Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 16, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 16, 1873 Page 3
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THE PRESS. FRIDAY MORNING. MAY 16, 1873. CITY AND VICINITY. New Advertineuaents Te-l>ay. AUCTION COLUMN. Desirable Lots of Land—F. O. Bailey & Co. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Forest City Driving Park—Bailey & Willis. Music Hall—Tableaux of Erin. SPECIAL NOTICES. Fishing Tackle—G. L. Baiiey. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Hills Archimedean—Kendall & Whitney. Country Board—W. G. Kimball. Daltou & Jngcrsoll—Plumbers’ Supplies. Commercial House—Wm. F. Hussey. House for Sale Cheap. Partner Wanted—W. W. Stevens. For Sale—Pony Phaeton and Harness. To Let—House. For Sale—Carpet. Wanted—W. J, Holland & Co. Taylor’s Announcements—2. Real Estate—F. G. Patterson. For Sale or to Let—M. G. Palmer. Beal’s Hotel—O. II. Green. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. Teas—Wilson & Co. _ United Sta'ca Circuit Court. BEFORE JUDGE FOX. TnrsDAY.—United States vs. James McGlincby. Action to recover damages laid at $16,000 against McGlincby for defrauding the Internal Revenue of the tax on $8300 worth of whiskey. The jury were Instructed by consent of counsel to return a verdict of twice the value of the liquor claimed. The jury returned a verdict of $2400. The case will bo carried up to the higher court on legal questions. The prin cipal point involved in this case is that the liquors wore not imported. One Stan wood took the liquors in barrels from a bond warehouse in Boston and brought them by vessel to the waters off Portland, where they were transferred to another vessel and brought to Portland and sold to the defendant. Webb. Putnam. United States vs. John W. Perkins and Benjamin A. Perkins. Action to recover damagos laid at $20, 000 against J. W. Perkins and B. A. Perkins for de frauding the Internal Revenue. Webb. A. A. Strout. Supreme Judicial Court. VIRGIN J., PRESIDING. Thursday.—Antoine vs. Antoine. Action for dower. Defense—take your dow^r, but damages are noth ing. Decision reserved. Cleave 8. Vinton. The fury were finally discharged Wednesday 14th, The justice gives notice that no case will bo taken up after Wednesday 21st. Superior Court. MAY TERM, SYMONDS. J., PRESIDING. Tiiursday.—State vs. Albert G. Thayer. Indicted for the larceny of a harness, two headstalls, one lap robe and a pair of gloves, all of the value of sixty three dollars, from the stable of Dr. S. H. Tewksbury lu Dcering on tho night of the 24th of April. The defendant was at work for the doctor as a car penter and slept night3 in the harness room adjoin ing the stable. On the evening of the larceny, Mr. Hayes, who had charge of the stable, at seven o’clock put up the team, leaving the harness and headstalls in the stable, locked the door and carried the lap robs into the harneas room, which is soparato from the stable. Hayes eays ho locked the stablo and put tho key together with the key to the harness room in a con cealed place known only to him and the defendant.— At ten o’clock Ilaycs went over to the stable, found the harness room door locked on the inside and Thay er inside; that everything was all right so far as he saw. The next morning the larceny of the harness from the stable and the robe and gloves from the harness room wa9 discovered. The stable window had apparently been forced from the outside, and in. dentations were found on tho window sill, which a screw-driver kept in the ham. ss room exactly fitted • No part of the property has ever been recovered. Thayer denied all knowledge of the larceny. Ho says he got home that night at nine o’clock, found the keys in the harness room door, and immediately went to bed. Did not notice any robe in the room, and if it was put in that night it must have been stolen be fore ho returned. Didn’t know of the larceny until the next morning, when he was informed [of it by Hayes. Verdict not guilty. Mattock8, County Att’y. Motley for defendant. State vs. James Geary, Dennis Mahoney, James McLaughlin and John Driscoll. Indicted at this tejm for an assault and battery on James H. Lee, second mate of the steamer Montreal on the 31st of March last. On trial. Fox, Ass’t County Att’y. Hopkins for defendants. The case of Johnathan Watson, indicted for arson in sotting fire to Cliff Cottage will be taken up on Monday next. Howard & Cleaves appear for the respondent. Municipal Court. JUDGE MORRIS PRESIDING. Thursday.—Jeremiah Kagan. Larceny. Sixty days, and ordered to recognize in the sum of $300 for his keeping of the peace for tho term of six months. Committed. Clarence B. Partridge. Intoxication and disturb ance—“Insulting ladies on the streets.” Thirty days. __ Brief Jottings* Base ball Wednesday—Olympics 3d; Atian tics 18—on Promenade grounds. The deed of Smith's wharf was entered for record by W. L. Putnam, attorney for the Bos ton & Maine railroad, yesterday afternoon. Tho High School class of '75 have been a Mayiug. They had a gargantua among them who eat up all the provisions and then cried for more. Then they thought it best to return home. The 140 pictures sold at Lancaster Hall this week brought about $1500. Now they tell us that Sir Edward Thornton is not to occupy a summer residence near this city. Perhaps we can get along without him. We'll try. The Falmouth brought a quantity of goods from Halifax saved from the wrecked Atlantic. A Grand Trunk train butted against a bakers cart ou Commercial street yesterday and broke the wheels. Twenty large despatch boxes have been filled with papers belonging to the office of the As sessor of Internal Revenue in this city, and the end is not yet. These boxes are to be sent to the Treasury Department at Washington. A meeting of the corporators of the new fire insurance company was held at the Collector's room, Custom House, yesterday afternoon, No business was transacted and the meeting was adjourned uutil next Tuesday. Entry thieves arc about, so lock your doors. Steamer Lewiston will commence her sum mer arrangements next week, leaving every Tuesday and Friday evenings at 10 o’clock. The seventh anniversary of the Army & Navy Union will be celebrated by a junketing at Cape May. A Portlaud man was sharp enough to ma ke $25 out of two Boston pocket-book “frauds.” A $50 counterfeit bill figured conspicuously in the transaction. in our report oi tne proceeumgs ot tne Maine Savings Bank, we unintentionally omitted to mention the name of C. J. Morris esq,, who was chosen a member of the corporation. Lieut. Howe, who was killed in the Modoc massacre, is tlic second Bowdoin graduate who has lost bis life in Indian warfare. The other one was Lieut. Frederick Beecher, killed some years since. A placard of the Commuue, pulled from the burning walls of Paris by Minister Washburn, is framed and hung up iu the Portland Custom House. It is a fervent diatribe against the priests and constituted authorities. The fountain in the Park has received a coat of paint and is now ready for business. Mr. II. A. Fuller, the well knowu railroad contractor, is at the Preble House. There was a magnificent display of northern lights last evening. One great hand of red light extended across the sky from cast to west. Law Court Decision-TUo opinion of the Law Court upon the indictment pending in Kennebec county against the Maine Central Railroad, has just been announced by the court sitting in this city. The indictment was found under the statute for the benefit of Jos. eph Cavill, father of the fireman who lost his life by a collision of trains between Hallowell andFaruiingdale, Juno 27, 1871. The company demurred to the indictment and the case was argued at Augusta last year. The finding of the court is, demurrer sustained—indictment adjudged bad. Other indictments of the same nature are pending, which, of coarse, fall with this. ___ A Suggestion.