Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 12, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 12, 1873 Page 3
Text content (automatically generated)

THE PRESS. MONDAY MORNING, MAA 12, 1873. THE PRESS May be obtained at the Periodical Depots of Fe» sendeu Bros., Marquis, Robinson, Branell & Co. A ndrews, Went worth, Glendenning Moses, Henuer *®n, uud Chisholm Bros., on all trains that run out or the it y. At Biddeford, of Pillsbury. At Saco of L, Uodgdon. At Waterville, of J. S. Carter. At Gorham, of News Ageut. At Batb, of J. O. Shaw. At Lewiston, of French Bros. At Kcnuebuuk, of C. E. Miller. CITY AND VICINITY. Ne«r AdTcrtiMinem. Te-I»ny. AUCTION COLUMN. Tree*, Ac—F. O. Bailey & Co. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Groateat Show on Earth—Barnum’*. Return—Sheriiian and Mack's Troupe. SPECIAL NOTICES. Vegetine—Bloed Purifier. Mis. Wiley—Dress and Sacqu. Pattorns. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Notice—J. B. Hammond. Executor’s Sale—Samuel 3. Dunn. McHaliis's Direct Steel Casting. Maine Central Railroad-Spring Arrangement. Wanted- M. A. Bosworth. Bricks for Sale—B. Stevens, Jr. Cape Cottage—Frank L. Foss. Treasury Department—Wm. A. Richardson. State of Maine—D. W. Fessenden. Wanted—Cook. For Sale—F. G. Patterson. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. Adamson’s Botanic Cough Balsam. Bargains—Snell’s. Stated Meetings. CITY GOVERNMENT. The Board of Mayor and Aldonnen meets the first Monday evening of each month. The Common Council meets the second Monday eveuing of each month. The School Committee meet the fourth Monday eve ning of each mouth. MASONIC At Masonic Hall, No. 95 Exchange Street. YORK RITES. Blue Lodges—Ancient Land-Mark, first Wednes day: Portland, second Wednesday; Atlantic, third Wednesday. Chapters—Grecnlcaf R. A. C., first Monday; Mt. Vernon, R. A. C., third Monday. Council—Portland C. R. & S. Masters, second Monday. Commanderies of K. T.—Portland, fourth Mon day : St. Albans, second Thursday. Grand Bodies—Grand Lodge, first Tuesday in May; Grand Chapter, first Tuesday eveniug in May; Grand Council, Wednesday 3 P. 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. Consistory—Maine Consistory, S. P. R. S., fourth Friday in March, 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—Macliigonne, first and third Wed nesdays; Eastern Star, second and fourth Wednes days ; Portland, first aud third Saturdays. Belief 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. Knigiits of Pythias—Bramhall Lodge, No. 3, Thursday evenings; Munjoy Lodge, No. 6, Wednes iay 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, Wednesdayin 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 7i o’clock. BoswoRTn Post G. A. R.—Meetings every Friday evening in Mechanics’ Hall, corner ot Congress and Casco streets. Municipal Court. BEFORE JUDGE MORR18. Saturday.—Timothy Donovan. Intoxication. 30 days. Two case* of libelled liquors forfeited. No claim ants. ___ Brief Joltings. The Cumberland Association of Congrega tional Ministers meets to-morrow with Rev. E. Y. Hincks of State St. church The Maine Savings Bauk will close at 12 o’clock this day on account of the funeral of the late N. F. Deering, Treasurer. Saturday furnished two runaways. The summer term of the high school at Cum berland Mills opens to-day under the charge of Mr. F. E. C. Robbin3, a graduate of the Wes tern Normal School. At a meeting of physicians at the Dispen sary, Saturday afternoon a committee of three, consisting of Drs. Wood, Dana and T. A. Fos ter, was appointed to propose suitable resolu tions regarding the death of Dr. Gilman Da vcis. The warm rains of Saturday and Sunday started the grass amazingly, and lawns now look as green as—,as green as,—as green as grass. A passenger car on the Maine Central train from this city to Augusta Saturday afternoon^ canght fire soou after passing Morrill’s Corner. The fire was very soon extinguished and but little damage resulted. The tree3 have began to put forth their leaves. We need no longer fear that May will leave before the trees do. We are glad to see that the police are taking in hand those loafers who congregate on street corners and amuse themselves by expectorating on the dresses of ladies who pass. The horse cars begun their Sunday trips yes terday. S. H. Waldron, the miller at Capisic Mill, Deering, fell sixteen feet from a staging, injur ing his back but breaking no bones. The Young People’s Literary Society in con nection with Free Street Baptist Society, will give an entertainment at the vestry of their church on Wednesday evening. The proceeds are to go towards decorating their vestry. The Sabbath School held at Deerin’gs Bridgo by the Y. M. C. Association is well attended each Sabbath. Mystic Lodge, I. O. of G. T., will cclebrato their 9th anniversary by a select dramatic en tertainment at G. A. R. Hall, on Thursday evening. See notice or cook wanieu. The funeral services of Nathaniel F. Deering will be held at his residence, No. 38 High street, this afternoon at 3 o’clock. Rev. Mr. Bailey, former pastor of the First Parish church, will officiate. Rev. Dr. Hill delivered at the First Parish yesterday, a strong and eminently logical ser mon on the Resurrection. About 900 tickets have already been sold for the Cary concert. The High School girls of the class of ’73 have just procured tlicir class rings. The rings are handsome wide, plain gold bands, with the class motto engraved thereof. It is to be under stood that this motto is the exclusive property of the youug ladies, as they, with that lofty contempt which all school girls entertain for boys, refuse to share it witli the male members of the class. Officer Places and Hanson arrested two “re spectable” loafers on Oak street Saturday night for obstructing the sidewalk and for in sulting people as they passed. The officers de serve the thanks of our citizens. This gather ing of loafers at street corners is a nuisance that should be abated. A fine portrait of the late Arthur Brown is to be seen In Schumacher’s window. Traveling World’s Fair.—As will be seen by our advertising columns, Bamum’s great traveling World’s Fair will exhibit in this city on the 28tli inst., on the Western Promenade. Twenty great tents are needed to contain the features of this wonderful entertainment. There are 100,000 curiosities, three great circus troupes and a menagerie of rare animals. Five trains of railway cars are needed to transport it, and tha gorgeous street procession is 3 miles in length. Space would fail to mention a tithe of the won ders on exhibition. The “grand entree” is un doubtedly the finest thing ever seen under can vass in this country. Twelve jet black horses mounted by ladies in rich silver costumes, en ter one ring, twelve milk white steeds enter another, while a marvelous procession of ele phants, camels and other animals enter the third. The show has no peer on earth. The Hospital Conceht.