Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 10, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 10, 1873 Page 3
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THE PRESS. SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 10, 1873 the presm May bo obtained at tbe Periodical Depots of Fes senden Bros., Marquis, Robinson, Brunei 1 & Co.‘ Andrews, Wentworth, Glendenniug Moses, Hender son, and Chisholm Bros., on all traius 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 Ageut. At Bath, of J. O. Shaw. At Lewiston, of French Bros. At Kennebunk, of C. E. MLler. CITY AND VICINITY. New Advertisement* T«-Day. AUCTION COLUMN. 175 Horses—E. F. G. Bod well. Executor’s Sale—L. Engene Weymouth. Genteel Furniture—II. S. Burgess. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Select Dramatic Entertainmcut—Mystic Lodge. SPECIAL NOTICES. Anuual Meeting—Portland Publishing-Co. Notice—Bible Society of Maine. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Now Opening—Davis & Co. Real Estate for Sale—F. G. Patterson. Wanted to Charter—Micah Sampson. Boarders Wanted. Administrator’s Notice—James T. McCobb. Watches—Wm. Senter. Custom Pant and Vest Makers Wanted. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. Adamson’s Botanic Cough Balsam. Boots and Shoes—T. E. Moseley & Co. Ijoring’s Vegetable Specific. Pattern Hats and Bonnets—Cogia Hassan. Stated Meetings. CITY GOVERNMENT. The Board of Mayor and Aldermen meets the first Monday evening of each month. The Common Council meets the second Monday evening of each month. The School Committee meet the fourth Monday eve ning of each month. MASONIC At Masonic Hall, Ko. 95 Exchange Street. YORK RITES. Blue Lodges—Ancient Land-Mark, first Wednes day: Portland, second Wednesday; Atlantic, third Wednesday. Chapters—Greenleaf R. A. C., first Monday; Mt. Voruon, R. A. C., third Monday. Council—Portland C. R. & S. Masters, second Monday. Commanderieb of K. T.—Portland, fourth Mon day: St. Albans, second Thursday. Grand Bodies—Grand Lodge, first Tuesday in May; Grand Chapter, first Tuesday evening in May; Grand Council, Wednesday 3 r. m.; Grand Com mandery, Wednesday evening. ANCIENT ACCEPTED SCOTTISH RITES. Lodge—Yates Grand Lodge of Perfection, first Friday. Council—Portland Oouncil P. of J., second Fri day. Chapter—Dunlap Chapter Rose Croix dc H., third Friday. Cokbibtorv—Maine Consistory, S. P. R. S., fourth Friday iu Much, June, September and December. I. O. O. F. At Odd Fellows’ Hall, No. 88 Exchange Street. Lodoes—Maine, on Monday evenings; Ancient Brothers, on Thursday evenings; Llgonia, on Friday evenings; Beacon, on Tuesday evenings; Ivy, D., of It., second and fourth Saturday. Encampments—Macbigonne, 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, Ho. 100 Exchange Street. Council—Maine, first and third Mondays in each month. Temple—Forest City, No. 1, every Wednesday evening. Maine Chabitable Mechanic Association— Cjrnerof 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. 353} Congress street. Every evening. Knights of Pythias—Bramhall Lodge, No. 3, Thursday evenings; Munjoy Lodge, No. 6, Wednes day 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’ ol Temperance Hall, Congress street. Iron Clad, Thursday,atWost 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 MopdAT evening. Brown’s Block, cor. Brown and Bosworth Post G. A. R.—Meetings every evening in Mechanics’ Hall, corner of Congress a„,; Casco streets. Religious Notices, Congress St. M. E. Church.—Rev. C. B. Pitbla tlOj Pastor. No Preaching to-morrow. Sabbath bcuool and Prayer Meeting as usual. India St. Uniyersalist Church.—Rev. Geo. W. Bicknell, pastor.—Services to-morrow at 10} a. m and 7} p. m, Y. M. C. A. Mechanics’ Building, C ongress St.— Elder G. Kimball will preach Sundav at 3 p. m. Prayer meeting at 7 p. m. All are cordially invited Portland Spiritual Association, Temperance Hall, 35H Congress st. Conference at 2 P. M. Sub ject : Spirit and Matter. First Baptist Church, Congress st., comer of Wilmot. Rev. Wm. H. Shailer, Pastor.—Preaching at 3; Sabbath School at 1J; Sabbath School Concert at 7} p. m. Advent Christian Church, Union Hall, 87 Free St.—Preaching next Sunday at the usual hours, by Elder Wm. M. Mitchell oi Kennehunk. Prayer meeting at 9 a. m. Williston Church.—S. S. 10} A. M. Preaching Bcrvice at 3 p. M. Sittings free. Social meeting at 7} St. Lawrence St, Church.—Rev. A. H. Wright, Pastor.—Preaching at 10} a. m. and 3 p. m. Bethel CHURcn.—Sabbath 10}a. M., 3 and 7} p. Prayer meetings on Monday and Thursday cveningB at 7} p. m. All from sea and laud are invited. Newbury St., Church.—Prayer meeting at 10} a. m.; preaching in the afternoon at 3 p. m. Spiritual Fraternity, Army and Navy Union Hall—Children’s Progressive Lyceum at 10} A. M. Conference at 3 P. M. High Street Church.—Rev. W. H. Penn, Pastor. Preaching services at 10} a. m. and 3 p. m.; Sunday School at the close of forenoon services; Prayer meet ings Sunday Eve’gs at 7 o'clock, and Tuesdays at 7}. St. Luke’s Cathedral, State St.—Rt. Rev. II. A. Neely, Bishop oi tho Diocese of Maine.—Sunday services 10.30 a. m., 3 and 7.30 p. m. Dally services at 9 a. m. and 5 p. m. Seats free to all. Free St. Baptist CHURcn.—Preaching at 10} a m. by the pastor, Rev. A. K. P. Small. Also ser mon in the evening at 7} o’clock in connection with tho ordanance of Baptism. Preble Chapf.l, comer Preble and Cumberland •treets. Preaching at 11 a. m. Sunday School at 2 p. m. All arc cordially invited. Y. M. C. A. Chapel, Desring’s Bridge.—Sabbath School at 3 o’clock P. M. Ali.en Mission Chapel, Locust Street.—Prayer meeting at 2.30; Sunday School at 3 P. M. Preach ing at 7} o’clock by Rev. R. H. Wright. All are cor dially Invited. Seats free. ra’-The Cumberland Association will meet with I Eiv. E. Y. Hlncks, Portland, Tuesday May 13, at 10 o’clock A. M. St. Paul’s Cnuncn, corner ol Congress and Lo cust street .—Services Sunday at 10.30 o’clock a.m. and 3p. m. New Jerusalem Church.—Preaching at lOfr A. ' M. bv Rov. G. F. Steams,Subject: “The Lightning of the day ol the Son ol Man.” Evening lecture at 7$. , Chestnut St. M. E. Church.—Rev. O. M. Cous- ! ens will preach at 10J a. m. and 3 p. m. Prayer ! meeting in the evening at 7£ o'clock. Muperior Court. MAY TERM, 8YMONDS, J., PRESIDING. Friday.—The Grand Jury came In at 10 o’clock and reported the following indictments: Michael Lee, assault and battery. Albert G. Thayer, larceny. Nelson Leighton, assault and battery. Martin Conley, assault and battery. Charles Harrington, malicious mischief. Win. McCarthy, malicious mischief. James McCobb, nuisance and gambling house. George Holbrook, nuisance and gambling house. Jonathan Watson, arson. John Warren, manslaughter. shop131120 D* ®pencer» drinking house and tippling L irenzo D. Spencer, common seller. shop1 • ^n<lor8on* drinking house and tippling Johu W. Anderson, common seller. shop?168 D‘ M°0re’ drinking and tippling James D. Moore, common seller »hJ.[>me8 McLaughlin’ dr!,‘kiug house and tippling James McLaughlin, common seller. J!!0!?1*0,1 Jfogan> drinkin2 house and tippling shot) Michael Hogan, common seller. v‘ James Gerry, assault and battery. Dennis Mahoney, assault and battery. Janies McLaughlin, assault and battery. John Driscoll, assault and battery. City of Portland, nuisauce. There are several of these parties on the same in dictment. There are only twenty indictments found, a very small number. McCullum, the principal gov eminent witness in the Far well case, not having suf~ ficlently recovered from his wounds, that case ha" been postponed. Municipal Court. JUDGE MORRIS PRESIDING. Friday.—Daniel Hasty. Intoxication. Thirty days, and ordered to recognize in the sum of $50 for bis keeping the peace and being of good behavior for the term of three months. Committed. •John H. Hart. Assault and battery. Paid a fine of $10 with costs and recognized in the sum of $100 with sureties for his keeping the peace and being of good behavior towards all persons for the term oi six months. Jennie Murphy. Search and seizure. Fined $10. Appealed. Bradbury s. The Ravel Combination.—This troupe j drew out a good audience at Music Hall last evening. “Jartine” is a spirited play and was well put upon the boards. The bayonet drill by Jartine (Marietta Ravel) was exceedingly well done, and caPed forth rounds of ap plause. There are sufficient diversity and thrilling episodes in the play to keep the audi ence in a state of expectancy. To-night will be the last night here of M’lle Ravel. She will, we predict, be greeted with a full house. The play is the highly sensational one of the | “Wild Cat.’