—J udge Fox of the District Court made on Wednesday during the progress of the McGlincliy trial a very pertinent sugges tion. He found it difficult to hear the witness es distinctly owing to the echo produced by the height of the court room. His suggestion was that one or more wires of small size bo drawn across the upper part of the room below the ceiling. He stated that this method had been successfully tried in Boston. The suggestion is certainly a valuable one. A Voice From Wisconsin.—A lady in this city received twenty-five dollars last week in aid of the Maine State Hospital fund, from Mr. and Mrs.-, Maine people now residents of Wisconsin. This substantial and timely proof of the interest of old-time friends in our home institutions, gives us the pleasing assurance that our project is widely approved, since it en lists such hearty co-operation of friends in the far West. The Hospital Concert.—The concert to night for the benefit of the Maine General Hospital will be a most gratifying success. Nearly every seat in the Hall is already sold, aud the audience will be exceptionally good in size aud quality—such a one as always greets Miss Cary, who attracts such audiences as no one else can, and is thoroughly installed as prime favorite here. The more interest is felt in the concert as it is Miss Cary’s last public appearance prior to her departure for Europe on the 21st inst. She is in excellent condition and voice, comes fresh from her marvellous tri umphs in the Oratorio concerts in New lork, and the great Festival in Cincinnati and will invest her part of the concert with the usua charm. . The rest of the concert will also bo very a tractive. Miss Ada Cary's beauuful voice will be heard to advantage in the two pretty Eng-, lish songs assigned her in the programme. The Beethovens made a reputation for themselves by tlieir former appearance here and report says they are playing still better now. Mr. Kotzsehmar will play the accompaniments. It will bo a remarkably good concert. We append the PROGRAMME: 1. Overture, “William Tell”. Rossini Beethoven Quintette Club. 2. I love my love.Plnsuti. Miss Ada Cary. 3* Scherzando and Odagio from Quintette in " h.......Mendelssohn. Beethoven Quintette Club. 4. PensaAlla Patria...Bos inl. miss Annie louise cary. 5. Andante Coneertante for violin and viola from Concerto op. 104.Mozart. Beethoven Quintette Club. 6. Farewell Kathleen .Marston. Mi38 Ada Cary. 7. Fantasia Brilliante, “Bird of Paradise.” An dante for fluto (with cadenza introduc ing double notes). Allegro for Piccola (by request).Winter. Charles Koppitz. 8. Looking Back.Snlllvan. MISS ANNIE LOUISE tABY. 9. Tracumerci.. • .Schumann. Beethoven Quintette Club. l(f. Allegro Assai, from Quartette op. 17. No. 3. Rubinstein. C. N. Allen, H. Heind’l, J. C. Mullaly, and Wulf Fries. The Steinway Grand Piano used on this occa sion has been kindly loaned by the Rossini Club. Freight Statistics.—The following is a comparative statement of the amount of freight business transacted through Portland by the Grand Trunk for the six months beginning Nov. 1st and ending April 31st in 1871-2 and 1872-3: Forwarded 1371-2. Number of tons local freight forwarded from Portland. 15,632 Number of tons steamship freight forwarded.. 25,113 Total number of tons.'.40,715 Forwarded 1872-3. Number of tons local freight forwarded from Portland. 18,963 Number of tons steamship freight forwarded.. 27,883 Total number of tons..46,816 Making an increase of 0,101 tons forwarded from Portland for 1872-3 over 1871-2. Received 1871-2. Number of tons local freight received at Port land. 81.334 Number of tons steamship freight received.... 32,737 Total number tons. 114,071 Received 1872-3. Number of tons local freight received at Port land. 81,981 Number of tons steamship freight received at Portland. 34,627 Total number tons.116,608 Making an increase of 2,537 tons received at Portland for 1872-3 over 1871*2. This state ment does not include the St. John and Hali fax business, which has about doubled that of a3t year. Pleasant Gathering.—The friends of Rev. Israel Luce, connected with Chestnut street church and congregation, met at his house on Wednesday evening to celebrate the fifteenth anniversary of the marriage of Mr. and Mrs. Luce. The house was literally packed, and a more pleasant gathering we have never attend ed. Substantial evidences of their regard for their late pastor and family were left to the amount of about $300, $122 of which was in money, and the balance in silver ware and household goods. Mr. Luce in the three years that he has been pastor of this church, has en deared himself to the hearts of this people as few pastors have ever done, and in the broader field to which lie is now appointed, as Presid ing Elder of Portland District, we bavo no doubt be will win hosts of friends, and that the church generally will recognize the wisdom of his appointment. His frionds will be pleased to know his residence will still continue in this city. _ Eleazer McKenney.—At a meeting of the Directors of the National Traders’ Bank, yes terday, the following resolutions were adopted: Whereas it has pleased our Heavenly Father to PUlUlouly >ua*>« Ly It» lUih <►»»■ Ctiuul qml Muooiato, Mr. Eleazer McKonney, for twenty-eight years • Di rector in this Bank, we feel called upon to express our sorrow for the event and to give suitable heed to tbe solemn admonition. Resolved, That we bear testimony to the integrity ofour departed associate, to his urbanity and genial disposition as a companion, and to his carefulness as a trustee of corporate funds. Resolved, That we take pleasure in reflecting that while this bank has been steadily strengthened by increased resources during his long connection with it, he has also been equally successful in his own pe cuniary accumulations, without in any measure ob taining bank facilitcs for his private benefit. Reeolvei, That we deeply sympathize with the family in their sorrow, and we will attend the funer al of our deceased friend, provideuce permitting. Voted, That a copy of these resolutions bo sent to the family of the deceased and to the daily newspa pers for publication. In tbe ease of the United States vs. Thomp son and Dyer, a report of which we gave yes terday, an erroneous impression may have been conveyed by the statement that these gentle men claimed $40,000 of the government. The $40,000 was the nominal sum used in the plead ings in the nature of an ad damnum. Their claim was for so much as the land should be found worth and for whatever incidental dam age should accrue to them from the erection of tbe battery. Mr. Thompson claimed that the building of the battery would greatly injure, if not destroy his business of taking summer boarders, while it was claimed by the counsel for the United States that it would have no such effect. The jury awarded Mr. Thompson $2275 and Mr. Dyer $1357. Disorderly Houses.—By the prompt re moval of the notorious Mrs. Stetson from the house on Dow street, Marshal Parker is entit led to the thanks of the residents in that vi cinity. The statement of the Press, referring to the above case that ‘ ‘these disorderly houses are mul tiplying in the city and the evil seems to be on the increase,” is too true. As long as land lords will rent houses in respectable portions of tbe city, to such notorious and abandoned char acters, knowingly, we shall have reason for thankfulness that we have a police that is ready and prompt to abate such nuisances when called upon. Dow Street. Anniversary.—Tho ninth anniversary of Mystic Lodge No. 2, I. O. G. T,, was celebrated at Grand Army Hall last evening by the pre sentation of three popular dramatic pieces to quite a large audience. Miss Carle appeared as Catherine in “Household Fairy,” and as the Duchess in “Faint Heart,” and exhibited a charming grace and vivacity. Miss Bonney as the young King in “Faint Heart” won frequent applause. All the parts were well performed, and tho young amateurs have reason to feel proud of their success. We judge from the in dications in the ante-room that after the per formance supper was to be in order. Peep O’Day.