Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 24, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 24, 1873 Page 3
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th bps ess. SATURDAY HORNING, MAY 24 1873 THE PBB88 May be obtained at the Periodical Depots of Fes senden Bros., Marquis. Robinson, Burnell & Co.* Andrews, Went worm, Glendenuing Moses, Hender son, and Chisholm Bros., on all trains that run out of the ity. At Biddeford, of Pillsbury. At Saco of L, Hodgdon. At Waterville, of J. S. Carter. At Gorham, of News Ageut. At Bath, of J. O. Shaw. At Lewiston, of French BroR. A’ Keonebunlt of C. E. Mider. CITY AND VICINITY. New AdvcrtiNementa To-Day* AUCTION COLUMN. Furniture—F. O. Bailcv & Co. Plated Ware, &c.—F. O. Bailey & Co. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Music Hall—Divorce. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Benjamin Kingsbury, Jr.—Attorney fit Law. Particular Notice—James Gould. Holbrook’s Seasonable Novelties. Warred— Fuller & Harding. . . Hot Pork and Beans—Itice & CaMcrwood. Coopers Attention. _ , _ , „ ~ New Coffee and Spiob Mid®—L J- Grant & Co. Governor Dana Esfcate 4brSale._ Reward of $500—Loring & Thurston. Board Wanted. Ileal Estate—F. G. Patterson. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. Boots and Shoes—T. E. Moseley & Co. Loring’s Vegetable Specific. Religious Notices. St. Lawrence St. Church.—Rev. A. H. Wright, Pastor.—Preaching at 10* a. m. and 3 p. m. * Bethel Church.—Sabbath 10*a. m., 3 and 7* p. Prayer meetings on Monday and Thursday evenings at 7* p. m. All from noa and I And are invited. Newbury St., Church.—Prayer mooting at 10* a. m.; pleaching in the afternoon at 3 p. in. Portland Spiritual Association, Temperance Hall, 35U Congress st. Conference at 2 P. M. Sub ject : Spirit and Matter. Williston CHUitcn.—S. S. 10* a. m. Preaching service at 3 p. it. Sitting!? free. Social meeting at 7* P. M. Spiritual Fraternity, Army and Navy Union H ill—Children’s Progressive Lyceum at It* A. M. Miss Nellie L. Davis will speak at 3 and 7* P. M. Se its free. A il are invited. High Street Church.—Rev. W. H. Fenn, Pastor. Preaching «ervlces ar 10* a. m. and 3 p in.; Suuday S bool at the close of foreno n services; Prayer meet ings Sunday Eve’gs at 7 o’clock, and l‘u s lays at 7*. St. Luke’s Cathedral. State St.—Rt. Rev. H. A. Neely, Bishop oi the Di >ceso oi Maine.—Sunday services 10.30 a. in., 3 and 7.30 p. m. Daily services at 0 a. m. and 5 p. m. Seats free to all. St. Paul’s Church, comer ot Congress and Lo cust street.—Services Sunday at 10.30 o’clock a.m. and 3 p. m. Y. M. C. A. Chapel, Dcuring's Bridge.—Sabbath School at 3 o’clock P. M. Advent Christian Church, Union Hall, 87 Free St.—Preaching next Sunday at the usual hours, bv Elder George W. Burnham, of Newburyport. Prayer meeting at 7 a. m. India St. Universalist Church.—Rev. Geo. W. Bicknell, pastor.— reaching Seivices at 10* a. m. Vesper Service at 7* p. m, Sunday School a' 3 p. m. The discourse to-morrow evening will have special reference to Memorial Day. First Second Advent Chubch, 353* Congress street. Elder W. S. Campbell, from New Brittian, C >nn., will preach to-morrow at the usual hours. Seats free. First Baptist Churcii, Congress 6t., comer of \\ ilmot. Rev. Win. H. Shailer, Pastor.—Preaching at 3; Sabbath School at 1*; Social meeting at 7* p. m. Y. Yf. C. A. Hall, Mechanics* Building, Congress St. Elde Kimball will preach Sunday at 3 and 7* p. m. Scats free. Preble Chapel, corner Preble and Cumberland •treets. Preaching at I1 a. m. Sunday School at 2 p. m. Service for S. S children at 7*. ’ Free to all. Free St. Baptist CnuRcn.—Preaching at 10* a. m. and in the evening at 7* o’clock before Post Bos wortli No. 2, G. A. It., by the pastor, Rev. A. K. P. Small. Sunday School at close of tne morning ser vice Allen Mission Chapel, Locust Street.—Preach ing at 2 ]>. m. Sunday School at 3. Memorial ser mon by Itev. O. M. Cousins at 7*. All are invited. York County 8. J .Court. BEFORE JUDGE BARROWS. Thursday.—John H. Fcrgeraon vs. Jotham Al len, 2d. This was an action on an .account, for $56 50 cauts Verdict for the plaintiff for the amount claimed. Julge Taplcy was assigned as counsel for Wagner. Fk'DAY.—This morning Wagner was arraigned for the murder of the two women on “Smutty Nose” Is land in March last. Before his arraignment Judge Tapley moved that the indictment be quashed on the ground that it did not sufficiently define the location of the island where the crime was committed, or that the government should be requirod to be moro ex plicit in the designation of the place. The motion was denied aud the indictment allowed to stand as it was. The prisoner then pleaded “not guilty” and a plea of “want of jurisdiction oi this court” will be allowed. Max Fiscliacber, Esq., of Boston, was al lowed to appear in behalf of the prisoner, as junior counsel. The trial is down for June 9th. Phono. Mnpcrior Court. MAY TERM, 8VMOND8, J., PRESIDING. SECOND DAY. Friday.—State vs. Jonathan Watson. Simon Jordan, called by State, testified—I reside in Cape Elizabeth; was born there and reside there now; I resided on the place that was bn nt; lam seventy years and six months old; I came into pos session of that place by deed from my father, wbo I am told was born and lived there; the deed was burned when the house was; I have known Watson, the defen laut, about fifteen years; he came to my place to live about four years ago this month. [The government here introduced a warranty deed from Simon Jordan to Jonathan Watson, the defend ant, dated the 4th of September, 1869, conveying these premises conditioned that the said Watson shall sup port and maintain, on said premises, said Simon Jordan, and his sister Prudence, during their re spective lives, in a comfortable and decent manner, furnishing to them and each of them a comfortable room in the homestead mansion, good and whole some food, an 1 cl P iling, and good medical attend ance an4 nursing in sickness, and shall provide the said Simon with one copy of the “Eastern Argus” during his life ; and if all these conditions are not ful filled then the deed is to be null and void.] Watson moved into my house in May before the deed was given; his family consisted of himself and wife, and my iamily consisted of myself and sister; Watson has given a dee j back to me; Watson and I lived in peacj and harmony only a short time before I was ill treated; he threatened my life and misued me; about a year after lie ectne there I went into the garden to dig some horse radish, and be said if I did th it again he would cut my throat; the nextwinter I was in the wo ids a ter a load of wood, and because I couldn’t lift the en 1 of a log as heavy as he c ould he took a stakeout of the sled aud started for me,and said he was a ^ood mind to kill me where I was; said I why don’t you kill me an i have me out of my mis ery;-ho sail. “damn you I would, but your bide wouldn’t fetch n .thing.” One time in the barn ygnlf before lie set the fire, he sai l be “was a good mind to kill me.” Said he, “1 have got a puuishmeat laid up for you, and there w m't be but a short time before there will be an insurrection.” Every time l w nt to eat he w mid storm and damn me because I ate so much; there wa* no profane language you could name but wiat he did use, all the blaspheny you ever heard, and which is too bad to repeat; he never used any personal violence towards me; one day in the barn he says, “I wish to God that these two barns were in a flame and you in the midst; I would throw on the brush instead of water to keep the flame ago ing, and if I on y had the power of God five minutes I would set them a fire with lightning and sink the soil where they stand.” That was only a short time before we lett the premises; I cannot tell all the threats, I could not take time to go over everything; Watson and I agreed to leave our dispute to three men, he to Relect one and I tho other, and those two the third, and a bond in the penal sum of $500 was given to abide the result; the referees made an award m writing; I left the place a year ago last March and went to William B. Higgins'; I left my furniture there consisting of chairs, beds, bureaus and tables; it was my intention to go back after Watson left; my farm was worth at this time about $30(JU, and con sisted of about soventy acres. Cross-examined—*vatsou never used any personal violence iow.irds me; he never undertook to cut my throat nor struck mo; I have talked this thing over with my neighbors several times. Prudence Jordan, sister of previous witness, testi fied that she had lived on the place seventy-four years. Her testimony was principally corroborative of her brother’s Henry a . L>bby testified to being at the fire, and as to the state of the wind corroborated the others. AFTERNOON. Benjamin Dyer teatitie I, but no new foots were elicited, exceot. that Watson told him about two years ago that be supposed Jordan wanted to get him oft fr .m the place, but that when he left he should not leave th m anything but the soil. Patrick Clancy tes iti d to seeing Watson’s row hitched in the tie-up about midway of the barn the day before the lire. ’ Michad Hasty corroborated the other witnesses in regard to the weather, tire. &c. He fulther testified that Watson had been keeping hi* horse for some time previous at his (Hasty’s) house. Joseph E Baker testified as to the position of the building, &c. The court adjourned to this morning at 10 o’clock. The evidence for government will last all day. Municipal Court. JUDGE MORRIS PRESIDING. Friday.