—The concert for the benefit of the Maine General Hospital on Fri day evening next, will, of course, lie a brilliant affair, the appearance of Miss Annie Louise Cary alone being sufficient guarantee of suc cess. The favorable opinion which the Bee thoven Quintette won from the Portland pub lic last winter justifies a confident prediction [ that the instrumental part of the entertainment will be of a high order. Miss Ada Cary always sings charmiugly, especially when her sister s presence gives her the benefit of the valuabl e advice and assistance which comes front expe rience and rare good taste. As for Miss Carv herself wbat need we say to the citizens or Portland. The warm and cordial appreciation evinced in the great ovation, which her concert of last month became, testifies that no lauua tory words from us are required. Since tnat event she has achieved a marvellous triumph in the imposing oratorio concerts m rsew York and has even eclipsed the eclat there acquired by her enthusiastic reception at the Cincinnati Festival with which the whole country rings. Not only the Western papers, but those of all sections combine in glowing laudations. From the multitude of accounts we have only space to copy from the New York Tribune the fol lowing brief notice of oue of the immense Cin cinnati concerts: “The great feature of the evening was the jterforruance of the scenes from Gluck’s Orpheus,” Miss Cary singing four or five of ,e principal recitatives and arias with the choral accompaniments. The performance of it lasted about three-quarters of an hour, and was frequently interrupted with hearty ap plause. In conducting, Mr. Thomas’s usual manner was changed to a nervously energetic one, whieh evinced a determination that it should succeed, and it did. Miss Cary’s rich and powerful voice was never used to better effect, and her method of singing with recita tives and arias showed genuine artistic finish. At the close of her last aria, ‘‘I have lost my Eurydice,” she was heartily applauded, and when she left the stage the audience gave vent to its delight in tremeudous applause. She was three times recalled amid shouts of “Bravo,” waving of bandkeichicfs, and an en thusiastic demonstration from the chorus, espe cially on the alto side, which was gracefully acknowledged.”—[Sunday Star, Maine Bible Society—The 114th anniver sary of the Maine Bible Society was observed by a public meeting at the First Parish church last evening. The exercises were opened by reading of the scriptures by Rev. Mr. Fenn of High street church. Prayer was then offered by Rev. Dr. Carruthers of the Second Parish church. The annual report was read by Rev. Mr. Dalton of St. Stephen’s church. It ex presses gratification at the continued progress and prosperity of the Society. Quarterly meet ings have been regularly held. An agent has been employed during the past year to canvass the county, and it is proposed employing an other to look after the spiritual needs of the immigrants who land at this point. The reports of the Librarian and Treasurer were vouched for. A balance of $609.24 due the Treasurer was receipted for. The value of the Bibles and Testaments on band April 1st, was $1,529.87., Since that date four invoices have been re ceived, the value of which is $954.9S. Ninety six Bibles and 23 Testaments aud Psalms have been distributed, the value of which is 5129.17. The amount of money received during the past year, including legacies, is $1433.21, The bal auce in the treasury is $107.31. After the reading of tho reports Rev. Dr. Hill, of the First Parish, delivered a remark ably able sermon from Isaiah viii, 20. Tho ex ercises closed with prayer. Musical Criticism.—The editor of the Star is determined not to he outdone in musical crit icism. He accordingly has a critique on the Rubinstein concert, entirely tui generis, as tho following extract shows: And now approached the great fiddler, the world renowned maestro and rival of Paganini, Joachim and Ole Bull—Henri Wieniawski. He may not have appeared so handsome as many, for on this occasion he was suffering from a se vere cold in his head and throat, but he drew a lon» bow, aye, as long as Hubert’s grandfather at Hasting’s. The manner in which he went for catgut was a caution to those domestic ani mals listening and wailing on the neighboring roofs. His music was all his own, one piece being an exquisite Fantasie on Faust, another, Airs Busses—he is a Russian, On being encor ed, he gave what liis applauders might have expected, the Carnival of Venice, which has been played in this city, first and last, just nine hundred and ninety nine thousand times, by actual count. He played it well, however, and made the fiddle players present actually squirm with delight. Hibernian A.—The Hibemiana troupe gives an entertainment at Music Hall this and to morrow evenings for the benefit of the Orphan Asylum, The panorama of the magnificent scenery of Ireland will be exhibited, and the Irish comedian, Jerry Cohan, supported by au able company, will give an entertainment. The talented vocalist, Miss O’Brien, will also ap pear. Sheridan & Mack.—Sheridan & Mack’s ex cellent variety troupe is to give an entertain ment at Music Hall Thursday evening. The troupe at its first appearance here a week or two since made an excellent impression, and delighted its audiences. The main features of the performances are very novel and entertain ing. _ Funeral Services.—The funeral services over the remains of the late Dr. Gilman Daveis t >ok place from his lata residence on Free St. at four oclock Saturday afternoon, Rev. Dr. Hill officiating. There was a large attendance of citizens. The physicians of the city attend ed in a body, Marietta Ravel.—This talanted young ac tress did herself credit in the sensational drama of the “Wildcat” Saturday evening, It is qvite a difficuit role, hut she did it perfect jus tice. She was well supported by her Company. The Company propose to return in the Fall, and will present some new plays. A Cosiplete Stock.—Davis & Co., No. 10 Clapp’s block, have just opened a very Urge, fine and complete stock of furnishing goods, which they are offering at very desirable prices. Their lino of kid gloves, in all colors, is attract ing much attention, bocause each pair is war ranted. Our readers who have occasion to pur chase any fancy or ladies’ furnishing goods will do well to give this firm a call. Art Sale.—Schumachers’ second grand an nual auction sale of fine oil paintings opens at Lancaster Hall this afternoon, and continues this evening and to-morrow afternoon and evening. A fine opportunity is thus afforded to our citizsns to purchase paintings. The col lection is large aud fine, and there will undoubt edly be many excellent bargains obtainable. niDGELLANEOCD NOTICED. Bargains in millinery poods at Snell’s. * mayl2-2t* Newlt married people, in going to house keeping, will of course, supply themselves with all the necessary furniture and “fixins” which a home requires. They should not forget, also, to purchase a bottle of Adamsou’s Cough Bal sam. Large size, only 75cts. At 13 o’clock to-day F. O. Bailey & Co. will sell the property No. 23 Waterville street. See advertisement. * If you want a good Refrigerator, call at Nutter Bros. & Co.,29 Market Souarc. may9-tf Burleigh, 8!) Middle street, sells more cloth ing than any other party in Maine. Cocoa is the cheapest drink for the woiking class. Dr. Lankester says: “Cocoa contains as much flesh-forming matter as beef.” There is no Cocoa or Chocolate in the market superior to that made by Walter Baker & Co., Boston. All grocers sell it. Harper’s Bazar.—This beautiful weekly publication is a welcome visitor to the parlor circle. The number for the ensuing week has been received by Fessenden Brothers, Lancas ter Hall and D. Wentworth, 337 Congress, cor ner of Oak street. Just Deceived.—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. invStf The finest stock of Clothing 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 largest stock of Clothing n Portland is at Burleigh’s, 89 Middle street. MINOR TELEGRAM*. The total debt ot Spain is 7,830,000,000 pese las. The authorities at Washington telegraphed the United States consul at St. John, N. F., to care for all the Polaris sufferers. The steamship Oceaniea, for Liverpool, re turned to New York Sunday, owing to her ma chinery being disabled. The bill for the organization of a Canadian Lloyds has passed the House of Commons. Several persons were injured Saturday at Petersburg, Va., by a floor in an iron front building breaking through under the pressure of 300 barrels of flour. Cholera infantum and cholera morbus are prevalent iu New Orleans. BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE. Ij mulching. Bath, May 10.—C. B. Harrington launched to-Jay a fine littlo steamer of 83 tons named Nellie E. Rawson, intended for the fishing bus uess, aud owned by parties in Rockport, Mass. Mr. H. has two others on tho stocks, to be launched next week, one for the same parties aud the other for parties in Newport, R. I. MASSACHUSETTS. Senator Stunner’s Divorce. Boston, May 10.