—The amateurs of the Emerald Boat Club present “Peep O’Day” at Music Hall this and to-morrow evenings. The per formances are for the benefit of the Maine General Hospital. The play is excellently put l upon the stage, the scenery is more than ordi nanly good, and the acting is much better than the average. The Fair scene and the old quarry are particularly worthy of notice. Those who wish to help a good cause and see a good play, should not fail to attend. Lanceny.—Mr. A. s. Hinds, proprietor of the well known apothecary store, under the Preble House, has had reason to suspect for some days days past that a hoy who has been in his employ about six weeks, had been pilfer ing money, cigars, &c., from the store. Yes terday his suspicions were made certainties by the discovery of missing articles in the boy’s possession. Deputy Williams arrested the boy yesterduy afternoon. He is about sixteen years old. Boy Lost.—Manasseli Smith, Esq., is anx ious to ascertain the whereabouts of a boy nam ed Alfred Hall, a visitor from Quebec, who strayed from Mr. Smith’s residence early yes terday, and ha3 not been seen since. Tho boy is about nine yeors old, has deep red hair and freckled face, and wears a suit of dark clothes and a dark blue Scotch cap. Railroad Accident.—As the 8 o’clock p. m. train from Boston on the Eastern Railroad was passing Ipswich yesterday, the Pullman draw ing car caught in some obstruction on the track and was thrown off, breaking the forward trucks. The damage was slight and no one was injured, though several ladies on board the car fainted. Police Notes.—At one o’clock this morning there were in the station seven simple drunk ards, one drunkard and disturber of the Pea®f» one thief, and one young woman who oar el at a real nice place” but was recogniz a night walker by the police. , . And here let us inquire if it isn t about time that those who have this matter m charge be gan to act on the principle that drunkenness » a crime and cither fine those found drunk iu the streets, give them the privilege of com plaining against those who sell them the wretched rum, or send them to the work house [ or jail for thirty days as common nuisances. Let it be recoguized that drunkenness is an offence against society to be punisbad in every case of arrest and there will be less of it. India Street Entertainments.—The sec ond of a series of four entertainments at tbo vestry of the India street church, was given last evening to a delighted audience. The play was “Mission of Earth,” which was presented in fine style by a company of tweaty young ladies. Their costumes were in excellent taste and showed much careful preparation. To night they will be unable to present the piece that had been announced, owing to the illness of those who have been the most active in pre paring it. In the place of it the Sabbath School will hold a reunion, free to all. On Saturday evening they present the humorous play enti tled “The Chimney Corner.” Tiie Montgomery Guards.—Last evening this new military company made its first ap pearance on the street with full ranks, attract ing much attention and eliciting flattering com ment. Their uniform is both showy and in good taste. The men marched finely and show a determination to excel. If they continue in their praiseworthy efforts it will not be long ere the Montgomerys will be ranked among the very first of our volunteer companies. During the evening Capt. McMahon inspected his com mand. _ Sheridan & Mack.—Last evening Music Hall was filled with an audience that evidently went there to laugh and grow fat. Sheridan was unexpectedly absent, owing to the severe illness of a member of his family. His part was successfully filled by Miss Hoshell. This troupe are sure to draw a full house whenever they appear in this city, and never fail to give excellent satisfaction. Respect.—The eight stores and all the offices in Thomas’ Block, on Commercial street, will be closed Saturday afternoon, and the occupants will attend the funeral of the late Eleazer Mc Kinney, who had occupied one of the stores for some time previous to his decease. Saccarnppn. The Congregational chuich which has been undergoing remodeling, is now nearly complet ed externally and presents a very neat and at tractive appearance. An excellent clock has been put up in the tower with a dial of a novel style, being made of a frame work of iron. The interior of the church is plastered, and only the frescoing of the walls and ceiling and the wood finishing remains to be done, and it would seem that in about a month the edifice will be ready for dedication. .niSCELLANEOIlR NOTICES. Teas, Teas. A new invoice of that Choice Formosia Tea has just arrived at Wilson & Co’s 142 and 144 Exchange street. 2t The finest stock of Clothing is at Burleigh’s, 89 Middle street. Sale of imported Marsailles quilts and linen goods. F. O. Bailey & Co., display a lot of ele gant Marsailles quilts aud fine linen goods to be sold at their salesroorao to-day. The quilt3 are said to be the finest lot ever sold in this city. _ Burleigh, 89 Middle street, sells more cloth ing than any other party in Maine. Lothrop, Devexs & Co. have the new China board shades They are a great improvement on the old style rustic shades. Call and see them. No. 61 Exchange street. maylStf Good Dressmakers wanted at W. L. Snell’s, 337 Congress St._ iuayl6-2t Vases and Bouquet Holders for Cemeteries and Public Gardens. Send for price list. Nutter Bros. & Co., 29 Market Square, Port lend. may9-tf Ip you want a good Refrigerator, call at Nutter Bros. & Co.,29 Market Suuare. may9-tf The largest stock of Clothing n Portland is at Burleigh’s, 89 Middle street. BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE. Drowned. [Special to Press.] Wiscasset, May 15.—Herbert Hodgdon, son of James Hodgdon of Boothbay, aged 17 years, while off in a small boat lost his oars, and while watching for them fell overboard and was drowned between one and two o’clock tbis af ternoon. The body was found in about half an hour. [To the Associated Press.] LnsachiDg. Bath, May 15.—Launched at Phipsbug to day by Timothy A. Bower3, a fine schooner of 130 tons, named Mary Sands. She is owned by parties in this city and Cambridgeport, Mass., and will be commanded by Capt. Asa L. Percy of Phipsburg. NEW YORK. Nixon's fate Sealed. New York, May 15.—The general term of the Supreme Court rendered a decision this morning in the case of Nixon, the condemned murderer, denying a new trial or stay of pro ceedings. This decision destroys Nixon’s last chance, asGou. I>ix has declared that he will not interfere. Disagreement of a Jury. The jury in the case of Exhart and Hallon, dry goods importers, against ex-Collector August Schell, for §100,000 for exacting illegal duty on delaines, failed to agreesnd were this morning discharged. It is stated by jurors that they stood eight for the plaintiff to four for the defendant. Stokes's Case. Mr. Perrin, Clerk of the Court of Appeals this morning signed a writ issued by Judge Brady staying the proceedings in the case of Edward S. Stokos. This will bring the case immediately before the Court of Appeals, and as it requires only fourteen days notice under the rules of the court to bring the case on for hearing, the caso will no doubt be heard and decided before the court takes a reces3 in June. Silk in America. At the banquet of the silk manufacturers last night., John Newman, a silk manufacturer of San Francisco, said that within ten years America would be the chief silk producing country in the world. It has quadrupled itself within the last few years, and if the woolen manufacturers would only supply good yarn their poplins could be made equal to Irish goods The Suit against the Union Pacific. The suit of the government against the Un ion Pacific Railroad is to be brought before District Judge Shipman at Hartford. The bill in equity which was concluded yesterday will be filed on Wednesday next at Hartford, and consists of an elaborate statement of the case. The relief asked for and the documents con nected therewith and the theory