Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 19, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 19, 1873 Page 3
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THK PEESS. mJsPAY MORNISO, MAY~I9t 1873. THE I'UEMN May he obtained at the Periodical Depots of Fes senden Bros., Marquis. Ilobiw*on, Brmell & Co.‘ An Irews, Went worth, Glendemiiug Mo-es, Hender ' '• »»*,i Chisholm Bros., ou all trains that run out ot th; ity. ai Biddeford, of Pillsbury. Ai Saco ot' L, Hodgdon. At Waterville, of .J. S. Carter. At Gorham, of News Ageut. HA i Bath, of J. O. Shaw. At Teivi»t on, of French Bms. At Kennebunk of C. E. Mi.ler. CITY AND VICINITY. New A d verti^emeat* Te-Day. AUCTION COLUMN. Government and oih« r Bonds—F. O. Bailey & Co. Plants—F. O. Bailey & Co. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Music Hall—Divorce. City Hall-Ha} dn Association. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. C. P. Kimball—Cirriages. U. s. P.itcnt Office—M. D. Leggett. Proposals—I. Washburn, Ji. For Sale—John C. Piocter. Situati n Wan ed. Portlan i. Bangor, Src.. Steamboat Co. For Saie- Ge*. M. Harding. A Nice Suburban Residence—Wm. B. Jerris. Daucy’s Ann uncemeats—5. New Coffin Wa.eh >use-N. W. Morse. Notice to Owners of Lots in Evergreen Cemetery. Ho.el tor Sa e o« Loa>e. Third Sale of Yearling**—H. S. Russell. Caution—Leanler D. Hamblin. IT. 9. OircMt Coin. BEFORE JUDGE SHEPLEY. Saturday.—John W. Jones et all. in equity, E. K. Sewall admr. of Henry Clark. Bill in equity for the infringement of letters patent for tbo preserva tion ox green corn. Ibis suit, which commenced in 1866, involves the validity of the patents upon the well known Winslow process for preserving green com. The case effects a very 1 rge anil profitable branch of American manufacture. The preliminary hearing was had a year or two since in Boston. This morniov Judge Clifford delivered the opinion on final hearing in the Circuit Court, and ordered a decree to be entered for the complainants. The opinion was exceedingly inten sting, and full and exhaustive upon all the questions involved. The chemical and legal aspoc's of the case were made the subject of a miuute and conclusive investigation. W. II. CliLo.d. R. K. Scwall. Bradbury & Bradbury. A. A. St rout. The arguments in the Perkins case will be made < n Mouday m >ruing at 9 o’clock. George Francis Clifford, Esq., was admitted to proctic in this court. fenprrior Court. MAY TERM, 8YMOXD8, J., PRESIDING. Saturday.—State vs. O’Connors. Indlcfed for letting a building to one Patr.ck Sullivan, knowing that tbe same was to be use 1 f »r the sale of intoxi cating liquors. Ver iict not guilty. Fox, Asst. County Attorney. Howard A Cleaves. The juries were excused uutil Tuesday morning next at ten o’clock, at which time the caso of Jona thon WatBon, iudieted for the crime of arson, will l a taken up. The afternoon was occupied in calling the docket and making new assign men' s. Municipal Court. judge morris presiding. Friday.—Thomas Kirley. Intoxication. Fired 85 SATr-nnAY.—Patrick Conley. Intoxication. lined 85. Paid. _ Uricf Jotting*. Rev. \V. S. Hamlin, formerly of this city a id now of the first Baptist church in Cass t>wn, Ohio, contemplates visiting Portlajd on a short vacation some time in June. James Harrison of this city, was drowned in t ie Potomac Friday by falling from the scl oon“ e • on which be was mate. Commencement at Bowdoin College will tc c ir July 10th. On Tuesday last as Harry Winslow, aged five y ars, was playing with another little boy on C mibeiland street, he was pushed dmvu ai d h s shoulder dislocated. The dislocation was reduced by Dr. Merrill. The steamer Lewiston begins to make two trips a week to-morrow. The current number of the Bowdoin Orient, is quite readable, especially the locals. There will be a temperance meoting this eve ning at the Allen Mission chapel,Locust street, commencing at 8 o’clock. There will be ad dresses by Rev. G. M. Colleens,O. D. Wetmore, Fsq., of St. Johns, N. B., and Rev C. B. Pitblado. The public are cordially invited to come and hear these earnest and eloquent tem perance workers. Another member of the Aged Brotheihood, Mr. James Hamilton, died Friday, ageJ 84 years. We understand that Hayden, Hibbard & Co.’s bustle factory has ceased to operate. Jf we could infer that the demand for bustles was growing less, we should be disposed to rejoice The Cary concert enriches the Hospital fund about $600. A horse belonging to Mr. S. W. Larrabee, backed off from the Berlin Mills wharf Satur diy. He was released from the harness and swam to the Cape Elizabeth shore. Mr. Edward Howe, one of onr oldest mer chants, now nearly ninety years of age, is ly ing seriously ill in this city. It was the residence of J. H. Hutchinson in Deering, not that of A. L. Richardson, at stat ed in our last issue, that was purchased by D. E. Lelaud, and it wqs of Eben B., not C. S. Sawyer, that he purchased the hack land. Rev. A. K. P. Sn a 1 preached a sermon yes t rday at his church on Free slreet, from the w irds, “Occupy till I come.” It was oue of remarkable power. Principal of the High School.—The School Committee of the city of Springfield Mass., recently offered Mr. A. P. Stone, Prin cipal of the High School in this city,the super intendency of schools in Springfield, at a sal ary of $3000. Mr. Stone, in reply, stated that he was receiving $3300 here and that the addi tional $500 would not make it an object for him to remove; but if they would increase the sal ary to $3300 he would accept. The Springfield School Committee, at an adjourned meeting Friday afternoon, acceded at once to the con dition of Mr. Stoue’s acceptance of the school Buperintendcncy—making tho salary $3500— and elected hi in to the office. The loss of Mr. Stone from our High School will he much regretted here, and we congratu late the people of Springfield upon securing ihe services of an educational man of so eminent qualifications and with a reputation national in extent. The position which he leaves as Principal of our High School is honorable and desirable. Great interest will be felt in the selection of his successor. As he dies not leave until the close of the present sch ol year, abundant time is allowed for care and delibeia tion in filling the place. A Practical Cook Book.—Of cook bocks thiio are or have been a great variety, of th< se that are practical or adapted to the every < ay there are very few. “The Appledorc C ok Book” written by Miss M. Parioa who has been in charge of the pastry departments of the Appledore House at the Isle of Shoa s of the Rockingham House of Porlsmouth and the McMillan House of North Conway and other noted summer resorts, is highly commended by those who are qualified to judge as be tg at oucc practical and suited to tho require ments of every day. The hook ii commended by the hutel proprietors for whom the author ess has worked. Miss Parioa is canvassing the city with the book and from wliat wo have heard of its merits wo are sure that every housekeeper will see its n eriis at a glance and purchase.__ EXPLANATIOn.—We are requested to state that the objectional family referred toby “Dow street” in Friday’s Pkess, hited of another tcuant without the knowledge of the owner of the building. That as soon as the character of the woman was known to the landlord, he warned the tenant who sublet the house to t a' cate tho premises. Three days lefore the po lice removed the woman, he requested the mar shal in writing to improve the first opportunity to clean out tho premises Defore the expiration of the time during which the tenants could hold after notice to vacate was received Bryant's t lohal Carden.—Nothing is more beautiful at any season of the year than fine flowers, but at this season as a precursor of summer they are particularly grateful. Satur day Mr. Bryant sent to this office troin his flor al garden a profusion of roses that were the rarest we have seen. The entrance to Mr Bry ant’s garden is 24S Congress street (nearly op posite the Uuited States Hotel) and l(i!l Cum berland street. Mr. Bryaut can supply wreaths boquets, and out flowers at short notice, and any quantity for Memorial Hay. Extra Train to Old Ohchard.