—By arrangement the libel for divorce filed by Hon. Chas. Sumner against his wife, on the ground of desertion, came up for hearing before Judge Colt in the Supreme Court to-day. F. V. Raich appeared as counsel for Sir. Sumner, and Sidney Bartlett and J. K. Lotbrop for Mrs. Sumner. Neither the libellee or libellant were present, and after hearing one witness, Judge Colt decreed Sir. Sumner a di vorce from the bonds of matrimony on the ground above stated. Another Cooper Strike. The coopers of Boston aud vicinity threaten to strike next Monday unless all barrels used are of the manufacture of the coopers of the Boston Union, at a stipulated price, 82.70 each. As plenty of barrels can be obtained in Slaiue, it is said for 81 -80 each, the sugar refiners and others using barrels decline to be governed by the Coopers’ Union. Forger Sentenced. Charles W. Legard, alias Annesley, was to day sentenced to live years in States Prison for forgery. When arrested several checks were found in bis possession purporting to have been signed by Henry Clews, the New York banker. Careless. Boston, May 11.—Two travelling bags, one containing clothing and the other jewelry valu ed at 83300, were stolen from Mr. Saulsbury, a-jent for Smith Brothers & Babcocks of Prov idence, at the Boston & Providence depot yes terday afternoon. Ho left the property in tho gentlemen’s room for a moment. Fnncral of Oakes Ames. Tho funeral of Oakes A nes took place at North Easton Snduay, and in spite of the rain was attended by thousands in every relation of life. Among those present were Vice President Wilson, Senator IJoutwell, A. H. Rice and Gen. Butler. The Unitarian burial service was read by his pastor, Rev. W. L. Chaffin. The floral offerings were very choice and bountiful. Rev. R. Shippen delivered an eulogy. The workmen in the employ of the Ameses, 400 in number, marched in the procession. NEW YORK. Dr. Hayes Interviewed. New York, May 11.—Dr. Hayes, tho well known Arctic explorer, who was interviewed yesterday, expresses the opinion that the Polar 10 was unfit for service that there was no disci pline on board of her, but that Capt. Hall has proved that Smith’s Sound is navigable and is the true passage to the Polar Sea, which he seems to have reached, though driven back by drifting ice fields or gales of wind. Dr. Hayes cannot understand why the ship, wlieu so near Northumberland Island, should have been driv en upon the ice and discharged her cargo upon it. Ho thinks that there was dissension on board and that it looks as though the party, cut off from the ship, had determined to leave her, but Capt. Hall has done a glorious thing. He has gone further north with a ship than any human being ever did before, although others have gone as far in sledges, and tho Polaris was 219 miles further north than Kane’s ship. Dr. Hayes says it almost looks as if Mr. Hall was killed by one of his men in a mutiny, for ho had never known of any one dying in that section from apoplexy an d Capt. Hall did not look like an apoplectric man. Dr. Hayes be lieves that the rest of the crew are yet alive and that the Polaris will return hero by September. Prof. Baird, of the Smithsonian Institution, thinks the expedition is far from a failure, and has no doubt realized many of the objects in view in sending it out. A Duel with Pistols* The New York Herald, Richmond special, says McCarthy, one of the duelists, was tho au thor of a poem which appeared in the Enquirer in February, charging faltehood upon a young lady, and which was resented by Mordicai.— Both parties were then arrested, but soon dis charged, as proof of hostile intent was wanting. A week ago they met in a billiard room, when McCarthy insulted Mordecai, and the latter felled his opponent to the ground. McCarthy challenged Mordecai and they met at (i o’clock on Friday evening in the neighborhood of Oak wood Cemetery with their seconds and fought with pistols at ten paces. They fired and both were wounded, McCarthy in the hip and Mor decai tn the abdomen. The latter perhaps fa tally. Various Halters. Emily Faithful sailed for Europe yesterday. The Brooklyn claim that there is no importance in the arrest of Tighe in connection with the Goodrich murder, and say nothing will come of it. At a meeting of tho hardwate trado and man ufacturers yesterday resolutions of regret at the death of Oakes Ames aud sym patliy with his family were adopted. Two colored men have commenced a suit un der the civil rights act against Wallack’s Thea tre for expulsion from the orchestra seats. Forty clerks from the United States Treasu ry begin an examination of the New York city National Banks on Tuesday to ascertain their respective circumstances. A fight occurred to-day on board the brig Ab bv Hall, at the foot of Sedgwick street, between William Welch, 2d mate of the brig, and John Gibson and two sailors. Welch was probably fatally injured. The strike of gas men in Brooklyn continues but the company has obtained a large number of experienced men, and assert that the Brook lyn Gas Works will be in operation to-morrow. WASHINGTON. Judge Chase’s Successor. WAsniNOTOM, May 10.—The President will make no appointment to fill the vacancy occa sioned by the death of Chief Justice Chase till the meeting of Congress. ' I.on iliana Hatters. The following was sent hence to-day: War Department, May 10.—To Col. Emory, Commanding Department of Louisiana:—If the Deputy U. S. Marshal finds it necessary in the execution of his process to take possession of boats or other means of transportation, aud asks assistance from you, or directs troops which are already ordered as part of his posse to assist him in such seizure for that pur pose all necessary assistance will be given him in taking and maintaining possession of and using the same. Signed, Geo. M. Robeson, Acting Secretary of War. No Formal Application for Troops. The President in conversation Saturday af ternoon on being asked whether Gov. Kellogg had yet made formal application to him to in terpose in accordance with the provision in the Constitution to protect the State of Louisiana from domestic violence, remarked that the Gov. had not done so, and that in a despatch received from him last night he intimated that the prospect was that the preseut troubles would pass away. In IQemoriam. The body of Chief Justice Chase after arriv ing here to-morrow morning in charge of the friends and immediate relatives and pall bear ers, will be conveyed to the U. S. Supreme Court room by the old servants of the Court, who in accordance with time honored custom on similar occasions, will constitute corpse bearers. Arrangements befitting the occasion were made at the Capitol. The bronze doors leading to the Senate Chamber from east and north sides were heavily drapped in mourning as were also the doors leading to the corridor of the Senate, the arch-way over them, and tho hall leading to the Supreme Court room, and the main entrance to the buildings by tho way of the east and west doors. The main entrance to the Supreme Court room is draped in black as is that of the office of the Court immediate ly opposite. In the Court room itself, the fun eral drapery extends entirely around the room in heavy folds. The Judicial bench is covered with black, whilotlie chair of the Chief Jus tice, the gilt eagle overhead and the semi circle are draped in crape. The catafalque on which the remains will repose, is that upon which the body of President Lincoln reposed in state in the rotunda in April, 1805. Since that memor able event, it has been in what is commonly known as the “Washington Tomb’’ under the Crypt, and is two feet and six inches high and nine feet in length, and will bo covered for this occasion with black broad cloth. A heavy floral wreath from the Government gardens will surround the casket which will be other wise decorated with beautiful flowers. In a letter to the Clerk of the Court dated