of the bill are said to he that Congressional grants to tho Un ion Pacific Company were upon the trust that the property should be managed for the benefit of the security of the United States on account of government bonds and interest, which the United States pay on them, and that the mana gers of the company have not performed the trust, but have distributed a large amount of assets among themselves and for their private benefit. This distribution was accomplished b.y fraudulent contracts, and the government coun sel contended that the courts have power to compel these parties to restore the property in order that the security of the United States may be unimpaired. Tko Episcopal Convention—Election of Dr. Paddock HUhop. The Episcopal Convention to-day after pre liminary proceedings, commenced balloting for Bishop of the Massachusetts diocese. There was no choice the first two ballots. Dr. Potter was withdrawn at the first, and Dr. Paddock of Brooklyn, N. Y., and Dr. DeKoven were the leading candidates. On the third ballot Dr. Paddock received a majority of both clergy and laity, and the election was made uuani with but one dissenting voice. The reason urged against Dr. DeKoven was that he fcelfi the belief of the personal essenseof Christ was in the elements of the holy sacrament Social Science Association. Dr Edward Jarvis read a paper before the social Science Association to-day, on the influ .1 on crime. He drew from statistics .ao-iinof cl'on tllat while crimes of males were onf nf ,J!er3ut,'3 and properly in two instances M and »JS‘,h^crimes females were seusa cent D"‘a wthemse,ves 'n a ratio of 70 per tionale wW 'h , !8o“’8 history of the Interna membe’rSof''the orgaani°aUon’d!d "0t SUit *’? If aBuVhMor«Hr'E « cieties Pamphlet in defence of the so Eetters from Cea. vu Bnrcn The Times to-morrow will nnhu.i. .. nsr&sj*** °~i-as •‘For ten months I have spared no exertion or expense and am utterly unconscious of doin£ or authorizing to a single wrong or unworthv thing, and that the person who asserts or inti mates that I received, asked, been promised or expect a single cent, or any consideration or advantage whatever, either directly or indirect ly, from any appointment or commission, or by reason of my . position or in any way con nected with this exhibition, is a knave and liar. Ihe accursed malignity and unhallowed am bition and vanity of Johu Gay have been for months employed to destroy me and my com mission, that he might obtain some notoriety himself. The Utters, of which the foregoing are the pith, are accompanied by a sworn state ment to the same effect. WASHINGTON. Postal matters. Washington. May 15.—The Third Assistant Postmaster General to-day sent a requisition ou the manufacturers for 3^245,000 cards. The Post Office to-day issued au advertise ment soliciting proposals for one year’s supply of post office aud registered package envelopes. The estimated qnautity of the former is 8,000, 090, and of the lattcr4,000,000. Treasury Balances. » The following are the Treasury balances to day : Currency $5,482,203: special deposits of le gal tenders for redemption of certificates of de posit $28,190,000; com S73,77G,838; including $20,772,400 in coin certificates; legal tenders outstandiug $358,889,479. Denied. The published statements that complaius in regard to recent awards for Indian supplies iu New York city had assumed such gravity as to be brought by Secretary Delano to the atten tion of the President, and that the President had ordered the execution of the contracts sus pended pending the investigation, is denied on official authority. Secretary Delano says ttie facts arc that the awards should be made to them. . He referred these complaints to the Commissioner of Indian Affairs for a report, which is not yet prepared. The New System. A letter to Commissioner Douglass from an agent of the iuterual revenue office says: I have iust returned from a trip among some of our lew England collectors, and I find but one ex press’on among them in reference to the new stamp law. They all say they are collecting more taxes and doing it in a much easier and more satisfactory manner than under the old system. THE COAL MINE HORROR, The mine Still Burning Tlic Explosion Caused by the Use of Pow der—The nteu Victims to their own Stnbborucss—An Investigation doing on* * A allfax, N. S.. May 15.—A gentleman who returned from the burning colliery says that re lays of men have been to work since yesterday tillingup the slopes and air shafts with clay. The fire is st’ll burning as fiercely as ever. He went within a few feet of the mouth of the shaft, from which blue sulphurous flames were ascending twenty or thirty feet. The roar from the burning mine was something terrific. Dense volumes of smoke continue to ascend from several air shafts. No adequate idea can be formed of the terrible disaster. The com puted loss of property is enormous, but is noth ing in comparison with tbo loss of i life All the wood work in the mine is burned, and ex perienced miners say it is one mass of burning ruins. The causes that led to the disaster is not," as stated, to be occasioned by the strike of the miners, but to powder having been permitted to be used in one of the beds worked by a miner named Eobert McLeod, who insisted on using it unless he received higher rates for cutting without it. At the inquest yesterday, several important facts came out in the evidence, which show recklessness or carelessness in the work of the supervisor of the mines in the dangerous parts of the mine. The inquest yesterday afternoon was ou the body of John Dunn, one of the pit miners res cued front the pit, who died shortly after beiug brought to the surface. The first witness was Thomas Lowther, the foreman, who testified that the mine was care fully attended during the time the miners were out ou the strike, so that there could not have bsen an accumulation of gas when the miners returned to work on Tuesday. The second witness was James Duuston, who was in the mine when the fire occurred, testi fied that he found nothing unusual in the mine when he descended. When tlie word was pass ed that the mine was on fire all hands were re quested to go put it out. Those who refused to assist were ordered to leave, by remaining they would impede the progress of the others. Had the men obeyed the order when it was found possible to stop the fire there would have been plenty of time to put it out. The same level had been on fire before. A man was always sta tioned in the cabin to give miners information as to the condition of their places and to warn them of dangers. These regulations were at tended to as well as the furnaces forventilating the same level. There was more gas in some levels than others. In these the use of powder was prohbiited. The bed where the fire occur red was aired by lattice work. When giving the warning the witness went as far as the face of the bed but could do nothing in consequence of the smoke and fire. The miners attribute the calamity to the re- • fusal of the manager to give an eutra price to McLeod for getting out the coal in his ward, thereby enabling him to dispense with the use of powder. Ths names of the men who volun teered to go down the air shaft and explore the mine after the first explosion were Abraham Guy, Edward Burns, Thos. Glenwright and Timothy Howatt, all of whom lost their live-. Guy was above the surface when the first ex plosion occurred, and when bis terrible fate was made known to his wife the unfortunate wo man rent the air with screams. I* ia toniy lxMiuLrowling to pass ttrronjn me square of buildings where the families of the lost miners reside. The window blinds are drawn and tlie stillness is over the place, and there is nothing but weeping and wailing. Verdict of the Jury. The.jury have returned the following verdict: “We find that the said Johu Dunn came to his death on the 13tli inst., by an explosion of gas in the Drummond colliery, caused by a derange ment of theventilatorof tlie mine,'arisingfrom fife in Eobert McLeod’s Ward.” THE MODOC WAR. San Francisco, May 14.