—Frank Kane. S. arch and seizure. Dis charged. Frank. Frank Kane. Search and seizure. Discharged.— Frank. Samuel Nowlan. Search and seizure. Fined $50. Appeale I. Williams. Samuel Nowlan. Single sale. Fined $30. Appeal ed. Williams. James Wroods. Search and seizure. Fined $50.— Appealed. Williams. Richard Collins. Larceny. Sentenced to the Re form School during minority. Charles II. Goddard. Patrick Tobin. Search and seizure. Fined $50.— Paid._ Cabbages. Last season a largo number of cabbages were raised iu the vicinity of this city and marketed here. On Richmond’s Island, Casco Bay, Nelson Wheeler raised 30,000. Charles Jordan of Sperwink River Scarboro’, brought to market 25,000 to 30,000. This plant flourishes the best in the vicinity of salt water being originally a marine plant. Gone a Fishing.—Gen. Ben. Butler arrived in town on the night train Thursday, and pass ed the night at the Falmouth. Yesterday morning h* left on the Grand Trunk for Beth el, on a trouting tour. The popular belief is that all is fish that comes into his net. Brief Jotting*. Yesterday was the first real warm day of the sea ;on. There was about it a premonition of th wrath to come,—in July and August. The sale of reserved seats for Lingard opens at Stockbridge’s this morning. All the shops presented a spectacle of free hea-ted hospitality yesterday, their doors being flung wide open. Wj learn ♦hat the operatives of the Portland Rolling Mills at Cape Elizabeth, all contribu ted very liberally to the Maine General Hospi tal Fair. Also that a movement is being made on the part of the operatives of the mills at Bid deford, to make a donation of the ainoun of one day’s work each. _D n The National Board of Underwr-tem offer a reward of S500 for the discovery of the party who set fire to the house of Michael Walcb, a few weeks ago in this city. The Board have appropriated 510,000 for such rewards. The Merrill wharf property has been sold at private sale. Gov. Perliam was in town yesterday. F. O. Ba’ley & Co., sold at auction yesterday two lots of land and flats on Munjoy, belonging to the Isaac Dyer estate, to C. P. Mattocks, for $351. All of Isaac Dyer’s right, title and iuter est under the mortgagas in the Cumberland and Oxford canal to C. P. Mattocks for one dollar. Three-quarters of five lots of land situated in the city and county of La Crosse, Wisconsin, to I-aac Dyer for $11. The Army & Navy Union havo it in mind to secure Wilkie Collins for their lecture course next winter. Three houses are building on Emery street. The graduating exercises of the High School class of ’73, are to beheld in the City Building. The young women’s home is to be opened shortly, under charge of Mrs. J. L. Conuor and Miss C. A. Patten. The thermometer indicated 72 degrees at noon yesterday. Kev. E. C. Bolles, now of Salem, and former ly of Congress Square Church in this city, was in town yesterday, looking finely. A few more days like yesterday and people will bo longing for the beautiful snow. Just as iced drinks are coming in demaud, the Sheriff is doubling the number of his seiz ures. What cruelty! The price of gate hinges is gcing up, in con. sequence of the tete-a Met between him and her a'ter the evening walk comes to a close. By and by the stone steps will get warm enough tj siton, and than the hinges will have a rest. There will be a mass temperance meeting at the Allen Mission Chapel, Locust street, Mon day evening, eommenciug precisely at 8 o’clock, Addresses by O. D. Wetmore of St. John, M. W. P., of the Grand Division of North A nerica, Sons of Temperance, and Rev. C, B. Pitblado. During the memorial service at the Allen Mission Chapel Sunday evening, Miss Carrie Perry will give an address entitled “Is there no one to put flowers ou my father’s grave." Mass will be celebrated at tbe Catholic Ceme t»ry, in Cape Elizabeth, Decoration Day. The Sheridan Cadets and Montgomery Guards are to be present. Justastho Boston boat had left the wharf last evening, the keeper of a boarding house on Commercial street, camo rushing down and de manded that she should put back to the wharf, as there was an old lodgerof his on board, who had left without paying his bill, Of course the boat didn’t return, and tbc swindled landlord showered curses upon its officers until the air turned blue. There were eleven druuks at the station last night. Officer Pitman arrested two boys for indulging in tbe luxury of a fight. Extensive preparations are being made by the G. A. R , for the production of the “Battle of Newbern,” more care being taken with the prodnction of this piece than any other the Post has ever proouced. Tbc Bnyilns nnd Paine's Oratorio. We understand that Mr. J. K, Paine has ex pressed himself as exceedingly pleased and sat isfied with the manner in which tho Haydn As sociation sings the music of his oratorio, which he now hears for the first time, He is also greatly gratified by the perfect sympathy, th e insight and vigor with which Mr. Kotzschmar has entered into the intention and thought of his composition; aud the fine phrasing, shading and tempi, that the Haydns have acquired un der his adnnrahleconductorship. Of one of the numbersof the Orotorio,“How lovely shines ihe morning star,"which was sungat the Boston Ju bilee of last year, we hear that Mr. Paine says that among the many choral societies which at that time be instructed in its rendition, the Haydn Association stands preeminent for its purity of tone, delicacy of shading, and truth of expression. The performance of June 3d, promises to be a very real and important suc cess, and an occasion that will do honor to the gifted composer, his native city and the per formers who interpret his work. Camp Meeting Items.—Wc are informed that the Camp Meeting Grounds at Kennebuuk have been sold by the parties who owned them f ir about SO,000 The Methodist societies on!y; leased tho grounds. In this connection we may add that a party of gentlemen, among whom was the new presiding elder for this dis trict, Eev. I. Luce, went out to Old Orchard Beach to look over the ground, wtth a view to a new camp meeting site. It is not im. possible that after all,there may he no purchase. There is a growing feeling among prominent business men of this denomination, that it would he productive of more good, if, in the place of the customary camping ground, the society should take the new tabernacle, now nearly completed, at a costof $1500, and piuh it in Deering’s Oaks, or on the Western prom enade, and bold there the camp meeting usual ly held in groves; giving as a princi; al reason for this innovation, the preventive of certain evils unavoidable to meetings held in the country; and also the fact that the people could readily return home every night. Matne HosriTAL Fair.—The Executive Committee acknowledge the donation of addi tional articles and money in aid of the Maiue General Hospital Fair, from the following named parties: Mrs. J. P Wheelwright, func.v articles. Reuben Kent, assortment of superior ronnd pilot bread. Employees of A. Fogg & Co., Bridgtou, cash contribution, $25. Irvin Blake, large assortment crackers, cake and loaf bread. Employees of Rufus Gibb & Son, Bridgton, cash contribution $25. A. D. Morse & Co., carting. Stickney & Poor, Boston, invoice mustard and extracts, $100. Caswell, Hazzard & Co., New York, toilet articles, valuable assortment. P. J. Grant & Co., best Java aud Mocha cof fee, 50 lbs. John Randall, bbl. flour. Chas. H. Lamsou, silver plated castor aud berry disli. Jeremiah Dow, insurance. Chas. Day, Jr., air gun. H. H. Ha.v, case splints. Charlhb H. Hashw.i,, Treasurer. Divorce —The sonsational melodrama of “Divorce” was admirably presented at Music Hall last evening, by the Fifth Avenue Compa ny. It has certainly never been better put upon the boards in this city. The acting was very careful and finished The company is a re markably tven one, all its membersdoingexcel lently, there not being a “stick” among them. Where all did so well, it would perhaps he in vidious to bestow praise upon any particular one, but we cannot refrain from mentioning the eminently easy and natural rendition of “Capt, Lynde” by Mr. Porter. The play ran very smoothly, and the “waits” were unusually short. We can recommend the entertainment as being far above the average of entertain ments that visit this city. This evening, by request, “Divorce’ ’ will be repeated, and we entertain no doubt will be greeted by as crowded a house as last evening. It surely deserves it. Tnose who have bought tickets for “Article 47,” can have their money refunded by application at the box office, or 'can retain their seats for “Divorce.” Hospital Aid.—It will have been observed by our readers that the operatives in many of the manufactories in various portions of the State with commendable zeal and liberality are contributing the value of a day’s work each to the Hospital Fair. If all such estab lishments in the State would follow this gen erous example the hospital would soon be in successful operation. Post Bosworth. At a full meeting of Post Bosworth held last eveniug, it was unanimous ly voted to accept the invitation of Congress Square Church to attend service there in the morning, and a similar invitation of the Free Street Church to attend there in the evening. The order of Post Commander Yeaton is pub lished elsewhere._ Barndm is Coming.—Sfesterday m.srning Barnum’s advance corps began the w ork of erecting the seats for the big show on the West ern promenade. All the little boys usually ty ing around loose about town, may be found dur ing the next four days superintending the e.wc tiou of these seats. The Floral Festival.—Our young people are ready, and one week from to-night "'' have the privilege of hearing the programme tk sy have been preparing mo tb. The first thing of the kirn ur hundred singers dressed In wlnte, w. be Worth looking at, and we have no doubt will be wo, h listening to. Announcement will be made n Mondry’S issue.__ Battalion Drill.- The battalion drill by | eighteen men from each of the six miiit a companies in the city, took place in front of the City Building last evening,under command of Col. Mattocks. A large number of interested spectators were gathered about. The drill was gone through with in tine shape, and reflected great credit upon the companies, many of them new ones, wh'ch participated. It will he seen by an advertisement elsewhere, that the fine estate of the late Gov. Dana, at Fryeburg, is offered for sale. IOUGEI.LANEOD8 NOTICES. John S. Heald, Esq., cured a valuab’e horte recently, of severe oonstipation, by the use of Loring’s Vegetable Specific. Loring. druggist proprietor. Price $1.00. Trade sup plied by Philips & Co., and Perkins & Co. W. C. Beckett, 137 Middle street has .just returned from Boston with another lot of fancy coatings and pantaloon goods, which will do you good to look at, and more good if yon pur chase them. may23-3w The valuable wharf property which was to be sold to-day at 12 m., by F. O. Bailey & Co., has been withdrawn. We have added store 175 Fore street, corner Excnange, for custom clothing, and can show one of the best stocks of woolens for gents' wear in Maine. Geo. W. Rich & Co. my 3 Sim Steel Knives and every description of Table Ware Plated, or Replated in the very best man ner at short notice and at a reasonable price, at Atwood’s New Rooms, 27 Market Square. feb26-eodtf For Loss of Appetite, Dyspepsia, Indiges tion, Depression of Spirits and General Debili ty, in various other forms, Ferro-Phosphora ted Elixir of Calisaya made by Caswell, Hazard & Co., New York, and sold by all druggists, is the best tonic. As a stimulant tonic for patients recovering from fever or oth er sickness, it has uo equal. If taken during the season it prevents fever and ague and other intermittent fevers. iuay21-4wt Boots and Shoes have such influence on the understanding, that no intelligent per son desires other than tfie best. T. E. Mose ley & Co., 293 Washington street, Boston, ot fer to ladies, gentlemen, or children, the finest assortmentof goods for foot-wear ever shown in New England. Twenty five thousand dollars worth of Gents’ Furnishing Goods very cheap. Whole sale and retail. J. Burleigh, 89 Middle street. Always send your friends to Geo. W. Rich & Co. for clothing. my3-lmS Dr. Urann who has made so many wonder ful cures of cases supposed to be incurable, will be at the Preble H ouso every Thursday, Friday and Saturday for the present. All should sec him. apr28-tf Lothrop, Deyens & 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. maylGtf Vases and Bouquet Holders for Cemeteries and Public Gardens. Send for price list. Nutter Bros. & Co., 29 Market Square, Port - lend. may9-tf All the new and nobby styles of clothing, very low, at George W. Rich & Co.’s, 173 and 175 Fore street. my3-lmS TnE largest stock of Clothing n Portland is at Burleigh’s, 89 Middle street. Now is the time to have your window screens made. Lothrop, Devens & Co. have received a large quantity of German linen and cotton gauze, green wire, &c. No. 61 Exchange St. mayl7tf Burleigh, 89 Middle street, sells more cloth ing than any other party in Maine. If you want a good Re”rigerator, call at Nutter Bros. & Co.,29 Market Sonare. may9-tf TnE finest stock of Clothing is at Burleigh’s 89 Middle street BY TELEGRAPH. NEW YORK. Very Doubtful. New Yobk, May 23.—A Washington special says that the President to-day stated that Col. McKenzie’s raid against the Indians into Mex ican territory was made in pursuance of orders, and that our government was determined to stop the outrages on the Texas frontier at all hazards. India i Attack. Another Washington special says the war department has information that Fort Abra ham Liucolu was attacked by 100Sioux Indians, May 7th, the troops losiugthree horses, but uo men. One Sioux was killed. Cavalry has been ordered there. The President’s Proclamation. A New Orleans special states that the procla motion of the President was warmly endorsed th“re, and it is considered a harbinger of peace by business men. Various natters. There is considerable excitement among local politicians relative to the future Chief of Ihe Police. It is understood that the present chief, Kelso, will be removed and Mr. Matsell be ap pointed. The statement that petitions are in circula tion among the merchants of this city for the removal of British Consul Archibald,are entire ly without foundation. Gov. Dix signed a bill to-day, annexing a portion of Wes Chester County to rhis city. Three dead bodies, all unknown, were found in the river to-Jav. George Matsell has been elected Chief of Po lice, and “Hank” Smith President of the Police Board. Gov. Dix has issued a proclamation recom mending that Decoration Day bo properly ob served by the people. The trial of Dr. Edward Brown,charged with making an assault with intent to kill, unon Sanford Murray, collector for New York Gas Company, resulted in a verdict of guilty. WASHINGTON. The Raid Iuto Mexico* Washington, May 23.—The news of Col. McKenzie’s fight with the Indians in Mexico is the subject of earnest conversation in official circles here to-day, and revives attention to the many flagrant ou c rages of the past on tile Tex an border by parties coming from Mexico and retreating to that soil, after the commission of accounts against the peace and property and citizens of thi s country. There are yet no offi cial utterances regarding particular occurrences on the general subject beyond the many remon strances and communications of this govern ment which foam a parr, of the history of Indi an outrag s along the southwestern borders, but genltemen who possess fuil information up on the subject have made it a matter of official communication say unhesitatingly that the time has now arrived when people who persist in making forages upon the citize United States, or shield the per should lie taught a lesson. The following is a text of the telegram re ceived at the Mexican legation from the Vice Consul at Santonio. dated Thursday:—“I have seen letters stating that on the 17th inst., Gen. McKenzie crossed the Rio Grande above Pie dras Negras with 500 horsemen and attacked Lissons Mascel eras and a parly of Kickapoos killing l'J, taking more than 30 prisoners and capturing a great many horses.” Gen. Sherman as long ago as 1871 in a letter to Secretary Belknap sad, ‘‘these sudden erup tions from Mexico have been of frequent occur rence, and the Rio Grande being fordable give the Indians a certain and safe retreat as we cannot properly cross the border in pursuit. Mexico ought to he liable for acts of war done by Indians owing her allegiance, and our peo ple charge that these Indians are not only par doned, but that horses and cattle are openly sold in Mexican towus beyond the Rio Grande.” Treasury Balances. The following are the Treasury balances to day : Currency $4,.'136,938: special deposits of le gal tenders for redemption of certificates of de posit $28,875,000; coin $74,621,0fi8; including $26,387,100 in com certificates; legal tenders outstanding $35(1,353,708. Treasury Operations. The following is the official statement of re ceipts and expenditures bv warrants of the quarter ending March 31, 1873. Tnt»rn,ieRlpt9 from Customs, $49,002,018 67; fands Sim5^’ *24,262,778.30; sales public 772 325.65t toUi;^"57s:r7on<iOU3 8°urfS,’ $8>* urv notes 843 Wl in,’, ’WJ; ,oau3 and treas zrTi tassra $107 780,545 49r total, $28®$^ Net ex penditures tor civil and misooii JSf 663.77; war debt, SI 1,874 x!i1(, U3’ S19.89^,' $5,590,519,665; Indian and i "7 ,<lubt> $1,577,629.30; Pensions, $6.3I3 93“51 In'llan3‘ uins on bonds purchased, S'JSH 37«ak.’ • Pr<!ml* on public debt, $35,614,924.52; to'-u’ A™81 562.20. Redemption of loans and f81,8o0>" notes, purchase of bonds or sinking unli l£Jy 569,787.40; totol net expenditures, $l3c 4 >(i7,2f.’" GO; balance in trealury March 31, 1373" S'' 32y,974.89; total, $234.750 324 49. ’ ¥J8’ George Weldon, a policeman of Cairo in was fatally stabbed while attempting to arrest Alex. Thompson, a negro, who was shot dead THE MODOC WAR. Rebellion in Capt. Jack’s Camp. Filtceu Holms Surrender.' Interesting Pnrticulnrs of the Nitnntiou— I'npt. Jnckn False Prophet—The sshnrh "■“‘ y "'nmily Present or Accounted for— Etc., etc. San FnANCisco, May 23.—The following des patch has just been received in Yreka, dated Fairchild’s Rancbe, May 20, 4 p. m.: Capt. Hasbrouck left Hoyle’s camp May 7th, and has been scoutiug ever since. His com mand consists of 210 men. Artena Chobus, Long Legs, One Eyed Dixie and two Modoc res idents of the ranche, last evening inviewed the five women captured l>y Captain Hasbrouck’s command, and from them gleamed interesting accounts of tbi Modoes’ operations during the 'ast- few ntoi tbs. They report that Shack Nas ty Frauk, Shack Nasty Jake, Shack Nasty BiU, Steamboat Frank Ellensman, Hosker Jim s father, Boston Nick and several otner Indians have been killed and many wounded. Curly Headed Jack carried a piece of lead in bis body several davs, and when last seen was apparent Iv lv. bed for the happy hunting grounds. The inability of Little John to travel at a rapid pace delayeu the band. Hasbrouck encountered and got the Modoes into this last difficulty. The accounts of the cause of the disaffection among the Modoes are interesting. Capt. Jack consulted a stolen chronompter. and after sun dry gestures and exclamations promised his fol lowers that they would shed rifle bullets as a duck does water and escape unbanned. The confidence this statement inspired was rapidly dispelled by Captain Hasbrouck’s encounter, when senral Modoes wore killed aud others wounded. Indignation reigned supreme in Captain Jack’s household. The Cottonwood branch of the tribe from Fairchilds decided that they would fight no more. This resolution led to Capt. Jack's clandestine departure. The Cottonwoods, numbering 20 warriors and 50 women and children, hurried to tho Suow Mountains at the southern end of the lava de posit preparatory to ttivelling to tho Yainox Reservation and impluring pardon from the Great Father at Washington. The sudden aud unexpected advent of Capt. Hashrouck’s cavalry aud the Warm Spring In dians disturbed their peaceful meditations and caused them to run or fight. During the stain - pede Mrs. Hendricks, alias Limpey, threw her six months o.d infant to the ground in hopes of escaping, but was soou afterwards killed by the Warm SpjiDg warriors. The babe was brought hither aud- turned over to a squaw. Artena also learned from the Modoc women that the Cottonwood lodirns earnestly desired any ac tion looking to thej restoration of peace and would yield to the soldiers if an opportunity was offered them. Capt. Hasbrouck said he was willing to have the Modoes surrender, and would afford them every facility for so doing. Artena, Cookus aud Dixie, who hitherto have been of great service to the government, caught the idea immediately, and wanted to he em ployed as etnmissarics. They were provided with horses and provisions for two days and sent alter the Modoes. They started on their mission early this morning. A secoud despatch dated May 21, 0 a. m , says: Gen. Davis has just returned from the Klamath reservation. He'says there is no dis position on the part oi the Indians inlthat local ity to join the Modoes. “Hoodlum warriors might have been induced to enlist under Capt. Jack, had he met with continued success; but his defeat has dampened theirardor. No troublo is now apprehended of the Modoes slipping into the Yarnex agency aud inciting the young “bucks” to mischief. T _ Yheka, Cal., May 23.—From J. II McCoy, who has just come in ftoui Fairchild’s, we learn that the Hot Creek baud were brought in by Fairchi'd’s parly and surrendered to Gen. Da vis Their surrender was apparently uncondi tional. They gave up their arms, and were put under guard. The baud number 55, women and children, including 15 warriors. Among the latter are Bogus Charley, Sbackuasty Jim, Curly Headed Doctor, Frank and others, the best fighting men Capt. Jack had. It is supposed there are twenty warriors with Capt. Jack, whose whereabouts is unknown, al though it is surmised he is in the I’itt River Mountains. It is now well kuown that the Modoes have been within reach of the road from Ball’s Ranche to the lava beds for a week or more, and could have done an extensive busi ness in the butchering line, had they been so disposed. Another Modoc has just entered camp and surrendered; it is Hooker Jim, the Lost River murderer. Washington, May 23.—The followiug was received here to-nigbt: San Francisco, May 23.—To Gen. Sherman, Washington: Col. Davis reports that about half the Modoes, lieing whipped aud hard pressed by Hasbrouck, have surrendered uncouditioii ally. Col. Davis says he will push the pursuit of Jack aLd party, and hopes to end the war soon. (Signed,) J. M. Schofield, Maj. Gen. FEARFUL TORNADO IN IOWA. Several Persons Ki'led and In jured. Great Destruction of Houses and Stock. Washington, Iowa, May 23.—A terrific tor nado or whirlwind, accompanied by hail and rain, passed over this county, about six miles north of Washington, yesterday afternoon. Its path was about half a mile in width aud it tore into fragments everything in its course.— Houses, barns, fences, cattle aud human beings were caught up aud whirled through the air like toys aud then dashed to the ground with such violence as to produce instant destruction. For miles around tile fields are dotted with large timbers driven into tho ground at an an gle of niuety degrees. Cattle were actually driven liea l foremost into the ground. One can scarcely conceive the devastation or realize the force of the tornado. Already we have heara of thirteen farm houses and many barns that were literally tom tb pieers and many oth ers badly damaged. A school was in session at a school house six miles north of here, and the tornado tore the building to pieces aud carried the fourteeuyear old d-lighter of Henry Kothinel about a quarter of a mile from the school house. She was found mashed to a j lly. Miss Smith, the teacher, and six or eight scholar were injured, some severely. The wife of Henry Walters was killed. A Miss Gardner and a son of Abe Gardner lie at the point of death. Jacob Senex was seriously hurt. A Mr. Baker was hurt in tile back. A gentle,,.an who was near the tornado re ports it was balloon shaped, with the small end to the ground and moved at a rate of tweutv five miles an hour. It began its fearful work near Keota, where it demolished several houses. We next heard of it about six miles northwest, where it destroyed two or three houses, and as it passed on north east shattered several fine residences and barns. The lives of matiy persons were saved by their getting into the cellars of their houses. Sad havoc was made with all kinds of stock. From the description of an tve witness it seems almost a miracle that anything in its track escaped alive. He savs ho could see large pieces of timber hurled from a cloud as though shot from a cannon. Hail stones fell whi h measured nine inches in diameter. Some were brought to tins city, and four hours after they were picked up they were still as large as liens’ eggs. The roaring of the tornado was fearful and could easily he heard ten miles. At this place six miles away, it was perfectly appalliug, sur passing in terror anything ever heard, except the roar and din of a terriblo battle. A telegram from Keota last eveu ng says that five persons were killed about three miles from that place. One was torn to pieces. The reports received thus far are from only a few points along theliue of the terrible destroy er, and the amount of damage cannot be esti mated, but it must be many thousand dollars. Many more lives were probably lo3t than those reported, and no estimate can be made of the stock killed. Nothing so terrible or violent lias ever befallen this section of the country heretofore, and it is considered as a miracle that so few lives were lost. A despatch from Des Moines, Iowa,says that the severest thunder storm known in that re gion for years occurred yesterday. Niue houses wero blown down or moved from their base by the wind. The Methodist church was blown down. The loss of life and property by the tornado was much greater than first reported. Six more persons have died since morning and the lives of many others are despaired of. An onormons amount of property has been des troyed. Only one house is left standing ill the town of Lancaster. No one reported killed, though many were seriously injured. Iveota, Iowa, May 23.—Between 200 and 300 head of cattle were killed iu this neighborhood by the tornado yesterday. It is reported that the town of Lancaster, fifteen miles west of here in this county, is in ruins. Prairie City, III.. May 23.—A fearful tor nado passed a mile north of this place yester day evening, killing and wounding several per sons aud a large number of horses aud cattle. The storm travelled eastward sweeping nearly everything before it for a half a mile in width, and iilowii g down houses, barns, outhouses, fences and telegraph poles. The Cause of Preside .1 Grant’s Procla mation. New York, Mas 22.—A special says that the cause of the Presidential Proclamation relative to Louisiana affairs, was caused by despatches from Goy. Kellogg to the President that he was reliably informed that in the* county parishes there were virtually armed organizations to har

ass the State officials, emliarass the State gov ernment, and keep up strife until the meeting of Congress. A New Orleans special to the Times states that a delegation of leading colored citizeus yes terday had an interview with Senator Carpen ter, who informed them that he was utterly op posed to a new election, and that he heartily approved of Judge Dureil’s decision uuder the enforcement act. Some Shooting. Buffalo, N. Y., May 23.—Considerable ex citement prevailed last evening, relative to a shooting affair betweeu Col. R. E. Johuson of the United Sta*cs Army, commanding at Fort Porter, and a Dr. Perkins, regarding an alleged intimacy between the former and the latter’s wife. Shots were exchanged. Col. Johnson receive 1 two flesh wonnds. Popular sentiment is against Johnson. Boston Sc Maine anil EnsternConsolida tion bill tteported. Boston. May 23 —In the Massachusetts Sen ate this afternoon a bill was reported for the consolidation of the Eastern aud Boston and Maine. Railroad companies with power to make a through road to Halifax. The capital stock fixed at $18,000,000. fire at Sandusky. O., destroyed property to the amount of $10,000. Hostile movements of the Indian*. Virginia City, May 23.-Setters who arriv e l at Elko yesterday, from Spence Mouutam, Northern ^eavda, report that Indian affairs there are reaching a cris s. Twelve Snake Indi an warriors from Fort Hall, Idaho reservation, arrived at Spence Mountain a few days ago,and held a council with the Soshones Soon after, the latter appeared painted and dressed in war fashion, and commenced stealing l^ad from 'he furnaces and buy ingam munition.They have had war councils ever since, and have notified the citizens to leave or they will have tbeirscalps. The Soshoncs are familiar with the Modoc movements. Great alarm prevails iu camp,and many of the settlers are leaving. There is a strong impression here that a general Indian oetbreak is being planned. Obscqu c* of €»cn. 4'atiby. Indianapolis, Ind., May 23.—The obsequies of Gen. Cauhy took place fvom the First bap tist church this afternoou. The church was handsomely decorated throughout with em blems of mourning. The services were con ducted by Rev. Dr. Day of the Baptist church, assisted by Rev. Drs. Baylis of the Methodist, Kimlerof the Presbyteriau. and Bradley of tlie Episcopal church. After the ceremonies at .he church the remains were taken to Crow’s Hill ; Cemetery accompanied by a large procession.— In the procession and immediately following the hearse was the horse used by Gen. Canby in the Indiau campaign, wliic was led by aii orderly, : n l the General’s sworu hung from the lioru of the saddle. RETEOROLOGICAL. PROKARILI'J^IES for ihh next twenty-four HOURS. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal! Officer, Washington, r>. C., > May 23. 8 (P. If.) 9 For IVcw Eaglaml and Canada falling barometer, warm and part ly clouay weather with southerly winds and oc casioaal raiu. For the Northwest and upper lake region and thence to Missouri and Ohio Valleys risiug barometer, fresh northwesterly and southwesterly winds, partly cloudy and clear weather and lower temperature will pre vail, and the conditions indicate occasional se vere local storms. For the Gulf and South At lantic States southeasterly winds, warm and nartl.v cloudy weather. For the Middle States low barometer, rising temperature, southerly winds and partly cloudy and clear weather, with possibly occasional thuuder storms along the seaboard. f FO K HJ 1 Cl N. The French Crisis. 3 _ The Debate in the Assemb'y—Thiers IIis* cil Out by the IVIonnrchists—The fitepub licnus Confident of Muccckm. Paris, May 23.—The deba eon interpellation introduced by the Conservatives, was begun in the Assembly this afternoon. The floor aud galleries were crowded. President Thiers and several members of the cabinet were present. Duke De Broglie opened the debate with a speech in support of the interpellation. Mr. DuFauvre, Mini ter of Justice, declared on the part of the government that it was now necessary to abandon the provisional regi me aud acknowledge the Republic. President Thiers then mounted the Tribune to sueak. Instantly a.storm of objections aud protestations came from the other side. A scene of excitement and confusion followed, which baffles description. The President en deavored in vain, to make himself heard. His voice was drowned in the uproar. Finding that the House would not hear, Thiers descended from the Tribune and consulted the law adopt ed last session, and gave notice that the Presi dent desired to address the House in person, and requested ah adjournment till to-morrow morning, when he would proceed to deliver his speech. The chamber accordingly adjourned. A special meeting of the deputies of the left has been called to-morrow morning at 9o’clock. The*left are pleased with M. DuFauvre’s speech and conduct. No decisive vote was tak en to day,and the supporters of the government are hopeful of securing a majority of twenty against interpellation, when it conies to a vote. iVINOR TELERRAflS. Count Alexander Mauzo ii, Italian poet and novelist, is dead. He was eighty nine years old. A despatch from Madrid to the Daily News, says differences have arisen between Gen. Nou vibas, Minister of War, uow commanding the troops in Navarre, and his associates in the government, who are anxious to recall him to Madrid. The trial in Boston of Deluce, Murray and Roake, for burglary, resulted in the conviction of Deluce, and the non agreement as to the others. Admiral Pennock, commanding the naval forces on the North Pacific station, informs the Navy department that he would leave Hon 1 flu in the flagship California on the 4th inst for San Francisco. By direction of the President Col. Jefferson C. Davis of the 23d infantry is assigned to duty according to his commission of Brevet Major General while in command of the Dspartuienfc of Columbia, to take effect from the date he assumed said command. The. bodies of two brothers named Brewster, who were drowned by the sinking of schooner Mina near Allen’s Point, L. I., last December, were found a few day’s ago and buried. They belonged in Maine. A Sfc.-Louis letter says there is no longer any doubt but that Chas. W. Ford, Collector of In ternal Revenue there, has been offered the Secretaryship of the Interior Of tin* $4,000,000 appropriated by Congress for a new St. Louis custom house, $500 ,000 have been paid for the ground. The loss by the fire at Musquash Mills,N. S., Wednesday night, was $25,000; insured for $0000. The Midland Railroad Co. of New York, has been seriously involved, but strong efforts have been made by its directors to raise funds by subscription to relivve it from its difficulties, which promise to be successful. H on. A. M. Ide, formerly editor of the Taun ton Gazette, died at Attleboro, Mass. Thurs day. The Dominion Parriament adjourned Friday to August 12th. The post offices throughout the country will be furnished with the new postal Stamp next week. Love Sauls was hanged at Charleston, S. C., Friday, for the murder of Noah Suttou. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCEAL. New York Atork .floury tflarket. New York. May 23- Morninn.—Gold 117£. Money at 6 per cent. Sterling Exchange, long, 109; do short 110. Stocks steadv. State stock dull. New York. May 23—Lotnina.—Money closed on the street within 5 per cent, as the rate to stock brokers. Sterling Exchange dull at 108| a) 109 for GO days and 1094 @ 110 for s gut. Gold active and de cidedly firmer and advancing from 1174 @ 118| @ 1184. There was large haying by strong parties and it is estimated that $10,000,000 was taken by the “bull” account. The Germans have latterly been lieavyscllers and large short interests have been made which form a basis tor the movement n».w in i-ro gt ess; loans were made from 3 @ 6 per cent , for car rying. The clearances were 59,000.000. The Asst. Tre usurer disbursed $153 000. Governments strong and higher, particularly for 1867s, in which there is said to be large short interest. Business ha9 been comparatively small, owing to the limited supply of fering. Germans were bayers but could not obtain any round lots. State bonds quiet and nominal — Stocks opened firm a. last night’s prices but by noon were oil l (3) 1 per cent. i»nd tbe market was even duller than yesterday. Pacific Mail was most eccen tric. The markot closed dull and steady. The following were the quouuiooa oi Government securities: United States coupon 6’s, 1881.. ..*224 Unite*I States 5-29’s 4862.*]6§ United States 5-20’s 1804— ..*]6§ United States 5-20*8 18G5, old... United States 5-20’s 18G3, new. * United States 5-2»»’s 1807. United States 5-20’s 1808 ...*20 United States 5’b, new.*’54 United States 10-40*8.,coupons. • • • • j’44 Currency G’s . ....110$ die following were the closing quotations •«! Yes tern Union Telegraph Co.854 Pacific Mail........ 454 N. Y. Centra’aud Hud sou Bivcr consolidated... .loo* Erie. 634 Erie preferred. *3 Union Pacific stock. The following were the quotations for Pacinc Rail road securities: ! Central Pacific bonds.1024 Union Pacific do. 664 Union Pacific land grants...734 UuionlPfe.ciftc income bonds.08 Dom«*«tie Market**. [ New York. May 23—Evening—Cotton (lull and unchanged; sales 2u50 bales; Middling uplands at 191c. Hour a shade easier; sales 11,000 bbls; Stale 5 95 @ 8 50; Uonod hoop Oldo 7 00 (aby 10 50; Western 585 @ 10 50; Southern at 6 50 @ 11 50. Wheat quiet and better; sales 72,000 budi* No 1 Spring t 72; No 2 Spring 1 58 @ 1 65$; No 3 Spring l 52 @ 1 55; rejected Spring 1 35; No 2 Chicago 1 59 (aj 1 61. Corn a shade firmer; sales 69,000 bush; ne v Western 62 @ 64c; old do 67 @ 67*e. Oats firmer; sales 47.000; new Wes'era Mixed at 51 @ 521c; White Western 56 @ 561c. Beef quiet. Pork steady ; sales500 bbls; new ines> 16 75; extra prime 14 25 @ 14 50. Lara steady; steam 9 l-’6; kettle 91c; sales 750 tcs. Rutter quiet; Ohio 23 (a) 26c; new State 2** (a) 31. Whiskey firmer; sales 400 bbls Western free at 96c; State 954c. Rice steady; Car olina at 71 Sug.ir is dull and nomiual; sales 786 bhds; refining } @ 8c. Coffee strong; sales 7500 bags; Rio at 17* ig) 19*c in Gold. Molasses quiet; New Orleans 67 @ 80c. Naval Stores— Spirits Turpentine firm at 46c; Rosin firm; sales 100 bbls at 3 10 for strained Petroleum is strong; crude 9 (a) 9cl; re fined 19|c. Tallow at 8$ @ 9c. Freights to Liverpool are firm; Grain, per steam at 8J@9*d. Flour per sail 2s 9d. ’ ai Chicago, May 23.—Flour quiet, and unchanged — Wheat dull and lower until the close when the market became firmer and closed steady; No 2Spring at 1 091 @ 1 30 on snot; seller June 1 27J; 1 25A l 26 sell.*? July; No 1 Spring at 1 36 @ 1 30*; No 3'Spring at 1 18 @ 1 19; rejectedl 1 00. Corn is in fair demand and lower; No 2 Mixed at 37} @ 38 on spot; 3SJc seller June; 42*c seller July; rejected 36c. Oats are (lull nd declining; No 2 at 31* @ 3lgc on spot; seller June 311 @ 32e; elected at 28J @ 29c.Rye quiet and unchanged4 Barley dull and nominal for No 2 Fall; No 3 sprh.' 65c. Whiskey in fair demand and higher at 901c — Provisions—Pork dull and declining at 15 50 on snot or seller June; 1585 seller July. Lard is dull and nominal at 8 40 on spot or seller July. Bulk Meals in fair demand and lower; shoulders 6c on spot loos 6Jc seller June; short rib middles seller Julvfilo loose. Bacon quiet and unchanged J 5 rj'tf 6C FreiglU9 flrm~Wheat t0 Buffalo CJ@7; Corn Receipts—7,000 bbls flour, 49,000 bush wheat 70 000 bush corn. 67.000 hn«b oats, 3,000 bush rve 2 nnn bnsb barley, 00,000 hogs. ’ U8L r*®’2’000 Shipments—5,OOOoms ttonr, 25,000 hush wheat 101 bush barle"^ obo?£!>U,,h °ats‘,7'000 b"sb 0,060 Cincinnati, May 23.—Butter steady. Provisions an improved demand. Pork nominally at 16 00; ofteiingB light. Lard quirt ami generally held al»ove quotations for tegular ■ rands; stein at 8* @ 8Jc bic fijr current make; kettle at 9c. Bulk firm and in gooii demand; shoulders at, 6*c; clear rlh sides at 8* % 9*c freely bid tor seller Aug; clear shies at M; generally held ie higher; all round r<ery light ottering, for future delivery. Bacon « tinner. shoulder, at 71c ;.i<Us 9 & 9Jc with jobbing «ale». Wbiskev steady at 8‘.'c. . ... „* a (S> Q no 1°1 VU,° May 23 -Flour ***•£ bLh fT«”iulni *wr / ,n I 77; Amber Michigan on 1 75.’ A, 1 "iwriine 1 67J; seller July at 1 (15. Cora sp it 107; »elh ' “ |-I,. lor .pot; seller Aug 47tc; do Seit ;4» U«r Mav If*; low Mixed Me; no g.mie at bept Hn,| unclianged. 44fek^Freights didl-to Butlalo 3* @ 4c; to Oswego ^Receipts—bbls flour* 8>000 bush wheat, 31,000 bush corn, 2.0"" bneli oais. Shir,moot.—0000 bbls flour,21,000 buslt wheat,27,000 bush com, 1,000 bush oat*. Detroit. Mav *>•» Wheat active ai hS&rSSft $5?, changed— While at > MH <u l 87-AmJ?2? ,'Vhit« 1 9"• No 1 dull and lowei ;VcniwlH?l<a«i*;? at 1 72' ">r" at 41ic. J* ® 4Ic- Ouls aro in good ^Freights dull and «nebangw, t0 Bu1Ello 4c. t0 Qf. tteeeipts—1.000 bbls Hour, 7.000 bus,i „ „„„ bush coru, 0000 bush oals. ',ll,:at. «,«00 Shipments—2000 bbls flour, 7,000 bush wheat •> „„„ bush corn, 0,000 bush oats. ■ '-'0,J0 chauLs.sTiin. May 23.— Cotton steady; Muiuiwe upland." 17J @ 18c. Savannah, May 23.-Cotton quiet; Middling up lands at t8|e. \Iuiiili, .day 22.—Cotton dull; Middling uplands "a'kw Orleans, May 23.—Cotton nominal; Mid dling uplands 18 @ 18',c. Euroi>cnv .tlnrhfl». London, May 23—11.30 A. M.—Consols opened at 93J for money and 933 for account. American securities— IJ. S. 5-2U**» 1865, old, at 91 f do 1867, 94J; do 10-lus, 88}: new 5s, 89$. Erie Kail wav at 498. Londos, May 23—5.00 P. M.—Consols closed un changed. American securities—U. S. 5-20s, 1867, 944. Erie 49. Liverpool, V*; 23—5.00 P. M.—Cotton closed steady ;saie3 12.Ouu bales, including 2000 for specu lation and export. Frankfort, May 23.-(Jnited States 5-20s 1862, at 9a J. TRUNKST VALISES —AND— BAGS Wholesale and Retail. MR. JOIIY A. CAMPBELL, late of the firm of « J. Ij. BRACKETT Sc CO., has this day been admitted a member of the firm of K- 'IKON & CO., and th>; business will be hereafter conducted under the name of Nixon, Marston & Campbell 152 EXCHANGE STREET. We are now prepared to offer to our friends and the public the largest and choicest assortment of Trunks, Valises, Bags in fids market. Wholesale buyers are particularly invited to look at our supply before purchasing else where. In work, material and price WE DEFY COMPETITION in our line of business, and w irrant any thing we Bell to give entire satisfaction. Canvas Covers and Sample Cases MADE TO ORDER. Repairing1 Neatly and Promptly Done. Goods scut to any part of the cityjfree ot charge. BTOur motto is, Quick Turns and Small Profits. EDWARD NIXON, EPIIRAIM A. MARSTON, JOHN A. CAMPBELL. Portland, May 20,1873. my22eod2w New Coffin Warehouse 67 FEDERAL ST., (between Market and Pearl.) NW. MORSE announces to the pub ic that he has • op ne 1 a Warehouse it the above place, where he keeps constantly on hand all kinds and varietiesot COFFINS, CASKETS, BURIAL CASES, ROBES, TRIMMINGS, &c.. &c., of the best varieties and at as reasonable rates as can lie obtained in the State, At Wholesale and Retail. - Factory No. 41 Mnrket Street. The prep aration of bodies for burials and funerals attended at the shoriesr notice. No pains will be spared to give entire satisfaction.— Orders are solicited. N. W. MORSE, 67 FEDERAL STREET. Portland, May IDtli, 1873. mylOtf D. W. CLARK & CO., — D'C ALICES IN — | ICE HOUSE, MARKET ST., — AND — 32 EXChANGi ST., Pure Iec supplied for all purpos es, and „n any quantity at the LOWEST RATES. npi4 ~ 1»EMjl»KIN pies. The best and cheapest article for pics is Prof. Al vary’s Pat. Desiccated Pumpkin. Every package warranted to give satisfaction, anti to mak** from fifteen to twenty pies, at least four times as many as the canned pumpkin sold at the same price. Ask your grocer for Prof. Alvary’s Desiccated Pumpkin, and take no other. The Trade supplied by SISE & NEVENS, 184 & 186 Fore St. may23 lw Plants for Sale. 8000 VERBENAS, Strolls' and healthy, free from Rust. A very line collection of Greenhouse and Bedding Plants, in excellent condition at my Greenhouse. North and Montreal Sts., (Mnnjoy Hill.) ALBERT DIRWANGER, FLORIST. maylS d3w NOTICE! HAYDEN, HIBBARD dc CO. THE employers are assured that all pay due them, they will receive! In the event <>f bankruptcy the law provides for them. We are to meet our cred itors in New York city on Monday the 26th insi, when we hope to effect a settlement and go on with our business. In that case we shall be pleased to see all of our old help, and shall be able to attend to the most essential part, that is to settle in full all de mands duo th» m. and also all outstanding uebts against us in this city Wc would here state that he exact amount due help is $97 J 38-100. A ny employee leaving the city will please leave power of attorney to receipt tor araonut due them. Respectfully, Ac.. my23d2t* HAtPElt, HIBBARD & fO BE CALM, and consider the weight of my advice. ALL parties who are about introducing Steam,Gas or Wafer into their dwellings, stores or any oth er place, will favor themselves if the) will call • n me before doing so. for as I claim to w rk for a living I will spare no pains to giveen in. satisfaction in price, neatness, and promptness of work, tlose also sup plied, and repaired. Call and see. K. Me DON tLD, myodtf 200 Fore Street, fvot of Plum. SCALE I\ BOILERS. I will Remove and Prevenl SCALE in any Steam Boilers, 01 make no charge. Address, GEO. W, LORD, my3dtf PHILADELPHIA, PA. Freedom Notice. I HAVE this day give my son Charles H. Gnokln, Ins time to act and trade for himself and 1 shall claim none of his earnings, or pav any debts of bis contraction after this date, . „ DANIEL GOOKIN. witness A. M. Largmaid. Portland May 18th 1873. may17*eod3w SEBAGO 1)VE WORKS, No. 17 Plmn Street. THE proprietors of ihis .ataWtomcnt trill Jna» my t . the nubile that they are prepared to dry pv i tne p lone c-ieanse and finish steam and also prcparcu M ji larlies’ "0t ‘° JOHN S. MILLER. HAIR DRESSING rooms. MU. EDWARD UOLFE, recently with ,J. M. Toild. lias taken the rooms In ST. JULIAN HOTEL, and is prepared to serve all who favor him wiihacall. my22dlslw* Notice. MY wife, NELLIE M. CLEAVES, having de serted me, I hereby forbid unypeison trusting her on mv account. GEORGE IL CLEAVES. Saco, May 19, 1873. niy2lkl1w Announcement. MR. JAMES L. FOGG is admitted as a member (if our tlrin from this day. J, B. MATHEWS & CO. Portland April 1. 1873.__ WOOD! WOOD HARD and SOFT WOOD for sale at No. 43 Lin coin street. Also Dry Edgings. WM. HUSK. ENTERTAI NM ENTS. MUSIC HAJLL. Ms. Chas. E. Furbish ..... Manager By Particular Request ‘h“ "“S"of ABt7cEB4t‘Ei*?* "* MORE, and Positively the Last Perform ance »Y TIIR 5th Avenue Theatre Combination, of the Great Society Sensation DIVORCE. Doors open at 7J, commence at 8. my 24__It llU8IC_HALL. FOR OIE EVEIM, TUESDAY MAY 27TH. THE LINGARH GItAND DRAMATIC A ND Ulusical Festival ! Twenty-four Artists in Comedy & Opera, — AXD THE — GREAT LINOARD .SKETCHES. Rosa reel Seals on .ale at S*oekbrl<1ge’- Mn Ic Store, commencingSstnnlay May 21th, 9 A. M. mv21Ulw Grand Musical Event. The Haydn Association OF PORTLAND announce that they will give John K. Paine’s Great Master Work, ORATORIO ST. PETER ! (The first American Oratorio) with immense cast On Tuesday Evening, June 3d, — AT — CITY HALL, on which occasion they will be assisted by the fol lowing ienowned artists: Miss ADELAIDE PHILLIPS, (The great American contralto,) Mrs. H. N. WETHERHEE, (Our own favorite Soprano,) Mr. GEO, L. OSGOOD, (The great American Tenor,) Mr. J. F. RUDOLPHSEN, (The celebrated German Basso.) and the Harvard Orchestra of Boston, (FORTY-ONE MEMBERS.) Admission Tickets 75 cents, now for sale at the Music stores and at A. Lowell’s Jewelry store. Sale ot Reserved Seats at ‘J5 cents extra, to com mence at Stockbridge's Monday, May 26th, at 9 o’clock. _mylOdtd Forest City TROTTING PARK! 1873 June Meeting 1873 COlinENCING TUESDAY, June 10th and Continuing Fire Days. $2¥oo II\ PKEMIUMS. First Day, Toes ay June lOth. No- 1. Purse $2 0 for horses that, have never trot ted better than three minutes; $150 to first, $60 to se on«l, $40 to third. No. 2. Purse $300 for horses that have never trotted better than 2:40; $175 to first, $75 to second, $30 to third. Second Day, Wednesday, June 1 I lb No. 3. Purse $100 for horses that have never trotted better than 2:35. to be trotted under sadd.e; $63 to first , $30 to second, $10 to third. No. 4. Puree $250, free to all road wagons, wagon and driver to weigh 300 lbs: $150 to first; $75 to second, $25 to third. Third Day, Thursday Jaue fltlfh. No 5. Purse $250 for horses that have never trotted better 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 to first, $75 to second, $50 to third. Fourth Day, Friday, Jane 13th. No. 7. Purse $390 for horses that have never trotted better than 2:38, two miles and re[>eat in har ness; $175 to first, $75 to second, $">0 to third. No. 8. Purse $400 for horses that ha\o never trotted better than 2:32; $250 to first $100 to socoud; $50 to third. Fifth Day, $»tar*lay, June 14th. SPECIAL PREMIUMS. Three Hundred and Fiftv Dollars offered by the Executive Committee of the Maine General Hospital, and for whose benefit the entire proceeds of the gate for this day has been donated. No. 9. First Premium, Martin & Pennell, wagon, valued $250, open to all horses that have never trotted better than 2:45. No. 10. Second Premium, fine Gold Mountod Har ness, value $lf0, open to all horses that have 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 f the National Association. All en tries must be made in accordance therewith. In heats where e ght or more horses start the distance will be 150 yards. When less than eight horses start the distance will be 100 yurds. In awarding premiums Rule 36 of the National Code will be adopted. Entrance Fee—Ten per cent, must accompany the nomination in all cases. All entries, except for Special Premiums of the Hospital Fair, will clone Saturday, May 31st, at 9 o’clock P. M., at No. 14 Preble Street, re «r ot Preble House. The Wagon and Harness Premiums will re main open until Friday noon at 12 o’clock, June 13th and will then close with the Secretary of the H«»spital Fair at their headquarters under Falmouth Hotel. En'ranee fen per cent, of value. Entrance to be addressed to the proprietors. BAILEY & WILLIS. Georoe H. Bailey, Horace E. Willis. may 16 dtd Leavitt, Burnham & Co., WHOLESALE & RETAIL DEALERS IX ICE. No* 14 Cross Street, Portland. Orders left at Ice Office, 14 Cross St., or wilh J. C Proctor, 93 Exchange St., will be promptly attended to. BT"Pure Ice supplied for all purpeaes in any quantities and at the apll LOWEST RATES. istt MEW LA EMBRY ! THE undersigned having assumed charge of a new and spacious Laundry would respectfully an nounce that ue is prepared*to do washing for Steam ers, Hotel's Families, &©., srith rpecial tteniioi oaid to Ladies Dresses, Skirts. Laces, Gents’ Shim and every description of fine washing. This Laundry tain, provided with the newest ami most approved Machinery, and exi»erieneed help, the Proprietor bedeve- he can guarantee perfect satisfac tion to to his customers. Location, Bradbury's Court, En trance on Fore near India M. JOHN SPENCER. Superlnten Innt. Late Steward ol St‘r John Brcoka, Boston .net Port land Line fet>3dlyr IF YOU WANT TO FIT A DIFFICULT FOOT — GO TO — PALMER'S, 132 Middle Street, Whore >ou «... get a wide or na row. ajlm gg^^Uluanryorw^r NOTICE is hereby given that the subscriber has been duly appointed and taken upon himself the trust of Administrators ot the estate ef MARTIN SHERIDAN, late of Portland, in the County of Cumberland, deceased, and given bonds as the law directs. All persons having demands upon the estate of said deceased, are required to ex hibit the same, «.id all personsindeb ed tesaid estate are called upon to make payment to JAMES T. McCOP.B, Adm,r. Portland, May 6, 1873. mylOdlaw^wS* Spring Styles for Ladies Dresses and Street Garments, at MISS M. G. MAGUIRE’S, No. 11 Clapp’s Block, np stairs. »prl7__ tf Plants for Sale. 10 OOO E1A01CE «**>"> fur wleohe.p; LU,\rlHr so Bouquets, Cut Flower. .,,1 V, ueral Design* all sea*' ns of the veai at ’& * 1 niv-Jim ^o^’-F’S^een Hou.-e. mjMlm_110 yprlti); Street. Portland, Me. For Sale. *pHE SEBAGO DYE HOUSE, No. 17 Plum St.. 1» iu I0"1* *°»rtltion with all apparatus necesinry for i he business. Apply to the proprietor at No. ss Newbujy street or to J. REED, No. 80 Midolc street. myl7 eodt AUCTION SACKS. '* r,,|,.v |,..|» at Wcsi hurl at -vx. Auction. Eltowurth stre "1, ■ ; r1 "" cT“'r <*» lint! ml !•)• ns inily loca eil. Tklen Ai °,11 Uul*'1 **®® • UU.U !«•*«•!. T.-nn»nI1,l p tb I, ur-Hi? m V ‘ ‘ 'tJ niaylG _ A»eUo„,,rr.. Pawnbroker s Sale ol (;0| , Silver Watchfi by Abijnn & kro. 125 Federal Street, under the l1. «. nnfsl. Fine Silver Plated W ine, Ooltl uud Silver Watches, Chains, Ac., at Auction. OV® Sl)A,Y’ STay STtli. at to A it. nnd 3 P. a lariFo ««i :at *:**esiM>n» 18 E\cUiiKe »t., WafcITcs 5* st ,k • * silver 1*1 .tel Waie, Mortraout or ienS.'w Htock w111 be louml a hr.e a» ver Plate*! KnfvJj Cu?: flu0 Cntlcry, 811 W atrliih line SP° ”*'* Ac. Amoug the winders, Ac \iwyiiT, t \ttjr back second. stem w. o. IB A illLlsV Ik i’ft n 'l **'*>• Ma> -«• my 24 A 4 0., Auctioni'cr*. ilousi ho 4 1 urnii.n o at luctlnn ON THURSDAY, May SOth ai in „vT w. ah.dl at ,„L N„: Ti t, AyM.j Kmery street. the Fumltnrc in stil I hon’e ,n»ist i»K in on t ol Parlor Furniture in Hair h„ih „n,J Green K- pt, Bmsaela and lugr in Carpets ( env Table, Secretary, Oil Painting, French Cluck Va»,, Bracketts, Parlor Coal Stove. Glum Rept and I.ce Cnrtains Black Wl n .t and Mahoeany Ch ml it Sets, bedsteads. Bureaus, Sicks, Chairs. Cril,. ||a|r Maltrassev, Feather Beds, Hat d ree. Dining able Crockery, Glass and Si-v, l* Plato I Ware, Ow.k stove* Refrigerator, together with the entire Kitchen Kur nit re. At 12 M. 1 Ladd A Co.'s Piano, Slool ami Music Rack. F. O. BAIIdiV & CO. Auctioneer*. my 22 dtrt Government and Other Bonds AT AUCTION. NOTICE la hereby given that the Portland Sav ings Bank will .ift,r for H.leat public auction at the Merchants Exchange, Portland, on Tuesday, the 3d Day < f June next, at 12 o’elo. k Xihhi, the following described Bon is and Coupons: 81000 of IT. ft. 10-40 Bonds. 1IOO “ Iftfti 85IM) «• 3-J>i “ July 1865* 400 “ 3- JO <• ** |84»/. 500 “ 5-JO “ |8 8 1300 do lown I nitial Rail oatl Fii-l Itlortgngr Komi*. 8500 do Portland A- Horheuicr Railroad (•« ■ rail norlgrg* i Ko»,N 50 of 1. 8. 4-old Coupon- overdue. 35 of Iowa t’en mI R. R. Ciold Fou pons overdue. 87.50 of Portia ml Ac Rochester R. K. Coupon- overdue. All held af security for notes of Lew is OTJrh.n ant! note ol E. A. O’Lrion, due and unj»u!d. PO ITLAVD 8 A VINOS BANK, By FRANK NOYES, Treasurer. P. O. BAIIaKIi Ac FO , Ani-lioums. royio (ltd Laige Sale of Furniture at Auc tion. ON THURSDAY, .Junefth, »t 10 A. M.. we ehnll •ell the Furniture in house No. 241 o urne-s 1 street, consisting of ark» S»>it in II. W. and Groen Plu-h, lapestrv Carpet, Center Tabu, Mahogany and Painted Sett and othi r rhnmber Famitie, Feather Be l», Hair Mnttre-scs Spring lied-, Pi Jo*#, Be-(ding. Toilet Sets, Brussel un i lug ain Gar eta, lu tains. Dining Table a ti Chair#, Crocker' W.ue, Silver Plated d , 01 Cat pet#, tog ihcr with Kltcl eu Furniture. The above louise contains 26 ro« m# and the furniiurre ha> be- n caieluih used. 1.0. BAILEY & CO , Ancli«uer». my2l dd Executor’s Public Sale of Desira ble Real Estate cot nor of Con ' cross and Carter Streets, W est End, at Auction. PURSUANT to license from Hrm. John A. Wa terman, Judge of Probate Court for Cumber land Coun y, uill be sohl at nucti n. on TUKSDA f, the tonth day of June next, at 3 c’ch ck P. M., the valuable two story House on I he corner a* CongTiM and Carer streets, containing 14 well finished i-o< ms, weil divided for two families. Said House is nearly new with g*»nd basement, having been built since the fire. Terms cash. L. EUOFNF WEYAfhUTI! Executor of Will < f the late Levi Weyui uth. Portland, May lu, 1873. ntv 10_ dlavtGwti A BR \ YIS A PRO.. • Auctioneer- n»«i l ummiMioti ?!•rclnmts, give then special a temhn to selling Real haute, Furniture and Me.clniin be nl all kinds, Hor#es.< ar riage-, sKc. Adv nces made on consignment*. Reg ular Sales of new and >ecoud hand hu niitm at the Auction Rooms every Saturday morning. Commu nication# by mail prom) lb : ttended to AB A TIN A IS KO I II RR. 123 Fe eral St., under the V. S. Hotel. N. B. Money advanced on VVaid es. Jewelry, Furniture, Clothing, and all go* ds of value. api21 dtf THIRD SALE. — — OF — YEARLINGS — AT — HOME FARM, MILTON, MASS., On Friday, Jane 0, IN73. nl I P. Jl. No. I.—DRAGOON,eher tout coif, fcalod March 18, 1872, by Feama'iglit, dam V irginia, l>r>.uuin. from the South alter tl.e war by B. . Crowninnbi ld,F.*j. No. 2.—DA WK, ba' filly fo iled April 4, 1872, by Fearnaught, dam Bea-le, *>y Ethan Alien. No. 3.—DEVOTION, chestnut filly, foaled April 15,187?, b* Fea ran light.da . Hermy Mate,tr\ Frank lin, he by Obi Black Honk. No. 4.—DIADEM, chestnut colt, foaled April 18, 1E72, by Fearnaught, dam Black Pearl, by Balrcw nie out of the f.ionns Lady Sutton. No 5.—DUPLICATE (ine of twins), chestnut colt, foaled April 24, 1872, by Fearnought, (lain Imp. Can ary, an Irish foxhnnter. No. 6. - DEBORA H, blsck filly, foale 1 A rr.l 30, 1872. by Fearuaaght, dam Bail.ness, by Eilesson, he by old Alaiubr no Cbiet, the sire of Lady Th rn. No. 7.—DAPHNE, chestnut till*. Ionic I May 19. 187:, by Feai naught,dam Ru.h, by Franklin. No. 8—DIANA, ch( stuut filly, foaled May 19, lt72, by Fearnaught, dam Mind by Ringgold. No. 9.—DORA, cnesfiiut filly, foa od 'lay 20, 1872, by Fearnaught, dam Kellie Cotton, by IvnnYoe (Mor gan). No. 10.- DAIRYMAID, black filly, footed May 33, 1872, oy Fearnaught, dam Fannie Prewitt, by Erics son. No. 11.—DAYBREAK, chestnut colt, foaled June 1. 1872, by Fearnaught. dam imp. Maud, b* the K»ng of Hanover’s Brack w 11 ow.and out (to marc nHnng ing to the tnmona firaily of Or lofi'trotters ol Moscow She has trotted in 2.28. No. 12.—DANDY JIM. chestnut colt, fouled June 6, 1872, by Fearnaught, dam Juliet, by Young Mor rill. No 13—DEFIANCE, chestnut filly, fouled June 7s 1872, bv Fearnaught, dam Humblct nia. by Rvsdvk’, Hatubletonhin. No. 14.—DGUGLJSS, • he«*tnut coir, foaled June 16, 1812 by Fearnaught, dam Yellow hammer, a Can adian stecplechaeser. No. 15.--DE' OY. bay colt filled June 17, 1872, by Fearnaught, dam Emmie, b* Volunteer. No. if.—DISDAIN.Black filly .foaled June 19, 1872, by Fearnaught. (lam Riugle’.bv Brfguoli (now Mam bilno Piinct), he by old Yam to inn (.hief. This list contains all inv Fearnaught \callings.and each is believed to be sound. Cais leave Old Colony depot f >r Milton Lower Mills at 3 o’clock. No postponement on accc mu of** oat»'er. mvllltd H. S. RUSSELL. Those Baked Beans. THOSE BAKED BEAJiS — WHICH — W. €. COBB is selling BY THE QUART, at his Bakory, NOS. 28 & 30 l'EARL STREET, have been tested and prouounced GOOD ! Now If you wiftb to try them, you can by sending in your order have them brought right Bum the oven to your door an* morning during the w»ek. Or, if yon say you want them sabbath muinhi. (as is the custom Mr. Cobb will have a ft can lot ready which he will send you Saturday evening. Then by i lif ting them In your own ov n you (on find them there at Drexkteftt time and save the unplonsam ta>k of rMiig before you are r acly and harrying to the bak ery. P. B.—Take some rheht BROW W BREAD with them or not, n» vou like. apt5 If __ Cheapest Book Stores IN THE UNITED STATES. OLD Book.' bought, sold. or eiehaoge’, "r loaned for one com per riav. three emu for cir culars. Agents w«.*f.8T OOLBY ^ SQN<i 1I:, nxi-hantu- St , Portland, Mags., and 156 Halffmore St., tfahwoor , Md tebgfl__ _rtJtwtrwQ (JotliiiiE i'lranNed CLOTHES Cleaned anil Repaired at short n tire and all kinds of goods dyed lint thorough ntan ner. Also Second-ban.* Clothing os sale a 411 orders will rectlvc prompt and falthlul a t, n tlon. WILLIAM BROWN, „.,.on.nr Federal Slrect, ™y20dtf_Near the Park. HOT TEA^ ROLLS. HOT TEA ROLLS can be had from W. C. Cobb’s Bakery or Carts EVERY AFTEB-SOOt myis _tf mum*. SitvinKs Bank* No. IO« Hlddle nrrrel. Porilnml. M.VV-T..-C ,1. ..netted In tli.s Blink any time during 0^M?moutli will he p'ttcvd on Inter. Rt th- tirst f],is menu » A <M Buli loNi Treasurer. a“J '’KiNtHBCRV. JR., President. M»y DO, l*73-__dAwtSl Freedom Notice. wnrHEBKAS 1 have given my daughter, Fannie L. Tr Ward, her time until she 1 even., so! age, 1 »l ail pay no bill of her contracting nor elaiui any of her • aFnlngs after this date. J. C. WARP. Portland, May 15, 1873. Wltnesa— Isaac Knight. myl7 eoil-w

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