* Brief Jolting,,. The Pullman Drawing Room cars “Hamp ton” and “Chelsea” now run on the 9:10 train over the Eastern Railroad on alternate days, under charge of the popular and accommoda ting conductor, George W. Sweet, well and fa vorably known to our citizens as a former clerk at the United States Hotel. Mr. J. \Y. Stanford, Depot Master at the station of the Boston & Maine Railroad in this City, was on Thursday evening presented with a handsome gold chain, by his associates at that station. The presentation was made by Mr. Duddy in a handsome speech and was as hand somely responded toby Mr. Stanford. Improvements are being made in the sacris ty of the Cathedral of the Conception, and an entrance is building on Congress street. P. G. Drinkwater of Yarmouth has been ap pointed second assistant light-keeper at Half Way Rock. Capt. Selfridge, U. S. F., has reported to the Navy Department the successful completion of the second survey of the projected Darien Ship Canal between the Atlantic and the Pacific. Yesterday brought the usnal Friday promise of a storm. ■ _■ There was a lively fight on the Boston and Maine extension yesterday, caused by the at tempt of a town loafer to interfere with the la borers. The loafer got most fearfully beaten. The Fairy Sisters at Fluent Hall continue to draw good audiences. This afternoon and evc euing are the last opportunities to see these wonderful little beings. The Advertiser hears it stated that by the death of the daughter of the late Bishop Bur gess the property bequeathed her by her father reverts to the Diocese of Maine. It is said that $1000 have been raised for the support of a clergyman at St. Paul’s. The S. F. E. Casco, No. 5 has got a new hose carriage. It was built by the Amoskeag Com pany of Manchester,N. H., and is a fine piece of workmanship. It has the new patent gong. It was tested on Congress street yesterday. It is one of the lightest hose carriages in the city. Officer Seth Sterling arrested a man named Michael Collins on York street yesterday for as saulting the partner of his joys and sorrows with an iron tea-kettle. Superintendents of Sabbath Schools will see that delegates are chosen to-morrow to attend the Convention of the State Association to be held at Biddcford on the 20, 21 and 22 inst. We arc informed that it was the watchman of the Forest City Sugar Refining Co., James Qually, that first discovered the fire in Knight & Whidden’s Factory, and he gave the alarm from the box attached to the Sugar House, blew the corporation whistle, and got out the fire apparatus of the establishment, and was playing on the building from the fresh-water pump, when the department arrived, and which was on hand in good time, and did good ser vice. We note that Bishop Neely of Maine will ad minister the Rite of Confirmation in theChurch of the Advent, Boston, at his celebration to morrow. Post Sheridan, G. A. R., of Biddeford, voted Thursday evening to invite Gen. Francis Fes senden or this city, to deliver the address before them on Memorial Day. There were twelve drunkards and five lodg ers at the polico station last night. There were about 30,000 lodgers in other parts of the city, and we don’t know liow many drunkards. , Drntli of Nathaniel V, Deering. Yesterday forenoon at eleven o’clock, at his residence on High street, Nathaniel Fullerton Deering quietly breathed his last. He had been confined to the house for two weeks previously by the illness which terminated so fatally. Mr. Deering belonged to a past generation. He was born May 8, 1798, and attained the ripe age of seventy-five years and one day. He descend ed from an honored ancestry, well known in the early history of Portland. In 1762 Deacon Milk married the widow Deering, who brought hi n eleven children. One of these children, named Ann, married William Fullerton of Portsmouth. Their daughter Miriam married Daniel Poor, and from this marriage sprung Nathaniel Fullerton Poor, whose demise we arc now called upon to mourn. The mother of Mr. N. F. Deering died in 1864, at the age of HI years, and was the last surviving grandchild of the widow Deering, who came to Portland more than one hundred years ago. Mr. Deer ing received a good acaden*J* -a—itwa, and wffue yet a young man went to Eastnort to en gage m Busmeiw vrrtnme laeeoBBLpn ^. mjre. While in Eastport Mr. Deering married Nancy Waite of Portland. In 1825 he removed back to this city and entered into the commission business on Long wharf, with Edward D. Preble, only son of Madam Preble, who was a relative of Mr. Deering. He was afterwards one of the executors of Madam Preble’s estate. About the year 1840 Mr. Deering relinquished the com mission business and accepted the agency of the Manufacturers’ Fire Insurance Company of Boston. His office was at the foot of Exchange street, where for many years afterwards he might have been found. Mr. Deering was not much disposed to politics, hut in 1838 he was elected to the City Council, and in 1839,1840, 1847 and 1848 was a member of the Board of Aldermen. His clear head and integrity of character rendered him a valuable man in va rious financial positions of trust. He was Treas urer of the Brunswick Manufacturing Compa ny ; trustee of the Preble estate; director for ten years in the old Manufacturers’ and Trad ders’ Bank. Indeed, so neat a penman and ac curate an accountant was largely in demaad. In 1866 he succeeded Charles Baker as Treas urer of the Maine Savings Bank, which posi tion he filled until his death. Mr. Deering was a member of the First Par ish church. He was admitted a member of Ligonia Lodge of Odd Fellows in 1844, to which order he was strongly attached. In 1846 he was elected Grand Master of the State, having been elected the preceding year Grand Repre sentative to the Grand Lodge of the United States, He has filled the office of Grand Patri arch in the Encampment, which is the highest office in the State in that order. His wife sur vives him. He leaves four children. Rabcn«teiit. It is not in that first and rapid appreciation written at the close of a concert, while still un der the first force of the su rprise and the charm, that one can make a detailed study of the mer its and the execution of Ruhenstein. From the first appearance of the man, with his rug ged face and unkempt hair and uncouth form, till the close of the concert a profound sensa tion pervaded the minds of the audience. His marvellous power, delicacy and executive skill were shown no less in the selections of a severe style than in the light and sparkling morcaux’ toward the close. It is scarcely fair to class him with Wagner as a revelator of the “music of the future.” His playing certainly does not justify the assertion. He is perhaps at times a little cold in his theme, hut he is not Wagner ish. With him, as with no one else, the piano has no limitations or short-comings. It is a perfect instrument. In the air from Handel and the rondo from Mozart he displayed a su perb technique and a wonderful expression. He drew from his instrument a perfect avalanche of sound, great, massive, overpowering. The shading of his cadence was marvelous. In the march from Beethoven’s “Ruins of Athens,” he showed in an altogether new light his mul tiple talent. To the poetic expression, the sweet languor of the andante succeeded a pres to, of which the execution was a prodigy of agility. The “Erl King” of Schubert was ren dered with a dramatic interest that strongly affected his audience. The joyous splendor of the Wedding March, and the tender beauty of the nocturne cannot readily be forgotten. He tiosea with three selections from the dreamy and suggestive music of Chopin. The violin playing of Wieniawski was noble, easy and ample. Too breath of his bowing is superb. His style is exquisite in its finish and possesses a tender grace which has long been a stranger to the queen of instruments. The line fantasia on themes from Gounod’s “Faust’ shewed the beauty of his tone and his mastery of the finger board. The subject was quaintly and originally treated. In his own Legends and Airs Russe he made as deep an impression. Miss Liebhart is an excellent, though not a great singer. Her voice is of even power, and her trilling very fine. She made a decided hit in Robin Adaiv.” The audience though not large, was a select and appreciative one, nearly all of our best musicians being present. The applause was lavish, Rubenstein in particular being oncored again and again. A Generous Donation.