—A despatch from Yreka to-niglit says the Modocs are in another locky fortress, which they are making still stronger. The troops will not attack them be fore the arrival of reinforcements. The new position is about twenty miles south of their last stronghold. C. Burgess has seen Bogus Charlie on tlie Klamath, who said ho knew nothing about the contemplated massacre of tho commissioners, and that there were thirty Modocs left, who would fight until the last man was killed. Seventy-five men will be retained in camp to guard the stores until the (arrival of reinforce ments. Lieut. Harris died in the camp at the lava beds May 12th. Surgeon Semig is recovering. New York, May 15.—A lava bed despatch of the 13th says that Gens. Davis and Gilletn in crossing Tula Lake the previous evening during a heavy gale, had a narrow escape from drown ing. the boat becoming unmanageable. . The present force at the command of Gen. Davis is not considered sufficient to make a suc cessful attack on the Modocs in tlieir new stronghold, but the General will endeavor to hold the Indians where they now are. and await reinforcements, which, with mortars are hurry ing forward, and are expected in a few days. The troops are suffering from want of water. Willow Creek is the nearest stream, but the Modocs ate between it and the troops. The Modocs have their families with them and it is not thought they will seek to leave their present position until they have made pro uision for the safety of the women and cliil dren. Their loss in the fight of Saturday was two braves killed. A large part of their horses, ammunition and clothing were captured, and about two tons of provi ions were destroyed. The Modocs entered the fight stripped to their lieecli clouts, but could not resist the Warm Springs, who trotted into the light and ran the Modoc3 past their plunder, retaining all. THE GALLOWS. The End of the Murderer Ln«ifnani-A Strange Quarrel about the Remains. Morristown, N. J., May 15.—At the close of the prayers, Father Shecran kissed him and a constable drew the cap over his face. Instan taneous the Sheriff placed his foot on the spring and with a thud the 350 pounds at the end of the rope fell into a hole dug for the purpose, and Lusignani was jerked six feet into the air. A crucifix which he held in his right hand was retained nearly forty seconds, hen the mus cles relaxed and the crucifix fell. His legs were drawn up several times but otherwise there were no contortions of the body. At the end of two minutes, the pulse beats were 140 per minute; in four minutes 120, and in seven and a half the pulsation had ceased entirely.

The body was allowed to hand twenty-nine minutes when it was lowered into a plain but neat coffin of stained wood. As soon as the body was cut down, the Priest of Morristown asked to have the possession of it, hut was told the doctors must first certify the cause of death. Father Vasselo strenuously objected and told the .jail physician he would prosecute him if he touched the body. This having no effect, he declared that Priests would not receive the body if cut or mutilated, and that it could not be buried in a Catholic cemetery. The doctors refusing a certificate, the coro ner ordered an examination and it was found that death was caused by strangulation and not by distortion of the neck as was supposed. The body now lies iu the cell, awaiting burial, and if not claimed will be buried by the coun ty authorities. The execution occupied but five minutes from the time Lusignani entered the jail yard until he was hung. METEOROLOGICAL. PROP ABILITIES FOR THE NEXT TWENTY-FOUR HOURS. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal | Officer, Washington, D. C., > May 15. 8 (P. M.l J Probabilities—For Gulf and South Atlantic States and Tennessee northwesterly and south westerly winds, slowly increasing pressure, partly cloudy weather, and rain in the South Atlantic States will prevail. For North West and Upper Lakes, and thence to Ohio and Low er Missouri Valleys, northeasterly and norther ly winds, increasing cloudiness with occasiou U rain; for Lower Lakes and Middle States, northeasterly and southeasterly winds, higher temperature, increasing cloudiness and occa sional rain in Virginia. For New England and Canada, northerly and southwesterly winds, warm aud partly cloudy and clear weather. Beports are missing for South West Montana and Oregon. _ Arrest of the Bender Family. St. Louis, May 15.-A report has been brough t to Kansas City that the Bender family, the Kansas assassins, were captured yesterday, 13 miles south of Dallas, Texas. Coc Committed Id Default of Bail. Boston, May 15.—James A. Coe, the forger, has been committed in default of $400,000 bail. It is thought his operations will exceed $200, 000, though only $27,000 is specifically charged against him. F O it FI Cx JN . Disastrous Floods in the Turkish Pros inces. Vienna, May 15.—The recent heavy rains have swollen the rivers in Bosnia, causing an inundation of a large portion of the country. Numbers of persons have been dro.vucd, aud the loss by the destruction of property and crops is very heavy. Excitement nt Ottawa— Srriou* Claa:ges against Sir Hugh Alien aud the minis try. Ottawa, May 15.—Correspondence has been brought to the attention of the House of Com mons, implicating Sir Hugh Allan iu charges in connection with the Cauada & Pacific Rail road. It is represented that letters are discov ered which passed betweeu Allan and his asso ciates, which show that the former secured the Pacfic Railroad contract from the government b> expending various sums of money, amount ing iu the aggregate to $360,000, in carrying the elections. The House to day ordered the im mediate reassembling of the special committee ot investigation in the affairs of the Pacific Railroad, to receive aud cousider this corres pondence. The Dominion. Toronto, May 15.—The Dominion govern ment has finally arranged the terms of unioa with the Prince Edwards Island delegates aud parliament will be asked to ratify them before its prorogation. Viol Against Thiers. Faris, May 15.- It is rumored that the letiti mists and Orleauists have combined in a move ment for the overthrow of President Thiers aud haye sent Rochefoucauld to Vienna to ask Couut Chambord to authorize the legitimists to nominatethe Duke D'Aumale for President in place of Thiers. MINOR TRJbRRUAM*. Base ball—Boston—Bostons 8; Allantics of Brooklyn 2. “tables of J. H. Rowell in the rear of the Bbeenix Hotel, Concord. N. H., were burn ed luursday afternoon, with the flour and Soi‘^Storoof Hutchins & Co. Total loss $>20,000. A deputation of the Brotherhood of Locomo tive Engineers waited on the Railroad Associa tion ot America yesterday, in New York, and informed them that their organization was to prevent strikes and denounced the action of a lot of engineers at St. Louis. The New York House has adopted the mo tion to adjourn sine die on the 23d of May, and if the Governor wants the Legislature to con sider constitutional amendments ho must call an extra session. In Jersey City, a loafer seeing some oill on the water in the dock threw a lighted paper upon it causing it to ignite rapidly, setting two barges and the wharf on lire. Col. l>ci Blanche and several others at St. Martinsville, La., have been arrested for intim idating colored men. Admiral Green, in a letter from Santiago Cuba, reports that the traffic betweeu that city and the interior is cut off by the insurgents,and it is the general belief there that the msui gents are better supplied than ever with arms and ammunition, and that the insurrection is daily becoming more formidable. The obsequies of Gen Cauby took place at San Francisco Wednesday. They were solemn and imposing, and there was a large jiroces siou. The body was taken to Oakland and started for the cast to-day. John Devine was hanged at San Francisco, and Lusiginani at Morristown, N. J., yester day. At the Convention of the Unitarian minis ters Wednesday, in New York, along discus sion occurred on the forms of worship. Rev. Mr. Bellows favored a liturgy,saying that min isters had to do everything and the congrega tion nothing. In the United States Circuit Coart at Ports mouth, N. H., Mrs. Hannah Woods of Keene, was sentenced to four mouths in jail for fraud in procuring bankruptcy. Carl Schulton, a roving vagabond, was ar rested at North Hampton, N. H„ Wednesday evening, for an assault on a girl who was walk ing in the road with another young lady. The railway mechanics convention decides that no advantage will be derived from loose wheels or compound axles in ordinary service. Judge Pierrpont has uotyet decided to accept the Russian mission. lie will consult the Prcsident Monday. The New York Aldermen have confirmed the Mayor’s uomioatious. The Pope is again reported to be much bet ter. The annual examination of the naval cadets at Annapolis, Md., begins Monday. The Carlists claim a decided victory in the battle of May 5th. President Grant and the leading military men of the country were present yesterday at a review of the Connecticut Guard. There was great enthusiasm. Speaker Cornell submitted to the N. Y. As sembly last night, a resolution makiDg ex-Gov. Seymour, W. G. Fargo and L. G. Morris a com mittee to investigate the charges against Ezra Cornell in regard to the location and sale of lauds for the Cornell University. The attendance on the Vienna Exposition is very small and mostly confined to visitors. The financial panic engrosses the the attention of the people of Vieuna. Business on the Erie canal was fairly opened Thursday. Thos. B. Newman, a miser, 73 years of age, worth 35250,000, died in a hospital at Buffalo, Thursday. The Woman.s Foreign Missionary Society of the Methodist Episcopal Church, is in session at Oliiciiimui, otiiu. The ball of the Grand Army of the Republic of New Haven, Thursday night, was a grand affair. Gen Van Wyck, of Middletown, N. Y., was seriously iujured Thursday by his horse falling on him. A rumor was prevalent at Little Rock, Ark., Thursday, that au attempt was to be made at midnight to seize the records of the office of Governor Baxter. FINANCIAL Af*I> COiUfflJURCIAL Receipts by Railroads and Slenuibnots. Grand Trunk Railway—6 cars sundries, 2 do potatoes, 1 do for New York, 4 do for Boston, 4 do laths, 71 do lumber, 1 do bark, 2 do spars, 1 do posts, 14 do for St John, NB, 4 do for Halifax, 3 do flour. Foreign JBxport*. ST. JOHN. NB Sch Glendou-600 bbls flour,5061 gals spirits, 3800 lbs tobacco, 0407 do tea, 120 pahs boots and shoes, 450 galls wine, 10 tons bran, 15J sewing machines, 200 galls brauly, 11,150 lbs butter, 4500 dc hops, 360 galls whiskey, lot of mdse. Boston Stock ljist. [Sales at tlie Broker’s Board, May 15.] Franklin Company Lewiston.Ill Eastern Railroad.luij do do .IOC} IVcvr York Stock and Jlonry lVInrkct* New Youk, May 15—Morninq.-^Gold 117}. Money at 7 per cent. Sterling Exchange 108} ® 109|.— Stocks steady. State stocks very quiet. New Yokk. May 15—Eeenina.—Financial aftair3 have been dull with an entire abseuce of the feverish excitement of yesterday. Tiie expectation of a rise in the Bauk of England interest was not realized, whizh occasioned a weakness in gold and a rise in stocks, which was partly counteracted by the heavy loss in bullion of the same institution. Money was easy at 6 ® 7 per cent, in the morning to 4 per cent, in 'the afternooii, and closing at 5 ® 6 per cent.— Stirling Exchange strong, the leading houses, Brown, Belmont and Clews, asking 1^8} for 00 days aud 9} ® 110 ior s.gilt, with business at lo8} ® 9}. Gold lower in the forenoon, but higher in the afteiiiOvU, ranging from Il7f ® 117}, closing at 117}® 117}; loans at 4 @ 7 per cent. The clearances were 93,000,000 Treis ury disbursements §135.700. Governments firm with considerable purchases by German bankers of *8L’s, 67’s and old 65:s. State bonds are quiet. Stocks firm during tbc afternoon and advanced } ® 2} per cent., this was succeeded by weakness aud generally fall ing off in prlfces; but the market eventually became steady and recovered the decline. Stocks generally loaned at 3 ® 5 per cent, except Pacific Mail, which was inactive. The borrowing doru in l fiat to 1-34 per coiit; whether the result of manipulation or actual scarcity is not clear. The following were the quotations of Government seeurities: United States coupouG’s, 1881.121} United States 5-20’s ltG2.115} United States 5-20’s 1SU4.115} United States 5-20’s 18G5, old..,..117} United States 5-2u’s 18G5, new. llt>} United States 5-20’s 1SG7.120} United States 5-20’s U 63.118} United States 5’s, new.114} United States 10-40’s.,coupons. ....113} Currency G’s . ....115} \ The following were the closing quotations of Stocks: Western Union Telegraph Co. 80} Pacific Mail. 48} N. Y. Centra’and Hudson River consolidated.. ..lto| Erie. GO} Erie preferred.-.H Union Pacific stock. 30} The following were the quotations lor Pacific Rail road securities: , Central Pacific bonds.1C2} Union Pacific do. 85} Union Pacific land grants.75 Union Pacific income bonds.70 UOUICB11V UXUrKClMi New Yoke, May 15—Evening—Cotton quiet and unchanged; pales 1319 bales; Middling uplands 19ic. Flour is a shade firmer and fairly active; sales 26. 000 bbls; State 6 75 @ 8 36; Hound lioop Ohio 6 00 @ 10 50; Western 5 85 @ t050;Sonthern at 6 35 u 12 50. Wheat opened steady but closed heavy; sales Cl,000 bu«h: No 2 Spring 1 53 @ 1 67; Winior Ked Western 1 80 @ 1 93; White Michigan 1 95 @ 2 30. Corn open ed Arm and closed heavy; sales 89,000 bush ;new Mix ed Western 63 @05 afloat; 66 @ 67c in store. Oats heaw and declining; saleB 39,000 busli; White Wes tern 48 @ 52c; new Western Mixed at 49 @ 52$. Beef steady. Fork dull and heavy; now mes- 18 uo. La'a steady at 9 5-16 @ 9|. Butter is lower; Ohio 24 (ffi 28c • new State 26 @ 30c. Whiskey quiet at U3c. fiice is dull at 7} @ 84. Sugar active and strong; Muscovado 8 @ 8Jc; refining 7J @ fije. Coffee strong; Kio at 174 ® 19Jc in Gold. Molasses is quiet ;New Orleans 67 @ 80e". Naval Stores—Spirits Tur|ientine dull 50c; Hosin'duli at 3 15 @ 3 20 for strained. Petroleum is unchanged • crude91 @SJc; retiued 20c. Tallow quiet at 91® 9 1-16. ‘ ** Freights to Liverpool firmer; Grain, per steam at 7J @ 8d. rejected 30Jc. Rye dulfand dro^InfaUOic | Barley is dull and nominal at 71 (a) *3c acordinir to ,rejectei1- Whiskey at 89lc.— Provislona—Fcrk held lowerat 1G 45 @ 16 50; 1C 50 @ seller June. Lard steady at 9 00 cash: 905 seller tu4 rickle at 10 @ 11*, according to weight. Bulk Meats— shoulders 64 @ C|c for loose; rlb middlesat @ 81c; short clear middles at 8}@84c. Bacon in light demand; shoulders 7fc: clear rib sides 10c; clear sides 101c. Hams atl3@ 141c. Keccipts-11,000 bbls flour, 22,000 bush wheat.'4-, 000 bush corn, 25,000 bush oats, 1,00® bust r*e» ~’UU0 bush barley, 00,000 hogs. K v„„f 1r-. Shipments—8,000 obtsflour, 3?do 000 bush corn, 22,000 bush oats, 1,000 buBli rjc, 3,000 to Buffalo 7; Corn to Buffalo ^CivriNMATi May 15.—Batter steady. Provisions— Pnrk nu?et and held at 17 50 on spot or buyer May. 1 ard uuiet and nominal: steam at 8}c; kettle at UJc; Bulk Meats qniet; shoulders at 6# @@6}; clear rib sides at 8| @ 8Jc; clear sides held at 8} @ 9c. Bacon quid with only limited jobbing demand; shoulders at 7gc; aides at y* @ yjc. w biskev Is at 87c. ■hciT.lnn nnH wTj?SllVI“!e,t «?.'*. unchanted. fcller July 48*0; buyer May iujc; Tow Mixed1'on till 46J seller June, seller Aug 49Jc. Oats are quiet and unchanged; Null on spot at 42c; seller June at 434c. Lake Freights dull—to Buffalo 4 @ 4*c; to Osweoo 7* @8c. ** Receipts—1,000 bbls flour, 13,000 busb wheat, 3,000 busb corn, 6,000 bush oafs. ShipmeuU—1000 bbls flour, 13,000 bush wheat,4,000 bush com, 0,000 bush oafs. Dktkoit, May 15.—Flour is quiet ami unchanged. Wheat dull and a shade lower; extra White 190@ 2 00; No 1 White ai 1 93; Amber Michigan 1 79. Corn quiet and unchanged at 50* @ 51c. Oats arc in good demand at 4oc for Western. Freights dull; to Oswego 8 @ 8*. Receipts-1,000 bbls flour, 7.000 busii wheat,-7,000 busb corn, 5000 busb oats. Shipments—3000 bbls flour, 9,000 hush wheat, 0,000 bush corn, 2,000 bush oats. CiiAKM-.sioN, May 15.—Cotton quiet; Middling upland? 18c. Savannah, May 15.-Cott.on steady; Middling up lands at 1S*<*. ftlnitiLK,May 15— Cotton firm; Middling uplands 17* @17J*. . tN van UKf.FANS, May 15.—Cotton in good demand; Middling uplands 18* @ 18|c. Havana market. Havana, May 15.—Sugar quiet and firm ; No 12 d. 8. at 10 @ 10* rs. Exchange quiet and weak; on United States 60 days currency 16 @ 17 prem. WILSON Sewing Machines ! NEW PEAN! Extra Inducements! targe discounts made for cash or one half down and balance in 30 aud 60 days. This affords an opportunity to purchase the BEST ! in the market at about one half the usual price charged for other Machines. - Salesroom 179 Middle St.f R. J. Bellamy & Co. my!5 dlw THEY 8AY Its extremely difficult to distin guish an old Hat done over at SWEETSIR’S from a new one; in tact, they have often been ex celled in appearance. All first class Milliners patronize ns, therefore be sure that your Hats are sent to our Bleacliery, 342 Congress Street, and take no other. my 5 cod2w WATCHES, Chronometers and Clocks, Of Foreign and American Make, Spectacles and Jewelry, .At 54 Exchange St* —BY— WM. SKATER, AGENT for the Superior Wnltham Watches, which maintain tteir well earned reputation for timekeeping and reasonable price. In every vai i ety of gold ami silver cases—open face and hunters Key win ters anti stem nii..iv... m » t«-<. llOT TEA ROILS. HOT TEA ROLLS can be had from W. C. Cobh’s Bakery or Carts EVERY AFTERNOON. my!5 If yORTLAAD SAAB, AS Military Band and Orchestra, arc in readiness to furnish music for all occasions required by applying to J. COLE, Loader and Secretary, No. 10 Brown street and at Band Headquarters, 19£ Market Square. Also J. COLE’S Quadrille Band will furnish any number of pieces for Parties, Balls, Picnics, Thea tres, t&c., &c. Apply as above. myl4dtf Spring Styles for Ladies Dresses and Street Garments, at MISS M. G. MAGUIRE’S, No. 11 Clapp’s Block, up stairs. aprlG tf MY STOCK OF Custom Made Hand Sewed Boots and Shoes is superior to any other Stock in New England in point of quality, style, finish anti fit. So don’t wrong yourself by sending your measure to New York or Boston, when you can obtain the very best boot# made, and always a sure fit, of JW. O. PALMER. my 9 codCw Carpets Cleaned —AT— FOSTER’S DTE HOUSE, NO. S4 UNION STREET. Orders left at Forest City Dye House, 315 Congress street, or at tho Dye Home ou Union street. CaT^No charge for trucking. ap44dtf Farmers Attention! FARMERS wishing to contract to raise cucumbers for pickliug will address E. D. PETTENCIEL, 8 and. 10 Market Street* Portland, me. mayC-2wd&w For Sale. SCHOONER COL. EDDY, 106 Ions New Measurement, dimensions 82.9, 23.3, 7. Vessel in fair order tor business. For further particulars apply to CIIAS. SAWYER, No. 123 Commercial Street, Up Stairs. my!4 1 w Wanted to Charter! Vessels to load Ice on Kennebec River'1 for Philadelphia, Washington, and Sa v vannah by MIC AH SAMPSON, No. 68 Middle Street. mylO (Opposite the Post Office.) d2w CAPE COTTAGE, CAPE ELIZABETH, ME. This House will be opened for transient custom and permanent boarders on and after Tuesday, May 20th, 1873. FRANK I,. FOS3, Proprietor. n|y12_iw» City ol Portland. A City Marshal’s Office, May 14, 1873. REWARD of Three Hundred Dollars will bo paid by the city to any persou who will piye in formation that will lead to the arrest and conviction of the person or persons that set fire to the house of M. Welch, on Larch street, April 27.1873. QEO. W. PARKER, mylod3m__City Marshal. 500djbls.AIgae Fertilizer, 200 Bbls. Fish Chum, FOR SALE BY CONANT a RAND, 153 COJIMEECUt STREET. ap20__ _d3w Coarse Gravel to Spare. CAN be bad at iho Western part of the city a lot of coarse gravel, Just the thing for tilling up low places by applying to W. C. COBB. ap30dtf Announcement. MR. JAMES L. FOGG is admitted as a member of our firm from this day. J, B. MATHEWS & CO. Portland April 1,1873. tt ENTERTAINMENTS. CITY HALL Fiiday, May 1C, 1873, at 8 P. M. GRAND “CONCERT —FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE— Maine General Hospital Fair. —AT WHICH— Miss Annie Louise Cary volunteers her scrvicos and makes her last arpear 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. ALLEIV, 1st Violin. H. IIEffNDL,2d Violin. JT. V. nCI.I.AI.V, lat Yioln. CIXA9. KOTPITTS, 2d Violn nud Flute. FKIES, Yiolinccllo. A. nriYD L, Contra Bans. Admission, including Reserved Seats, 50 cents For sale at Stockbridge’s, Exchange street, Tuesday morning, at 9 o'clock. Doors open at 7 _ may Cdtd Fair and Entertainment J The Members of the India Street Sunday School Will hold a CHILDREN’S FAIR • —AND — FJTERTAIMEST —AT TI1E— Vestry ol the Iudia Street Church IVednfsday ETcning, ITIny 14th, Thursday Evening. Jl iy 15th, Friday Eirning, May ltith, Saturday Evening, dlny 17th. A change of Programme each evening. Refresh ments for sale. TOYS, FANCY and USEFUL AR TICLES for sale each evening. Admission to Entertainment in the evening 25cts. Five tickets for $1.00. Children’s tickets 10 cents.— Afternoon Admission, free. Tickets can be procured utthe Vestry each afternoon. mylldtf MUSIC HALL Amateur Entertainment! PEEP O’ DAY, OK, SAVOIRINEEIV DEELISII. The great success of their hist entertainment encour ages the THE EMERALD BOAT CLUB. assisted by theiv lady ft lends, 11 repeat the plav of “Peep O'Day,” on Friday Evening, May 16th, For the Maine General Hospital, — AND ON — Saturday Evening, May 17th for their own benefit with the same beautiful music, scenery and costumes greatly Jmprove<l. incidental to the piece is tbs Fair scene with characters by company, faction fight. &c..t he old quarry in the Foil Dhuiv by moonlight. The Montgomery Guards Lave kindle volentecred their services Tickets for sale at Whittier’s Drug store. Reserved seats arc for sale at Stockbridge’s Music Store tn Ex change street. PRICES OF ADMISSION:—Reserved scats in Orchestra, 75 cents; Parquet, 50 cents; Bal?nny, 25 cents, to be obtained of the members and at the door. Doors open at 6.45; performance commences at 7}. niy!3TTF&S4t CITY HALL, ANNA STARBIRD CONCERT COMPANY MISS ANNA STARBIRD respectfully announces One Grand Concert — 05 — Thursday, May 22d, The Company being composed of the following emi nent artists: MISS ANNA STARBIRD, Prima Donna Soprano. MISS ALICE FAIRMAN, Contralto. MIMS THERFSE LIEBE, The eminent Violinist. MR. NELSON 1ABLEY, The celebrated English Tenor. MB. WM. H. BECKETT, * U———ir———1~ ... ■■■■- ... . MB. J. A. HOWARD, Pianist and Conductor, POPULAR PRICES—Admission 59 ctnis; Re served seats 75 cts. Reserved seats can be secured at Stock bridge’s Music Stcio on and after Monday, May 19th. To commence at 8 o’clock. mayl4dtd Forest City TROTTING PARK! 1873 June Meeting 1873 COMMENCING TUESDAY, line 10th and Continuing Five Dny«. $25b0 IN PREMIUMS. * First Day, Toes lay. June lOth. No-1. Purse $230 for horses that, have never trot ted better than three minutes; $150 to first, $60 to sc end, $40 to third. No. 2. Purse $3uo for horses that have never trotted better than 2:10; $175 to first, $75 to second, $50 to third. Secoud Day, Wednesday, Jane 11th No. 3. Purse $103 for horses that have never trotted better than 2:35. to be trotted un lor sadd e; $69 to tirar, $30 to second, $10 to third. No. 4. Purse $250, free to all road wagons, wag )n and driver to weigh 300 lbs: $150 to first; $75 to second, $25 to third. Third Day, Thursday June 12th. No 5. Purso $250 for horses that have never trotted better than 2:50; $150 to first, $69 to socoud, $40 to third No. C. Purse $300 for horses that have never trotted better than 2:37; $175 to first, $75 to second, $50 to third. Fourth Day, Friday, Jane 13th. No. 7. Purse $300 for horse9 that have never trotted better than 2:38, two miles and repeat in har ness ; $175 to first, $75 to second, $70 to third. No. 8. .Purse $100 for horses that have never trotted better than 2:32; $250 to first $ 100 to second: $50 to third. Fifth