yesterday, Hon. Hamilton Pish. Secretary of State writes from New York to say that Gov Sprague and the daughters of Chief Justice Chase think it proper that the remains should repose in the Supreme Court room until they are taken to the cemetery. He remarks in bis lett?r “There is an eminent propriety in the placing of the remains of the Chief Justice there in the Supreme Court room and in there proceeding to their final resting place from the room in which but ten days since he sat at the head of the judiciary of the United States. The Supreme Court room will be open to vis itors to-morrow from ten o’clock in the morn ing to five in. the afternoon, and from niue to twelve o’clock on Monday. An additional op portunity will be given to the public to view the remains. At twelve o’clock the Rev. O. H. Tiffany, pastor of the Metropolital M. E. Church will preach a sermon appropriate to the occasion in the Court room. At the conclusion T,-,, r s®rvice the remains will be taken to Oak Hill for interment. At Oak Hill the regular burial seryice of the Methodist Church will be read. * Extensive forgeries* St. Lows, May lL—The forgeries in which Wallingford was i.npl.cated are much more ex tensive than at first stated. They have been carried on by an organized band of thieves and forgers. It is stated that over 2U0,000 acres of land in Iowa have been sold on forged deeds by means of which a large sum of money was obtained. The written confession of Walling ford disclosed the names of the parties cnaged with him in the forgeries. They are William John, George and James Rhodes, George Ball’ J. H. Blake, au old man named Rosberry, his son and a man named Scott. These have17been arrested but the ring leaders fled and officers are in pursuit. THE LOUISIANA TROUBLE. Opinion of Ex-Licutcnant Govern or Pinclibcek* New York, May 10.—Ex-Lieutenant Gov ernor Pinchbeck of Louisiana, here en route to Europe, said in an interview last evcniug that the contest in Louisiana is a mere struggle for place and power. It is the outs against the ins, and many of the people refrain from commit ting themselves to either tho Kellogg or Mc Enery government. When he left on the 30th of April, the opposition to the Kellogg govern ment was formidable, and he thinks a civil war impending. He added that the responsibility rests in Washington a3 well as Louisiana. A correspondent telegraphs from St. Martins ville that in an interview with him yesterday, Col. Badger, commanding the Metropolitans, said lie was in no need of reinforcements, and there was no enemy in front of him, while ho did not know of Col. De Blanc’s whereabouts. A part of his command had gone towards Ver miilionville, a part toward Breauxbridge and a third part towards Bute a la Rose on the Achafalaya. He added that he should be pleased to meet DeBlanc socially, and his ar rest would be a disagreeable duty. Dcchamps, the mayor of Martinsville, had been arrested by a civil process on the charge of treason, and he (Badger) had nothing to uo with it. Deohamps is still confined to the Court House, and will have a preliminary examination to-day. He (Badger) had rejected and should continue to reject all propositions to arm the negroes for his assistance. The Affair Virtually Over. New Iberia, May 10.—Fifty Metropolitan cavalry, under Cooney arrived here last night and left this morning for St. Martinsville. They report having had no difficulty on the way, and that the man who reported a skirmish sixteen miles above Brusliear was a deserter. Two hundred U S. troops arrived here to-day and Eroceeded to St. Marainsvillo by the steamer liberia. Gen. Badger has scouts through the country trying to ascertain the whereabouts of Col. De Blanc, whose movements so far are gn known. It is reported here this morning that reinforcements were coming to Col. De Blanc from St. Landry. Col. De Blaue has evidently intended from tho first to maintain a resistance to Kellogg's government and did not desire the spilling of blood. The whole affair is virtually over, with the exception of what action may be taken by the U. S. troops and marshals. Probable Pud of the Trouble. New Orleans, May 10.—The latest advices from the insurrectionary districts are that 200 United States troops arrived at St. Martinsville and are now in quiet possession of the place. De Blancs’ forces have disbanded and surren dered to the United States authorities, and tho citizens generally are submitting to Gov. Kel logg’s officials in all the districts which were the scenes of the recent disturbances. The prisoner now held before the United States Marshal will he tried beforo a commissioner next week. In the Grant parish case, the grand jury of the United States District Couit to-day brought in a large number of indictments against par ties concerned in recent outrages, and they will probablv be brought to trial early in the coming week. "The grand jury of this parish have or dered the prosecution £of the rioters who stole the guns on lust Monday. THE MODOC WAR. Moiloca Leave tbc Lava Beds. New York, May 10.—A despatch from tho lava beds, dated yesterday, says that the trail of the retreating Modocs indicates that they have forty horses, so that the settlers will have to be on the alert for raids. Donald McKay, in command of the Warm Spring Indians, reports finding a hole in the rook which had evidently contained water, but giving out tho Modocs were forced to leave. The embers and ashes of numerous fires were found through the rocks, also the charred re mains of two of their warriors whom the Mo docs had endeavored to burn up. All the available cavalry heio will now be employed scouring the country after the Mo docs, and the infantry and artillery will be kept in garrison. The guerilla warfare has com menced, and as the Modocs are well mounted, it may continue all summer. One hundred Or egon volunteers have arrived at Klamath Fer ry, and will be employed escorting trains. The Modocs Pursued. San Francisco, May 10.—A despatch from Yreka states that the Modocs are known to be out of the lava beds and fleeing towards Goose Lake country. The Warm Spring Indians and several scouting parties are in close pursuit. Six men from Yreka are on tho trail of Bogus Charley. Horrible Murder. Atciiinson, Ks., May 11.—James Erickson, who was arrested at Wetmore, forty miles from here some time ago for an alleged attempt at rape on the wife of a man named Marquette, and was acquitted, returned to Wetmore Fri day. Saturday morning lie went to the house of Marquette, and when the latter came to the door Erickson shot him dead. He then took Marquette’s two small children to a neighbor’s house and left them, saying he had killed their father and was going hack to kill their mother. An alarm was given, but the neighbors feared to enter the house until reinforced. Upon en tering they found Mrs. Marquette lying on a bed in a nude state, dead and shot in seven places. Erickson was lying 'across her body also dead. He had ravished the woman before killing her, and then killed himself. Arrested of inspected Persons ia the Late Murder;