—T. K. Lane, Esq., will sell at auction ouo hundred aud twenty-three grove lots at Old Orchard Beach on Tuesday tho 2!)tii inst. Au extra train will run from this city, leaving tho Bos ton & Maine station at one o’clock p. in., to take parties to the sale. A free clam chowder Will be Served tm the premises, and passengers will lie allowed to return on any regular train. Fa e for the round trip fifty cent*. AN IMPORTANT DECISION. The Sail Upon the Winslow Patents. Last Saturday, Judge Clifford delivered before the Circuit Court in this city an elabor ate and exhaustive opinion on the validity of the Winslow patents for preserving green corn and other substances. The delivery occupied an hour an I a half. The history of this case is, in brief, as fol lows: In the year 1840, Isaac Winslow, tvho was then it France, conceived the idea of pre serving sweet green corn by a process that should retain for years its natural flavor an succulent juices. He wrote to a relative resid ing in Westbrook, Me-, requesting him to plant I a certain portion of his land with sweet corn that he might have the article for the purpose of experimenting upon it. His request was complied with, and on his retnrn to this coun try he, for several years thereafter, devoted himself to the task of reducing to practice his conception. As the coru when ripe hardened rapidly, his opportunity for experimenting was necessarily confined each year to the brief period of time when the corn was suitable for his purpose. This at the outset was discourag ing. He first tried the methods already In use, hoping to discover what he sought by improv ing upon them. First, he boiled corn upon the cob aud then packed it in hermetically sealed ▼easel* This failed, as tho cob absorbed the flavor of the corn. Next he ent the corn by the usual method from the cob am boiled tbe corn, tbon packed it as before. This also failed as the juices aud milk contained in tho kernel were suffered to escape by the process of cut ting, and when taken from the can were found t) be unfit for use. He tbe n tried a new plan which consisted in cutting the kernel from the cob by means of a peculiarly constructed knife and packed the corn with its juices and milk in tiic can, and boiled it in hot water. This also failed. The ferment* I gasses expanded within the can by the heat in process of boiling and burst it. It was at this pointin his experiment ing that the conception upon which his letters patent were granted, was revealed to him. He boiled the can up to the time when the expand ed gas would be likely to burst the vessel, when he drew it from the water, punctured it, let out the fermented and expanded gasses, resealed it and continued the boiling until the corn was Bufflei. ntly cooked. Here at last was success. March 7tb, 1851, he applied for letters patent, b it for various reasons they were not granted until May, 13(32. During this interval of nine y ars the inventor died. His heirs, J. W. Jones, et als., engaged in the business of pack ing by the process described, and for which let tar’s patent wore on file at Washington. The great value of this process led other parties throughout the United States, illegally, as claimed by Mr. Jones, to ougage in the same business, using the process discovered by Mr. Winslow. In 18(37 Mr. Jones Jones, and his co-heirs brought this suit against several of the parties so using his prooess, in order to make it a test case for all. The im portance of this ease will then be seen when it is remembered that not only is the dsmand and consumption of preserved corn very large aud largely increasing, but other articles like lob sters, meat, etc., are preserved by the same pro cess by a large number of firms, involving a capital of several millions of dollars and doiag business in various pares of the country. Various defences were set up by the respon dents. First, They averred that Isaac Winslow was not tbe inventor of the art of preserving gnen corn in its natural stale, and to substantiate that allegation introduced extracts from scien tific works, and referred to certain patents granted in England to English inventors at a date considerably earlier than the Winslow in vention. The Judge compared in detail these averments with the specifications contained in Winslows' letter’s patent, and exhibited in this analytic comparison, not only a preponderen.ve of proof in favor of Winslow but conceded to him a claim in matters entirely new over the English claims. Second, The defence declared that tho inven tor hid abandoned his invention prior to filing bis application for letters patent. Third. That he had abandoned his patent after tiling his application and before receiving the preliminary rejection from tbe patent of fice. •nnige i iiHorn reviewed in detail witu search ing analysis these several averments of the de feuce aud compared them point by point with the progress of Winslows’ experiments, and his persistent application of claim before the de pattmentat Washington. The weight of opin ion was given on these points in favor oi Wins low. ft was shown that Winslow patiently, and with constant effort endeavored to en lighten the patent office as to the nicety and value of his invention. The court ruled "that mv defendant who sets up that the inventor has abandoned his invention must prove the al legation by the most cogeat and conclusive tes timony, such as the acts aud declarations of the inventor himehlf. In this the defence whol ly failed. Again, when an inventor has finally prosecuted his application to an allowance, the testimony must be clear and conclusive to sup port the allegation to abandonmeut; that only the inventor himself can abandon, and if public useissetup to provo abandonment, such use must be shown to have been with the consent and allowance of the iuventor, anil the court de cided as a matter of fact that if there had been any publ c use of this invention the defence had fully failed to connect it with the knowledge aud couseut of the inventor. W. H. Clifford, Esq., of this city, counsel for the claimants, may well feel proud of his suc cess. Against the opinion of sotno of the ablest pat nt lawyers in the country, he undertook this case in 1868, and although then but 27 years of age and opposed by an array of emi nent counsel for the defence has fought this case step by step up to its present time. The counsel for the defenso propose to take ex ceptions to the rulings of Judge Clifford and carry the case up to the full hanch. Wo under stand that Mr. Jones, under the decision of Saturday, proposes to move at once against alt parties infringing upon his rights granted by his letters patent. A Card. Many branches of busi ness highly honorable in themselves are prejudiced by the dishonest and otherwise improper practices of oertain un worthy parties engaged in them. As the Sew ing Machine business is one of this class I de sire to place the matter in a proper light before the public. An.agent of a first class Sewing Machine Company, on Monday last sold a ma chine to a young iady who works in a factory in this city. A party pretending to represent another machine followed her to the factory, and annoyed h r fur hours in a vain attempt to indnce her to change her purpose. A young man sent by the same party subse quon’l.v followed her into the office of the gen tleman from whom she nad purchased, where he persisted in inflicting his odious presence up on her, refusing for some time to leave though she plainly told him she would have no conversation with him on any subjeet whatever. But this wa3 not enough. He watched her until she left the office, ran after her in the street, caught her by tho arm and forcibly detained her, attempting to coerce her to go witli him to his place of business, and would not desist uutil threatened with arrest and exposure. In behalf of the manufacturers, vendors and agents of all the first class sowing machines [ desire to disclaim any part or lot in such prac tices, and prefer not to be associated in the public mind with those who indulge them. 1(>6 Middle St. A. B. Tallman. Portland Me.. May lfi, 1873 General Exercises.—On Saturday the last bat two of the general exercises of the present term took place at the Portland High Sain ol The parts were fully sustained by the female portion of the school uuder the direction of the senior class. A pleasing solo upon the piauc forte by Miss Connor, introduced the exercises Miss Witharn then read a poem from Jean Ingelow with good effect. Miss Clara Webster” recited a new parody upon “Excelsior" which provoked much merriment An original com p isition was read by Miss Willey. Miss Nel'ie Webster sang the familiar Cuckoo song veiy finely, we never have heard her sing hatter. Miss Ripley read in a distinct voioa an excel lent selection, descriptive of human life. “The Aspirant” a paper sustained bv one of the so cieties of the class, was read by Miss Curtis. T ie articles were gracefully and appropriately written and were in some cases qnito witty. The editorial neatly bade an affectionate fare well to the chair editorial, and assigned it to the care of the present second class. The exer cises concluded by the singing of a comic trio by Misses Ripley, Reynolds and Greeley The several oarts base been as,ignel’by the Principal for the exercises of graduation day. MArNB Hospital Fair.