-We learned last evening at the headquarters of the Executive Committee of Hospital Fair that the treasurer had received at the hands of Mrs. Bion Brad bury, the very generous donation of one hun dred dollars from Mahlon D. Spaulding esq formerly of Maine, now of the firm of Nash’ Spaulding & Co., Boston. Mr- Spaulding has requently remembered his native town of Mad ’ luv ln^ 8>ven his old school district several , ®ln°o a sum sufficient to provide for an rm o school every year, and more re cently a large sum to repair the village church. Gilman Daveis. Our community was startled yesterday morn ing by the announcement of tlio death of Dr. Gilman Daveis, one of our best known and most respected physicians. The intelligence came with the force of a shock, for Dr. Daveis was in the discharge of his professional duties as late as last Wednesday. His death resulted, at three o'clock yesterday morning, from an acute attack of pneumonia. Dr, Daveis was bom March 21st, 1816, and was the eldest son of one of Maine’s most dis tinguished lawyers, Charles S. Daveis. His grandfather was Capt, Ehenezer Daveis, of Revolutionary fame, who removed to this city in 1784, and built the house on the corner of Brown and Free streets, which is now occupied by the family. His mother was a daughter of Gov. Gilman of New Hampshire, The Doctor studied medicine in this city under Dr. J. T. Gilman, in company with Dr. George H. Nich ols of Boston, and Dr Charles W. Thomas, late of Portland. He took his degree in medicine at Jefferson College, Philadelphia, and at the Medical School of Maine, about 1836. He then settled in the practice of his profession at Portsmouth, remaining there until 1841, when he removed to this city where he has resided ever since. At the time of his death he was a a hereditary member of the Society of Cincin nati, deriving his membership from his grand father, the revolutionary captain. He leaves a wife and two daughters to mourn his loss. Dr. Daveis had the reputation of being the best read physician in the State. In general practice he stood high, and as an oculist his reputation was as wide as New England, He was an industrious student to the last, and his scientific attainments were of a high order. His manly qualities endeared him to a large circle of acquaintances, and commanded the re spect of all who knew him. He will be held in memory by his brother physicians as loyal to his profession uud as a Christian gentleman. Reward of Merit.—M. Jules C. T. Mora zain, of this city, who is the titular delegate for North America of the Humane Society of Aude having represented to the Society the self-sac riflcing spirit and noble conduct of the men who rescued the crew of the brig “Reward," wrecked off St. John last winter, the Society ordered medals and diplomas to be presented to each of the crew. The medals arrived a short time since, and M. Morazain went to St. John for the purpose of presenting them in person to the men. The ceremony took place at the Mayor’s office on the 3d inst., in the presence of the Common Council. M. Morazain made a very neat little speech of presentation, which is reported in full in the St. John Globe. The medals are of silver, and are very neat and pretty. They are rather moro than an inch in diameter. Below the clasp on the reverse side is a mural crown, and around a beautifully ex ecuted coat of arms of the department are the words '‘Societe des Sauveteurs, de l’Audc,” this encircled by a wreath. On the inverse side are the mottoes, “Courage Humanitie”’ and “Sauvcr ou Peris,” and inside a laurel wreath the words “Decimi a.” The diplomas are beau tifully engraved, and each contains the name of the recipient. Sent Home,—A despatch was received at the police headquarters yesterday, asking for the arrest of Paul Adam and Clement Jaques, two French boys, aged respectively twelve and ten years. On the arrival of the Grand Trunk train the boys were arrested by Deputies Wil liams and Bridges. As the boys could speak no English, the officers found it impossible to com municate with them until a gentleman stepped into the station, who was conversant with French. The boys ware sent to St. Hyacenthe, Canada, where they belonged. The Eastern Superintendency.—Mr. Jer emiah Prescott has been appointed Superinten dent of the Portland Division of the Eastern Railroad in addition to that from Boston to Portsmouth. His headquarters will be at Bos ton. It is reported that Mr. George Batchelder is to be appointed Assistant Superintendent at this ciry in place of Mr. Francis Chase, resign ed. _ Those desirous of purchasing a good watch cheap, will do well to call atJAbram Brothers’ auction sale to-night when a large number of watches taken as pledges and arc not redeemed, will bA sold. have you heard of the new remedy for Cositiveness, Dyspepsia and Piles, Tor ino’s Vegetable Specific? It is without doubt the best known remedy for those dis tressing complaints. We hear of some twenty WONDERFUL CURES PERFORMED BY IT. Every SHfferer should try it. Toring, druggist, pro prietor, Portland, Me. Price $1.00. Trade sup plied by Perkins & Co., Phillips & Co., Port land, Me. This is the last day of the opening of Pat tern Hats and Bonnets at the Cogia Hassan Store, 129 Middle and 6 Temple streets. A very choice lot of fruit trees, small fruit &c., will be sold by F. O. Bailey & Co. to-day| at their salesroom. This stock is from the re liable house of J. D. Bradlee & Co., Boston, and consists of the leading variety of pear trees, extra size and in bearing order, apples, plum, cherry, small fruit, flowering shrubs, &c. At o’clock, by order of assignee, the cooper shop and stock of C. H. Wright; also carriages, sleighs, &c. See advertisement. The Spring styles are “all the rage” now, but Adamson’s Cough Balsam is in demand at all seasons. It is a household remedy. The Vienna Exposition wi':l show no finer work in Boots and Shoes for ladies’ or gentle men’s wear, than the recently-imported French goods now on sale by T. E. Moseley &. Co., 293 Washington street, Boston. If you want a good Refrigerator, calLat Nutter Bros. & Co., 29 Market iSftare. may9-tf ' We have added store 175 Fore street, corner Exchange, for custom clothing, and can show one of the best stocks of woolens for gents’ wear in Maine. Geo . W. Rich & Co. my 3 _ Sim Burleigh, 89 Middle street, sells more cloth ing than any other party in Maine. 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 All the new and nobby styles of clothing, very low, at George W. Rich & Co.’s, 173 and 175 Fore street. __ my3-lmS Novelty.—“A. H. Coe,” has the 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 lend. may9-tf Always send your friends to Geo. W. Rich & Co. for clothing. my3-linS To stimulate the nervous system and invig orate it when prostrated by such distressing maladies as kidney bladder and glandular diseases mental and physical debility, diabetes, gravel, female irregularities, loss of vigor, and complaints of the urino-genital organs and general debility, there is no medicine equal to or which acts so promptly as Smolander’sBu chu. It strikes at the root of such diseases, and a perfect cure is the inevitable result. mayG-eodlw The largest stock of Clothing n Portland is at Burleigh’s, 89 Middle street. Dr. Urann 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. Reception of Gen. Neal Dow.— The Alliance News, the English teetotal organ, gives a very full account of the reception of Gen. Neal Dow at Manchester by a deputa tion of the Temperance Alliance of the United Kingdom. Gen. Dow was received with loud cheers as he rose to acknowledge the welcome extended to him. He began his address by a reference to his former English visit in 1857, and spoke of the great progress of the te ance cause in the two countries since that time. In 1857 he made the remark that the principal difficulty would be found to be with the edu cated and cultivated classes. In lookiug back upon the history of centuries it will be found that every movement for the amelioration of the condition of mankind has met with its chief difficulty from these classes. Now the temperance movement is taking root among edueated people. We begin to understand that the true road to success lies through the ballot boxes.