Kansas Cits, Mo., May 11.—The excite ment at Cherryvale over the discovery of the dead bodies in the Bender dwelling is still at fever heat. The Roach family of Ladore, sev en miles from the place of the slaughter, con sisting of an old man, his wife and son, and the latters wife, have been arrested together with a Stevenson, John Harness and wife, Thos. Tyke, wife and daughter. A. M. King, a travelling district preacher, has been arrested at Parsons, and a notorious murderer onc« par doned out of the Panitentiary, named Major Mumford, and a woman who was with him were arrested at Fort Sco'.t. The detectives aro still out. Tornado. Cincinnati, May 10.—A terible tornado pass ed over Belle Centre, Ohio, yesterday, blowing down eight dwellings, a church and four or five other buildings. There was no loss of life. It reported that th# loss of property is estimated at SjO.OOO. The same storm passed over a num ber of interior towns but only uprooting trees and prostrating fences. No serious damage is reported. A Duel Fought Near Richmond. Richmond, Va., May 10.—A duel took place last evening, at G o’clock, just beyond tho city limits, between John B. Mordecai and Page McCarthy, in which both were wounded. It is feared that Mordecai cannot survive. The dif ficulty originated about a lady. The seconds are under arrest. METEOROLOGICAL. PROBABILITIES FOR THE NEXT TWESTi'-FORIS HOURS. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal) Officer, Washington, D. C., > May 11, 8 (P. M.) ) Probabilities—For the Northwest and upper lakes and thence to lower Missouri and Oliio Valleys falling barmeter, southwesterly winds, warm and cloudy weather, with occasional local rain. For Tennessee, Gnlf and South Atlantic States a diminishing pressure, rising tempera ture, southwesterly winds, clearing and partly cloudy weather with local rain on the Western Gulf, For the lower lakes and Middle States northwest winds backing to southwest, slowly increasing temperature and generally clearing weather. For Canada and New England cool er, cloudy and clearing weather, with rain and northeast winds, veering to southwesterly to morrow. Reports are missing from Florida and tho Southwest. FOKJbJl Q- N. Inquiry into the Atlantic Disaster. Loxdo.y, May 10.—Official inquiry into the loss of tlie steamship Atlantic opened to-day at Liverpool. The investigation was mainly into the alleged insufficience of provisions and coal. Mr. Ismay of Ismay, Imrie & Co., agents of the White Star Line, testified that the Atlantic had on board when she left Liverpool 033 tons of coal and provisions for a voyage of 32 days, independently of cabin stores. He further tes titled that she had undergone all necessary sur veys regarding equipments and stores previous to her departure. Riotous Demonstrations. Rome, May 11.—Daring the sitting of the Chamber of Deputies yesterday a crowd num bering 200 persons, marched to Quirinal mak ing riotous demonstrations on the way and shouting for complete abolition of religious cor porations. The polico made a stand against the mob and prevented it from entering the Palace. One policeman was wounded. The Supplemental Elections. Paris, May 11.—The supplemental elections were held to-day in four departments. Tlie re turns so far received indicate that in all cases either radical or Republican candidato have been chosen. The Election in Spain. Madrid, May 11.—The federalists have car ried every election district in the city. Attempt to Assassinate the Emperor of Germany. Loxdor, May 11—[N. Y. Herald special.]— A report lias been received here that the Em peror of Germany was fired upon hy a priest while reviewing the troops at St. Petrsburg. lhc ball passed through his helmet and severe ly wounded an adjutant. MINOR TELEGRAMS. One hundred and fifty horses and six persons were burned in a recent conflagration in Port au Prince. Blancohas been unanimously elected Presi dent of Venezuela. Brown & Co., lost a million and a half feet of pine lumber by the burning of their lumber shed Saturday at Whitefieid, N. H, Loss 810, 000. Edward Hancock lias been appointed consul at Patros, Greece. Base ball—Baltimore—Philadelphia’s 4, Bal timore’s 7. Admiral Winslow is thought to be recovering from tlie recent attack of paralysis. The Carlists in London claim that their friends in Spain have blockaded tho town of Ignola with 2500 men. Hon. James Howe was sworn in as Governor of Nova Scotia Saturday. The province of New Brunswick received 555 immigrants from Scotland Saturday. Geo, Hawley was again elected President and Mr. Campbell of Iud., Secretary of tbe Centennial Commission Saturday. Several Vienna bankers have subscribed 12. 000,000 florins to ease the stosk market and the government increased the sum to twenty mil lions. The Sheriff of New Orleans sold the opera house for $40,000. It cost $220,000. . About 130 Congressmen have accepted the invitation to attend the St. Louis mootin'*, re lative to cheap transportation. Judge Boardmau of Utah has decided that all persons suffering punishment under the sentence of the Probate Court must bo dis charged, as that court has no jurisdiction in criminal matters. The King of Ashautec, ouo of the most pow erful kings of West Africa, lias declared war against Great Britain. He threatens the Brit ish colonies with an army of 35,000. The general election of the British Parlia ment will take place next spring. Joseph Morgan was killed, and his wife and daughter severely injured, b.v being thrown from a wagon in Concord, N. H., Friday after noon. Stephen Kendricli of Franklin, N. H., Pres ident of the Concord and Portsmouth railroad, was severely injured Friday by a falling chim ney of a building he was moving. The remains of Chief Justice Chase arrived at Washington Sunday and were conveyed to the Supreme Court room and placed in a cata falque. The preliminary elections in Spain for the Constituent Cortes began Saturday, and a largo majority for Fcdcrai Republicans Is assured. FINANCIAL AND COJIiUEJECJAL Receipts by Railroads anti Stcambaots. gSand Tp.cnk Railway—7 cars sundries, l do for Bangor, l Jo potatoes, 1 do cases, 1 do staves, 1 do tubing 10 do hogs, 2 do for Boston. 2 do corn, do flour, 1 do for Halifax, 9 do for St John, 2 do spars, 1 tele graph polos, 1 do G T R, 102 do lumber. Foreign Exports. SAGUA. Sell Clara W Elwell—\J4S5 shooks and heads, 29 casks nails. CIENFUEGOS. Brig M A Berry—3000 shooks and heads, 367 empty casks. ST. JOHN. NB. Schr Aurora Borealis—900 bbls flour. 659 bush oats. HALIFAX. NS. Steamer Carlotta—1600 bbis flour, 600 bush malt, 1520 galls whiskey, 210 do brandy, 60 do wine, 2100 lbs butter, 4 sewing machines, 65 pkgs mdse. Uoston Stock List. Boston, May 10. Hill Manufacturing Company.1434 Portland. Saco & Portsmouth R R. 1304 @ 1304 Eastern Railroad.1068 @106} Bath City Sixes,18S8. 894 Eastern Railroad 7s. 1882. 101 Bank Statement. New Yop.K, May 10.—The following is the weekly ' bank statement: Increase in loan?.$3,960,800 Increase in Specie. Increase in legal tenders. 1,892,600 Increase in deposits. 6,347,200 Decrease in circulation... 40,900 Wear York Stock and Money Market. New York, May 10—Morninq.—Gold 117J. Money at 7 per cent. Sterling Exchange 108} @ 109}.— State stock quiet. The following were the quotations of Government securities: United States coupon 6’s, 1881.121 United States 5-20’s 1S62.115} United States 5-20’s 1864.115} Uuited States 5-20’s 1805, old.*.,.117 United States 5-20’s 1865, new. 118 United States 5-20’s 1867.120 United States 5-20’s UGS . 118} United States 5’s. new.114} United States 10-40’s.,coupons... ... .111} Currency 6’s. ....115} The following were the closing quotations cf Stocks: Western Union Telegraph Co. 86} Pacific Mail. 54} N. Y. Centra’and Hudson River consolidated... .101} Eric.63} Erie preferred.74 Union Pacific stock.32 Tho following were the quotations for Pacidc Rail road securities: Central Pacific bonds.103} Union Pacific do. 86| Union Pacific land grants.74} Union Pacific income bonds.71 The stock market opened weak, and declined from 4 @ 1 per cent, on the announced advance in Bank of England rates to 5 per cent. Tne panic in Vieuna, yesterday, causes but little surprise to the foreign bankers here, as disturbances of this kind are not unusual at Vienna. There is some anxiety, however, to know what firms failed there, and the extent of their liabilities, and if any connections exist here. Gold has been excited, and has advanced from 117} @ 118. The shipment of specie to Europe to-day consisted of $373,200. all of which was of silver bars. The latest London dispatches show a weak market for United States bonds, which have declined } per cent., while E ies have fallen off 1 per cent. E. J. Hawley & Co., a small stock broker’s con cern, who have an rfflee at 19 New street, announced their failure this morning. The liabilities are under stood to not DC very large. Messrs. Brown Brothers havo advanced their rates for short sight London bills to 109|. At 11.30 A.M. the stock market was very weak and lower. Domestic Markets. New York, May 10—5 P. M.