—The Exteutira Committee acknowledge the donation of addi tional articles and money iu aid of the Maiue General Hospital Fair, from the following named parties: Harris. Atwood & Co., case of Burnetta Ex tracts. (9doz.) Rounds. Sargent & Co., 5 tons coal. Shaw & Haskell, chest tea. Emery & Furbish, case of French prunes. Woodbury, Latham & Glidden, ciiest tea. John Dennis, barrel of flour. Shaw. Hammond & Carney, chest of tea. J. B. Donnell, two sacks of California flour. D. \V. True & Co., chest of tea, J J. Gcrrisli, ice cooler. Thus. Lynch & Co., chest of tea. Olias. McLaughlin & Co., barrel of crushed sugar. , Smith, Gage & Co., barrel of flour. N. jVl. Perkins & Co., dozen silver plated knives and six sets knives and forks. Rufus Tibbetts, one M bricks. Alex. Edmond, lumber. Sylvester B. Beckett, copy of directory »nd cash. Friend—Boston, cash contribution. CuAiu.ua LL HAHULL, Treasurer. Installations Tbe installation services of the Rev. I>r. Hill as pastor of tlie First Parish took place yester ( day afternoon. The church was filhd y an audience composed of people of all .1 enonuna lions. The desk and altar were tastefully dec orated with evergreens and flowers. Upon the altar was a vase of magnificent ealla I,lies, j W|,iie over tbe alcove was a beautiful evergreen ! cros9j round which was entwined a garland of rows. After the voluntary and the anthem a very brief and very appropriate introductory prayer was offer by Rev C. W. Buck of Park street church. Reading of the Scriptures fol lowed by Rev. W. T. Phelan of Preble chapel. After the singing of a hvntn the sermon was delivered by Rev. Dr. Peabody. We give an abstiact below: SEEMOX. Br. Peabody began by saying it was an early New England custom for the minister to preach his own installation sermon, with the view of ‘‘showing his colors” and indicating his posi tion ou questions at issue. In the spirit of this custom he should give views, as far as may be, in sympathy with those of the new pastor on some of the fresh topics of the day. His text was I Tim. VI—20, ‘‘Oppositionsof science falsely so called.” There is no scriptural type repeated oftener than Uzzah, who thought that the ark of the Lord would be overturned because the oxen shook the cart. Good men in our time arc fearful that the results of scientific research may unsettle scriptural truths. This apprehen sion is virtual infidelity, and these fears do more injury to the cause than avowed enmity. True science and divine revelation cannot \v any possibility contradict each other; they- must coincide so far as ttiey cover the same grouud. The hieroglyphics of nature must correspond to the alphabetic writing of revelation. But what are the science and the Christianity we may ex pect to find harmonious? Not. indeed, whatev er any scientist or erratic student of nature may choose to term science; nor ye- whatever any enthusia t or bigot may claim as Christianity.— Science is not by poll eses that may, hut princi ples that do explain the phenomena of uature. The name is inapplicable to deducti'-ns from partial phenomena, or to those incapable of. verification or the mere opinions of scientific men, nowever plausible these may lie. The speaker did not regard the development theories as necessarily hostile to religion. If specific creation implies creative wisdom, mvoh more is it implied in the endowment of primeval atoms with the power of development into organized life. If we believe our race sprang from an ancestry of apes we may believe it destined to the developed into a posterity of angels. But these theories are as vet mere hyphothesis, aud it is to be doubted if they will ever be more.— Now what is this Christianity which must fall it it be in opposition to fully established scien tific truth? It is the ethical leichings of Christ, the reality of his divine mission as Teacher,Ex emplar and Saviour. This religion has been transmitted to as in human language in con nection with biography aud history and inci dental references to opinions of the time. But history aud chronology and opiuions are not rovelatiou. Though for my owu part I have faith in the earlier revelations of which the Hebrew scriptures are the receptacle, all that directly concerns us now as cbrisiians is the genuineness of the divine mission of Christ.— Science and religiou have in common three sources of evidence, testimony, experience or experiment, and intuition. 1st.—Scientific truth rests in great part on transmitted or accumulated testimony. So does the historical portion of Christianity. The speaker here reviewed the question of the au theutict.v of the gospels. He said there were two or three legal principles that apply to all sub jects of human testimony. One of these is the statute of limitations. If Christianity proved itself to the minds of men during its first three centuries when it had to combat pow erful pre-establisned religions, it cannot well he doubted now. Now most of these objections have seen the light during the last thirty years. Mo«t of the ancient arguments against Christ ianity were demurrers. The authenticity the gospels was admitted, but Christ was ac" cased of being a necromancer. In this ag when the existence of necromancy is denied, the admission of autbencity at a time when the facts must have been kuow*' is strong proof. The testimony for Christianity is as v >b 1 as much of that upou which science is based. a.<.— Science and Christianity equally rest in great part on experiment or experience. Chemistry notably does so. Now test Christ ianity hy experience, and you will And that it furnishes the peace, the charity, thecunsola tion which it teaches. 3d. The evidence of intuition is claimed equally for science and Christianity. When facts have beeu collated, experiments m ide aud deductions drawn, the established princi ple becomes to the scientist a necessary truth. He sees not only that it is, but that it must be. So with tli# Christian. He comes to that stage when he can no more doubt his religion I an he can his own existence. We all have een thousands who have this faith. We have thus considered the evidence on which science aud Christianity rest. I t no one then suppose that he does honor to Ci. risti anity by jealousy of science. Let no one imag ine that he reveres science by discrediting Christianity. They are equally divine. Iu closing the speaker expressed bis gratifica tion at being present, and said that, nearly for ty years ago bo received the apostolic charge from the pastor of this church. He then re ferred to one of its members, but recently dead, whom he had hoped to take by the hand. In conclusion he commended their pastor as one who, like the high Priest of an earlier dispen sation, will stand between the Irving and the dead and stay the plague of doubt and unbe lief. Rev. J. H. Morrison then made the prayer of Installation aud Rev. J. T. G. Nichols, with many appropriate remarks gave the right-hand of Fellowship. Rev. W. E. Gibbs offered the concluding prayer, an 1 the pastor pronounced the Benediction, The last Anthem was from the Oratorio of St. Peter. Chestnut Street.—Rev. S. F. Jones, the newly assigned pastor of the Chestnut Str< et M. E. church, entered upon his work yesterday, delivering a powerful doctrinal sermon fr< m the xvi chapter of St. John. He took occasion to combat the idea, which he claimed to be too prevalent, that because a man earnestly be lieves in any religion, that because he has faith in some divine overruling power which lie calls God, and that b cause ho lives a moral aud up right life, that therefore bis salvation is assur ed. Salvation is only through Christ and him crucified. There is but one way to heaven, and He is that way. Only by faith in the Divinity and Godhead of Christ and by the power of the Holy Spirit can man be saved. It is useless tj call upon the Father alone. Mr. Jo- es closed by pledging to his flock during his p: s torate here, his best efforts for the cans of Christ. The ssrmon produc d a very favor le impression, and many compliments were ss cd upon it. Police NorE3.—Patrick Gortuley ax . ltn Foley are summoned to appear Ibeforo J dge Morris this morning on a charge of lte in - open shop on the Lord's day. A young colored girl wat arrested yesterday on suspicion of the larceny of a bank book and some other articles from a house on Washing tm street. A boy about sixteen years old was arre (el yesterday ou a chargo of heating his mother. He stands a fair chance of gracing the gallows one of these days. There were five arrests for druukouness yes terday. A Portland High School Boy.