Dny, Salordny. Jane 14th. SPECIAL PREMIUMS. Three Hundred and Fifty Hollars offered by the Executive Committee of the Maine General Hospital, and for whose benefit the entire proceeds of the gate for this dav haB been donated. No. 9. First Premium, Martin & Ponnell, wagon, valued $250, open to all horses that have never trotted belter than 2:45. No. 10. Second Premium, fino Gold Mounted Har ness, value $1C0, open to all horses that havo never trotted better than 2:35. The above races will all be mile beats best 3 in 5 in harness, excepting Nos. 3 and 4, and will be trotted under the rules of the National Association. All en tries must be made in accordance therewith In beats where eight or more horses start the distance will be 150 yards. When less than eight horses start the distance will be 100 yards. In awarding premiums Rule 36 of the National Code will be adopted. Entrance Fee—Ten per cent, must accompany the nomination in alt cases. All entries, except for Special Premiums of the Hospital Fair, will close Saturday, May 31st, at 9 o clock I.M.. at No. 14 Preble Street, rear o t Preble House. The Wagon and Harness Premiums will re main open until Friday noon at 12 o’clock, Juno 13th and will then close with the Secretary of the Hospital Fair at their headquarters under Falmouth Hotel. Entrance ten per cent, of value. Entranco to bo addressed to the proprietors. BAILEY & WILLIS. George H. Bailey, Horace E. Willis. may 16 dtd Da W. CLARK & CO., — DEALERS IX — ICE HOUSE, MARKET ST., — ASD — 33 EXCHANGE ST., Parc Iec supplied Tor all purpos es, and ’.n any quantify at the LOWEST RATES. aprJ PROPOSALS WILL be received by the undersigned until June 8,1873 lor a lease of suitable rooms for the ac commodatlon of the Mercantile Library Assocl itin,, W e would respectfully invite parties prunes n» build—or having rooms already bu It-Is TlA!" cation, to give us the terms for which thev iiir..' ni,h suitable roernsfo^uermomo^.111 f"r PtiadM uMH«-^LHr^L'LiC0“ Portland, May 14, 1873. eod3w u } Bricks for Sale | N lots to suit purchasers. Enquire of „ B. STEVENS, Jb.. myl.dlw Head of Berlin’s Mills Wherf. jotektatnmentb. MUSIC HALL. Wednesday & Thursday, May 21st & 22d. PEMVOBnaitCEBSTlBEIili NESS'. The famous TABLEAUX OF ERIN, and Celebrated HIBElfVIAM f «MEDFCOMPASV New Performance anil change of Character with the fatuous DUBLIN paVN Ia a uow role. Delightful Singing, spiendij Danc ing and nproaiou* fun. TOE .TI.1STE IS IBOCPE of the ERA. Outrivalling all other Combinations. Itlr. John Iff. Burke. Erin’s Favorite Comedian ns nl’BI.IN OAI*. Mi-S Annie F.Iriih, as Kathleen, with Songs and Melodies of Erin: Aihs Nellie Bitrns, as Mamie O Brien. the mountain Maid; Mr. James Shannon, c* Hungry Sam; Hart. Murry, a* the lour fcd; r\aiiK Vickery, I imist and Organist; Patrick Fay, as Sham, the Irish Piner. ForfitUhor paiticulais *■«© programmes, t ills, liiliog.aphH, «£c. General admission.35 Ct*. Reserved Seats.50 cts. PEARSON & HUItKE.Proprietors. 4-mo. El. Klkiiau, Businc.'S Agent. mylO l\v Advertiser copy. AUCTION SA L E3. Marseilles <lnilts. Linens, Ac., at Auction. ON FiilDAY and SATURDAY, at lo A. M. wo shall sell ut office n stock of very flu., Marseilk s Quilts and Linon Goods in variety. Tl,i ,tr, k »m contain some of the finest goods ever »olu in this mar ket. F. O. BAILEY & CO , Anrtioncci-. mjH 4 4t Auction $ale — OP 123 GROVE LOTS, * —AT — Old Orchard Beach, Saco, Maine. The subscrib r will sell at Public Auction, on TUESDAY, May 20th at 1 o'clock 1\ M. on the premises. One hundred and twentv-three beautiful bnlrlng lots; many of which are 50x100 feet, situated s«» a- to command an excellent view of tre ocean and in close pr* ximity to the surf. TLo lots are covered with a bea-ititul grove and are the moat disiial-le lots for building to be found on tin Atlantic coast. The Boston kt Maine R Jlroad Station is within live min utes’ walx of the lot*. They have been laid out in a tatty mancr, with hoautilul avenues, etc., a j lan » f wl ieh can bo sem at the Snco House, or at the time and plate of tale. For further particulars inquire uf tBW T. K. LANE, Auctioneer. roayl.qdlw Saco, Maina. BY 3. BAflJLKlf A: CO., Action neer*. House stud Lo: al Auctiou. ON WKi>NESDAY May 21st. at 11 o’clock A. M., on the premisca; The iwo-story wooden House on Salem Lano No. Tire hous is a very good l ouse and in very good order. The 1 t cmtj.ins ab'in' 27od feet of land. Sale positive. Terms coih. my 15 dtd 3 Desirable Lots at West Lml at Auction. ON SATURDAY, May 2dth. at 3 P. M.. we shall sell 3 lot8 of land situated on corner ol Hill and Ellsworth streets. Said lots are of good si^e and pleasantly located. The view firm this pTOjerty is unsurpassed. Terms and paiticu.ors at sa c. F. O. BAILEY A CO,, Auctioneer*. may 16 dfd AH HA .71 A Bit O.. Auctioneer* and 4'«niniN»iou Jli rthnuta, give their special a'tentbn to selling Real Kstafe, Furniture ami Meich.-jn* i>e ol nil kinds. Horses < nr riages, Ac. Advances made on consignments. Reg ular Sales of new ami >ccomM.and hu-niiim- at the Auction Rooms every Saturday morning. Com mu* nications by mail t romi ilv : tten-e<l io M A B <A.UN A Kl.OllllIt, 125 Fe !eral St., under tlie U. S. Hotel. N. B. Money advanced on Walcl-e*, .Jewelry, Furniture, Clothing, and all go- ds of value. apr23 dtf MILLINERY! Mrs. ill, B. Cushman has just received her SPRING STOCK OF MILLINERY, —INCLUDING ALL THE— New Styles and Patterns, which she would invite the Ladies of Portland and vicinity to CALL and EXAMINE. Also a f nc Assortment of Fancy Goods, Perfumery, Toilet Articles, &c. Ilair Goods! Every Lady in want of Yin it S-'o'mU should call and examine my stock before purchasing < xsewhere. Ladies own Hair anti Combings made over in the latest style at bhort notice. MRS. M. B. CUSHMAN, Congress, cor. Oak Street. °pr25_ co. llm OPEN TO DAY. Rice &. Caiderwood, HAVING TAKEN THE Bakery No. 22 Andorso., Street, desire to inform the public Chat they are prepared to furnish, a' Wholesale or lietail, fresh baked and of good quality, Loat Broad, Cakes, Tastry, Common and Fancy Crackers,Extra Pilot Dreads, &c, at fair prices. llot Tea Rolln every Afternoon. Special attention paid to the baking cf BROWN BREAD AND BEANS on Saturday nights. Fatties and Excursions sup plied at bhort notice. N. JJ —All kinds < f ft.>ids can be obt.Vnod from our carts, which wil iron to all parts of the city. Portland, April 2i, 1*73. " eotllm GRASS SEED. 9000 Bags Western Timoliiy Seed 1500 “ Canada “ •• lOOO “ Red Top “ 500 “ Michigan Clover “ 900 “ Ohio “ •• 400 “ Mo. Mew York “ “ 10O “ Pea Vine, “ •• 150 “ AUibe “ *. 100 “ Millet u 10O “ Hungarian Grass “ lOO “ Orchard “ FOE SALE AT THE XiOwest Cash Price. KENDALL & WHITNEY. mcliSG If Plan Is for Sale. 8000 VERBENAS, Strong and healthy, free from Rust. A Tory fine collection of Greenhouse and Bedding Plants, in excellent condition at iny Greenhouse. North and Montreal Sts., (Munjoy Hill.) ALBERT DIR D ANGER, florist. may 13 __jrt3w New Spring Millinery ! —AT— M. II. NEAL’S, 327 Congress St., Nearly opposite their Old Stand. linen In all*tr * a a''V"nail1 of New Mil Ilnor> tio as in all tie varletv ol st\lc* at verv rea Fern on CT fi0"0,*:* an,i knt.'rcLlv trimmed, the t^t mannA 801 |)1'!achlng an.l pressing d m iu »wl'dk£ Lnu tmu .IA *®?d •"Ortmtnt >«“ knit nfm ll nAi! ‘“ilatlon of all kinds. Ladies in want her Store y “ ba r wlu do w‘:l *° cal1 at aptll dim DR. 1IERSOM HAS taken the office of the late Dr. Robinson, 2C0 CONGRESS St. Office hours, C to It A. M., 2 to 4 P. M. “ “ Sundays, 0} to to A. M , 4 to 5 P. M. Residence, corner Pine and , ?£** 'n-iV' dew out of office hours may be left »l h Mrs. Itobln lnson, 900 Congress Streef, or at Ids residence ___ "or Wole. Two second band Bolters 30 Tcet long. 4 feet In di ameter, with 3 flues 15 inches iu diameter, shell i-IO thick; they are In good order audjusirho thinefc burning tan, edgings, slabs and sawdust. Enquire of S. H. L. PIERCE, 413 Dorchester Avenue, myl4-lm South Boston, Mass.

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