor. 100 to Dealers in malt liquors, wholesale. 00 to Dealers in malt liquors, retail. 20 00 Dealers in leaf tobacco. 25 00 Retail dealers in leal tobacco. 000 Of and on sales of over f1000, fifty cents for every dollar in excess of $1000. Dealers in manufactured tobacco. 5 to Manufacturers of stills. 50 0$ and tor each still or worm manufactured .. 20 to Manufacturers of tobacco. 10 Of Manufacturers of cigars. 10 to Peddlers ol tobacco, first class (more than two horses). 5$ to Peddjers of tobacco, second class, (2 horses).. 25 to Peddlers of tobacco, third class (1 horse). 15 to Peddlers of tobacco, foui th class, (on foot or public conveyance). 10 Of Brewors of less than 500 barrels. 50 to Brewers ot 500 barrels or more. 100 00 Any person who shall fail to comply with the fore going requirements will be subject to severe penal ties. Special-tax Payers throughout the United States are reminded that they must make application to tbo Collector (or Deputy Collector) of their respective dis tricts, and procure the proper stamp for the Special tax Year, commencing May 1, 1875, without waiting for further notice. FRANKLIN J. ROLLINS, Collector Internal Keren nr, let DU trie! fllaiae, NO. 1 EXCHANGE STREET, PORTLAND, HI. my3_ eodat TO INVESTORS. The Northern Pacific Railroad 7-30 Fit st mortgage Gold Bonds, which we recommend as * profitable »rd well-secured Investment, bear 7 3-10 per cent, geld interest (about 81 currency), and hare tbo following element! of re curlty, via: 1. They are the obligation of a atrong corporator. 2. They are a First Mortgage on the Road, ha Equipments, Rights and Franchises. 3. They are a first lien on lto Nat Kanatnga. 4. There Is pledged, in addition, for tha navmeat of principal and Interest,! Land Grant ol 12 80S D-ri. per mile through the State,, and 25 6ti0 act ea ner mik through the Teiritoriea traversed. Th. i! already entitled to nearly IbTSiuS? ^V"ac- “ Witt nearly 300 milea of the road — Ai nm°a^hU \he for IKS will be targe. .AjI marketable stocks and bonds are received In erdhange for the Northern PaclflTon mei ur^bta JAY COOKE dc CO. New YorU, Philadelphia aad fTashlaftaa FOR SALE IN PORTLAND BT WJI K. WOOD, BWAN dr BAJSf^TBON. aprl2 eod6w«fcwCwl4 Gentlemen’s Garments CLEANSED, — OR — Owed Brown, Black, BlncBlKCk 1 and Blue, and PRESSED READY FOR WEAR. No Kipping required. Warranted not to crock. AT FOSTER'S DYE BOUSE, i martlTTAStt

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