—At the commencement exercises of the Columbia Col lege Law School,held at the Academy of Music, Ne» York city, Thursday May 14th, the first prize was awarded to George Chase, son of tl e late D. T. Chase of this city. Mr. Chase w; s one of the model scholars of his* class at the Portland High School,aud Valedictorian of the class of 4870, Yale College. Maine General Hospital Fair —It is re quested that the President of each Fancy Ta ble, Trill meet the Ladies ex-Committee at the bouse of Mrs. George T. Daris. No. 58 State street on Monday, May 19tb, at 4 o’clock P. M, Mary S. Dee ring, Secretary. Accident.—Mr. Peters, paymaster of the Rochester Railroad caught bis foot in a rail while jumping from a freght train Saturday af ternoon. Two toes were badly crushed but it is thought that amputation will nit be called for. , Cape Klim belli. At a regular meeting of the Ladies Chris tian Association of Cape Elizabeth, Ferry and Point villages, held May 14th, 1873, the follow ing resolutions wore presented by the Secre tary and adopted unanimously by all present: Wh'reas, It has pleased our Heavenly Fither to remove from our association y death o ir esteeme 1 Presi ent a id ro laborer, Mrs. Doily M. Pill-bury, the originator this Society. Resoh'i d That this Association deeply mourn th • loss of one who has always been identified with its interests and whose untiring energy and zeal should b° an example for all to imi tate; and though she can no longer meet with ns on earth to encourage us by her example and guidance. R nlvcd, That we will love and cherish her and trust that we too have finished our •lull jL”1' are gathered to our Father’s fold we p' T.:1, in the better land, ban 1 anil we ‘eider to the bereaved lius svmpathv of'tb^ ‘he deceased tho heartfelt retary lie reqnri^ta'Jciatio"- an'1 that tlle Sec: these resolutions and toPnru,ent thpl” a C0,,T “,f u to place a copy on record. _ Mariner, Secy. Th. asstssors of Gorham have n new valuation of that town, which 51,300,000—again of over 330,000 over"be" 1 ° vious year. _ Pre“ Mr. N. W. Morse, has opened a coffin ware house at No. 67 Federal street, where he pro poses to keep a complete stock of burial goods. Sue advertisement. nilICBLLANEOEIt KOTIBKH. TnE largest stock of Clothing n Portland is at Burleigh’s, 89 Middle street. 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 aud D. Wentworth, 337 Congress, cor ner of Oak street. Twenty five thousand dollars worth of Gents’ Furnishing Goods very cheap. Whole sale and retail. J. Burleigh, 89 Middle street. Now is the time to have your window screens made. Lothrop, Dcvens & Co. have received a large quantity of German linen and cottou gauze, green wire, &c. No. fil Exchange St. mayl7tf 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 tne present. A1L should see him. __ apr28-tf Cracked Cocoa is made of only tho best quality of Cocoa, aud retains all trie freshness, line aroma, and nutritious properties of the fruit. The most eminent physicians recom mend its use. Your grocer will furnish you the best if you ask for that put up by Walter Bak er & Co., of Boston The finest stock of Clotbiug is at Burleigh’s, 89 Middle street Burleigh, 89 Middle street, sells more cloth ing than auy other party in Maine. Lotiirop, Devens & 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 Vases and Bouquet Holders for Cemeteries and Public Gardens. Semi for price list. Nutter Bios. & Co., 29 Market Square, Port leud. may9 tf Mothers do not let your children trifle with coughs or colds. Insist on their taking Hole’s Honey of Horehound and Tar without de lay. See yonrself that it is done. Beware of procrastination Sold by all Druggists.. Pike’s Toothache Drops cure in 1 minute. maylC eodlw&wlt The Panacea for the ailments to which the female sex are liable is Duponco’s Golden Pill. riayl4-eod3t&wlt If you want a good Ke rigerator, call at Nutter Bros. & Co.,29 Market Suuarc. may9-tf __ BY 1’EIEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE. MURDER !! Startling Tragedy in Warren. Dr. Raker found Shot in a House—A Slighted Woman Supposed to be Guilty of the Crime—Strange Conduct of tho Accused-Coroner’s Ju*y in Session— t Excilem i;it. WALr^BORO May 18.—A terrible tragedy oc curred! Warren, on the road leading from Warrer I o Thomaston, at the house of War ren M' jk, Friday niglit la9t about 10 o'clock. The ptr* culars are as follows: Dr. P. E. Baker a physician of giod stan ling iu Warren, went to the house of Mink, whose sister formerly acted in the capacity of housekeeper for Dr. Baker while he was practicing in Thomaston. It is supposed that a criminal intimacy existed between them at that time. When Dr. Baker left Thomaston for the West some time after wards, she followed him and made her threats to different parties that if he ever had a differ ent housekeeper, she would bo the death of him. He came to Warren about six months ago and she returned soon after. He has been boarding at the hotel till this spring when he purchased a house and commenced housekeep ing, having a Mrs. Kirk for housekeeper, sinee which time he has received several letters from Miss Mink threatening to burn his house aud kill him if he did not discharge Mrs. Kirk and employ her. He has paid no attention to these letters but has made fun of them, and, as the sad end shows, placed no confidence ib -them. Dr. Baker was called to see a sick child about 9 o’clock Friday eAoning, in the vicinity of the house of Mink. Miss Mink testifies that Dr. Baker came to their house between the hours of nine and ten, she having retired. Hearing a knock at the door she got up and let him in, and he undressed and retired with her. About ten o’clock she came to the house ef Mr. Spear in her night clothes, crying out, “I am shot; I am shot; Dr. Baker shot me.” Upon examin it was found that it was not so. She appeared to be in a state of frenzy and great excitement all through the night. In tbe morning the neighbors f jund Dr. Baker’s gig in the yard of Mink and bis horse in the barn. The door ot the house was locked, which was then broken open, and proceeding into the house they found the unfortunate man lying doad on the cham ber floor. His pauts were ou, bis vest on wrong side out and one stocking partially on. It is s ipposed that after receiving the fatal wound be attempted to dress himself, and in doing so fell backward in the position he was found. The ball passed through his breast into his lungs. The wound was of such a nature that the he morrhage was all internal. The woman has been arresb-d and a post mortem examination made of the body. Tbe body is now in charge of the coroner. An inquest wis held Saturday afternoon, but was not finished, as im porta it evidence has been telegraphed for. The inquest will be resumed Monday at two p. m. All parties are now anxiously awaiting tl e developements of tbe inquest. It is conjec tured by some that another party is implicated in this tragedy. Another Version—Mnspirion that Another Party Committed the Itlurdcr. [Special Despat h to the Press.] Camden, Miy 18—Soma additional reports have been received from the murder case of Dr. Baker of Warren, but up to a late hour Saturday night the Coroner’s jury had not re turned their verdict, and there are strong sus picions that the murderer is some other person than Lucy Mink. She was keeping house for her brother, recently divorced and living alone, who was absent from town. About eleven o’clock Friday night, she, in her night dress, arroused a family living in the next house with the startliug intelligence that she had been shot, and was so frightened apparently that little information could lie gained. The men at once proceeded to her house, but did not search it. and supposing that she had been frightened at nothing, gave her shelter for the night. On Saturday morning Dr. Baker was found on the floor beside her bed shot through the heart, with no pislol anywhere to be found. Dr. Baker had evidently intended to remain some time as his horse and team were in the stable. There are suspicions that some other person may have done the shooting which w >uld, in a measure, excuse the conduct of Miss Mink who exclaim ed that she had been shot. The pistol shot mark showed that it had neon placed close to the body. Others think that she decoyed him to her house iu the absence of her brother, with the intention of killing him in revenge for not marrying her, she having claimed to have had a child by him three years ago. Dr. Baker was always regarded as a skillful physician. Accident*. Frveburq, May 17.—Horace Eaton, son of J. B. Eaten, Esq., was seriously injured to-day by being runaway with and striking his head against the crossbar of a barn door. Mrs. Abel Sawyer fell and broke her leg yes terday. [To Associated P-os«.] Fire in Bostbbay. Bath, May 17.