—Ashes in fair loquest and at 8 00 for pots. Cotton is in limited request for home consumption; exporters out of market; quota tions unchanged; market closing dull; sales 928 bales at 19}c for Middling uplands. Flour—receipts 12, 528 bbls; Flour is dull and without materirl change; sales 9600 bbls at 5 65 @ 6 35 for superfine Western and State; 6 50 @ 7 40 for common to good extra Western and State; 7 45 @ 8 35 for good to choice do; 8 50 @ 10 50 for common to choice White Wheat Western extra; 6 90 @ 10 50 for common to good extra Ohio; 7 50 @ 12 50 for common to choice extra St. Louis; market closing quiet. Southern Flour quiet and unchanged; sales 500 bbls at 6 00 « 8 15 for com mon to fair extra; 8 25 @ 12 50 for good to choice do. Rye Flour firm; sales 450 bbls at 4 10 @ 5 75. chiefly 5 60 @590. Corn Meal is more active and steady; sales 1500 bbls. Whiskey a shade easier; sales 150 bbls at 93. Grain—receipts of Wheat 48.G20 bush; prime opened firm and closed a little easier on Mil waukee with fair business; poor grades of Spring ful ly 2c lower; Winter Wheat in more demand, strictly for milling; sales 75,000 bush at 152 @ 1 56 for No 3 Spring; 1 58 @160 for Nos 2 and 3 Spring Mixed; 1 62 @ 1 64 for car lots of No 2 Chicago; 1 68 ior prime No 2 Milwaukee afloat; strictly prime lots held at 2 @ 3c higher aud scarce at 1 95 for White State; 2 05 Amber Western; also sales of 25,000 bush of 55o 2 Milwauke fi5st half of June at 1 62. Rye quiet and firm at 97 @ 1 00 for Western aud Canada in bond. Barley is lower; sales 10,000; Canada 115. Barley malt is quiet; sales 5000 bush State on p. t.. Seed— Clover Seed in fair request and steady at 8} @ 8}c for Western; 8} @ 9c for State; Timothy quiet and firm at 4 60. Corn—receipts 30,810 bush; Corn opened dull and closed a shade firmer with moderate business; sales 48,000 bush at 67 @ 684c for new Mixed Wes tern ; 69}c for old do afloat; also sales of 25,000 bush new Mixed Western first half June at 65c. Oats—re ceipts 17,475; Oats opened firm and closed 14 @ 2c higher active demand, almost wholly for new Mixed Western; sales 78,000 busli at 50 @ 53c for new Mixed Western, chiefly at 51 @ 52c; 50@56}c tor WIPe Western; 49 @ 51}c for Black Western. Eggs quiet and unchanged at 15 @ 15}c for Western; 15} @ 16c tor State, Pennsylvania and Jersey; 14} @ 15 for Southern. Hay quiet aud unchanged at 95 for ship ping ; 75 @ 90 for Clover. Hops dull and unchanged; 1872quoted at 35 @ 50c; California 45 @ 55c. Coal ac tive and firm at 5 00 @ 600 for Anthracite p*ton Drca go. Leather is quiet and unchanged; Hemlocksolc, Buenos Avrcs and Rio Grande light middle and heavy weights at 28} @ 31c; California do 27} @ 284c; Orinoco do 27 @ 28c. Wool dull and in buver’ss fa vor ; California quoted at 18 @ 26c; Tex;w 17} @ 25c; State 46 @ 48c; unwashed 30 @ 33c. Coffee strong: pales 3000 bags Rio on private terms; ’ Rio quoted 17} @ 19}c in Gold. Sugar quiet and steady; sales 209 hhds Centrifugal 9}; 200 boxes 9gc. Molasses quiet and unchanged; New Orleans quoted at 68 @ 70c. - Rice is steady; sales of 05 tes at 7} @ 84c. Petroleum lower at 9} @ 94c for crude; refined quoted at 20c, sales 3000 bbls last half May at 20c. Provisions Pork firmer; sales 300 bbls at 1775 for new mess; 1160 for extra prime; 1700 @ 17 50 for prime mess; 17 65 bid ■ 17 80 asked for June delivery. Beef quiet and steady sales 60 bbls at 9 00 @11 75 for plain mess; 12 00 ’® 13 00 for extrado. Beef hams quiet, sales at 28 00 § 33*00; Tierce Beef dull; sales at-0 00 @ 22 00 for prime mess; 23 00 @ 25 00 for Indiana. Cut Meats lower- sales 200 tes pickled Hams. 17 lbs average, at ll}c; 50 boxes short cut hams, 20 lbs average, at lie; middles quiet and a shade easier; long clear quoted at Si ll?d is firmer and quiet; sales 250 iastOWd § 95c for Western Bteam; 9J @ 9Jc for kettle render ed • 'also sales of 750 tes for May at 9 5-16c; June is ouotedat 9 9-16 @ 98; July at 9 13-16 @ 9Jc. Butter 3u°laj>d heavy at 27 @ 30c for fair to prime Western; •>8 ® 32c for new State. Cheese is steady at 12 @ 16Jc for fair to very fancy. Naval Stores-Spirits Turpen tine dull at 50c; Eosin dull; sales 100 bbls at 310 @ 3 15 for strained. Tallow is quiet; sales 45,000 lbs at 9 l-16c. Freights to Liverpool stronger; Grain per steam at 7i @ Chicago, May 10.—Flour steadv and in good de mand' extra Sorin'* 5 25 @ 7 75. Wheat actlvo and No t Spring 1 28 @ 1 281; strictly regular 1 28J @ 1 281 * reiected 1 05; No 1 Spring seller June 1 28$ @ 1 284 ’ Coru in good demand at 393c; regular 40Jc; Mrietlv fresh at 38@ 38j; seller Jane 411 § 44c. Oats In fair demand and firm at 31 j @ 32c for rejected; TU® 34c sdler June. Bye In fair demand and firm S* II for No 2. Barley quiet and weak at 74 @ 83c. Provisions—Mess Pork advancing tendency at 16 371 If??50 Sri for June weak at 16 50 @ 17 75, Lard ® ?A „t 8 871 @ s 90 cash; 9 00 @ 9 05 for seller June, in nickle dull 10 @ 10 j; dry salted meats in fair shoulders 6j @ GJe; short rib middles firm ufsl® 8fic° Bacon steady; shoulders 8Jc; clear rib sides tfc'clear sides 101c. Whiskey firm at 89jc. teVeints-7,000 bbls flour, 21,000 bush wheat, 47, nno bush corn, 43,000 bush oats, 2,000 bush rye, 1,000 i,naii barlev. 00,000 bogs. bn<si,inme'its-5,000 obis flour, 68,000 bush wheat, 59, nno bush corn, 31,000 bush oats, 0,000 bush rye, 4,000 at, barlev. 0000 hogs. b Ldke Freights dull; Wheat to Buffalo 7J bid and 8 asked. i intinnati May 10.—Provisions—Pork nominally „ r 17 50 <® 17 75. Lard qn iet; steam held at 9c; 8|c bi,l - kettle held at 91c. Bulk Meats quiet; shoulders belli at <!3c; clear rib sides at 8J @ 8}c; clear sides 8J rfi Bacon quiet; shoulders at 73c; clear rib sides clear Bides t'3ci with jobbing sales. Whiskey Is firm at 88. . oi ido Mav 10.—Flour steady. Wheat advancing; sales of No 3 White Wabash 1 88; Amber Michigan 1 781 on spot; seller June 1 80J: No 1 Bed at 1 84; « 1 79 Corn advancing tendency; sales of high Mixed on spot 49J @ 49Jc; seller Slay at 50c; seller Tone 501c; seller July at 51J @ 52c; seller A ug 52 @ Seiier Sept 55Jc; Yellow 50c; no grade 471c. Oats advancing; sales of No 2 at 42c; Michigan on spot at *40r. seller June 44c. Lake Freights—Flour to Buffalo 3}@4c; to Oswego ^Receipts—1,000 bbls flour, 6,000 bush wheat, 26,000 rnrn 3,000 hush oats. "shipments—1000 bbls flour, 9,000 hush wheat,18,000 bush corn, 1,000 bush oats. hutroit Mav 10.—Flour is unchanged at 9 00 @ o so Wheat active and higher; sales of extra White 9 m'® 2 08- No 1 White at 1 95 @ 1 954 ;Amber Mich igan 178 @179. Oats in good demand; Western at 40c. Corn at 49c. Keceipts--2,000Wlfbls flonr, 3,000 bus'u wheat, 3,000 B"shiprnents—1 OOiTbbls flour, 14,000 bush wheat,0,000 bush corn, 0,000 busli oats. charleston-, May 10,-Cotton steady; Middling uplands 18c. Savannah, May 10.-Cotton quiet; Middling up lands at 18c. Mobile, May 10-Cotton unchanged; Middling up lands 17Jc. New Orleans, May 10.—Cotton firm; Middling uplands 18 @ l&jc. Havana Market. Havana, May 10^—.—Sugar advice and advanced; Nos 10 to 12 d. s. 9J@ 10 rs. Molasses Sugar is quiet at 7 @7* rs; Muscovado Sugar, inferior to common sSSSSE' TO vana and Matanzasia42e (wi» ln warehouses at Ha receipts for the week 7l!ooo kII®9 and 35*000 hhds; exported 150U boxes and 12,000 hhd- ?u,l 87°0 hhds; boxes and 8000 hhds to Unitea 8ti?;..“cle“'lln« Aim. Shooks—Box weak at 12 to 121wnlpt? hhd** demand. Hoops—long shaved 95 (§ 1 £0 ® M^nJPl do 80 @ 85. t v 1 snort Freights steady; por box Sugar loading at Havana or ports on north coast of Cuba to U. S.! & ®l M per hhd of Sugar loading at Havana for U. s. 5 00 to 5 50: per hhd Molasses loading at Havana lor u. s 3 25 @ 3 50; per hhd Sugar loading at ports on north coast to U. S. 6 50 @7 00: per hhd Molasses 4oo@ 4 50: to Falmouth and orders, loading at Havana,52a 6d ®) 53s; at other ports on north 60s @ 62s 6d. Havana, May 10.