^ Since we have come to this understand ing very stringent laws have been put up on the statute books of many of the States. He alluded at some length to the history of the cause in Maine and other Northern States during the civil war and since, and to the political changes by which its progress was affected. He concluded by say ing, “I am glad to be here to help the work. I am selfish in it, because whatever is done here in England, and what is not done, influences us on the other side of the water very largely. Ingland very largely influences us; as, whatev er some Englishmen may say or chink abou$ it, what we do or fail to do influences you. It must be so. We belong to one stock. We are of the same blood. We constantly intermingle with each other. Great numbers of English men come over to us; great numbers of our people come over here. We are getting more and more acquainted with each other and un dcistand each other better; and we shall frater nise with each ether in the future very much more than in the past. And whatever we may consider good in your institutions, socially or otherwise, willbe incorporated by us; and if it should turn out that anything should be found good on our side, it will find its way across sooner or later. And so, asking the blessing of God upon our efforts, let us address ourselves once more to this great work, which I am sure will end in accomplishing the deliverance of this county from the infinite curse of the traf fic in strong drink." Gen. Dow will address a great temperance meeting at Free-trade Hall, Manchester, on the 19th inst. by Yelegraph. MATTERS IN MAINE. Fire. Bath, MayO.—The brass foundry and ma chine shop of the Torrey Manufacturing: Com pany was on fire this morning about six o’clock. Damage three hundred dollars; fully insured. The fire originated under the boiler. Result of u Divorce Bait. Thomaston, May 9.—The celebrated divorce case of Emma G.gCall against Dr. Moses Call of Newcastle, which has been on trial for near ly a fortnight in Lincoln county, was terminat ed to-day by a decree of divorce and an order that the mother shall have the care and custody or the child, and the mother and child are to be supported by Call. The defence so entirely failed that it was abandoned by the defendant’s' counsel on the ninth day of the^trial. NEW YORK. The Late Judge Chase. New York, May 9.—The following is a com plete list of the gentlemen who have been in vited and have con'ented to act as pall bearers at the funeral of Chief Justice Chase: Hamilton Fish, Gideon Welles, W. T. Sherman, William Cullen Bryant, Whitelaw Reid, Wm. M. Ev arts. Charles O’Conor, Irwin McDowell, Ger ritt Smith, Hiram Barney, Wm. F. Havemey er, John J. Cisco. Dispatch from the President. The following telegram was received from President Grant at Valparaiso, Indiana: “Your dispatch announcing the death of the Hon. Chief Justice Chase is received. His fam ily and the nation have my condolence in mourning the loss of a distinguished and faith ful public officer.” Admiral Polo, the Spanish Minister, also tel egraphed his most sincere condolence to the family of his highly valued friend. National Temperance Society. At the annual meeting of the National Tem perance Society held to-aay, William E. Dodge was elected President, and J. N. Stearns Cor responding and Recording Secretary. The re ceipts for the present year were $53,982 and the expenses $53,812. Resolutions were adopted appealing to Congress to appoint a Commission to inquire into the liquor traffic throughout the country and to pass a general law prohibiting the manufaceure and sale of intoxicating liq uors in the United States. The Cattle Question. In reference to the recent statement that the New Fouudland government passes the right claim possession of theNewfoundland telegraph line next year, it is ascertained that by legis lation three years subsequent to the granting of the original charter in 1854, the colonial par liament gave permission for the consolidation of the Newfoundland Company with the At lantic Cable Company. This action, it is as serted on high legal authority in England,over rides the right of purchase through arbitra tion. Nominations. i"' --.«... —*i_ follow- | ing nominations: For Commissioners of Charities, William Laimber, James B. Owen and Mever Stern to serve three years from May 1st, 1873; Marshals, Gen. Joseph Dickinson, Martin R. Clarke, Al exander Tosslenyi, John T. Stewart, Joseph Phillips, Patrick Dolly, Joseph Josephs to serve three years from May 1,1873. The nom inations were referred to the proper committee and the board adjourned until Monday. Various matter*. The steamer Dean Richmond collided with the Jersey City ferry boat at New York, injur ing two ladies and damaging the boat. Mayor Havemeyer request that all flags be put at half mast to day in honor of Judge Chase. The New York Cotton exchange, owing to the excessive rates of cable telegrams, pledged the New London company heavy subscriptions to complete a new ocean cable, The application for letters of administration on the estate of Barras, author of the Black Crook, was denied until his brother could ar rive from New York. It is said that Stokes will not be re-sentenced until after his case is taken to the court of ap peals. New York Legislature. Albany, May 9.—The Senate has passed the bill providing for the release of the dower in terest of married women who are insane or un der other disability. A long and animated debate took place in the Assembly to-day on the motion to recon sider the vote by which the bill relative to local improvements in New York had been passed, the Speaker and other members arguing that it was a colossal job surreptiously foisted upon the legislature by a New York ring. The motion was carried. A resolution was introduced providing for the appointment of a committee to investigate the rumors that the national banks’had been heav ily assessed to secure the passage of the bill re pealing the usury act. WASHINGTON. Postal Convention. Washington, May 9.—An additional postal convention tbetween the United States amf Belgium was signed to day. It takes effect July first, reducing the single rate of letter postage in closed mails via Eugland from ten to eight cents and establishing a six cent rate for letters sent by direct steamers. Trtunrr Balances. The following are the Treasury balances to day: Currency $3,869,740; special deposits of le gal tenders for redemption of certificates of de posit $27,510,000; coin $73,997,420; including $26,358,2(10 in coin certificates; legal tenders outstanding $357,105,593. Chief Justice Chase. The Treasury Department and office of the Attorney General are draped in mourning in memory of Chief Justice Chase. Executive Order. The following Executive order has been is sued:—The President announces with deep re gret the death of Hon. Salmon P. Chase, Chief Justice of the United States, who closed a life of long public servive in the city of New York on the 7th iust., having filled the'offices of Senator of the United Statcs.Gov.of Ohio,Secre tary of the Treasury, and crowning a long ca reer in the exalted position of Chief Justice of the United States. The President directs that the public offices in Washing toubo closed on Saturday, the lOth.inst., the day of his funeral, and tnat they be draped in mouning for a Seriod of thirty days, and that the flags be isplayed at half-mast on the public buildings and forts aud en national vessels on the day of the funeral in honor of the memory of the il lustrious dead. By order of the President, Hamilton Fish, Secretary of State. Washington, D. C., May 8, 1873. Bnnorel Loss of the Arctic Steamer Po laris. It is rumored that news has beeu received of the loss of Capt. Hall’s Arctic exploring steam er Polaris. No particulars. Sadden Illness of Bear Admiral Wins low. Bear Admiral John A. Winslow, U. S. N., of Kearsage fame, while about leaving the Ebbett House, after dinner, to-day, to take the train for the north, fell in a fit of apoplexy, which for some time time promised to be very serious, but after t vigorous medical treatment he Is now somewhat better, being conscious, and hopes are entertained of his recovery. Mr. Winslow had a similar attack while in Califor nia. Return ef the President. The President returned to this city the eve ning and went immediately to the executive mansion. The President will resume the rou tine of general business to-morrow, and much work of that character will be disposed of. The Appointments to Japan and Russia. Various opinions are expressed concerning the appointments to be made to the mission in Japan and Russia. Many believe that both of the appointments will be made before the President leavesjfor Connecticut. The ITIasicnl Festival. Cincinnati, May 9.—The musical festival continues successful. About 5000 persons at tended the matinee and 8000 at the evening per formance, a thousand being necessarily refused admiitance. The chief attraction to-night was Mendelssohn’s first Walpurgis night, and was excellently performed. A passenger train between Louisville and Cincinnati, was thrown off the track Thursday night by some one maliciously misplacing a switch. No oue was materially injured, THE LOUISIANA TROUBLE. Aura Ira at Martinsville—Threats of Assas sination— Report of Marshal Packard— surrender to Pedernl troops, etc., etc. Xu8?’ May 9.—New Orleans despatch

?? report that threats to attempt to assassinate olfiXv. °gg are frce|y made on the streets, him from ClCenUeL,0US ^ being taken g“ard Ifj®hf*'8!?'1 thatanattempt will be made to-day to stop the advance of the mounted policemen who left for St. Martinsville yester Onlv two Metropolitans have so far been wounded at St. Martinsville and none killed One citizen was wounded. Col. De Blanche in an official report to Gov. M?Enery of the fight on Thursday, says that the attack upon h;m wasi simply a demonstration to ascertain his numbers. The Metropolitans fired but a few shots, aud then returned to town. The name of the young lady wounded was Miss Aimee. Col De Blanche's headquarters on ri.ny at ■ Cypress Island three miles north of St. Martinsville. The island is sur rounded by Bayou Techo and Foster Marsh. Both are impassable to man or horse, and can be approached only by three narrow bridges, w!n i i handful of men can defend. Col. Badger thinks himself perfectly capable of making a safe retreat should it become nec essary to do so. New desertions are reported from his command. The stores in St. Martins ville are all closed, and most of the civilians have left. The Metropolitans wounded Thursday were officers Bruat and Babylon, both seriously. Most of De Blanche’s forces are well mount ed- T>The,Ba?r-or,m?nare “early all on foot. De Blauche thinks he could early cut off Badg er s retreat. Washington, May 9.—The Attorney Gener al has received the following from Marshal Packard: „ ~ ~ r Orleans, May 8, 1873. Washington ^ Williams, Attorney General, I received warrants for the arrest of De Blanche and ten other leaders of insurrection ary organizations at St. Martinsville. The ac cused being in arms and with a strong force, I deem it best to at once execute the process 10 prevent the further effusiou of blood, and tneretore made a recquisition upon Gen. Emory for a military posse of 40 men and two officers, which were promptly furnished. Chief Depu ty Marshal De Klyn, left with the posse, arriv ing at Brashaer City yesterday noon by rail. The regular line of boats of the Price line and Turper Company, carrying the United States mail to St. Martinsville, were withdrawn be fore the arrival of Marshal De Klyn and lock ed up at Franklin, and the proprietors refused the use of their boats. There is no water trans portation available there but it maybe supplied in a short time through Gen. Emory. Gen. Badger, commanding the State militia, has been m St. Martinsville three days, having repaired to instal the local officers. This nar was returned Republican by both the Lynch and Wharton boards Skirmishing has been going on and some are wuuuded on both sides. The latest news is that Badger is holding the town and pootecting the court in session. He does not intend to go out to attack De Blanche's force, which is encamped two miles out, and is 200 strong, and they in turn it is believed are not strong enough to safely attack Badger in the town. The arrival of the deputy marshal with his posse will end the contest. (Signed) S. B. Packard, U. S Marshal. New York, May 9.—Another despatch from New Orleans says Col. De Blanche surrendered to the United States forces, but the Kellogg militia declare that they will never surrender. The federal troops in the city are held in readiness to move at a moment’s notice. Gen. Longstreet and Col. Badger have been indicted by the McEnery grand jury for insti gating the movements of the Metropolitans. Mr. Rainey, arrested on the charge of firing the pistol at Gov. Mellogg, has been released on $5000 bail. It is reported that no less than twelve prominent citizens are marked for as sassination. New Orleans, May 9.—A special to the Pi covune from New Iberia states that Col. De Blanche has abandoned his camp at Tournets and mysteriously disappeared. Gen. Badger mounted aii the men and stationed detach ments in different portions of the surrounding country. THE MODOC WAR. ' From she Lava Beds. Lava Beds, May 8—8 A. M.—Several large firgj are burning in Jack’s camp in plain sight from this place. It is evidently braggadocia over their temporary victory. Gen. Davis and the officers who accompanied him here from San Francisco, will leave here to-day under es cort of Lieut. Miller and a detachment of his troop F, 1st Cavalry. The Modoc squaws cap tured at the first battle have been forwarded to the Yainox reservation. Batteries C, G and M, and a detachment of battery A, 4th Artillery, now near the stronghold, are ordered to report to these headquarters. The Warm Spring Indians were ordered for ward to the point alluded to to discover the Mo docs. The firife reported in the foregoing des patch were signals from them that the Modocs had vacated the fortifications and gone to some point yet unknown. Sortie on a Train. San Francisco. May 9.—The following was received to-night: JJafSi May 7, via Yreka.—Tho Mud oca made a some .... .nm returning to camp on what is known as the Island Whither. The quartermaster’s and other stores have been removed from the former depot at the south east corner of Tule Lake, capturing 11 mules and thiee horses, and burning three wagons.— Three of the escort, privates Burgwell, Evans and Burns were wounded. THE LATEST HORROR. Further Particulars of the Kansas Wholesale Slaughter. Kansas City, Mo., May 9.—A special of the Times from Cherry vale, Kan., the scene of the murder of William York and others, gives the following as the names of the bodies found un der Benner’s house, aud thus far discovered and identified: B. F. McKenzie, identified by his brother-in-law; H. Sonelior and child 18 months old; identified by his father-in-law; W. F. T. Cartby, 123d Illinois Infantry; D. Brown, iden tified by a Howard county man, and John Geary by his wife, and William A York by his broth er, Col. A. M. York. All were killed by a blow on the back of the head with a hammer, and had their throats cut, except the little girl. The ground will be ploughed to-day for other bodies. A Maryland Court Episode. Baltimore, May 9.—During the trial to-day at Annapolis, of Joshua Nicholson and Thom as R. Whalen alia3 Hallahan for the murder on the 2d of January of an aged lady named Mrs. Mary Ann Lawphey for the purpose of robbing the house, Hallahan suddenly sprang from the prisoner’s box, and rushing at deputy marshal Frey struck him violently over the head with a heavy piece of iron wrapped in a stocking. Nicholson also sprang out of the prisoner s box and rushad towards Frey, when an indiscriminate melee insued. Detectives Pontier and Shoffer rushed to the |rescue of Marshal Frye to protect him from tho murder ous attack of Hallahan, and to secure the two criminals. Hallahan was struck on the head and badly cut, the blood streaming over his face. Marshal Frey though terribly stunned was able to assist in subduing the prisoners, both of whom were soon overcome and hand cuffed. After the excitement had subsided, the case was given to the jury at one o’clock who soon returned with the verdict of guilty of murder in the first degree Alcohol as a Medicine* St. Louis, May 9.—The American Medical Association adjourned sine die to-day. Before the adjournment, Dr. Hawes of the Unitod States Navy introduced a resolution declaring that alcohol should be classed with other pow erful drugs; that when prescribed medicinally it should be done with couscicntious cautiou, and a sense of great responsibility. The resolu tion further declares that alcoholic liquors as a beverage are productive of a large amount of physical and mental diseases ;that it entails dis eased appetites aud is the cause of pauperism iu cities and the country. The resolution was re ferred to the committee on the state of medi cine and public hygiene. Driving off Stolen Cattle. BROWNViLLE.Tex., May 9.—Yesterday morn ing a party of twenty men armed with Win chester rifles drove a large lot of stolen cattle across the Rio Grande into Mexico, fifteen miles below this city. While the animals were fording the river a farmer went to see what was going on, when one of the thieves levelled a gun at nim and ordered him back to bis home. A messenger was dispatched to Fort Brown and the cavalry started in pursuit, reaching the ' crossing an hour after. The lost cattle had crossed into Mextco. The cavalary used every effort to overtake the thieves, but without suc cess. ’_ METEOROLOGICAL. PROBABILITIES FOR THE NEXT TWERTX-FOUR HOURS. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal ) Officer, Washington, D. C., > May 9. 8 (P. if.) 1 . For the Gulf States, northerly and northwes terly winds, lower temperature, cloudy weather and rain; For the South Atlantic States, partly cloudy weather with possibly occasional rain, southwest and northwest winds ana increasing pressure; for the Ohio Valley and northwestward to the upper lakes, gener ally cloudy weather, occasional rain, clearing and colder to-morrow with northwest winds; for the lower lakes and Middle States, lower pressure, occasional rain and cloudy weather, clearing south and west of Pennsylvania; for Canada and New England, falling barometer, easterly and southerly winds, cloudy and rainy weather. Pacific and Rocky Mountain reports are missing. fokeign. many CarlUu Surrendering. Madrid, May 9.—Admiral Topete has been arrested. It is thought that he will be released soon. Gen. Velarde ir * ^legraphing despatches to the government, p that many of tne Car lists are surrendering. He also states that ho is making preparations to order a levyen masse to raise forces to assist his troops in crushing the insurrection. The bands of Carlists commanded by Gompo and Gomez have been totally defeated by tne national forces. Many of the insurgents, in cluding their leaders, were killed. v , * The misunderstanding beoU aniica and Minister of War Nouvidas has beeu arnica bly adjusted. _ - # . Government Troop* Defeated. rvr v Woruld Special.]—In a recent battle Jbnimnnv near Estella, Navarre, the gov ernment troons Were totally routed Theylost 200 killed and many prisoners, email arms and one cannon. Col. Novana, the commander, is among the prisoners. mutiny ol the A™, The government army in Bise.'**"7' of mutiny, not having received^ay ‘a m a state Movement naain.i th, j,,BUi Citvof Mexico, May 3.—The pon«. been ordered to prohibit Jesuits living in so?i„* ties in Ojaca. Several of the Jesuits preached disobedience to the laws and the constitution and their arrest was ordered, but being advised of the movement against them they fled. The government candidates for President and Secretary of Congress will probably be elected. Panic in the Stock Market. Vienna, May 9.—There was a wild panic on the bourse to day, caused by the failure of a leading firm which had three large amounts of stock on the market. So great was the excite ment that business became impossible. The speculators have petitioned the government to order the suspension of the transactions for several days and adopt measures of relief. Dur ing the height of the panic Rothschild and Schey were publicly insulted on the bourse. Urli|ioni Malian. Rome, May 9.—I.i the Chamber of Deputies to-day Signor Visconti Venosta, Minister of Foreign Affairs, made a speech in favor of the bill abolishing religious corporations. He said Italy was not compelled to preserve the obliga tions of Mortmain, by which these bodies ex isted, but at the same time should leave the general of religions orders to keep up their communication with the Catholic world. Italy, in abolishing the territorial power, had contrib uted to the progress of the country, but she must refrain from attacking the physical pow er. MINOR TELEGRA.HS. Garcar, Consul General of Uraguay to the United States, has been arrested in New York, on a civil suit for $1,156,871. He contracted for a steamer and obtained the money from Buenos Ayres to pay for it, bnt now states that he spent it in speculations, Preparations are being made for the execu tion of Nixon, which will take place a week from Friday. The horse-shoers of New York, to tho num ber of nearly 1,500, propose to parade and strike next week if the bosses do not yield to their demands. It is reported that the Spanish Minister to Great Britain has made a demand upon Earl Granville for the prosecution of the London Carlist Committee, which is soliciting funds to aid the cause of Don Carlos. Secretary Robeson has directed that the War and Navy departments be closed to-day in re spect to the memory of the late jChief Justice Chase. The eight bodies found under a house in Cherryvillc, Kansas have been identified. All were killed by a blow on the back of the head, and had their throats cut. The grouud will be plowed in search of the other bodies. Bidwell, the Bank of England forger, has been taken by a British ship to England, where it is said he will turn state’s evidence. O’Kelley has been placed in a fort at Santia go de Cuba. Mayor Malley has institued a suit against the Salt Lake Tribune for $80,000. One of the nickel counterfeiters arrested in Arkansas, has turned states evidence implicat ing laree number of persons in that State. The Massachusetts bar of the U. District Court held a meeting in respect to the memory of Judge Chase, and oppoinwd a committee to attend his funeral. Dennis R. Cobb of Parseppary, N. J., was killed by his team running away Thursday. The funeral services of the late ■ Bishop Mc Ilvanic, took place at Cincinnati yesterday. Many Courts, Boards of Trades and other or ganizations passed resolutions of respect to the memory of Chief Justice Chase yesterday Vessels arriving at Havana from New Or leans are quarantined. The insurgeuts have received a severe re puls; at Zucaybama, Cuba, by the Spanish troops. Four hundred Carlist prisoners have arrived in Cuba ta re-enforce the Spanish army. Eugene Manning was run over and killed by the cars at Springfield yesterday. Base ball—Washington, Philadelphians 23, Washingtons 4. The U. S. steamer Shenandoad arrived at Port Mahon, Spain, Wednesday. John Stuart Mills died of phlegmonous ery sipelas. A German named Frank Honze, Friday evening shot and wounded his wife and then shot himself through the head. Mrs. Henze will recover. Fourteen buildings were destroyed hy fire at Monroe, La., Friday. Loss $150,000: insured $86,000. Two cars of a freight train on the Hartford, Providence & Friskhill Railroad were thrown from the track Friday, and the conductor, Geo. F. Bradley, and road-master, A. F. Butts were killed. The Dominion Government propose to estab lish a Cauadian Lloyds. Serious difference has arisen between Arch Duke Charles Louis and Baron Schwartz, the Superintendent of the Vienna Exhibition, in consequence ot the backwardness of the ar rangements, and the former has left Vienna. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL Receipt* by Railroad* aad Slenmbnot*. Grand Trunk Railway—8 cars sundries, 6 do for Boston, 2 do potatoes, 2 do staves, 1 do bides, 2 do horses, 1 do shingles, 5 do dour, 66 do lumber, 1 do hay, 8_do for St John, 6 do for Halifax, 1 do cases. Boston Stock l.iai. [Sales at the Broker’s Board, May 9.1 Peppercll Manufacturing Ce.— @ 675 Boston 52 Maine Railroad. — ® 120} Eastern Railroad.106} Portland. Saco & Portsmouth B R. 120 New York Stock aad Money Market. New York, May 9-Jfornino.—Gold 117}. Money at 7 per cent. Sterling Exchange, long, 1081; do short, 109}. Stocks steady. State stock quiet. New York. May 9—Evenlna.—Financial matters dull. Money easy at 5 @ 7 per cent., closing with free oft'erings at 5 ® 6 per cent. Sterling Exchange steadyat 108} @ 108} for 60 days and 108} @ 109} for s ght. Gold quiet and steady at 117} @ 117), most of the business at 117} @ 117), closing rate; loans at 3 @ 7 per cent. Tbe clearances were 75.000,000. Treas ury disbursements $250,000. Total payment of May interest to date $6,536,000. Customs receipts to-day $432,000. Governments are dull and closed firm. It Is announced tbat half a million dollars are already redeemod at the Treasury under the call of March 1. State bonds dull. Pacific MalLNew Jersey Central, Delaware* Lackawana and Western Union were tbe features of tbe stock market to-day, each making a sharp advance, otherwise the market was intensely dull, and with changes cf only } @ } per cent. The whole market closed strong. The following were the quotations of Government securities: United States coupon G’s, 1881.121 United States5-20’s 1S62.115 United States 5-20’s 18G4.115 United States 5-20’s 1865, old.*.,.117 United States 5-20’s 1865, new. 118 United States 5-20’s 1867.119 United States 5-20’s U68 . 118 United States 5’s, new.114 United Suites 10-40’s.,coupons. 113 Currency 6’s .. .115 The following were the closing quotations o Stocks: Western Union Telegraph Co.87 Pacific Mail.55 N. Y. Centra’ and Hudson River consolidated_101 Erie.. Erieprelerreil.’,3 Union Pacific stock. 32 The following were the quotations for Pacific Rail road securities: Central Pacific bonds.103} Union Pacific do. 86} Union Pacific land grants.74} Union Pacific income bonds.71 Domestic Market*. New York, May 9—Evening—Cotton rather more active and unchanged; sales 1254 bales; Middling up lands 19}c. Flour less active and firm; sales 9300 bbls; State 5 65 @ 8 35; Round hoop Ohio 6 90 @10 50; Western 5 65 @ to 50; Southern 6 00 @ 12 50 for prime. Wheat held 1 (aj 2c higher; sales 39,000 bush; No 1 Spring 1 72} ® 1 77; No 2 do 1 59 @ 1 71; No 3 Spring 1 58; Winter Red Western 1 90 @ 1 95; White Michi gan 1 95 @ 2 35. Corn Is quiet and scarcely so firm; sales 50,000 bosh; new Mixed Western 67 @ 68c afloat; do old 67 @ 67Jc in store. Oats are firm with moderate business, chiefly in new; sales 44,000 bnsh; White Western 53 @ 50c; new Western Mixed at 50 ® 51}c. Beef steady. Pork lower; new mess 18 00. Lara steady at 9}(@ 9jc. Butter dull and lower; Ohio 27 @ 30c; new State 28 @ 32c. Whiskey is firmer at 93@93}c. Rice steadyat 7} @ 8} Sugar firm; Porto Rico 9)c; refining 1} ® 8}c. Coftee firm and in good demand; Rio at 17} @ 19fc in Gold. Molasses is more active; Muscovado 31c; New Orleans 68 @ 70c. Naval Stores—Spirits Turpentine is firmer at 50Jc: Rosin quiet at 310 for strained. Petroleum Is nehanged; crude 9}c; refined 20c. Tallow Is firm at 8} ® 9}. Freights to Liverpool quiet; rates very firm; Grain per steam, 7 ffl) 7}d. Chicago, May 0.—Flour firm and in fair demand: sales of extra Sprin” 5 60 @ 7 75. Wheat steady and lc higher than yesterday; No 1 Spring unchanged; sales of No 2 Spring at 1 28} cash; seller May 1 2X}; seller June 1 28} (g 1 29. Com in good demand; No 2 Mixed seller June 41}c; 39c cash. Oats In fair de mand and higher; No 2 regniar at31}@32Jc for strictly fresh; rejected 30}c; 31 fc seller May;33gbid seller Juue. Rye nominal at 69} @ 70 for No 2.— Barley nominal; regular at 75 @ 76c; No 3 at 64 @70c. Provisions—Pork is unsettled and lower at 16 37} @ 16 50; closing firm at Id 90 @ 17 00; seller May 16 75. Lard quiet at 8 85 @ 8 87}; 9 00 @ 9 15 for seller June. Hams in pickle 10 (<$ 11}. Bulk Meats in fair demand and a shade easier; shoulders 6} @ 6f loose; short rib middles 8} @ SJc cash; 8}c seller May; short clear middles quiet at 8} @ 9c. Bacon—shoulders 71c ;clear rib I0}c, Whiskey at 89} @ 90c. Receipts—4,000 bbls flour, 49,000 bush wheat, 65, 000 bush com, 24,000 bush oats, 1,000 bush rye, 2,000 bnsh barley, 00,000 hogs. Shipments-!,500 obis flour, 75,000 bush wheat, 190, 000 bush corn, 31,000 bush oats, 3,000 bush rye. 6,000 bush barley, 0000 hoes. Lake Freights dull and declining: shippers and owners apart; Wheat to Buffalo 7} bia 8 asked. Cincinnati. May 9.—Provisions dull and weak — Pork nominally ^unchanged at 17 75 @ 18 00. Lard d.T.aAd,lr9d,ucti0^0fi® *■ Bacon dol>; tioulSm ; clear nb .ides 7, @ 9,c; clear tides 9, @ 101c- Whiskey firmly held at 88. xotiDO, May 9.—Flour in fair demand and firm.— Wheat Ann and advanced 2c; No 3 White Wabash } j Amber Michigan seller May 178}; seller June 1 804; No i Red at i 83: No 2 l 78. Coro is in fair and higher; high Mixed on spot and seller May at 48*@48}c; seller June at 48} @ 49c; seller July at 49} @ 50c; seller Aug 50} @ 51c; low Mixed on spot 47|c; Yellow 49c; no grade 47c. Oats In fair demand and advanced; No 2 on spot 41|c; seller June 43c; MLtikfaFre^{hts dull—Corn lo Buffalo 4c; to Oswego ^Receipts—14,00 bbls flour, 9,000 bush wheat, 22,000 bSh’ipSts-moob/.1|»°fl(mr,t7,000 bush wbeat.108,000 bnsb com, 0,000 bush oats. Detroit May 9.—Flour Is quiet and unchanged at 9 00 m 9 30. Wheat active and higher; extra White 2 04' No 1 White at 1 94 , @ 1 95$; Amber Michigan 1 77, Oats in fair demand; Western 38, @ 39c. Corn steady at 49c. Freights to Oswego 9. Receipts—2,0W bbls floor, 7,000 bnsh wheat, 8,000 bnsh corn, 5000 bush oats. Shipments—1000 bbls flour, 2,000 bnsh wheat,10,000 bush corn, 1,000 bush oats. Charleston, May 9.—Cotton quiet; Middling up lands 18c. Savannah, May 9.—Cotton dull; Middling up lands at 18c. Mobile, May 9 —Cotton is quiet; Middling uplands 17 Jc. New Obleans, May 9.—Cotton In good demand; Middling uplands 18 (g) l8Jc. European market*. London, May 9—11.S0.—Consols opened at 93, for money and 93, for account. American securities—C. S. 5-20’t 1865, old, at 94; do 1867, 94; do 10-40», 891: new 54,89*. Erie R»ll ayatSOJ. Londox, May 9—5.00 P. M.—Consols and Ameri can securities closed unchanged. Ilamnn market. StatedMini’ 3,ay 9—Exchange firm; on United « at 13 « 13 Prem: short Bl*i" VrST- «Tr:m8”ldsfaffioS°?5 ££ MuSicfiALi:: **' Ni«hU Only! Manager, M. Mr. HANLEY n- ’"izLirszszzrI* RAVEL! snoported hy her powerful ‘ NEW YOKK COMPANY, will appear in the above Hall on FRIDAY ana SATURDAY EVENINGS, May 9th and 10th. - Friday Evening ‘‘Jartine.*’ Saturday Evraiag - “Wild Cal.” Prices of admission os usual. The sale of scats for M’lle Ravel’s nights will commence at the Box Office on Fil'lay morning, May 9. For further par ticulars see bills ot the day. my3-6t H. PRICE WEBBER, Agent. FLUENT HALL, PORTLAND, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, May 7th, 8th, Oth Sc lOth, Every Afternoon and Evening. *t 3 anil 7|. THE WONDERFUL FAIRY SISTERS ASSISTED BY. THE FAMOUS DEUEL FAMILY —WILL HOLD— Two Grand Levees Daily, Appearing In New and Elegant Costumes. C ANNIE, Ton Years old, weight 12 pounds VICTORIA, Throe Years, weight 6 pounds. Grand Combination of tho smallest Lilliputian and the greatest Musical Prodigies in the world. jySec posters and small tills with-‘opinions of the press. Admission 25ets; Reserved Seats 35cts; Children tinder 10 years, 15cts. Tickets now ready at Stock biidge’s Music Stroe. Doors open at 2 and 7 o’clock, p. n. Entertainment to commence at Sand 7* o'clock. mayCtd F. A. PICKERING. music hall7~ THREE NIGHTS ONLY, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, may 19tk, 13th and 14lk. BENEFIT OF THE ORPHANS. Healy &Cohan’s lliberniana beautiful scenery of Ireland and Hibernian Comedy Company will give three of their amusing and instructive en tertainments for the benefit of the Orphan Asvlum Also a MATINEE Wednesday afternoon fur the children, when the admission has been reduced to 10 cents for children, adults 25 cents. Admission 35 eta, reserved seats 50 cts. Doors open at 7, to commence at 8 o’cleck. VYM. McNEIL, Agent. my8d5t Select Dramatic Entertainment with New and Beautiful Costumes made expressly for this occasion. MYSTIC LODGE I. 0. G. T„ will celebrate their 8th Anniversary on THURSDAY EVENING, Hay 15th, — AT — Gr. A, R. HALL, Corner Congress and Casco Streets. Having socurod the services of Portland’s best Ama teur talent, they will present the foliowing pieces. ‘•Paint Heart newer Won Pair I^ady,” “The Maid of Croissey,” and '‘The House hold Fairy ” Good made in attendance. Tickets 35cents; Deserved seats 50 cents; for sale by T. W. Burnham, 322$ Congress St., opposite hall. Doors open at 7 o’clock, performance at 8. mylOdCt 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 Louise Cary volunteers her services and makes her last appear ance in this country previous to her departure for Europe. She mil be assisted by MISS ADA CARY —AND THE— Beethoven Quintette Club of Boston, C. If. ALLEIf, lat VUlia. H. HE0DL, 3d VUlia. J. C. nDLLALT, lat Viola. CHAN. KOTHITR, 2d Viola aad Elate. WOLF FRIES, Viollacello. A. DEISDX, Coalra Basso. Admission, Including Reserved Seats, 50 cents For sale at Stockbridge's, Exchange street, Tuesday morning, at 9 o'clock. Doors open at T may Sdtd H.M,PAYS0N&C0., Bankers and Brokers, — OFFER FOR SALE — Portland City .... 6’s Bangor -•••-- 6’s Bath ----- 6’s Cook Connty - - - - 7’s Chicago - - - - - 7’s Toledo, Ohio - - - - 8’s Scioto Connty, Ohio - - 8’s Leeds ft Farmington R. R., guaranteed 6'g Portland ft Rochester R. K. - - 7’s Maine Central R. R. - - - 7’i Central R. R. of Iowa Gold • 7’s Chicago, Danville ft Yincennes R. R., Gold, ...... 7’s Northern Pa.iflc R. R. Gold • 7-30’s Government Bonds, Bank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. 32EXCHANGE STREET ap3 PORTLAND. dtf J. B. Brown & Sons, BANKERS, No. 40 Exchange St., PORTLAND, MAINE, Business the same as an Ineor' porated Bank. Interest allowed on Deposits. Dealers in Goverm&MMf'loiids. Gold and Foreign Exchange. Investment Securities constant* ly on hand. jaalOIstl BONDS. New York City - - - - >* m a it ■ • - 0’ Brooklyn City * • 6’s Jersey City - - - 7’f Elizabeth City * - - - 7’* Canada Southern R. R., Gold, - 7’i B. A Cedar Rapids R. R., Gold, * 7’s Northern Pacific R. B., Gold, - 7-S0, -FOR SALE BY R. A. BIRD, 97 Exchange St* __febM Pawnbroker Sale of Gold andStw ver Watches, Jewelry, Plated Goods, Gnus, dec. W®'k*11«" at °“r «tow Saturday Evening May „ . ABRAM dc BROS. Fei"®1 ■*•» ■■dvr th. V. S. m>a _ d2t TKJT CJ SOUTHWARK OO’S English Writing, | JLL1 writes Black and never fades. Sole ^ Agents lor U. 8.—Schbncx Tag Co M Beekman St., N. Y. marfetfm * ^ AUCTION SALES. Extra Choice Fruit Trees at auction i ON SATURDAY, May loth. *t 10 o’clock A m we shall sell at office, a large *fcock of Fruit Trees, Extra Size, in fruiting order U-owi in Mass., by J. D. Brad lee & Co., counUtlng of tho leading varieties of Pear, Apple, Cherry • Jd piuni Trees. Also, Vines, Shrubs and small Frultk. Mr. Bradlee assures us that ho will bring the hnagt stock of tLe above goods ever seen in this State. F. O. Bailey A CO., Auctioneer*. mv8 Utd ASSIGNEE’S SALE. Cooper Shop, Stock, Tools, Car riages, Ac., at Auetiou. ( lO' 2J o’clock p. m, We shall 11 wfiii*.1 l.,: auction at the Cooper Shop of C. of Cotton Vi, ?een Uommerrlal and Fore Htreet. foot aiK.ut tu i 3o'na'’^,i! CooP«r Shop, a 24 story building Keg-*J*V of >'ulf Bid and Syrup facturoi ,ani1 Heads, lot of Mauu Work-bencl ’r Sfi’ g'lnd-stone. Stove. Water Tank We TravelLumber, &c„ also 1 dou Lind, 1 large Car? t£oy R Klng’ 1 Slcitih, 1 Jenny VarKER, 1 . , M. M. LOUD, J Afnigneoa Dated at Portland, May 3,1 H. WniQICT. F.O. BAILEiAeo A may5dtd_° ’ A*«U«re Desirable Properly at Gorham vii laac, 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 24 o’clock P. M., tbe valu able Estate known as the “Brda.1 Place." Said estate consists of about six acres of land, on which are a 1 trge two-story House, Barn and ont-bnlldlngi fruit trees, shade trees, Ac., dtc. This Is a moot at tract!.e location, but five minutes wala from Churches, Seminary, public School House, and R. B. Station; anil will unquestionably be sold at a bargain. A train on P. & K. R. leave* Portland at 14 p. M., and one returns at 4.26 P. M. sysalo to take place on tbe premises. JOHN 0. CARD, Ex’r 01 Will of the late Henry Broad. Uorham, April T, 1873. apr9dlaw3w Ihendtd* House at Auction. ON MONDAY, May 12th, at 12 o’clock, the square 2 story dwelling House, No. 23 Waterville street. It contains twelve finished rooms; has a goo lot 43x 60 feet, bounded on oDe side by a fifteen foot passage way, extending from Waterville to St. Lawrence St. Has a nice dry cellar, well lighted. Terms half cash, the purchaser to pay *20U at time ol sale. »• O. BAILEY & CO , Auctioneer*. my6 _ _dtd OIL PAINTINGS AT AUCTION ! SCHUMACHER, BROTHERS’ Second Grand Annual Sale -AT AUCTION— Of Fine Oil Paintings — at — |LA¥rA8¥ER HALL, 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, nntil the day of Sale. F. O. B.4ILFV & CO., Anrfiouecra. mays dtd AUCTIOJY SALE. 175 HORSES, Weighing from 950 to 1350 lbs., mostly young, sound and kind, suitable for work or driving, to be SOLD AT AUCTION — AT — DERBY LINE, YERMONT, (On line of Conn. 3k R. ■.,) Wednesday, May 14, at 10 A. M, Balf Farce on Pnneiunpic B. R. May 13fli, 14th and 13th. Terms Easy. For further particulars enquire of L. A. Stearns, Derby Line, Vermont; Kdw. R. James, No. 14 State street, Boston, or Jataes A Williams, 306 Commer cial stree-, Portland. E. F. G. BODWELL, Auctioneer, _Derby Line, Vtf Beal Estate on Anderson street at Auction. ON WEDNESDAY, May 14f.h, at 3 o’clock P. M., we shall sell the valuable real estate No. 1 An derson street. Said property 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 meet thor ough manner. Terms easy and made known at the sale. This is a rare chance for Investment. F. O. BAILEY Sc CO*, Auctioneers, my 8 * aid Genteel Furniture at Auction* BY B. 9. BURGERS Sc CO. AT salesrooms, Montgomery Square. Congress corner of Mountfort stieet, at 2 P. M. THURS DAY, May 15th, consisting of B. W. Parlor 8uit In Black Hair Cloth, 8 pieces nobby Chamber Sett man ufactured by Hooper, Eaton A Co., Chamber Sett, M. T. Centre Table, Green Rep. Bed Lounge, B. W. Extension Table, Oak Diuing Chairs, High Chairs, Eldorado Cooking Stove No. 8, do Parlor Stove No. 2. Brussels Carpet 40 yds., do Stair Carpet, Woolen and Hemp Stair Carpets, Green 3-ply Carpets, 2-ply Redo do, painted Stair Carpets, 4 Spring Beds, Mattresses, Feather Beds, Card Tables, Wash Tubs, Boards and Bern hes. &c., &c. The above wares have been used only 60 days. H. S. BURGESS, mylOdtd Auctioneer. A Valuable Lot of Land at Auc tion. ON THURSDAY, May 15th, at 3 o’clock P. M.. will be Bold the valuable lot of land on Vaughan street, near Congress street,In this city, belonging to the heirs of John Steele, deceased. Said lot con tains 5462 feet. It can be divided so as to make two good house lots, being about 120 feet on Vaughan street. This is a very desirable and pleasant loca tion. Terms ot sale ca*h. For further particulars inquire on the premises from 2 till 3 daily, or of F. O. BAILEY Sc CO., Auctioneer*., m>9dtd Administratrix’s Sale. BY virtue of license from the Judge of Probate for the County of Cumberland, 1 shall sell at Public Auction on Tuesday, June 3d next, at the office ot F. O. Bailey & Co., Exchange St., at two o’clock, P. M.. the following described Real Estate, belonging to the estate of the late James Poole, vix.. one sixth of an undivided thltd part of a lot or land on Exchange street, Portland, adjoining the Savings Bank building; said lot containing about 3,000 square feet, or all the interest of the said estate in said lot. Also, a house and lot on Great Chebeague Island in the town of Cumberland.. EUNICE POOLE, Administratrix of the Estate of James Poole. may-3dlaw3wS I Executor's Public Sale of Desira ble Real Estate coiner of Con gress and Carter Streets, West End, at Auction. PURSUANT to license from Hon. Join A. Wa terman, Judge of Probate Court for Cumber land County, will be sold at auction, on TUK8DA r, the tenth day of June next, at 3 o’clock P. M., the valuable two story House ou the corner o< Congress and Carter atrcets, containing 14 well finished rooms, well divided for two families. Said House la nearly new with good basement, having been built since the Are. Terms cash. L. EUGENE WEYMOUTH, Executor of Will of tho late Eerl Weym uth. Portland, May 10,1873. rovlO _ dlaw3w8 ABRAMS Ac BRO.. Auctioneer* and t ommiuioa Mercfeaats, five tbeir special attention to telling Real Kstate, 'urniture and Merchandise oi all kinas, Homs Car riage*, &c. Advances made on consignments. Reg ular Sales of new and second-hand Furniture at tM Auction Rooms every Saturday morning. Commu nications by mail promptly attended to ABtCAffm Sc BROTHER, 125 Federal St., under the TJ. 8. Hotel. N. B. Money advanced on Watches, Jew*lry» Furniture, Clothing, and all goods of value. api23 _ <»t DR. HEKSOM HAS taken the office of the late Dr. Robinson, 280 CONGRESS St. M Office hours, 8 to 11 A. M., 2 to 4 P. M. *• “ Sundays, to 10 A.M., 4 to 5 P.M. Residence, corner Pine and , Emery Streets. Or ders out of office hours may be left with Mrs. Robtn lnson, 260 Congress Street, or at Ids residence_ mytitf BONDS. State of Maine - - <j»g Portland A Bangor City - . t’t Bath A Rockland City . . . g>a Chicago City . . .. 7>» Wayne A Clay County, Illinois, • ?’» Toledo, Ohio, - . . 7.S0’» Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, • 7.80’i Bnrlington Cedar Rapids A Minn. * 7’n Maine Central, Consolidated. • ■ 7’* Canada, St. John & Halifax Bank notes Bought and 8oM WM. E. WOOP, Ag’t . „ ... «T IftkBSgS at. Sent 8-Jtfls / Farmers Attention 1 Farmers wishing to contract to raise encumbers for pickling will address E. D. PETTENGILL, S and 10 Market Streets Portlmd, Me. may6-2wd&w___ JOB PRINTING neatly execute* kt tt office.

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