—The shops at Bootbbay Har bor occupied by Charles T. Rideout, wlncl wright aud b«al builder, were totally destroyed by fire about two o’clock this morning, with its contents. Rideout’s loss in boats, tools: etc., i* $1000; no tusurauce. The loss on the buildin--, which is owned by Luther Maddocks, is $1200 and is insured. The Itloilocs Again Free San Francisco, May 18.—The Modocs had escaped from tueir stronghold by three routes, both commands pursuing. Nothing bad been heard from Donald McKay’s Warm Spring In dians. At lat st accounts the Modocs was en camped on Snow Mountains, twenty miles south of Sorass Lake. Hasbr uck started in that direction on the Otb, and Mason’s com mand remained in the Lava Beds. McKay thinks Boston Charley was killed in the last tights. It is thought Mason will find the Mo docs this time. Kingsbury’s command has been sent to re-enforce him. The steamer Manitoba, the first Lake Sape rior boat of the season, arrived Friday night at Ooodricb, Canada. She report* that th® north NEW YORK. Daniel in a Lion's Den. New Aouk, May 18.—It is rumored that some women have brought suit agaiust Daniel Drew ou a delicate subject VnrioaN matters. Postmaster James has inaugurated a system of city de ivery ot the mails by a steam elevat ed railway, a week’s trial showing a saving of many hours over the old system. The educational circles of this city are much elated at the receut election of James VV. Booth as Regent of the S.ate University, by tbc Legislature. He has long been a leading member of the Board of Education. xt 18 *£P°,rted fhat.a Mobile correspondent of

a .New York cotton firm lias tailed, eutailuifT a loss oil the said firm of $250,000. The uanuTof the firm has uot yet beeu made public. *' Accidental Mias Sl.iff Vrhon. Poughkeepsie, May 18.—A report reached here lo-i.ight stating that a gallery in Sing Sing prison fell this morning, carrying dowu a num" ber of prisoners. One was killed outright and several seriously iujurcd. WASHINGTON. Treasury Balances. The following are the Treasury balances to day: Currency §5,181,083: special deposits of le gal tenders for redemption of certificates of de Coin $74,063,810; including 201,400 in coin certificates; legal tenders outstanding $356,511,472. The Ocean mail Service. Washington, May 18.—Owiug to the loss of the Atlantic and the temporary disabling of two other steamers, the White Star line has failed several times recently to comply wich the terms of its contract for carrying the Saturday European mails from New York, and the iu mao Co., having applied to the Post Office De partment for the privilege of performing this mail service as formerly, Postmaster General C res well has notified the agents of the White Star line to appear in Washington and show cause why their contract should not be revoked on account of the inadequacy of their present service. The Indian mission. The President has uot concluded to appoint a succestor to Deloig, and therefore he may con tinue to hold the mission to J ipau. ”ar •* ®aclioa* au Arkahsas. New Yo.ik, May 17.—A despatch from Lit i** states that Gov..Baxter remains , iu the Capitol night and day with a force of men on duty, fully armed, to protect him a^aiust the threatened raid of the friends of Lieut. Gov. Smith to oust Baxter and place Smith in the gubernatorial chair. The groundsof Smith’s triends for this are that Baxter’s election was unconstitutional, but it appears he was elected ou the same ticket with Smith, running ahead d , , an(* others on the ticket. A Little Koek despatch ot later date saps that matters aowut the State House are unchanged. The oppeuents of Gov. Baxter have not as yet made a move toward a forcible possession of the building or any part of it. Nearly all of the old militia have been mustered out and their places filled by men in sympathy with the opin ions of Gov. Baxter. JlETEOttl* nil UflCAL. PROBABILITIES FOR Tww NEXT TWENTY-FOUR HOURS. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal i Officer, Washington, O. C., > May 18. 8 (P. V For the upper lakes and southward to Ohio and Missouri Valleys, falling barometer, north easterly and south-easterly winds, cloudy weather and rain; for the gulf and South At lantic States aud Tennessee, southerly aud south westerly winds, low barometer, cloudy weather and occasional rain; for the lower lakes, north-easterly winds, falling barometer, Cioudy weather and rain; for the Middle States, north-easterly aud southerly winds, falliug barometer and partly cloudy weather aud di minishing pressure. F o k iq o n . Charges Agalust the Vienna Commis sioners anslaineil. Vifjjna, May 17.—The investigation into the charges agaiu.s the suspended American com missioners to the exhibition has been complet ed and volumiuuns details have been forwarded to Washington. Inquiry developed the fact that tlie appropriation made by the United States Congress for the exhibition is nearly ex hausted. The charges of bribery have been fully sustained. It is also brought to light that $30,000 was expended on the roof of tin sewing machine department, when its actual lost was not more than one tenth of that sum. other reckless expenditures were also proven. Matters are now better under the d>rectiuu of the new commissioners. Goods are arriving rapidly, aud it is expected that the American Department will be ready by the 10th of June. ■ ne ■'ape wetter. Rome, May 17 —Tbe health of the Pope is itnpiovi g rapidly. Numerous deputations called upon him to-day and were received by him, he holding grand receptions in the Vati can. Disturbances are feared, and the govern ment has re-e iforeed the garrison. Church and State. The chambers of deputies to-day approved the first clause of bill suppressing religious bod ies in Rome h.v vote of 385 agaiust 152. The s 'cond clause with an amendment granting the Pope 400,000 lire annually for the maintain ance < f Gens of orders was adopted by a vote of 220 against 193. The French Crisis. Pakis, May 18.—Tbe President has appoint ed M. Casimir Perier, Minister of the Interior: M. Tourtor, Minister of Public Worship; M. Beronger, Minister of Public Works and M. Woddingtun, Minister of Public Instruction. The other ministers ase unchanged. It is ex pected that on the meeting of the Assembly, M. Perier will move the postponement of all debate on questions of general policy until the territory is evacuated by the Germans. It is thought that the President has come off victo rious out of the crisis, and that with a minis try formed of or resting upon the left centre, he may expect to see calm restored. The Monarchists are dissatisfied with the ap pointmeut of Perier. At a meeting of the right yesterday, speeches were made appealing to the Assembly to act with energy and rescue France from radicalism. It was resolved that the first business to come before the Assembly would be a demand for an explanation of the policy of the cabinet that if tins should prove satisfactory, an effort will be made to force the ministers to resign, aud finally, that the party will not hesitate to overthrow. Thiers, if he refuses to renounce his trimming policy. Caban New*. Havana, May 16.—The Vomite is increasing. In view of the exposed condition of the passen gers of the stean ers Junita aid Yazoo in the unhealthy Bay, the consignees have asked per mission to transport them to New York on steamer leaving to-day. The proposition of the government to exact half import and export duties in gold, meets with general djsfavor among the merchants Tho mine llisHAtrr. Westville, N. S., May 17.