—Exchange farmer; on United States 60 days currency, at 13 a) 13$ prem; short sight at 16$ @ 17 prem; 60 (fays gold 31$ ® 23 prem; short Bight 35$ @ 36 prem; on London 41$ @ 42 prem. European barbell. London, May 9—11.00.—Consols opened at 93$ @ 933 for money and 93| for account. American securities—U. S. 5-20’s 1865, old, at 92; do 1867, 94; do 10-40S, 69$: new 5s, 89$. Erie Kail way at 50. Frankfort, May 10.—United Slates 5-20s 1862, at 95j. London, May 10-2.00 P. M.—Consols closed 93$ for money and 93$ for account. ,0^me/oi^a?r8e^uritie3—u- 5-208, 1865, old, 912; do 1867, 93$; U. S. 10-40a, 89:new 5s 69$. Erie Kailway AUCTION SALES. OIL PAINTINGS AT AUCTION ! SCHUMACHER, BROTHERS’ SeconJ Grand Annnal Sale -AT AUCTION— Of Fine Oil Paintings — AT — LANCASTER HALL, Monday and Tuesday Afternoons and • Evenings, May 12th and 13th, at 3 1-2 and 7 1-2 o’clock. Paintings will ho on Exhibition from Wednesday, May 7th, until the day of Sale. F. O. BAILEY Ac CO., Auctioneers. may5 dtd House at Auction. t MONDAY, May 12th, at 12 o’clock, tho square 2 story dwelling House, No. 23 Wat crville street. It contains twelve finished rooms: has a goo I lot 43x GO feet, bounded on one 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 S200 at time ot sale. F. O* BAIL£Y Sc CO., Auctioneer*. niyGdtd AUCTION 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, VERMONT, (On line of Conn. & Passnmpsic R. R.,) Wednesday, May 14, at 10 A. M, Half Fare* on Passnmpic R. R. Hay 13th, 14th anil 13th. Terms Easy. For further particulars enquire of L. A. Stearns, Derby Line, Vermont; Edw. B. James, No. 14 State street, Boston, or James & Williams, 306 Commer cial street, Portland. E. F. G. BODWELL, Auctioneer, my 10 Derby Line, Vfc, Extra Choice Fruit Trees AT AUCTION! ON WEDNESDAY, May 14th, at 11 o’clock A. M., we shall sell at office, a choice assortment of Pear Trees, Extra Size, in fruiting order. Also, about 1000 small standard and Dwarf Pear Trees, about 1000 Choice Apple Trees. Grape Vines, Small Fruits, Shrubs, Bulbs, Arbor Vita, &c. These trees are from reliable nurseries, fresh from the ground, and will be sold without reserve. F. O. Bailey &. CO., Auctioneers. myl2 dtd Beal Estate on Anderson street at Auction. ON WEDNESDAY, May 14th, at 3 o’clock P. M„ we shall sell the valuable real estate No. 1 An derson street. Said property consists of a 3 Rtory wooden House conveniently arranged for two fami lies and a tot 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 i sale. This is a rare chance for investment. F. O. BAILEY & CO., Auctioneers, my 8 dtd Genteel Furniture at Auction. BY IS. S. BURGESS Sc CO. AT salesrooms, Montgomery Square, Congress corner of Mountfort street, at 2 P. M. THURS DAY, May 15th. consisting of B. W. Parlor Suit 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 Bent-lies, &c., &c. The above wares have been used only 60 days. H. S. BURGESS, mylOdtd Auctioneer. A Valuable Lot or Land at Auc tion. ON THURSDAY, May 15th, at 3 o’clock P. M., will be sold 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. Terras of sale cash. For further particulars inquire on tho premises from 2 till 3 daily, or of F. O. BAILEY & CO., Auctioneer*.. my9 dtd ABRAMS & BRO., Auctioneers anil Commission Merchants, give their special attention to selling Real Estate, Furniture and Merchandise of all kinds, Horses Car riages, &c. Advances made on consignments. Reg ular Sales of new and second-hand Furniture at tho Auction Rooms every Saturday morning. Commu nications by mail promptly attended to ABKA1T18 A BROTHER, 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 STATES INTERNAL REV EIYUE. Notice to Special-Tax Pay ers. The law of December, 24, 1872, requires 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 place of business, A STAMP denoting the payment of said Special Tax before commencing business. The taxes embraced within flic provisions of law above quoted are tbc following, viz.: Rectifiers.$200 00 Dealers, retail liquors. 25 00 Dealers, wholesale liquor. 100 00 Dealers in malt liquors, wholesale. 50 00 Dealers in malt liquors, retail. 20 00 Dealers in leaf tobacco. 25 00 Retail dealers in leal tobacco. 500 00 and on sales of over $1000, fifty cents for every dollar in excess of $1000. Dealers in manufactured tobacco. 5 00 Manufacturers of stills. 50 00 and tor each still or worm manufactured .. 20 00 Manufacturers of tobacco. 10 00 Manufacturers of cigars. 10 00 Peddlers ot tobacco, first class (more than two horses). 50 00 Peddlers of tobaeco, second class, (2 horses).. 25 00 Peddlers of tobacco, third class (1 horse). 15 00 Peddlers of tobacco, fouith class, (on foot or public conveyance). 10 00 Brewors of less than 500 barrels.50 00 Brewers ot 500 barrels or more. 100 00 Any person who shall foil to comply with the fore going requirements will bo subject to severe penal ties. Spccial-tnx Payers throughout the United States are reminded that they must make application to the Collector (or Deputy Collector) of their respective dis tricts, and procure the proper stamp for the Specfol tax Year, commencing May 1, 1873, without waiting for further notice. FRANKLIN J. ROLLINS, Collector Internal Revenue, 1st District Haine, NO. 1 EXCHANGE STREET, PORTLAND, HE. my3__ eod6t Saw Gummer & Sharpener. A CHEAP, simple, and durable Machine—easily operated and running wheels from 8x4 Inches to 12 x linch. Price of Machine, - - $15. Wheels which bevelled, double bevelled and round face from $3.13 to $7.35, according to thick ness. Heavier Machines $70 and $90, run ning Wheels up to 24 inches in diameter. For Illustrated Pamphlets or Photographs, address THE TANITE CO., my6eod3m Stroudsburg. Monroe Co., Pa. New Boarding House. THE Subscriber, having leased the new and com modions house, recently erected by Geo. R. Da vis & Co., upon the “Blanchard property,” 304 High St takes pleasure in announcing to the public that lie will about the first of April open It for a flaws, c Ib«« boarding house. Rooms can be seen and full particulars as to terms, &c., obtained, by calling at the house Rom 10 A. M. to 12 M., and (torn 2 until 5 1 P. M. opr3eodtf S. S. KNIGHT. I£NTE RT AINNIENTS THE GREATEST SHOW ON EARThT TEA TIDIES LARGER THAN EVER » | P. T. BARNUM S + ■■■■■I ■ ■ ^ , /WE-4 W.W LIVING SEA LION. __ * GREAT TRAVELING WORLD’S FAIR: Mukeain, IVIcnngrrie, Caravan, Uippodromf, Polytechnic Institute, National Portrait* Gallery, Hall of Classic Mtatuary. Tleehunir* nuil Fine Arl>. G*^“ of Compara tiuc Zoology anil Ornithology, Roman Amphitheatre, Jubilee Concert. Hnsical C'oli*euna. and Dan Costello’s, Signor Sebastian's and Mons. D’Atnlie's Grand Triple International Equestrian and Hippodramatic Exposition. Which at a challenge of .$100,000 is largo enough to entirely swallow up halt a dozen of any other to called flrst-claes shows advertised In the country. NOTIIVNQ LIKK IT ON EARTH ! Will Exhibit in Portland, Wed. May 28th, on Western Promenade, Griving Tlir©o Orand, 3P\ill and Complot© Performances of the Kntire 20 GREAT SHOWS. DAILY—MORNING, AFTERNOON and EVENING. Doors open at 10 A. M. and 1 and 7 P. M. One Single Ticket, (50c.) admits to all. Children under nine years of 25c. Reserved Amphitheatre Sent*. 75 Cent*. It will not require more than one gUrncc at Mr. Barnum’s New Amusement Enterprise to thorouktol/ satisfy the public ae to the relative difference between an ABSOLUTELY GRAND, MAGNIFICENT, FIRST-CLAST EXHIBITION, and an ordinary ihow. However, to stop cavil and close the mouths of boasting charlatans and traveling mountebanke, Mr. Barnum, however averse to step aside irom his life-long policy, deems it necessary, In order to protect himself and the public, to offer a series of $1,500,000 CHALLENGES, OPEN TO ALL THE WORLD. That he exhibits daily more BEWILDERING ATTRACTIONS, STARTLING CURIOSITIES, UNIQUE and SENSATIONAL NOVELTIES, biological, animate and inanimate prodigies, and lu»u» naturw, more rare living Wild Animals, Birds. Beasts. Reptiles, Crocodiles, Aligaiors, LIMiNG SEA LIONS, and other Marine Monsters, than are contained in the combined attractions of any t> ree shows in the United States. 