—Everything is quiet about the Drummond colliery to-day. A number of men are still engaged in carting away the earth with which the various openings have been filled. Yesterday notices were posted in various places directing tbe employees of the Compa ny to attend the roll call at 7 o’clock a. m. to day. At the hour appointed about 150 an swered to their names. The abseuce of a large number was explained by those prjsent. No fresh names were added to tho already long list of missiug. Mr. Drummond, President of the Company addressed the men promising to provide for the destitute, and to provide work for tt ose who wish for employment. A relief mceliug was held in Haifax Satur day, at which a large sum was raised for the sufferers at the Drummond colliery. mixiik ruLiiUiUiMa. The funeral of Mordecai who was mortally wnnuded in a luei took place at Richmond, Friday. M. Carthy, tlic other party, is ir a critical condition. William McDewitt of Cincinnati, missed his footing and fell across a circular saw in full op eration and was so cut that he di»d. DeBianc, the leader of the McEnery crowd at St Martinsville, was warmly received in New Orleans, Friday. President Thiers has accepted the resigna tions of Goulard and Jules Simon of his cabi net. Several papers of Paris have been fined for republishing the letter of Felix Pyat to Presi dent Thiers, and one has been suppressed for attacking the Assembly. A juvenile temperance society of Philadel phia, called the ‘•Temperance Blessing” were received bv the President at Washington. Sat urday. lie was highly delighted with the chil dren. The State Treasury of Missouri is dead broke. John Sheldon, President of the Toronto and Nipissing Railroad Cmipany, was killed at Cannington station, Canada, Friday night by h dug crushed between the platform and tie ears. ,.i ue of Lake Superior is free from ice, but there is some very heavy ice on the south shore. The strike of the Jersey City horse, shoers still continues, and most of the shops are de serted. The employers are still firm in their determination not to accede. The Pitt River Indians in Or gon, numbering some Ob warriors, are holding a council. Old Dick, the head chief, is for peace, but Old Shave head and others are spoiling for a tight New York merchants and ship captains are to petition the London Board of Trade to se cure the removal of Archibald from the Brit ish Contul General at New York. The War Department has lieeu officially in forrni d that O’ Kelly is to be removed from the is'and of Cu-ia. Base bal>—Boston—A tlantics of Brooklyn.il R'-ouslO. Philadelphia—Albletscs 12, Mutu als 0. Pearson fit Payne's plaining mill at Chicago was damaged S&i.OOO by fire Saturday, and James Seaman was shockingly burned. At Newcastle. Del., the sheriff publicly whipped six persons for larceny auil stood one, Granville Hudson, in the pillory for an hour, it lieing a part of his sentence for cutting his wife's throat The Spanish government has ordered that O’Kelly be sent to Spain. The Mexican government effers to prn^'^ th ; removal of the Kickapoo Indians w’bn have wandered into that country to their roatu . Barnett’s hiock, in t-hiyh'-to’]' • ■ > burned Sunday inurning. Dos- - • • The nvo colored < ou„re iw ) whll0 buys lo lina have nominate' jn lbe examination. KdShas been appointed to the naval seboolion| tun. yard master of the Hart ford ani pT.VvMeuoe Kailroad, was killed by an engine Saturday. master »T P°St' Demled under H” v,ce Natter sus Tlu- Sr ?l,u- "f e*ee art Modoc fight, irvVvld a^'w'T ki‘le<1the day. aruvca at Washiugton, Satur The Indians at the Red « they do nut express a hostile dis^os?,^’ W l' e decidedly opposed to having theNorrh*1* Pacific Railroad huilt thr..ugh*their c.!j,nVJt Carlist reports say that Uou Alphooso has taken command of the lusurgents and has a loan of 400,0 0,000 reals in the English banker* and achieved a victory^Ufc Arregou. The whole northern shore ot Priuee Edward Island is stilled blocked by ice. Jesse Diehl of York, Pa., shot a:.d mortally wounded Roberts. Bhir, a painter, at Nashua, MM. Saturday. No cause except rum is as signed. # , mo only postal changes in Maine for the week ending Saturday, was the discontinuance of the office a S »uth Orggle and the appoint ment of Thoms H. Knapp postmaster at South Bridgtoo. The Civil Service Advisory Board will meet in Washington Wednesday. The Russians have taken Khiva aud captured the Khav with only slight loss. The post office at Jacksonville, Fla., and Mr. Mathews store adjoining, were robbed Saturday uight. Eight wooden buildings in Aruora, 111., be onging to the Chicago, Burlington, and Quincy Railroad Car Co., together with two dwelliugs, were destroyed by tire Sunday. Three Pullmau cars aud several passenger coaches a d a largi xuantity of lumber were destroyed. Loss $20, 000. The tannery of Keeper & Co., and a slaugh ter house iu Alleghany City. Pa., were consum ed by fire Saturday. Loss #00 000. FWAMCUL AAI> € lMi.fi Elf Cl A L Foreign Kxpore*. BUENOS AYRES. Bark Woodside-424,574 ft lum ber, 6650 pickets, 4050 broom bandies. HALIFAX. NS.Steamer Cnrlotta—*800 bbls flour, 480 galls wine, 480 do whiskey, 50 bbls sug^r, lot of mdse. Boston Stock Lint. Boston, May 17. Sales at Auction. Bates MamitufacriugCompany.106 Eastern (N. n ) Railroad. 100 Eastern Railroad 7s. 1882. 101 IVfW York Stock noil money Market. Nkw Yoiui. May Yl-.Mornma.—Gold 118|. Morev at 7 per cent. Starling Exchange 108} @ 110. Stocks Steady. State Blocks steady. The lollowing were tlie quotations of Government securities: United States coupon G’s, 1881.1214 Unite<i Star es 5-20*s IS62.. .115$ United Stales 5-20’s 1864.116 United Slates 5-20’s 1S65. old...117} Unite*! Stales 5-20’s 1865, new. 118$ United Slate* 5-2»»’s 1867.12 $ United States 3-20V lf‘>8 .1184 United Slatesd’u. new. 114} United States Io-4o’g.,coupoi;s. ... .1*4 Currency G’s . . ... 11C} Che following were the closing quotations 1 Siocks: -Vestern Union Telegraph Co. 844 Pacific Mail. 45$ N. Y.Centra’aud Hudson River consolidated.... 9ft| Erie. 60* Erie preferred.it ’ ft Uuion Pacific stock...!!!!!!!.!!!!!,.!!! 30} n.aiU^ImT'iTfi* Were the 'luolatiun» for Pacific Kail Central PacificitonU.. Uninn Pacific do... Union Pacific latni grant..74? Union PhpHIp int-ADf hnn*!f.."***.!!".*.*.!"**" 67* The stock market to-dav opened strong, notwith standing the announcement per cable faom London th it the Bank ot England had advanced it8 discount rates to 6 per cent. The same dispatches quoted British funds ihigher with an improvement in i.ries of}r>eimu. The sensational press telegram from L union, yesterday, in rt gird to numerous fallim s in Vienna has had u > material eitect upon the market here. The German banking houses and several large Americ .h houses with foreign connections at Frank fort, Beilin and Paris, generally declare that the failures at Vienna have been among sm 11 concerns and f »r comparatively small amounts. One go si fea ture of the present aspect of affairs is that the Ger man buikers are buying United Stares 5-_»08 here in considerable amounts. Fries in the London market are tinner and higher, in sympathy, no doubt, wPli the L gislalive Committee’s report of yesterday af firm ug .he legality of the recent uivi lend. Most of the advance in stocks was lost shortly before noon, and the market became ex remelv dull and easier.— The rates for Sterling Exchange have been advance I to luy} (a) llil| for short and lung bills. The export of pecie to Europe to-day c msis.s of $429,000 in sil ver. At 1 p. m. the stocks were steady. B iuk .Star- meut. New York, May 16.—The following is the weekly bank statement: Increase in 1 >ans. $3,386,500 Increase in Specie ... 437 300 Increase in legal tenders . 1 157.900 Increase in denosits. 5,015,000 Decrease in circulation. 34,300 Dsaifatlr iTInrhcin. New York, May 17—5 P. M.—Ashes steady at 8 00 for pots. Col ton is in Umit&l request f .r port ami h .me c 'nsumpii n without deci led change in price; sales 522 hales it l«$c for Middling uj.lands. Flour— receipts 6363 bbls; Flour is a sha-ie firmer, scarcely so active an 1 in fair demand f >r export and foi ward do ivery ; sales 14,600 bbls at 6 00 (eg 6 50 for su]>ertine Western and Si ale; 6 90 @ 7 40 for common lo g >od extra Western and State; 7 45 (a) 8 5(1 for g»m, to choice do; 8 5 ) @ 10 50 for c >mmon to choice White Wheat Western extra; 7 00 te lo 50 for common to £>od extra Ohio; 7 50 (g) 12 50 for c iium»n to choice extra St. Louis; also sal s of 2000bbls extra Western at 7 25 on dock: market cl .sing firm; Southern Flour in fair re uest with prices slightly in selleis fivor; sales 1400 bbls ar. 6 40 8 30 for common to fair ex tra; 8 33 @ 11 50 for good to choice do. Rye Flour a shade firmer and unchanged; sales 33) bbls at 4 50 @ 6 00, latter fancy. Corn Meal in fair request and unchange I. Whiskey dull; sales 200 bbls at 93$, closiug sellers at those figures. Grain—receipts of Wheat 35,525 bush; firm and less active; transactions on spot ies ric.e I by a limited supply ottering; the advance in freight* had somewhat checked the de mand : sales 5o,U0U bush at 155 @ 1 57 for No 3 Chi cago Spring; t 60 for Nos2 an l 3 Spring Mixed; 1 68 for Nartbwestern Spring; 2 00 for Winter Red Wes tern ; 2 03 for While Wes-.ern;also sales of 30,000bush of No 1 Mllwauke first half of June at 1 71. Rye quiet an I firm at 1 00 for Western, barley is quiet and without decided change; sales 5.0J0; Cana la West at 1 12$ delivered. Bariev malt is neglected.. S«*ed— Cl >ver Seed at 8$ @ 8Jc for Western ;8} <ju) «Jc for State; Timothy at 4 60. Corn—receipts l.Hi, 135 bush; Coin heavy an 1 a shade easier; sales 73,o00 bush at 62c tor very infer! »r new MiAeU Vvesieru; ti-; to* 64c for com ui 'iito prime; 64(a) 65c for new Yellow Western.— O its—rcctip f» 3o,234; Oats dull an i heavy; s ih s 37, 000 bush at 48$ 4$ 51c for now Mixed Western, 55c for do; 55 (3) 56$c tor W! e We tern; 49 (a 50c for Black Eggs steady at 15$ * 16c for Western; 16$ lor State and Feunsylvania; 16 (eg 17 for .Jersey; 14 @ 14$c for Southern. Hay quiet, and steady at 95 for shipping; 75 @ 90 for Cl >ver. Hops dull and unchanged; 1872 quoted at 35 fti) 5*’c: C dlfomia J5 'aO 55c. C'»al active and firm at 5 00 @ 600 for Anthracite p ton p cargo. Leather without. «ieci.ed change; Hemlncksole, Buenos Avres and Rio Grande light middle and heavy weights at 28$ @ 31c; California do 27$ @ 2S$c; Orinoco do 27 @ 28c. Wool rather ore active and without decided change in pi ice; Calif >rnia fall is uoted at 1 ? @ 22$c; extra Ohio 50c; puile 1 45 @ 58c; unwashed 28r; Texas 26c. Cotfee strong; itio is quoted 17$ @ 19c in Gold. Sugar a shade lower; fair to g >od refining quoted at 72 (g} 8$c; sales 400 hhds at, 7} @ 8c; 400 boxes Centrilug.il o$c. M .lasses quit); New Orleans quoted at 67 (a) 80c. Rice is Quiet; sales of 50 tes at 7} (g> 8$c. Petroleum dullat 8} @ 9c for crude; refined at 19c. Provisions—Pork dull; sales 285 bbls new mess Job lors a 18 00; round lots quoted at 17 75 >'«£ 1800; 17 75 @ 17 87$ for June delivery.— Beef dull anlbeavyato 00 (eg 11 5 for prime mess; 12 00 ® 13 00 for extrndo. Beef hams dull; sales at 28 00 @ 33 00; Tierce Beef dull; sales at 19 00 (a 21 0 for prime mess; 21 00 @ 24 00 for In liana. Cut Meats quiet; sales 15 boxes; shoulders 7 <gJ7$; middl s dull, heavy and lower; sales 300 boxes; long clear at9c; 150 boxes Cumberland cut on privete terms; 150 boxes oi short ribs at 8$c; sh >rt c ear 9|. Lard is more active an 1 lowe*: sales 1800 tes at 9$ @ 9 7-16c for Wesieru steam, latter price for choice; 9$c for kettle render ed ; also sales 4252 tes for June at 9fc; 500 tea for Ju ar y§c. Butter quier and weak at 23 (tg 3uc for new Slate; at 32 @ 3Gcfor Western. Cheese is quiet at 12 @ 15$o for fair to prime new Slate. Naval Stores— Spirits Turpentine dull and2(ig .c lower; sales 25 bbls at 47$ ; Uo«in dull at 3 10 (eg 3 15 for strained.— Tallow is active and firm; sales 380,000 ibs at 8 13-16 (<g 9 l-16c. Freights to Liverpool stronger; Grain per steam at 8$ @ 8Jd Chicago, May 17.—Flour firm and in fair demand; good to choice extra Spring 0 ao fa) 7 0<>. VV heat s. eady; lo I Spring l £7; No 2 Spring 1 33 cash; 1 3 '4 seller June; I 30 seller July; No 3 Spring 1 224 @ 1 23.Corn quiet and a shad lower; No 2 Mixed cas 3oc; 40|c f >r seller June; 424c seller Aug. Oats in fair demand and lower; No 2 at 324 cash; seller July 334 J rejected 304 @ 3')Jc. Bye steady at 604c. Barley is dull and n 'in Inal. Provi.-i ns—Pork firm an 1 quietat 16 30 on spot;* 16 40 sollei June. Lird steady and unchanged: s ilcs short rib mi Idles loose 84c. Bae n is quiet and unchanged; n * sales. Whiskey in fair demand and firm at *94- »nd some sales rep >rted at 90c. Like F eights in fdr demand and higher—Corn to Buffalo held at 6; 13 was paid for Wheat to Kings ton. Receipts—8,000 bbls flour, 54,000 bush wheat. 119, 000 1 until corn, 00,000 luish oats, 0,000 bust rye, 0,000 bush barley, 00,000 hogs. Shipments—0,000 ootsttonr, 99,000 hu*h wheat, 58, '•00 t>in*h corn, 151,000 bush oats, 0,000 bush rye, 2,000 bish barley, 000O hoars. Cincinnati. May 17.—Butter steady. Provisions firmer and more active. Pork firmer at 17 00 on spot • r buyer May. Laid quiet and firm; ste ini at 8}c; ketttoat 9 M 94c. Bulk Mea 8 firmer wi h impnvel demand; shoulders at 64 @ 6J; clear rib sides a 84 @ 8je; sales a1 9gc buyer July; 94c bid do at ch'se; clear sides at 8} (o>84c. Bacon firmer and jre active; s des of sh ut liters at 74c; clear rib sides at 94 @ y|c; clear sidi s 94 @ 9|c. W biskev is steady at 87c. xOL ‘<1 o. May 17.—Flour at 8 50 @ 9 00. Wheul is quiet an l weak; N I White Wabash at 2 25; No 1 Wnite »li*-higan l 86; Amber %l•• • i.- ni on sp »t 1 76; seller June 1 774; No 1 Red at 1 82;No 2 at l 62 Corn in fdr do nand and higherbigh Mixed on spot 47c; seller June 47; b Her July 4/4c; seller A ug 19c;l>uv cr May 47c; seller Sep*. 50c ; low Mixed on spot 464 (a) 464c; While 524c; n 1 grade 454. Oats declined 2c; No 1 at 404c; Michigan 41c; seller June at tic. Lake Freights dull—to Buffalo 34 @ 4c; to Oswego 7 $ 74c. b Receipt*-0,000 bbls flour, 13,000 bush wheat, 18 000 bush corn, 0,000 bush oais Shipments—1000 bbls flour,21,000 bush wheat ,32,000 bu?b com, 1,000 bush oa s. Dktkoit. May 17.—Wbeai dull and lower; extra White 1 97 i No 1 \\ Mlo at 1 92.; Amlier Mictiigun at 1 77. I on dull and declined; Nj X at 49c. Oat. ate ing>o l dem m 1 at 424c. ‘teceipis-l.oOo bbls flour, 10,000 husu wheat, 9,000 bu-h com, 3300 bush oats. * ’ Shipm nt*-1500 bbls flour, 1,000 bush wheat ,1,000 bush corn, 17,000 bush oats. Freights to Buffalo 4c; to Oswego 8. Cu ai:li\*to>, May 17.-Co.’.on easy; Middling upland*. 18c. Savannah, May 17.—Cotton dull; Middling up lands at ttt«. * . . duuiLtfjtay 17 —Codon dull; Middling upland, ORr.it, NR- May 17. Colton in light demand; Middling uplands 18|c. _ fiuropHiv JJnrkfU, May 17-11.30 A. M.-Console opened at m'for money an.l 93J for account. "| seeurltlc—U. 1865, old, at 9IJ; dn 1807, ‘'3|; do 1U-40S, fc8J;new 5s, 80. Erie Hall way m 47. London. May 17—5.00 P. M.—Consols and Ameri can socuriries closed unchanged. Livekpool, May 17—5.00 P. M.—Cotton closed quiet; sales 10,000 bales, including 2000 for specula tion and export.. Wanted to Charter! Vessels to load Ice on Kennebec River 9 for Philadelphia, Washington, and Sa vannah by MICA H SAMPSON. No. 68 Midale Street. mjiO (Opposite the Post Office.) d2w ENTERTAINM ENTS MUSIC HALL. Wednesday & Thursday, May 81st & 22d. PE nFORUAME ESTIRKL I SEW. Tlie famous TABLEAUX OP ERIN, and Celeb, ated IUBEKiviam r<« MED F COW PANT ’he ’rniani:0 anJ clla,,S0 of Character with anew rol... DrUghtfuI Singi^. Aewlld Danc XilK J|*.T ® ..* Outrivalltm, T'BOI,,PK »/the ERA. m r *8 2* 1 ™»binatlnna. Kr-nxJJSSSSr,"-*««*«% Mini Annie F. Ii1-h, *>**. Melodies of Erin: Up Ketlie and Brien. ihe mountain Maid; Mr Jam** Maui»e U* H angry Sam; Bart Murry, a« th«n'r8 ^"^non, as Vickery, Ihnlst and Organist • . j Frauk Sham, the IrUh Piper. For further iXucnffif* as programmes, hills, lithog. aph., &c. 1 10111418 8«e General admins! -n. . R“served Seats . . PE-RSON & BURKE..Proprietor. G»o. II. Elkins, Buslne** Agent. * mylG _lw CITY HALL, ANNA STAKBIRD CONCERT COMPANY MIS* Am STARBIRD respectfully announces One Grand Concert — on — Thursday, Iflay 22d, The Company being composed of the following emi nent artists: MINS ANNA NT ARBI RD, Prima Don ns Soprano. MINN ALICE FAIHMAN, Contralto. mins THEHFR MERE, The eminent Violinist. MR. NELSON \ ABLE Y, The celebrated 1 ngli-h Tenor. MB. WM. O. BECKETT, Baritone, MR. J. A. HOWARD. Piai 1st and Conductor, POPULAR PRICES—Admission A) c mt; Re serw. d Mats 75 cfc*. Reserved seats can be ecu red at Stock bridge’* Music Store on anil after Monday. May li/tli. T > commence at 8 o’clock. mayl4dtd MUSIC HALL. Mb. Cbaj. £. Fubbish ..... Manager 5th Avenne Theatre Combination, F309I NEW YORK. Friday and Satnrday.May 23 & 24. Will appear in Mr. Augusta, Daly’t Great Suclety Sensation (in 6 Acts) entitled DIVORCE. Which pinv will be presented with all that attention to drew and detail that has made It a FasLionabe Success and the great hit of the reason. Act 1. Given in Alanxage. Act 2. The Strife Bequn. Act 3. The Curse of Interference. Act 4. The Retaliation. Act 5. The Divorced. SATURDAY EVENING Will be presented Mr. Augustin Daly’s Famoas Pailtnenne Success, ARTICLE 47. ■nlnnlng Afternoon 3 O’clork, Only Divorce Matinee. Reserved Seats can be ob'-.ilned at the Box Offi • tw • days fn advance, commencing Wednesday m >rii ing May 21st.__mnyl9-d6t. Grand Musical Event. The Haydn Association OF PORTLAND ann unce that tiny will give John K. Paint’s Great Master Work, ORATORIO ST. PETER ! (The first A r.erican Oratorio) with immense cast On Tuesday Evening, June 3d, — AT — CITY HALL, on which occasion they will be assisted by the fol lowing jenjwned artists: Miss ADELAIDE PHILLIPS, (The great American contralto,) Mrs. H. N. WETHERBEE, (Oar own farorte Soprano,) Mr. GEO. L. OSGOOD, (The grea* American Tenor,) Mr. J. F. RUDOLPHREN, (The celebrated German Basso) and the Harvard Orchestra of Boston, (FORTV-OSB MEMBERS.) Admission Tickets 75 tents, n^w fir sale at the Music stores and at A. Lowell’s Je* elry store. Sale oi Reserved S- ats at *.5 ceuts extra, to com mence at Stockbridge’s Monday, May 26th, at 9 °’el >ck.__myl9dtd Forest City TROTTING PARK! 1873 June Meeting 1873 coranBNciira TUESDAY, Jane 10th narf Continuing Fire Days. $2500 ITS PHBMIUM8. FiniDny, Tnei ay Jaae lOth. No-1. Purs* $2 0 fjr hones that have never trot ted better th in three minutes; $150 to first. $60 to se ond. $40 to third. No. 2. Purse $300 for horses that have never trotted better than 2:40; $175 to first, $75 to Becond, $50 to third. Second Day, Wednesday, Jane 11 th No. 3. Purse $100 for horses that have never trotted better than 2:35. to be trotted under saddle; *611/> firs', *30 to second, *10 lo third. No. 4. Purse *250, free to all road wagon., wag-n and driver to w. igh 300 lbs: *130 to first: *75 to second, *25 to third. Third Day, Thursday June lath. No 3. Purse *230 for horses lhat have never trotted betier than 2:50; *150 to first, *60 to second *40 to third ’ No. 0. Purse *300 for horses that have never trotted better than 2:37; *175 lo first, *75 to secend, $50 to third. ’ Fourth Day, Friday, June 13th. No. 7, Purse *300 for horses that have never trotted betier than 2:38, two mil, s and repeat In har ness, *1,5 to first, *7ffto second, * 4) to third. . *2V?-k S0™!, ?4U0 f ,r hor*« ‘hut e never *50wth£d!r aD“:32i t0 1111,1 *100 10 ““id i Fifth Day. M .tor my Jane I4lh. SPECIAL PREMIUMS. Three Hundred an I Flttv Dollais offered by the Fxeoutlve Committee of the Maine General H spital, an l for whose benefit the entire proceeds of the ga e mr this dav lins be n donated. No 9. First Premium, Marlin & Pennell, wagon, valued $250. o|»en to ill horses tlat have never trotted »>e ter than 2:45. No 10. Sec mil Premium, fine Gold Mounted Har ness, value $l;0, open to all horses that ha e never trotted belter than 2:35. The above races will all be mile beats best 3 In 5 m harness, excepting Nos. 3 and 4, and will be trotted under the rules I the National Assoc! ition. All »n tries must be made In accord nee the ewlth. Ju beats where e ght or more horse.- start the distance will be 150 yards. When less thau eight burses start the distance will be 100 yard*. _ I In awar ing premiums Rule 36 of the National C<En nin<*V!»—per cent, must accompany the n*AI!"eiit'rtcu? except f >r Special Premiums of the Heart at Fair, will close Saturday, Mav 31st, at. 9 O’clock P• M.. at No. 14 Preble Street, rear o I Preble House. The Wagon and Harness Premium» will re main open until bri lay n ton at 12 o'clock. June 13th and will th*m close with the Secretary of t’-e Hospital Fiir at their headquarter* under Falmouth Hotel. En runce ten per cent, of value. Entrance to be addressed to the proprietors. BAILEY & WILLIS. George H. Bailey, Horace E. Willis. may 16 <ltd IPORTLAAD BAiliDr AS Military Bund and Orchestra, are in readiness to furn-sh music for all occasions required by applying to J. COLE, Leader and Secretary, N ». 16 Brown s reet and at Band Headquarters, lb* Market Square. Also J. COLE’S Quad ille Band will furnish any number of pieces for Parties, Balls, Picnics, Thea tres, ikcm Ac. Apply as above. uiyl4dtf HOT TEA ROLLS. HOT TEA ROLLS can be had from W. C. Cobb’s Bakery or Carts EVERY AFTERNOON. my!5 11 I AUCTION SALE®. Trees, Trees at Auction. O ”“>• *'•»>'. »t 10 o'clock M. wo A..U1. TrcTshr'S" ?b"u,T;r 'h ' - 1>e". nituont reg rdv»|(rt*C* ^issoek rnu-fi be s id xnyn ° ltAI*'1'4 Auctioneers. ---xt Auction >»ic — OF 123 GROVE LOTS, — AT — Old Orchard Beach, Saco, Maine. 'rrf!1® *,,l)««<Tib r will Fell at Public Auction, on i/lii AY’ May 201 h at 1 o'clock P. M. on tbo piemiscg. W an'* twenty-three bcaufirul buld’iig 1 cninn^no5''*f aro * *lu0 »ect, r knitted F‘> a to i.r xiniit t7ct *CT,t vit w of f. e ocean and in c-Iofo l»ea-.iuuiy,.,ovlf^ KV,f* Tic tote are cot* red wii l« a YuiMhig . -‘ydare the most d. shalle lots for Boston x Mmm. nnii vn «br ic coast. Tbo ut» s’ w:.t* 0f ' ou S<atU>u is within live min Thev ha w been VV beautilul aveioie«>. etc V® a tasty manor, with '*VC ^aco Bon he, or V a® * wTicb cnlw se»n For further parti, tilers in a"d plntc of tale. mayl.'hllw **’ *~A**'** Aurloneer. - --—--^^Sac,., Maine. Bf J. . BABLE1 A (o i.. * w,» Articunctra, 11011*0 and I.o at Auction. ON WEI NKSPAYMay 21st. „ „ n.cM A on ihe (remises; 'Jhe luo-ioiv ,, **•> on Salem Lan- No. The hous 1, , 've„ • ouse and Id very good orrt, r. The I t abou' 27o0 feet of land. Saleposi he. Terms rash* °*yu_dtS Plant, at Auction. ON THURSDAY, May 22d, at 10 A. M., at sale. room we •ball sell a lot cf Plants. £(,8l 8> Kuch Gcrunl'ima. Verbena*, <Xrc. lhe-e P nni» ate from one of be be-t floii in Manstu hu*ett». F. O. BAILEY A CO., Auctiouer*. mylO 4t 3 Desirable Lots at West End s<t Auction. ON SATURDAY. Maj 2-Mli. at 3 P. M., we shall •ell 3 Iota < f land situated on corner of Hill mid ElVw'Tth h-fre'f§. Said Iota are of good size and ph Hsnnily locatetl. Tit view f-tmthia p'Oierty is no»ui| a.»etl. Term* and p.-uth n ar> af »*a e. F. O. BAILEY A CO., Aurfiotaccr*. mat 16 _ «iid Valuable Wharf Property at Auc tion. ON SATURDAY. May 24tb, at 12 o’c’ook M.. we •hall «• II1 undivided li.ttToM in Men HI Wharf an 1 the bnl'dings theu-on on Comm.rciil ntree', Portland, Me. Term a at sne. For xarticnlaiH in quire of F. O. BAILEY A CO., Auctioneer*.. my!7 7t Government aud Other Bonds AT AUCTION. NOTICE Is h*e*by given that the Portland Sav ln?H Bank will * ftcr for a le at pub ic auctiutx at tbe Merchant*’ Exchange, P. rtlaixl, on Tuesday, the 3d Day ■ f June next, at 12 o’clock Noun, the following described Bonds aud Coupons; 81000 of 17. 8. 10-40 Roods IlOO « 188, “ ‘J2n 2 !l V July 1864. 40# “ 4>'i. «• *« I8ls/ 300 “ 4-30 •< *. is 8 1400 4. low. fruirsl Rail oad (Fir., (■•'»« <lr Ho .4s. 3400 d. Portland A- Rochester Railroad (Ftrot MorlB««. ) Ronds. 40 of B. 8. Hold Coupons overdue. 44 of Iowa On rnl R. K. CSold I os pon« overdue. 87.40 of Prrllan I Ac Roebester R. R. Coupon, over.iue. All hel I a< se-url'y for notes of Lev is O'Bri n and note of E. A. O’Lrlon, due and unpaid. PO .TLAND SAVINfiS BANK, By FRANK NOYES, Trc.vmcr. F. O. BAILEY A CO , Aucliourcr*. «JU_•_dtd A BRAIUM & (3RO„ Anrtionrrr* and ('vmniiMioii .V|«r« h>*nr«. rve hei Rpeci l a temi n lo splllrr Peal * atnte, ur itnre an«i 5 e ch: n« Im ol »]] I Inily Pones • at rage , A c. A v Tices nr de on c nsienn enth. Feg olar Sales cf ntw ; mt cc<ud l.an- I n niiu»« nftle Audi n Foonis every Satnrdnx tn< mlitg. C< nmiu nicatiunf b\ mall irrm* ib ttin* c to * B AJIN A BRO mFR, 125 Fe • ml St., umlei «ln U.S. hotel. N. B. Von-'v a«’v»ncoi on Wac Jewelry, Furniture, Cmt) inp,: nd all go ds i f value. "P Pt_ dif Those Baked Beans. THOSE BAKED BEAKS — WHICH — w. C. COBS! is rolling BY THE QUART, at his Baterv, NOS. 28 & 30 l'EARL STREET, have been tested and prone .need G<^OI>! New if you wish to try th^in. yen can by sending in y ar order have them brought right from the oven to your door an morning (Hiring the wtek. Or, if y 'U ray yen wont t' e bahh.ith m onin (as to 'ho eus nm Mr. Cobb will b .v. a Tresn lot ic dv which be will sen I yon Satnrday ev. ning. Then by n> tin: them in vnnr own ov n von . an find them .here at breakfast time and save the nnple*«s:tn< ta.-k of ri iug before you are r ady and hnirying to the bak ery. **• •».—Tnke none cholit BROIV.V BREAD vritbtUem or not. no von like. ; »■••4__ tf_ _ BEAL’S HOTEL, NORWAY. MA NE The subscriber, having least*! Feal’s Flotel, one o tl*e best a~iinged house' In the State buving all the modem imprnve mems and being eutirely refu niahrd, la prepared to take Slimmer Boarders and entire FamUles at a very low price. The locality is one of the pleas antest in the Siute, a first class livery • stabli ment is connected with ihe House, and its teams c nne* t with l trains nt oath Port>, one mile distant. All inquiries by mail piom tly answered. O. II. 44REEN, Proprietor. Norway, May 15,1873. myl6dlra E. GODIKt«7 Commission Merchant — AND — WHOLESALE DEALER Foreign and Domestic Frnit and Produce, No. 10 Market Street. HAVING taken the above store foimerly ocrupi^l by S P. Barbour, I would call ifce at en i n of the trade to a now stock of goods, and re>peci fully solid your patronage. „ 41 , E. GOniKG. Portland, May 12, 1873:_ m\13-d w D. W. CLARK & CO., — DEALERS IX — ICE HOUSE, MARKET ST., — AXD — 32 EXChANGj ST., Pare lec supplied for all puipos* es, and .n any quantity at (he LOWEST RATES ■ »P»J_ DRUGGISTS STAND FOR SALE ! One of the rery be-t stands in th' city for a Druggist, is on the corner of Fore and India Streets, which h now offered I for Sale. For particulars inquire immediately of I Lufkin A Co., No. 2 Woodman Block. MBS. ELIZA A. CUSHMAN. Portland, An 11 15,1873. Apri ^tf Leavitt, Burnham & Co., WHOLESALE & RETAIL DEALERS IX ICE. No- 14 < ross Street, Portland. Orders left at Ice Office. 14 Crn s St., or will, J. C rrootor, 93 K>change Si., will b« |»ioni)’tly k item led Lff Pttre Ice tupplled f.,r all purpcgcs in' any quantities and at llie ai lO LOWERT It A TKS. Isti Spring Styles for Ladies Dresses and Street Garments, at MISS M. G. MAGUIRE’S, No. 11 Clapp’s Block, up stairs. »i»,T____ tr COUNTRY BOaRD t * m<l tike vpiiew a. 2 r* •uaj.nii eut Di< i o'ain sgf ^ a! J .. •odt

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