2d, That he owns, controls and uses more railroad cars of his own design, construction and elaboration of finish (besides tbe rolling stock hired from different railroad corporations) than any three railroad show* in America combined. This statement will receive further emphasis when it Is understood that each one of the cars owned ex clusiyely by Mr. Barnum contains three times the capacity of ordinary cars. The characteristic and striking featuros of the Exhibition consist in Novelty, Grandeur 'and Diversity. Among these will be seen TURKS GREAT CIRCUS TROUPES. md thrrerepa»to and dlrtlnef arcnlc, circa, an.l spectacular ring., ,ccn by tbe whole audience simultane on th. * ’1 1*1 enough to seat comfortably ll.uoo people. There need be no appre henrion on the part of visitors, as to the ample accommodation for everybody, as the management will not •ell a single ticket after the seats are occupied. THE COLOSSAL TWENTY CENTRE-POLB TENT. will contain as many spectators as twenty < idinary shows. Tbs last grand achleAement of P. T. BARNUM Is The Largest and Most Attractive Combination of Exhibitions Ever Known t and remains ABSOLUTELY WITHOUT A PARALLEL IN THE HISTORY OF THE WORLD. In the various departments of the combined Exposition, which has really grown to the proportions of a GREAT TRAVELING WORLD’S FAIR. ARE CONTAINED 100,000 Now and Interesting Curiosities, 1500 Animals, Birds, Beasts, Reptiles. Crocodiles, Aligators S.s Lions, and other Marino Monsters, 2000 Men and horses, Twelve Gorgeous Tableau and Statuary Chari ts, 100 Resplendent Gold, Crimson, Ruby and Cerulean bedecked Vans, Cages, Animal Dcus, Steam Calllop., Polyhymnian Organs, and the Great Musical Chariot of Mnemosyne. The Great Three Mile Procession, which is made about nine o’clock every morning, is interspersed with scores of Trained Elephants, Camels, Dromedaries, Reindeer aud Elk in harness, Trick Horses and Ponies. Arabian Thoroughbreds, elegantly ca prisoned Steeds and Palfries in l ivery, Living Wild Animals, Comic Automaton Clowns and Gymnasts, Grotesque Mechanical Bail and Globe Jugglers, in FULL PERFORMANCE IN THE OPEN STREETS. The GRAND SPECTACULAR CORTEGE will be agreeably enlivened with Three Silver, t ornet, Brass and Musical Bands, Poljhymnian and Chariot Organa, presented in such manner as to be well worth going a hundred miles to see. Among the Museum Curiosities will bo exhibited three times daily Prof. Faber’s WONDERFUL WONDERFUL THLRING MACHINE. * WILD FIJI CANNIBALS. TALKING MACniINES* Which sings, laughs and talks in all languages, and for the exclusive use of which Mr. Barnutn, for six months, pays $20,000. Also the wiU Fiji Cannibals, Modoc and Digger Indians, the celebrated What-Ia-lt Giants, Dwarls, Bearded Girl, No-Armed Boy, Curious Phenomena and Ft aks of Nature Living (Urn Li ons. Rare and Expensive Wild Animals, (one of which cats more than ten cages of common spectmans.) such as he Ginnl Black Rhinoceros, six feet high anil as large as an African Elephant; National Portrait Gallery, containing too life-size Oil Paintings of all the President!. Statesmen. Military Heroes, Kinge, Queens, Potentates and Celebrities; Prof. Roger's group of Classic and Historic tttainary Bohemiau Glass Blowers, and a hundred extremely curious and exquisite life-like, moving, mechanical Au tomatons, from Paris, France, and Geneva, Switzerland, consisting of Tableau and Landscape Transforma tion Scenes, Playing Fountains, Running Waler Mills, Flvlng Chariots. Sallin" Ships. Moving Railroad Trains, Rippling CaacadeB, and thousands of the most curious and cxqnlsite woiks of irieehnuiem and Art, sufficient of themseJvea to constitute a lirst-elass exhibition, and so extensive and elaborate as to re quire a Steam Engine to operate them. At the close of each Entertainment in the Great Hippodrome Tent a talented corps of Colored Southern Students, better known ae the ORIGINAL JUBILEE SINGERS will give ono of their unique and grand Concerts for the benelit of Southern Schools, Mr. Bamum haring leaf 1 hltPavllllon to these Champion Singers for Freedom at a mere nominal price tor this laudable purpose. STEAMBOATS and EXCURSION TRAINS at reduced rates will bo run on all tributary lines to convey the multitude to and from the Great Universal Exposition. Doors open at 10 A. M. and 1 and 7 p. M. One Single Ticket. (50 cents.) admits to all. Children under nine years of age, 25 cents. Reserved Seats, 75 cents. In order to caution and protect the publio trom outside impostors and speculators in spurious tickets three separate Ticket Offices a e provided, from which tickets can be rapidly dispensed without delay 83*“ Free Admission to the entire Great Show Is guaranteed to all who buy the Life of F. T Bar nun), written by himself.—860 i ages, illustrated. Reduced from $3.50 to $1.00. “Worth a $100 Greenback to a beginner,”—Horace Creeley. Will also exhibit in Portsmouth, Tuesday May 27th. Lewiston, Thursday 29th, Saco, 30th. Dover, Slit. Haverhill, Mass, June 2d. mayl2-dl2-17-21-23-27-28<&w2t 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 will be assisted by MISS ADA CARY — AND THE— Beethoven Quintette Club of Boston, C. N. ALLEN, 1st Violin. H. BBINDL, 3d Violin. J. C. MLLLALV, 1st Violn. CBAR. KOTPITTR, 2d Violn and Flute. WOLF FRIES, Violincello. A. HEIND’L, Conlrn Bnsso. Admission, Including Reserved Seats, SO cents For sale at Stocltbridgc's, Exchange street, Tuesday morning, at 9 o’clock. Doors open at 7 may 6dtd WATCHES, Chronometers and Clocks, Of Foreign and American Make, Spectacles and Jewelry, ,A.t 54 Exchange St*, -BY— WM, SETTER, AGENT for the Superior Waltham Watrbrw, which maintain their well earned reputation for timekeeping and reasonable price. In every vaii ety of gold and silver cases—open face and hunters Key winders and stem winders. mylO-lw 10CUST0MPAN T And. Vest Makers —WASTED AT— GEO W. RICH « CO’S. Steady work and the highest prices paid. 173 & 175 Fore St. ror10_ diw DR. HERSOM Bf^ONGRESS sfC° °fthe lat° Dr‘ Kobin,on> 200 Office hours, ' 9 to 11 A. M., 2 to 4 P. M Sundays, 9Jto 10A. M., 4 to 5 F- M • Residence, corner Pine and Emery Streets. Or ders out of office hours may be left u itb Mrs. Itobin inson, 960 Congress Street, i ! or at his residenco mj6tf I MUSIC HALL. THREE NIGHTS ONLY, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, mnr lath, 13th and 14lb. BENEFIT OF T1IK ORFHiNg. Hcaly&Cohan’sIIiberniana beautiful scenery of Ireland and Hibernian Comedy Company will give three of their amusing and instructive en tertainments for the benefit of the Orphan Asylum. Also a MATINEE Wednesday afternoon for the children, when the admission has been reduced to lo cents for children, adults 25 cents. Admission 35 cts, reserved seats 50 cts. Doors open at 7, to commence at 8 o’cleck. WM. 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 Oth Anniversary on THURSDAY EYEN1NG, May 15lh, G-. A. R. HALL, Corner Congress and Casco Streets. Having secured the services of Portland’s best Ama teur talent, they will present the following pieces. “Faint Heart never Won Fair Lady,” “The Yin id of Croissey,” and “Tho House hold Fairy ” Good music in attendance. Tickets 35 cents; Reserved seats 50 cents, for sale by T. W. Burnham, 322J Congress St., opposite ball. Doors open at 7 o’clock, performance at 8. mylOdOt RETURN f SHERIDAN AND MACK’S Great Variety Show — AT — MUSIC HALL. Thursday Evening, 11 ay 15th 18 STAR ARTISTS A New Programme, New Song and Dances, New Music. In fact Everything New. Price, an usual. Door, open at 7 o'clock. Cam mence at 8. Tickets for sale at Stockbridge’*- myI2-4t — ~~T Wanted to Charter! Veasel* to load If- on Kenntbcc Rlrer’ for Philadelphia, Waablngton, and Sa vannah by micah SAMPSON. No. «* Miildle Street. niylO (Opposite the Post Office.) <12w White Corn and Oats, FOR SEED AT GEO. WYEB * CO’S, apr29d3w- P19 Commercinl »trrrt.

Other pages from this issue: