Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 29, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 29, 1873 Page 3
Text content (automatically generated)

THEPEES8. THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 29, 1873 THE PBEMM May be obtained at tbe Periodical Depots of Fes M'ldeu Bros., Marquis, Robinson, Brandi <Sr Co.‘ Andrews, Wentwortli, Glendennlng Moses, Hender •on, 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, or News Ageut. At Bath, of J. O. Shaw. At T.c wist on, of French Bros. At Kennebuuk. of C. E. Mider. CITY AND VICINITY. New AdrertiNnufntii T«-Dny. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Music Hall—Battle ot Newborn. SPECIAL NOTICES. General Order No. 1—John Yeaton, Jr. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Proposals for Fuel, &c—*. Montgomery. Wanted Immediately—Coat Makers. Insolvency Notice. Wanted—Girl. Salesman Wanted. Houses for Sale—John C. Procter. House Lots foi - ale—John C. Procter. $25 Reward—Trustees Evergreen Cemetery. Portland Savings Bank—Deposits. For Sale—L. Dennett. To Lot—House. $25 Reward—Overcoat Lost. Probate Notices. Sale of Fubllc Lands—Parker P. Burleigh. Notice—Men ill T. Files, MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. The Fays—Army & Navy Hall. York County S. 3. Court. BEFORE JUDGE BARROWS. Tuesday.—State vs. Daniel French and William Day. Indictment for manslaughter. On trial. Tried at Saco at the January term, when tho jury disa greed. By request of counsel tho Court orcerod a Jury drawn. The first witness examined was Levi Pugsley of Cornish. He was on the stand two and one-half hours, and his testimony in substance was the same as at the January term. Dr. Swasey of Cornlsli tools tile stand and gave im portant testimony In relation to examining Horace Pugsloy after tho wonnds causing bis death had been inflicted. Yoaton. Drew—Moore. Superior Conn. MAY TERM, SYMOXDS. J., PRESIDING. Next Noonday morning the unfinished business of the term will lie disposed of. Parties having lines to pay must be in court to take sentence. municipal Court. JUDGE MORRIS PRESIDING. Wednesday.—Abby Smiili. Assault and battery. Ordered to recognize In the sum of $100, with sure ties for appearance at September term of the Superi or Court. Sureties furnished. Libby. 'Williams. Augustus C. Barker. Cruelty to a horse. Dis charged. Libby. Webb. Brief Jottings. Yesterday was very warm, the thermometer being among the eighties. Notice is hereby given that the reading by the Dramatic Reading Club for the 31st inst., is postponed to the 7thprox. The crowd that attended the great moral show was mostly a moral crowd, there being very little disturbance or drunkenness. Numerous showers yesterday afternoon tried to cool the ay:, but didn’t succeed very well. No small children have been missed since the cannibals departed. The banks in this city will close at twelvc o’clock on Memorial Day. The School Committee have advertised fora successor to Mr. A. P. Stone as Principal of the High School, and they want him within seven weeks. As Judge Fox was riding on horseback down Congress street yesterday morning, his horse stumbled and threw the Judge ovei his head. The Judge turned a complete summersault, striking upon his back. Fortunately he was not seriously injured. Gen. Henry Prince, U. S. A., has presented to the Maine General Hospital Fair, Rogers , new and beautiful group “The Favored Schol ar.” Mr. Joseph Brazier of the firm of Mess. J. E. Caldwell & Co., Philadelphia, has also presented to the Fair, an elegant berry dish on a silver stand. The lumber is going into City Hall to build the st>at3 for the childrens’ floral festival. Dogs have killed the beautiful imported swans in the lake at Evergreen Cemetery. Sold by E. E. Upham, real estate agent, to Win. A. Goodwin, Esq., house and lot corner of Pine and Thomas streets belonging to An drew J. Chase, Esq., on private term’s. The Chestnut Street Methodist church have purchased a fine three story brick French roof residence on Cumberland street near Wilmot, for a parsonage. Rev. Mr. Jones, the new pas tor, recently of Newton, Mass., will occupy it in a few days. During the procession yesteiday the house of Mr. Fields on Waterville street, was ran sacked by thieves and $60 in money stolen. The fellow who took a valuable overcoat from the Boston and Maine train Tuesday af noon, can get $25 for it in this city. See adver tisement. A runaway oti Exchange street about six o’clock last evening, caused considerable ex citement. No damage resulted. But one picked pocket was reported yester day, that of an elderly lady who had it sewed in some obscure place about which she was constantly feeling. Barnum’s moral show was a moial show in deed, and furnished very few items of an im moral character. There were 141 narnss entered on the Uftited States Hotel register yesterday. The Allan mail steamer Circassian, from Quebec, arrived at Liverpool on the 26th inst. The Custom House will be closed at noon on Memorial. Day. Reethoveo’s “Ruins of Athens” was a fair specimen of tho music played by the Barnum bands. A man named Winfield was arrested by of ficer Jones last nigbt, for drunkenness and for abusing bis family. There were but two faints at the show yes terday. An intoxicated woman fell and struck her head on a curb-stone on Cumberland street, | yesterday, cutting quite a gash. She was taken to the police station and the wound dressed. The man who was ready to swear that the mercury stood at 93 degrees yesterday, isn’t a a person of veracity.—88 was abuot the figure. It was Fred Turner who was arrested Tues day night for stealing from Curtis, Fobes & Co., instead of John B. Curtis. The West Point Examination.—We arc informed that Messrs. Slrout, Jewett and Ham ilton, the gentlemen appointed by Congressman Burleigh to examine candidates for the West Point cadetship agreed to report the names of F. E. Hobbs, who claims to be a resident of North Berwick, as passing the best examina tion. and William H. Looney of Portland, the second. The committee reported two names because there are very grave doubts as to the eligibility of young Hobbs, his parents residing in Washington, D. C., for more than two years and the young man coming from that city to contend for the appointment, and intending to go back immediately. It would certainly seem that this simple fact should bar him under the statute from receiving the appointment, as it provides that the appointee shall be an actual re ddent of the district. \ ouug Looney is about eighteen years of age, and is a m-naber of the present graduating elass of the Portland High School. He is a first class boy in every respect, as we have occasion to know. fill Affair*. A special meeting of the Board of Mayor and Aldermen was holden at noon yesterday. The Mayor appointed as a committee on the celebration of 4th of July on the part of the upper Board Aldermen Clements, Gould and Smite. The Mayor appointed Luther Sterling police man in place of George H Cammett, deceased, and Jomes W. Stanford and Edwin M. Sinionds special policemen without pay. at the Boston & Maine Railroad station. Adjourned. Cerebuo Spinal Meningitis.— The wife of Rev, Mr. Jordan, is very sick at the residence of her father, Judge Kingsbury, with that ter rible disease, cerebro spinal meningitis. Dr. Burr, who attends her pronounces it a case of the worst type, but thinks she will now recov er. The servants have all deserted the house through fear of the disease. Accident.—A youug man from Saccarappa, who was in town to see Barnum's show yester day, made a false step just as he was mount ing the top row of reserved seat*, and was pre cipitated to the ground. He received some had sprains, and his scalp was cut some, but no serious iujury resulted. Maine State Magazine.—Wo have receiv ed the Maine State Magazine, a monthly pub lication excellently printed, well illustrated, and filled with carefully selected reading mat ter. It bears a Portland imprint and is pub lished by True, Hallet & Co. Programme for memorial Day. The Committee of Arrangements of Bos worth Post No. 2, G. A. R.. have announced the following programme for Memorial Day, May HOth, 1873: Comrades will report at the headquarters at 81 o’clock a. m., receive decorations, and under command of officers designated for that pur pose will proceed to decorate the graves in the Eastern, Western, Calvary and Forest City cemeteries, also Lincoln Tree, with appropriate ceremonies. The Montgomery Guards and Sheridan Cadets will escort the detail from the Post to Cal\ »-y Cemetery. ... At 1 p. m„ all the comrades of the l ost win assemble as above, receive the decorations together with the Portland Army ®uli ’t.", Union, join in the escort, consisting a_ several military companies of *lttock* i„ der command of Col. cnas nviock will front of their headquartors, tlh g move up Congress stme^to ^ up . ty to Spring, tbrmigb £ Temple, up Tern Fw’ ‘JCfiST down Congress to City Hall, where toey will’ receive the Governor, Mavor, City Government, orator, honorary members and other invited guests, thenc' down Con gress to Smith, through Smith toCumberland, down Cnmberland to Pearl, down Pearl to the Portland and -Rochester depot, and take the ears to Deering On arriving at the Memorial lot at the ceme tery, the column will halt, and officers in charge of decorating sections will proceed to post their men one at each grave to be decorat ed . As soon as the men are posted officers in charge will report to their Commauder, when, at a signal from the bugle, each comrade will uncover, place his decoraPon upon the grave, come to the position of soldier at parade rest, and remain so while the hand plays a dirge. A recall will then be sounded, each comrade will report to the officer in charge of his section at the place where they started, and march upon Memorial Lot. At the same time the escort and all others not assigned will be formed around'Memorial Lot. When all are formed on and arouud Memo rial Lot, the Lot will be decorated by the en tire Host, each comrade having reserved a por tion of his decorations for that purpose, escort saluting at signal.' Three volleys will be then lired by a detachment detailed for that purpose. After the volley a prayer will be offered by the chaplain, followed by a dirge by the hand and benediction. The column will then re-form and proceed to the ears. On arriving at the city the column will move up unestnut street to City Hall, leaving the City Government and invited guests. The column will then counter march iu front of City Hall and proceed direct ly to the G. A. R. headquarters, when they will be dismissed. Comrades and escort will again assemble (es cortwith side arms and colors) at 7 o’clock at their respective 1 eadquarters. The line will be formed in front of G. A. R. hall at 7 1-2 o’clock and proceed to City Hall, the central por.ion of which will be reserved for the pro cession. The order of exercises in the' evening will be as follows: Instrumental music by the band, singing by a select quartette, prayer, oration and benediction, The hall will be open at 7 o'clock, and the committee cordially invite the citizens to join with the comrades in these cer emonies in honor to the fallen brave, “Our Nation’s Dead.” The Committee of Arrangements consist of the following comrades: Geo. H. Abbott, Chairman; John Yeaton, Jr., Secretary; Z. A. Smith, C. C. Douglass, W. B. Smith, E. A. Hanson, W. H. Green, T. H. Bibher, H. P. Ingalls, T. A. Roberts, Geo. H. Libby, J. F. Laud. The Big Show. Barnum came, saw, and conquered. He came at 4 o’clock yesterday morniug, he saw the streets filled with immense crowds of peo ple as early as 9 o’clock, and his conquest was a conlinous one. The people began to arrive Tuesday night,the first lot being a boat load from Bangor, the far thest distance any ever went to see the big show. The special train over the Ogdensburg brought in 1500 people, while the Grand Trunk and the Rochester brought upwards of three thousand. The number of teams from the eountry was enormous, and it was a capital day for the girls to count white horses. About 9000 people were preseut at the morning exhi bition. In the afternoon the attendance was much larger, and in the evening the great pa villions were densely packed. There were probably 14,000 people present. As for the show the only fault to be found with it ;s that it is too large. There is too much of it, and the eyes grow weary before half the sights are seen. It fully sustains all the praise that has been lavished upon it, and is undoubtedly the greatest exhibition that is shown under canvass. In fact, it is a combination of exhibi tions. The menagerie is very large and com plete, embracing many animals never exhibit ed before. The gymnasium and the hippo drome form a great exhibition in themselves, and the mechanical curiosities and freaks of nature, many thousands in number, are all par ticularly fine. Many features which the visitor hastily passes by would te well worth an hour’s study had one the time. There was excellence in every department. The hippodrome boasted the famous names Lucille, Watson, Sebastian, and others,while the female Sampson,the Math ewq the Costellos&c. adorned the gymnasium. It would take a column to adequately describe the exhibition; the posters and the advertise ments must be consulted. The courtesies extended by Mr. D. S. Thomas, Press agent, added much to the enjoyment of those journalists who were present. The Two Cemeteries. Mr. Editor: I spent a half day on yesterday, in a visit to the beautiful grounds of the Evergreen Ceme tery, and took a stroll through the grounds of the new cemetary, which are now under con struction. They promise to be no less beautiful than the other. But their boundary lines run awkwardly, like a blunted wedge far into the finest portion of the Evergreen grounds, ad joining the latter on three side lines of consid erable length, and much to the detriment and inconvenience of the separated lots of the Ever green. It suggested at once the inquiry, can not the city authorities institute some negotia tions upon reasonable terms, by which these deformed boundaries and ungainly fences now dividing the two grounds, may be blotted out and the whole brought under one control? The improvement to each would be very great. Tbo Trustees of the new corporation, as published* are judicious men, and in harmony with the best interests of the c'ty; and I should think would favor the union, if they can do so consistently with their trust. The purchase could not prac tically add anything to the city debt, for the property would pay off the bonds that may be given for the grounds faster than such bonds may mature. The frontage of the new ceme tery is many times more spacius than is that to the Evergreen, and capable in the future of an imposing eutrance-way. Probably no time may ever occur again wheq the suggestion of a union will be so practicable as the present, when the work of construction of the new frounds lias advanced but a little way. 'rompt action in such cases is always good economy. Evergreen. May 26th, 1873. Stealing and Selling.—Yesterday after noon Deputy Bridges and Officer Place arrest ed two men on the Western Promenade who were driving a thriving trade at selling whips. It appears that Tuesday afternoon these men entered the store of J. Larrabec, in Portsmouth and stole therefrom about thirty dollars worth of whips. That night they got on to the Bar num train and came to this city. One of them named Warren White, who bails from Stough ton, Mas3., confesses the theft, and says that the other an attache of one of the side shows, helped him secrete the articles. Private Select Reading.—Last evening we had the pleasure of attending a private reading at the library room of the A. & W. V., given by Mrs. Roberts assisted by Miss Ella Bonney. The selections were varied and in fine taste. They were of such a character -s to bring out the nicety of tha reader’s expression. Mrs. Roberts did well in all the different pieces, but if we were to speak of any in particular it would be her first selection, "The dying Sol dier.” Mrs. Roberts proposes to form a class in elocution at an early day. Boston & Maine —The Boston and Maine Railroad now have on sale at Portland, excur sion tickets for Wolfboro and return at $, also to Centre liar .or and return at $.3. These tickets are good at any time during the season. Passengers by this route go by rail to Alton Bay aud there take the new and elegant steam er Mt. Washington to the above place. The sail upon the lake is one of the most delightful in New England. A dinner is served on board the steamer, with a bill of fare equalled by but few hotels iu the country India Street Bell.—The India street bell, weighing 3000 pounds, was raised to the high position in the city which it is destined to occu py Tuesday evening, amid the congratulatory shouts of an army of small boys. It gives forth a rich, deep mellow tone which it is a pleasure to hear. It has as sweet a tongue in it, though not yet as smooth, as any bell in the city. Great credit is due the Troy foundry for turuiug out so excellent a piece of workmanship. Calvary Cemetery.—A detachmen3 of tlio Grand Army of tha Republe, accompanied by a detail from the Army & Navy Utiion aud Fort Preble, under escort of the Montgomery Guards and Sheridan Cadets with the Portland Band, will on Decoration Day visit the Catho lic Cemetery at JLiggnia. A special train will leave the station of the Boston & Maiuo Rail road at 5>i a. m., returning at II a. m. That Coal.—An Argus correspondent is troubled because the city authorities did not ad vertise for proposals for the purchase o eon for the public buildings. To avoid any ur e* uneasiness it may be stated that after a ful consideration of the matter it was deemed best to purchase a cargo at schedule pr.ces in Philadelphia and ship it, thus saving commis sions, or the profit that dealers would expect, feeling assured that it would be no cheaper the present season than when bought. tllSCELLANEOim NOTICES. The Fays.—Little Annie and Prof. Fay are astonishing and confounding all who visit their exhibitions at Army & Navy Hail ante-room. They exhibit to-night and every evening this week. Don’t fail to see the wonders they pre scut. It Maher & Co., opposite the post office, have a splendid assortment of summer styles of hats, which they arc selling at a small profit. my28-5t Grand Army Caps at E. A. Burneli’s, 245 Middle street. my28-3t 1>\ W. Nichols lias opened a Hair Dressing Saloon under Perry's Hotel, Federal Street, tf Buggy Umbrellas, in light and dark colors, at E. A. Burnell’s, 215 Middle street. _ my28-3t Astek, Amaranth, Balsam, Stocks and Zin nia Plants for sale hy Kendall & Whitney. may 27-31 __ IlR. Unanx at Preble House Tuesdays and Wednesdays of each week. His cures are won derful. may26-d&wtf Victor, Gen. Grant, Boston Market, Tilden and Orangefield Tomato Plants, for sale by Kendall & Whitney. may27-3t 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 you pur chase them. may23-3w For Breakfast, Luncheon or Refreshment after a late evening. Walter Baker & Co.'s Co coa requires but one trial to establish it as the most desirable beverage. Since 1780, their headquarters have been in Boston, but the r popular goods may be had of any grocer in the land. Twenty-five cents will buy a pair of fami ly Ice Tongs at Kendall & Whitney’s. may27-3t Vases and Bouquet Holders for Cemeteries and Public Gardens. Send for price list. Nutter Bros. & Co., 29 Market Square, Port lend. may9-tf 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 If you want a good Recrigerator, call at Nutter Bros. & Co.,29 Market Sunare. maylMf_ BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE. The Warren Tragedy. Camden, May 28.—The coroner’s verdict in the Warren mur ler case closed yesterday, with the verdict that Dr. Baker came to his death by means of a pistol in the hands of Lucy Ana Mink. The examination will take place next week. The time is not yet fixed upon. Launching. Bath, May 28.—E. A. Sewall launched this afternoon i fine ship of 1732 tons, named Sterling. She is owned by the builders, Tlios M. Reed and others. Fire. Eastport, May 28.—A fire broke out here this morning in a tenement house owned by D. N. Clark. The house was entirely destroy ed. Loss about SGOO; no insurance. Hat. Lewiston, May 28.—The mercury to-day has been 90° in the shade. Reports from all parts of the State represent grain crops unusually promising. MASSACHUSETTS. THE ANNIVERSARIES. Tract Society. Boston, May 28.—The American Tract Soci ety elected the old board of officers to-day and discussed the general affairs of the concern. Tho receipts of the year were $11,702 74;' dis bursements. $7,682.40; vssets $14,069 69^ liabil ities, $7,793.77. Boston Bight Hour League. The Boston Eight Hour League, at its meet ing to-day, discussed the following matters:— The labor movement deals with the poverty of laborers as a class; the great question is how can wages be so increased as to add to their purchasing power. High wages will be the inevitable result of better opportunities and institutions for the masses. Labor saving ma chinery is largely the product of high wages, Expensive machinery will not pay its cost of construction and management where ljw wages prevail. Rapid and cheap production is the result of labor sawing machinery. The resalts of a days labor in America buys more than the result of the same amount of labor in any oth er country. High wages, resulting from less hours, reduces the cost of production. The tirst step toward co-operation is to rendercheap labor dearer; the conditions which will make co-operation universal will lift the standard of general intelligence to comforts so far above their present level that fraud, oppression, in temperance, prosecution and war will be im possible. The great important fact in social science is that eight houre mean higher wager or less poverty. The resolutions anticipated that the voting power of the masses will be openly or covertly assailed in the next constitutional convention with propositions to qualify suffrage, increase taxes, reduce the number of officers elected bv the people, and that an aristocray of wealthy Republicans and Democrats will nuite iu these high handed usurpations. The only hope for pure elections, incorruptible legislation, less violence, crime and misery is a reduction of the hours of labor wherever public opinion aud leg islation can properly interfere. The resolutions were earnestly discussed by George McNeil, Ira Stewart, J. H. Jones, Hinchcliffe, Hiuckley and Pettigrew, aud after a few minor amendments they were adopted. Edward Atkinson, a cotton mill agent, who was present as a listener, was called to the plat form and opposed statutary regulations of labor except so far as they controlled the work of children and those under state guardianship. He promptly solved some conundrums that were offered for the members of the league, and there were mutual acknowledgments of in struction received. NEW YORK. Tlie Bond* Dropped by Jim Brady. New York, May 28.—The United States bonds which Jim Brady, the burglar and bond thief attempted to dispose of yesterday, were undoubtedly stolen, and probably belonged to the persons iu w.hose names they are registered, as follows: Amasa Stone, Jr.," of Cleveland; Daniel Gale aud Benjamin Newkirk of Port Jervis; William C. Drake, Garrett Fay, O. Young and C. Harrison Hobart The police are of the opinion that most of the bonds were s'olen from the body of Capt. Colvocoresses, who was found dead in the field near Bridge port, Ct., a year ago, having died from a pistol shot wound in the head. The manner of the death of Capt. Colvocoresses was iu doubt, not being clear ..hetlier he was murdered or com mitted suicide. A few days before his death the frieuds of the Captain knew lie had in bis possession bonds for the sum of $60,000. These were not found on his body, aud have not since been discovered. The Turf. The trot for a purse of $2000 to-day, at Fleetwood Park, between Huntress \V. Hallan and J. W. Conley, attracted a large assemblage. The trot was mile heats best 3 in 5 to harness, $1200 to the tirst, $500 to 'he second, $300 to the third, and was won by Crawford’s John W. Conley in three straight beats. Time 2.26, 2.24, 2.24J. Mr. Goidsniitli’s Huntress was Second in the tirst two heats and distanced in the last. Suicide. Buckley F. Benton, the owner of Park Theatre, Brooklyn, and of the swimming baths, committed suicide this evening by shoot ing bimseif through the head. He had been unwell for two weeks. The Carpenters’ Mlrike. Several carpenter* who quit work in the ten hour shops Monday found at one of the socie ties headquarters that the reported action of the society was not fully eudorsed by that organization. They have endeavored to obtain ^1^ ,n fbe eight hour shops but found them all lull, aud they will probably have to returu to their old shops at ten hours labor. It is stated that a m n representing liimseif as a society carpenter, has visited several shops to-day threatening those who are working ten hours,' It is not believed now any general strike will occur unless the bosses of eignt hour shops decide to change to ten hours. The recent proposition of builders and carpente society to make eight hours the com prom i at the present rate of wages to last for li year, was rejected. !=*ftlc of Cool. To-day 80,000 tons of Scranton coal was sold at the following prices: Lump $4.30 to $4,324 Steambeat $4.40 to $4.45; Grate $4.60 to $4,624 Egg $4.82} to $4.85, Stove $5.15 to $5.22},Chest nut $4.40 to $4 45. The attendance was large and the bidding brisk. The sales indicate a slight advance in price over last month. The Brooklyn School Scandal. The commencement of the investigation into the Brooklyn school scandal commenced yes terday. No counsel was allowed by the com mittee. Mr. Rei l, late principal of School 13, testified that Mr. Kinsella, one of the school committee, walked through the class rooms with his hat on, and smoking; that lie used profane lan guage in the school; that he made demoralizing remarks about the Bible, and had appointed incompetent teachers. Mr. Kinsella testified that Rail was removed for not obeying the rules of the committee in allowing children not living liv that district to attend his school. Reid refuted this charge ami was corroborated by four teachers. The examination was adjourned till Monday. Various Matters. It is stated that many professional thieves have left for the east and west since the pas sage of the act authorizing their arrest as suspicious characters. The Woodhull-Claflin obsceue publication case is set down for the 3d of June. Henry Burns has recovered $10,000 from the Cuuard Co., to dav for hales of goods delivered by their agent to the wrong party. No new cases of yellow fever have been re ported at Quarantine, and there is no ground for alarm. Oliver Charlick will, it is repor'ed, resign the Police Commissioner hip, as it3 labors conflict with his duties as a railroad President. Judge Ledwith is spoken of as his successor. All the new officials continue to he overwhelmed with applicants for positions. Dutch Heinrich, the notorious hank roblier, has been ordered to the Tombs from the Luna tic Asylum on Ward’s Island, on the ground that lie is only feigniug insanity. At a meeting of the depositors of the wrecked Atlantic Bank, a statement was read showing the cash on hand to be $312,194, and trustworthy assets $137,000. making altogether about 75 per cent, of its liabilities. It was stated that a dividend of 30 or 40 per cent, would be declared within a short time. The stock, gold, produce, cotton and other exchanges will be closed on Friday, Decoration Day, it being a legal holiday. A delegation of colored men waited upon the Police Commissioners and asked that some of their race be appointed on the i dice. Four thousand more emigrants arrived at Castle Garden. The World publishes an eight column exhibit of facts concerning the streets and sanitary af fairs of the city in general to demonstrate that it is in a condition to breed pestilence. Fifty thousand child en will participate in the Brooklyn Sunday School anniversary par ade to-day. WASHINGTON. Denial. Washington, May 28.—In contradiction of the recently published statement, there is au thority for saying that Attorney General Wil liams has given na opinion whatever to Con gressman Wilson of Oregon, or any other per son favorable to transferring the Modocs to the authorities of that State to be tried tor mur der. The treatment of these savages is with the military authorities and uo question has yet been presented concerning them. The Secretary of the Interior to-day formally a'pproved the awards fur Indian supplies anil transportation made in New York city recently. Orders for Postal Cards. The orders for postal cards received at the Postoflice Department aggregate 24,000,000. About 8,000,000 thus far have been sent to post masters. Various Matters. The Commissioner of Patents to-day extend ed the patent of B. Hotchkiss of New Haven, Ct., for trip hammers. The Commissioner of Pensions has appoint ed Dr. Hugh Doherty member of the Boird of Examining Surgeons for Boston, Mass. Treasury Balances. The following are the Treasury balances t6 dav: Currency $3,824,600: special deposits of le gal tenders for redemption of certificates of de posit $29,300,000; com $74,815,579: including $26,662,700 in coin certificates; legal tenders outstanding $356,000,000. Co!. mcKcnzie’s Act Sanctioned by the Government. Alleged Statement by the President—The Kiekapoos to be Exterminated. New Yopk, May 28.—A Washington special says the administration is at least willing to ad mit that Col. McKenzie did not pursue the Kiekapoos into Mexico without instruction from Washington, and the President is made to say that if Mexico is to he an asylum for highway robbers after the United States protests, we <lo not intend to sanction it, and if the Mexican government complains, this administration has resolved to treat the accessory as guilty as the principal. Col. McKenzie has received orders to exterminate the Kiekapoos and Lipans. Good Indian*. New York, May 28.—A letter from the agent of the Warm Spring Indian agenev, state that the tribe is rapidly improving on the reservation, farming being well attended to. Even the scouts who are operati g against the Modocs attended to plantingbefore entering the service of government. Although since the murder of Canby, the white settlers have felt uneasy, this tribe never was more peaceable and industrious. In the recent council with the agent they stated that there was no inten tion of war by any tribe in eastern Oregon. Indian Matter*. San Francisco, May 38.—Troops F of 1st Cavalry under Col. Perry will start from Fair child’s to-day for the Pitt River country to in tercept Capt. Jack and his baud if possible and also ascertain the temper of the Pitt River In dians. Twenty Warm Spring Indians will go with Col. Perry. One Modoc warrior with a squaw and four children came in and surren dered May 25th. Fire—Various Matter*. New Orleans, May 28.—A despatch from West Station announces the burning of the business portion of the town of Varden, Miss issippi. Loss $75,000; insurance $35,000. The non arrival of the steamship George Cromwell from New York 17th, causes great uneasiness, she being due here on Sunday last. METEOROLOGICAL. PROBABILITIES FOR THE NEXT TWENTY-FOUR HOURS. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal) Officer, Washington, D. C., > May 28. (8 P. V.) \ For New England and Canada, southwesterly to northwesterly winds, rising barometer, occasional rain, partly cloudy and clearing weather. For Gulf and Soufti Atlantic States and Tennessep, southeast erly winds, rising temperature, cloudy weather and rain; clearing to morrow in the Western Gulf States. For Middle States and Lower Lakes, southwesterly and northwesterly winds, occasional local rain, generally clear weather, slightly lower temperature and higher pressure. For Ohio and Lower Missouri Valleys and Up per Lakes, southeasterly winds, falling barome ter, warm and clondy weather. FOKE1 GKN. French Rumor*. Paris, May 28.—The conservatives intend to propose a law making the President responsible to the Assembly for his acts. It is rumored that a motion will bo made in the Assembly to proclaim a Republic and con firm -McMahon as President for live years, Spanish Affair*. Madrid, May 28.—The Gaceta promulgates a decree whiebprohibits the granting hereafter or the use inofficial documeuts of titles of no bility. The Republicans have sent deputations to Espartero urging him to accept the Presidency. The Spanish government has authorized the creation of another society for the abolition of slavery in Porto Rico The Carlist chief, Donegarry, is marching on Sogrono with a large force. The national forces are concentrating to attack him before he reaches the city. Various Matter*. London, May 28.—Austin Bidwell, the alleged bank forger, was brought up at Guild hall to-day. In the libel case of O’Keefe, vs. Archbishop Cullen, the plaiutiff was awarded one farthing damage. A bill has been filed in Chancery against the Anglo-American Cable Co., to prevent the amalgamation of its stock with that of the Newfoundland and the French Atlautic Cable Companies. I ke Cuban War. Havana, May 28.—The insurgents attacked the town of Guarixa on Sunday. The garrison, aided by a gunboat, made a vigorous defence and the assailants were obliged to withdraw, Mexican News. Citv of Mexico. May 2fi.—The Mexican Cougress organiz'd as an electoral college, has declared T. G. Lesios elected to the Chief Jus ticeship, which is equivalent to the Vice Presi idency. Congress has also declared itself in permanent session to discuss the Inter-Oceanic iiailroail bill. There have been more victories over the rem nants of Lozado’s relief force in Jalisco. Yellow fever is raging in Yucatan. The Drum mono Explosion. Halifax, May 28.—Matters at the Westville coal fields are beginning to look more favor able. It is believed that the tire is under con trol now, and will be.subdued before long. All the demands of the coal trade will be promptly nut, notwithstanding the late di aster. Nine thousand debars have been subscribed in Hali fax, Pictou and New Glasgow for the relief of the widows and orphans at Westville. Severe Winter. News from the Magdalen Islands say that the winter there was long and severe. Snow fell to a great depth and the seal fishery ou shore this spriDg has been a failure. Fre«bet and Lou of Life. Quebec. May 28.—During the late heavy thunder storm, the lightning killed a boy at Point Lewis and a young man at Island Or leans. The Ireaiendcius rain which accompan ied the storm swelled the river and caused an im mo use destruction of property. The Gosford railroad bridge over Jacques Cartier river is re ported swept away, aud also the government dam at the mouth of the Mauiice river, and numbers of extensive saw mills. . In Brussel* fifteen men wore killed and many injured by a boiler ctrpdoslon. I JHKOH TELEGRAMS. John Halney, an Irishman confined in tlie house of correction at Portsmouth, N. H., com mitted suicide by hanging Tuesday evening. The race for the English Derby stakes was won by Don Castor. Kayser was second and Gang Forward third. Small pox is killing the people in the Mexi can State of Hidalgo like sheep. In one small village 190 deaths have occurred. A man was discovered in a cave near Tepic, Mexico, who had been confined there by the Indian guerriia chief, lezada, for fourteen years. The latter is being closely pursued bv the government troops. The. general belief in diplomatic circles in '' ashiugton is that the new government in France will not he permanent, it being sustain tained by so small a majority in the Assen bly. Ralph Waldo Emerson on his return to liis home in Concord, Mass., Tuesday, was warmly welcomed. A procession of citizens and school children, accompanied by a hand of music, es corted him to his new house. Mr. Emerson was much affected at this mark of resjiect by his neighbors. A ba„k at St. Geneviern, Mo., was robbed Tuesday night by two men who forced the cash ier to open tha safe. The bank president's son was shot at and slightly wounded by them. About §35,000 were taken. The National Agricultural Congress met at Indianapolis yesterday. Carlisle, Ky , had a §33,000 fire Tuesday. - The house of J. Ti. Pray of Portsmouth, N. H., was badly shattered b\ lightning Wednes day. ^ The annual Episcopal convention of New Hampshire convened in Portsmouth Wednes day, Bishop Niles presiding. Base bail, New Haveu—Mutuals 10, Yales 2. Afire at Colton, N. Y., Tuesday night, de stroyed seventeen buildings. Loss §15,000. The Newfoundland government offers the Newfoundland & London Telegraph Company to abandon its pre-emptive right if the compa ny will abandon its monopoly of landiug. Louisville, Ky., was visited with a tornado

which lifted roofs, and uprooted trees, Tues day. rhe May trainings in Boston came off yes terday with the old time enthusiasm. Several hundred members of the Presbyterian Assembly waited on the President yesterday to pay their respects. The charter of the Manhattan Marble Com pany of Vermont was repealed by the New York Senate yesterday. The old officers were elected yesterday at the annual meeting of tho Nashua & Lowell Rail road. Thirty houses were burned yesterday in Stani baul, Turkey. Base ball, Philadelphia—Athletics 9, Balti mores 4. A fire at Chatham, Oot., Wednesday, de stroyed property to the amount of $18,000. Samuel E. Goldbery, clothing merchant, of Memphis, Tenn., has been arrested for an al leged attempt to burn his store to obtain the insurance. The report of the Railroad Commissioners to the Albany Assembly says the Richmond dis aster was not caused by a defect in the bridge, but by a break iu the dam, over which they had no control. The Presbyterian Assembly at Baltimore dis solved Wednesday. FINANCIAL. AND COiTlItlCRCIAL. Review of Portland Hlarketal Week Ending May 28, 1873. The week closed with a quiet business, the transac tions having been on smaller scales than usual. But now that transportation, both by land and water, is open, country t.aders prefer purchasing in small quantities and repeating the operation oftener, there by avoiding the necessity of keeping a large stock on hand. In the present quiet situation of the markst perhaps this is best. The changes In commercial values duriug the past week are very few and none of any consequence. Tho money market is decided ly easier. Gold has advanced to 118}. The rates on We Incs.lay, 28th, were 118|^118}. Apples continue in good supply and prices are steady. Beans are allule lower for mediums, but pea and yellow eyes arc very firm. Butter is a liitle dull, especially for common grades. Cheese is with out cliango. Coal is steady. Coffee is firm with an upward tendency. Cooperage s dull except for mo. 1 isscs shocks anil hoops, for which there is a good de mand. Cupper is Heady. Cordage is quiet. Drugs and dyes are witoout change. Dry goods are very steady, and sales continue to be largo Du k continues to be in deman.' for Portland goodg. Fish are without change; the new catch is coming in slowly. Flour is hardly as active and prices are not quite so firm. Grain is in good supply and yellow corn has shaded. Hay js dull, there being not much of an export de mand ; straw is lower. Iron! lowir for common and refined, but other kindB are very firm. Lard is un changed. Leather is steady. Lime is without change. Lumber is in fair demand for shipping and prices aye wilhout change. Portland “Star” matches are steady. Molasses is steady and quiet with a good supply of all grades. Nails are unchanged. Naval stores are quiet, with a further reduction on turpen tine. Oils are without a single change Paints arc same as last week. Plaster is steady. Produce is hardly as ac'ive; potatoes arc coming in freely and are lower; eggs arc a little higher. Bermuda onions are selling at $2.50@2.75 ft crate. Provisions are dull both for beef and pork and prices of the latler are not so firm. Salt is steady, in good supply and fair de mand. Sugars are in good demand for Forest City granulated which is held at ll@ll}c and coftee crush ed at 10@10} c. Eagles sugars are selling at 7J@0c and find a good market on account of their excellent qualities. Teas are in good demand and prices are unchanged. Tins are baldly as firm as they lave been for plates. Wool is in better demand but there is no improvement in price. FREIGHTS. Cuba rates are unchanged, the ton nage being equal to the demand. Rates to River Platte are lower. The engagements since our last report are brig M. C. Mariner, hence to N. Side Cuba, and back N. of Hatieras, on p. t; brig Bello Prescott, hence to River Platte at $22.50, gold, for lumber; new brig Elizabeth Winslow, henee to River Platte, on p.t; brig Henry Trowbridge to N. Side of Cuba and back N of Hatteras at $3.25 for molasses— or to load lumber at Bangor for $12 out. Offers have been made ior vessels to load lumber at Machias for Port au Prince at $11. Coastwise freights are slack— the rates being about the same as last week, $2.12 for lumber to Boston and $2.75 to New York; ice fr m tne Kennebec to Savannah $2.50, to Philadelphia $1.25; coal from Philadelphia to Portland $2.50; from New York t» Portland $1.75@2.00. Hard pine from Savannah to Portland $14. Coal from George town to Portland $2.87}. Foreign Imports. CIENFUEGOS. Brig A M Roberts—373 hhds 42 tcs molasses to E Churchill & Co. CAIBARIAN. Scbr Roswell—435 hhds 44 tcs mo lasses to E Churchill & Co. Boaton Stock List. (Sales at the Broker’s Board, May 28.1 Maine State 6’9.99} Boston & Maine Railroad.121$ Sales at Auction. Laeonia Manufacturing Co .550 Portland. Saco & Portsmouth R R.130$ Eastern Railroad.105$ Eastern Railroad.105$ Maine State Sixes 1SS9 .—@99$ Eastern Railroad 78. 1882. 101 New York Ntock anil Money Market. Nrcw York. May 23-Mnrvinn—Gold 118$. Money at 7 per cent. Sterling Exchange 108$ @ 109$. Stocks steady. State stocks dull. NkwYork. May 28— Evenlna.—Money was more active in early part of the day at 7 per cent, and easi er in the afternoon at 5 @ G per c- nt. Sterling Ex change dull and steady at 108$ @ 108$ for GO days and 109$ @ 109$ for s glit. Gold quiet and Rteady at 118$ @ 118$ with the bulk of business at 118$, closing at 118$ @ 118$. A ‘‘put” on $1,000,(»00 for 60 days at 117$ for $ per cent.; loans 1 @ 5 per cent, for carrying ami flat for borrowi g. The clearances were 111, ,000,000. Tre sury disbursements $57,000. Customs re ceipts $361,000. It is announced from Washington that the legal tender« are reduced to $356,0u0,000. Govern ments dull but strong. State bondsquiet. Stock spec ulation less active than yesterday but the business was again in Pacific Mail and Union Pacific which, during the day were irregular with wide fluctuations and closed strong at a marked advance, otherwise the fluctuations were small, say $ @ 1 per cent. The whole list closing firm at the bvst prices of the day. The result of the Pacific Mail election shows that the control of the institution is in the hands of Jay Gould. Commodore Bradbury, for many years com modore of the floct i* to be President. Mr. Stock well fo thrown out completely and is reported to be in a bad fix financially. The annual statement of the company shows cash assets, including coal, other supplies, bills receivable, etc., of $3,141,108’. That $2,472,930 had been paid on steamers now buildincr leaving $2,027,069 yet to be paid therefor. That ihe company holds $2,009 831 iu real estate, and com putes the value of the fleet at $11,651,592; out«ide matters bringing the total assets to $20..'63.008 • oi-oss receipts of the year i>4,822,905, against $3,685,707 the previous vear; 151,802 share were noted at the elor tion, all for the ticket already chosen. The following were the quotations of Government securities: United Slates coupon R’s, 1881. »ooi United States 5-20’s 1862.. . .Jtpi U • i i i ed St»tes 5-20’s 1864. . j J Lj United States 5-20’s 1865, old.. . *.}JC4 Uuite-1 States 5-20’s 1865, new...JJ2, United Slates 5-20V 1SG7. * .V/,! United States 5-20’s 1868 . *; \.j United States 5’t>. new. ..« United States 10-40’s.,coupons.!!'.’!.1*41 Currency G’s . * .. 1 |rj The following were the closing quotations • ! Stocks: Western Union Telegraph Co. sn Pacific Mail.;. j!? VJY. Centra’and Hudson River consolidated*! "ioo* Erie. . .. ' *’ Erie preferred.... , «* Union Pacific stock...!!!!!!!!..!!! 2f$ The following were the quotations for Pacific Rail road securities: • Central Pacific bonds. 1fm Umou Pacific do.Ill II11II11 8s| Union Pacific land grants..IIIIIII* 69? Union Pacific income boDds. .59$ The Weol IVlarket, Boston, May 28 —lReported *or the Press.]—The following is a list, of juices quoted this afternoon: Domestic—Ohio and Pennsylvania pick-lock 58 @ 60c; do choice XX 53 @ 55c: do tine X 52 @ 53e; me dium 50 @ 52c: coarse 45 50c; Michigan extra and XX 48 @ 5Uc; fine 47 @ 48c; medium 47 @ 49c{ com mon 42 •.«£ 47c; other Western tine and X 47 @ 49e; medium 47 (a) 49c, common 40 (f£ 43c; pulled extra 35® 55c; Buperllne 35 ® 55; Not. 20 «*' “,'*n !* ins fleece 60®03e; CaBfornia 17 (<S 35c. 18 <k 30c; Canada 40 ® 55e; do combing©> ®JS. Smyt n:i washed 22 @ :i5c; do unwmilied, 22 ® 30c, Bmnos A vrt*M ‘25 ia"> a7i» • Pane Good Hope 30 ifl; 37c, Austral ian « i gc Dcnfkoi 30 @ 45c; Mestiza pulled 45 'it GRo Th 'market for Woo! continues quite steady, with •t fair demand fropi manufae!urers, and all desirable iots of fleece, pulled and California meet with a ready 8ain New Vork quits au active trade has succeeded the quietness notioed in the early part of the week, and prices have been stiffly bold. Iho assortment of I nceiinv tUe*atLe*?iIlpt!?n* nt tbe m',nient seem to : b Very poor, new Wes-eru i„ ev,S if ,3 V V,tlu3 »«■»«; no time in all nrobabimy the ^Ti« o !‘ y’ an<i by ,hat present stock will be ex^usS a . "f ,bo crate demand, and prices remain Ite-cif !s bie <| uantitles of Montevbleo are arriving C Em “Si slowlv. the price being about 3lc. •» bul 8611 In Philadelphia iho market is firm at prea ions quotations, without^ however, mock activity, Tlie supply of old Wool is quite light, bur this seems to be counter-balanced *»y the near approach ot toe new clip in the regulating '>f prices at present »o that while no serious decline need be anticipated no ma terial advance can l>e looked for the remainder of this month at least. Whether pi ices hereafter Will main tain the present prevailing range, or become subject to further depression, must depend more or lt-s upon tlie liberal receipts of new Wools. Boxion Boot mid flilioc iTIarket* Boston, May 27.—The shipments of Boots and Shoes from this market to places outside of New Eng land lor the past week comprise 11,330 cases, against 11.726 for the same week last year. The total shipments since January 1, have Injen 533.313 cases, against 573,227 cases for the same peri od last year. The shipments continue to show a decrease in busi ness, and are now limited to orders and odds and ends that are being sent to auction houses. There is some New England trade, but there is less snap and vital ity to this br nch of the business tha usual. Goods are sold cheap, and the market is well supplied. Ciloncester Fish Market. For the week ending Wednesday, May 28. Georges’ Codfish—In better supply; market quiet: held at $6 p qtl. Bank Codfish—Last sales ot Western Bank at S5 50 *>qcl. Smoked Halibut— We quote at 10c p lb. Oil—We quote at 65c p gal. Mackerel—Receipts 170 bbls; disposed of from ves sel at 8J and 9J per bbl, unpacked. Fresh Halibut—Last sales at 3£c p lb for Georges* and 31c for Bank. DomeMtic Market*. New York. May 28—Evening—Cotton dull and unchanged; sales 1341 bales; Middling uplands at 19$c. Flour heavy and 5 @ 10c lower; sales 6550 bbls; State 5 70 @ 8 25; Round hoop Ohio 6 85 3 10 25; Wes tern 5 70 @ 10 40; Southern at 630 @11 50. Wheat opened heavy and closed with a moderate export in quiry ; sales 105,000 bu*h • No 1 Spring 1 68 @ 1 70; No 2 Spring 1 63 @ 1 64; No 3 Spring 1 50 @ 1 56; Winter Hen Western 2 00; White Michigan (a) 2 25. Corn is scarce and firm; sales 56,000; ne v Mixed Western 64 @ 65c; old 66$ In store. Oats quiet and unchanged; sales 28.000 bush; new Western Mixed at 50@ 52c; White Western 57 @ 58$. Beef steady. Pork is weak : new mes- 16 50 @ 16 57. Lara is lower at 9$ @ 9*c.— Butter dull; Ohio 18 @ 24c; new State 25 @ 2*. Whis key heavy and lower at 93 @ 93$c. Rice steady; Car olina at 7} (2) 8$c Sugar active; Porto Rico 8$c; re fining } % 8c. Coftee quiet and very firm; Rio at 17} (S) 19}c in Gold. Molasses quiet and unchanged; New Orleans 67 (ffi 80c. Naval Stores—Spirits Turpentine dull at 47 @ 47c; Ko«?n is active at 3 10 @ 3 20 for strained. Petroleum is dull; crude 9}c; refined at 20 (t£ 20$c. Tallow is dull; choice at 9c. Freights to Liverpool firm; Grain, per steam, at 8} @94d. Wool quiet; domestic fleece at 50 @ 52c. Chicago, May 28.—Flour quiet and unchanged; shippers holding oft. Wheat quiet and weak; No 1 Spring at 1 35; No2 Spring at 1 28$ cash; 1 28| @ 1 28$ seller June; 1 26 seller July: No 3 Spring 1 13$ 1 19; rejected 1 02. Corn in fair demand and lower; No 2 Mixed at 38$c cash; 39$ @ 39$ seller June; 44$c seller July; seller Aug 44$c; rejected 36} @ 37c. Oats quiet and weak and a shade lower; No 2 at 31$ cash; 32$c seller June. Rye is steady; No 2 at 68$ @ 69c.— Barley nominal. Provisions—Pork dull and lower at 15 871 seller June; 16 10 for July. Whiskey is steady at9lc. Lard easier at 8 45 @ 8 50 on spot or seller June. Bulk Meats in fair demand and higher; shoul ders at. 6|; short rib middles 8g @ 8$. Bacon is quiet and unchanged; shoulders 7$c; clear rib shies 94c; sides ». Su*ar cured hams sold at 13 ® 144 Lake h i eights in fair demand—Wheat to Buffalo G; Corn 5. . * Receipts—8,000 bbls flour, G7,000 bush wheat, 33, 000 bush corn, 77,000 hush oats, 0,000 bush rye, 4,000 bnsb barley, 00,060 hogs. Shipments—6,000 obis flour, 68.000 bush wheat, 243, 000 bush com, 36,000 bush oats, 0,000 bush rye, 1,000 bush barley, 0000 hogs. Cincinnati. May 28.—Provisions steady. Pork quiet and generally held at 16 50with sales. Lard is quiet and firm; steam held at 8$ @ 8}c; City general ly held at 8}c; current make 8$c: kettle held at 9c.— Bulk Meats quiet; sales of shoulders at 6$c with 6 40 per cwtbid at close; sales of clear rib sides at 8$c; clear sides held at 8}c. Bacon quiet; shoulders at 7$ @ 8}; sales of clear rib sides 9$c; clear sMes 9$ @ 9$c. Whiskey is in good demand and firm at 82c. xoi sno. May 28.—Flour is steady at 8 50 @ 9 00.— Wheat is dull ami lower; No 2 White Michigan 1 62; Amber Michigan on spot and seller June 1 66; seller July 1 62; No 2 Red 1 66$; rejected Red t 40. Corn in fair demand and firm; higli Mixed on spot ami buyer May 47c; seller June 464 @ 464c; seller July 58c ; seller Aug 49 @ 4»$c; do lost hair Aug 50c; for Sept at 50 @50$c; low Mixed 46 @ 46$c; Yellow 46$c. Oats quie* and unchanged; No 2 on spot 40$c; seller June at 40$c; la t half June at 41e. T^ake Freights firm—to Buffalo 3$ @ 4c; to Oswego 7 @ 7$c. Receipt*—1,000 bbls flour, 1,000 bush wheat, 7,0C0 bush corn, 2.000 bush oats Shipments—0000 bbls flour,14,000 bush wheat, 3,000 bush com, 12,000 bush oats. Detroit. May 28.—Flou is quiet and unchanged. Wheat dull and lower; extra White 1 94;.No 1 While 1 87$ @ 1 88; Amber Michigan at. 1 70. Corn is steady; N • 1 at 47c. Oats dull and declining; State 40$c. Freights dull and unchanged; to BuSalo 4c; to Os wego 7. Receipts—2.000 bbls flour, 10.000 bus.: wheat, 4,000 bu«h com, 4000 bush oats. Shipments—1000 bbls flour, 3,000 bush wheat, 1,000 bush corn, 9,000 bush oats. Charleston. May 28.—Cotion quiet; 'Middling uplands — @ 18c. Savannah. May 28.—Cotton nominal; Middling uplands at 18|c. Mobile, May 28 —Cotton dull; Middling uplands 178c*. New Orleans, May 25.—Cotton in moderate de mand; Middling uplands 18 @ 18$c. Earoptau Market*. London, May 28—11.30 A. M.—Consols opened at 93$ for money and 93$ for account. American securities—IT. S. 5-20’s 1865, old, at 91} do 1867. 94$; do 10-40s, 68}; new 5s, 89$. Erie Rail way at 49$. London, May 28—1.30 P. M.—Consols at 93} for money. Erie 49. London, May 28—5.00 P. M.—Consols closed un changed. American securities—New 5s at 89. Erie Railway 4S}. Liverpool, y%7 28—5.00 P. M.—Cotton closed unchanged; salc3 10,000 bales, including 2000 for speculation and export. LAWS . OF THE UNITED STATES PA88ED AT TI1B THIRD SESSION OF THE FORTY-SECOND CONGRESS. [General Natcbe—No. 57.1 AN ACT making approprialiaas for the sup port of the army for the year ending Juno thirtieth, eighteen hundred and seventy foqr. of any moneys in the treasury not otherwise appropriated, for the support of the' army for the year ending June thirtieth, eighteen hun dred and seventy-fogr. For expenses of the commanding general’s office, five thousand dollars. For expenses of recruiting and transportation of recruits, one hundred and twenty-one thou sand dollars. For contingent expenses of the Adjutant General’s department, at the headquarters of military divisions and departments, five thou sand dollars. For expenses of tho signal service of the armp, purchase, equipment, and repair of field electric telegraphs aud signal equipments, twelve thousand five hundred dollars. For pay of the army and for allowances to officers of the army for transportation of them selves and their baggage when travelling on duty without troops, escorts or supplies, and for compensation of witnesses while on court inar t al serAicc; for travellihg expenses of paymas ters’clerks; for payment of postage on letters and nackages, and cost of telegrams received and sent by offieors of the army on public busi ness, twelve million three hundred thousand dollars. For subsistence of regular troops, engineers, and Indian scouts, two million five hundred thousand dollars. For regular supplies of the Quartermasters department, to wit: For the regular supplies of the Quartermaster’s department, consisting of stoves for heating and dooking, of fuel for officers, enlisted men, guards, hospitals, store houses, and offices; of forage in kind for the horses, mules and oxen of the Quartermaster eFs department at the several posts and sta tians, aud with the armies in the field; for the horses of the several regiments of cavalry, the batteries of artillery, and such companies of infantry aud scouts as may be mounted, and foa the authorized number of officers' horses, iocludiug blank books, for the Quartermaster’s department, certificates for disctiarged soldiers, blank forms for the Pay and Quartermaster’s departments, aud for printing of division and departmentuient orders and reports, four mil lion five hundred thousand uollers. For incidental expenses, viz: For postage and telegrams or dispatches; extra pay to sol diers employed, under the direction of the Quartermaster’s department, in the erection of barracks, qua-ters, store houses, and hospitals, in the construction of roads, and other constant labor, for pciiods of not less thau ten days, unler the act of March second, eighteen hun dred and nineteen, and August fourth, eighteen hundred and fifty-four, including those employ ed as clerks at division and department head quarters; expenses of expresses to and from the frontier |>osts and armies in the field, of escarts to paymasters and other disbursing of ficers, and to trains where military escort can not be furnished; expenses of the interment of officers killed ill action, or who die when on duty ill the field, or at post on the frontiers, or at posts aud other places, when ordered by the Secretary ot War, and of null-commissioned of ficers and soldiers; authorized office furniture; hire of laborers in the Quartermaster’s depart ment, including the hire of interpreters, spies, and guides for the army; compensation of clerks to officers to the Quartermaster’s department: compensation of forage nrul wagon masters au thorized by the act of July fifth, eighteen bun dled and thirty eight; for the apprehension of deserters, and tlio expense incident to their pursuit; and for the following expenditures required lor the several regiments of cavalry, tho batteries of light artillery, and such companies of infantry and secon i as wav be mounted, namely: the puicbase of travel line forces blacksmi he’ and shoeing tools, horse and mule shoes and nails, Iron and steel for shoeing, the of veterinary surgeons, medicines lor horses ami mules picket-ropes, ami for shoeing the horses ot the corps named; also, generally, the proper and author ized expenses for the movement aud operalionsof an army not expressly assigned to any other Uep irt ment, one million three hundred thousand dollars For purchase of horses lor the cavalry and artillery and for Indian scouts, and for such infantry as mav be mounted, three hundred and fifty thousand dol lars. For transportation of the army, including baggage of .he troops when rooting either by land Sr waieT, of clo hiug, camp and gariiyon equipage from the de pots of 1 hiladelplua aud JetfcrsoiiviUu to the several posts and army depots, an from those depots to the troops in the field rnf horse-eqoljnncnts and of suo sistenco stores from the pi ices of purchase, and bom the places of delivery on h r contract, to such places as the circumstances of the son ice may require them t" be sent;ot ordnance, onliian csiores, and small arms from the foundries and armories to tho arse nals, .fortitlcati ms, frontier posts, and army depots; freights, wharfage, tolls, and ferriages; the purcuase an t hire of horses, mutes, oxen, aud harness, and the purchase and repair of wagous, cart.- and drays, and of ship* and other sea-going vessels, and boats re quired for the transportation ot supplies and tor yar rison purposes; for drayage and cartage at the several posts, hire of teamsters, transportation of funds for the Pay and other disbursing departments; the ex pense of saiiiug transports i»n the various riv ers, the Gulf of Mexico, and the Atlantic and Pacific; for procuring water at such posts as, from their situ ation, require it to be brought fjom a distance; and for clearing roads and removing obstructions from roads, baibors, and rivers to the extent which may be required for Ihe actual operations of the tr<*H>s Jn the field, io ir million five hundred thousand dollars. for line *>f quarters for officers on military duty, I?.'*!6 ®f qu irters for troops, of store-houses f r the for . eehing of military stores, offices, and of grounds an<1 for 8ummer cantonments, and f r tem iM>rarv iOIl ler 8fat,ons: for the c nsiruciion of teni wnildhurao* stables; and for repairing public two now Ihhed posts, and for establishing Ellis, one miin.!l**ween, ta* h*ouri river and Fort For constructiI*«eVe,fhundred thousand dollars, dreil thousunu doii,??1 rcnairs of hospitals, one liun For purchase an i m and garrison equi,>aJ?a”af‘ie);arc ef clothing, camp packing stock of clothing for preserving and re page, and materials on hun.l^Vn nl! pr,k°n «du* ital and other depots, twenty-three thousand live liunljr^i .^ i f v] S”,'1 Iars ami eighty-one cent*: /Vorid“,| 5?,.,* *{** d®l new uniform is distributed to the troops th,w,o'?, !he of the old style no longer to be lssutxl, tnea.i'uu111 s, alteration, shall be sold by the Secretary of ' “f public auction, after due public notice by ad,e“ii merit: ami the gross proceeds of such sales slian ^ covered into the treasury. ror eSCilDHSUing Hliu 1U<UUMUUH18 im uarv cemeteries, iwo hundred and seventy-five thousand dollars: Provided, That the headstones required by an act entitled 4,An act to tstablish and protect na tional cemeteries,” approved February twenty-sec ond, eighteen hundred and sixtyseven, ami the act amend: tory thereof, approved June eighth, eighteen hundred and seventy-two, shall be of durable stone, and of such,design and weight as shall keep them iu place when set; and the contract fti supplying the same shall be awarded by the Secretary of War, after sixty days’ advertisement in ten newspapers of gen eral circulation, to some responsible person or per sona, whose samples and bius shall in the greatest measure combine me elements of durability, decency, and cheapness; and the sum of one million dollars is hereby appropriated for said purpose out of any money in the treaMiry not otherwise appropriated; and the Secretary of War shall first delei mine ror the various cemeteries the size and model for suclrbcad stones, and the standard of quality and color of the stone to be used, and bids shall be'made and decided with reference thereto; and contracts may be made for separate quantities of such headatoues; and the con tracts in a e under this act shall provide tor furnishing and sett ngall the said headstones, and shall not in the aggregate exi^.d the cum hereby appaopriated. For army contiugem ies, namely: such expenses as are not provided tor by other estimates, embracing all branches of tho military servioe, one hundred thousand dollai s. For purchase of me lical and hospital supplies, pay of pitv ite physicians employed in emergencies, hire of hospital attendants, exixmses of purvey ing-depots, of meeical examining boards, and incidental expen se of the Medical department, two hundred tiiou saml dollars; and the chief medical purveyor of the army shall have, under the direction of the Surgeon General, supervision of the purchase and distribution of all hospital and medical supplies. For the Army Medical Museum and medical and other necessary works for the library of the Surgeon General’s office, ten thousand dollars. For engine, r depot at Willett's point, New York, viz: Remodelling portions of bridge equipage, and for current expenses of the depot, purchase or engi neering material for use in instuction of euglneer battalion, and purchase and repair of instruments for general service of the corps of enginecis, nine thousand dollars. For trials with torpedoes for harbor and land de fence. and to instruct the engineer troops in their practical construction and application, ten thousand dollars. For the ordnance service reouired to defray the current expenses at the arsenals; of receiving stores and issuing arms and other ordnance supplies; of po lice and office dutf s; of rents, tolls, fuel, and lights; of stationery and offi<e furniture; of tools and in struments for use; of public animals, forage, and vehicles; incidental expen-es of the ordnance service, including those attending practical trials and tests of ordnance, small-arms, ano other ordnance supplies, two hundred thousand dollars. For manufacturing metallic ammunition for small arms, one hundred and twenty-five tliou>and dollars. For overhauling, preserving, and elcaoiug new ordnance stores on hand in the arsenals, seventy-five thousand dollars. For purchase and manufacture ot ordnance stores, to fill requisition of troops, and for sea-coast cannon, and for carriages for the same, two hundred thou sand dollars. For alterations of the carriages now in use in sea coast forts, one hundred thousand dollars. For repairing ordnance and ordnance stores in the hands of troops, twenty-fl . e thousand dollars. To enable tue Secretary of War to provide Gatling guns, of light calibre, tor the use of the army, sixty thousand dollars. For the purchase of projectiles for heavy guns, fifty thousand dollars. And the Secretary' of War is ' hereby authorized, in his discretion, to exchange the unserviceable and unsuitable powder on hand for new powder. For preservation of clothing and equipage from moth and mildew, two hundred thousand dollars, which shall be available for imme Hate use. For infantry, civalry, and artillarv equipments, consisting ot knapsacks, haversacks, canteens, ami great-coat straps, sixty thousand dollars. For experiments and tests of two Galling guns of large calibre for flank defence of fortifications, five > thousand dollars, and of the systems of heavy rifled | ordnance recommended for trial by the board con- | vened under act of June sixth, eighteen hundred and [ seventy-two, and, in the discretion of the Secretary’ : of any other systems for u'ilizing or improving the cast-iron guns now in the service, fifty thous ’nd dol lars in aduition to any unexpended balance of appro- j lariat inns made for the present fiscal » ear. For manufacture of arms at the national armory, I one 1 nndred thousand dollars. For impr ved machinery and instruments for test- \ lug American iron and steel, twenty-five thousand j dollars. Approved, March 3, 1873. ENTERTAINMENTS. Forest City Trotting Park. IS NOW open and ready for Season ticket holders. Tickets admitting the holder to all races over the Park, and for riding or driving for seas* n ol 1873 can be obtained oi the Propriet* rs or of E. Dana ir. apothecary, or J. F. Libby’s Stable Congr* ss St. my27dtf BAILEY & WILLIS Grand Floral Concert —AT— CITY HALL Saturday Evening, May 31, FOR THE BENEFIT OF MAINE GENERAL HOSPITAL — BY — 400 CHILDREN, under the direction of MR, W. L. FITCH, assisted by 91148 MARY LEACH, Pianist. Admission 25 cents; with reserved seats 35 cents. All who have purchased tickets of the children and wish for reserved seath can obtain the d ecks for them (at ten cents extra) on and after Tuesday. May 27th, at Stockbridge’s. my26<bd Grand Musical Event. The Haydn Association OF PORTLAND announce that they will give John K. Paine’s Great Master Work, ORATORIO ST. PETER l (The first American Oratorio) with immense cast On Tuesday Evening, June 3d, — AT — CITY HALL, on which occasion they will be assisted by tho fol lowing renowned artists: Miss ADELAIDE PHILLIPPS, (Tho great American contralto,) Mrs. H. N. WETHERBEE, (Our own favorite Soprano,) Mr. GEO, L. OSGOOD, (The great American Tenor,) Mr. J. F. RUDOLPHSEN, (The celebrated German Basso.) anil the Harvard Orchestra of Boston, (FORTY-ONE MEMBER**.) Admission Tickets 73 cents, now for sale at the Music stores and at A. Lowell’s Jewelry store. Sale of Reserved Scats at 25 cents extra, to com mence at Stockbridge’s Monday, May 26th, at 0 o’clock. ' raylOdtd Maine Gen’l Hospital Fair. To be holden in PORTLAND Commencing Jnne 10, 1873. THE Executive Committee announce that tbe ar ranveratnis for a Grand Siale Fair in aid of »hc M iine Gen rul It • spital are about c uipht< d and the * ir will bo opened in City and Fluent Halls. Tuc - day af emo n June Oth, at 2 o'clock, to continue eignt oaya and evenings, Sunday excepted. On each day after the 10th the Hall will be opened ;>t 10 o clock. A. M. K AppllcBilnn, fur .puce at the table, must be mode „r ,Con*ni,1i'ce on "f before the Xih of o' May. Tbe tables will be numbered and drawn by „^,Uarke; “Hospital Fair, Portland Me., wul be brought ree by any of the railroads or sieam b at lines running to Portland or by the Eastern Ex press Company. The Executive Committeee desire that contribu tes , ‘ou,<i f'rwarde-i at as early a date as pos sible that further arrangement may be made in the halls for space. Arrangements are being mane for reduced fares on all railroads nnd meamboat linos in tbe State during tbe Fair, tlie particulars of which wi 1 be announced June 1st. City and Fluent Halls will be connected by a bridge. Congress Hall will be nren day and evening under the charge of a competent per>on for tlic use of vis itors to tne Fair from out of the city. M , A. W. H CLAPP, Chairman Executive Committee CHARLES E. JOSE. Secretary. UH** Portland May 20,1873. mv20-ti PRIM'OSALS o,,h.».ubWn;^t“1^^7kia0vk2rft“ JOHN C. PROCTEB, 1 CHAS. H. HASKELL, f Cow Pnrtl... w . M- B. COOUDGE. ) Portland, Hay M, 1873. ood3w 1* BKTEETA IKMEmu MUSIC HALL. Thursday ami Friday Evi-niiiKS, June Jth and 6lh. Bosworth Post No. 2, (J. A. B. Will present as above.J» nrltfoal MUltarv Drama, entitle! the Battle of Newbern ! For the benefit of the HAI>K (jJK.UKKiL UONPITAL Admission, Parqufltt©33 cts. Gallery 25 cts. Fur sale at the usual places, bv Comrades, and at iho loor. Orchestra Ch irs and Reserved S ats 50 cents. For sab* at Slock bridge’s, 1.56 Exchange street, and at ti e door. Doors open at 7. Curtain will rise at 8 precisely. my29td Forest City TROTTING PARK! June^Meeting 1873 *■ ion ii i> r i > <; —TUESDAY, June 10.h „„u e««u»,lnB Day. $2500 I Is PREMIUMS. First Day, Tne* ay Jane lOth. No- 1. Ptirae $2 0 for horses that have never trot ted better thin 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 second, $50 to third. Secoud Day* Wednesday, Jane 11th No. 3. Purse $100 for horses that have never trotted better than 2:35, to be trotted under saddle; $6'> to first, $30 to second, $10 to third. No. 4. Purse $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 Jane fifth* No 5. Purse $250 for horses that have never trotted better than 2:50; $150 to first, $60 to second, $40 to third No. fi. Purse $300 for horses that have nevor trotted better than 2:37; $175 to first, $75 to second, $50 to third. Fourth Day, Friday, June fifth. No. 7. Purse $300 for horses that have never trotted better than 2:38, two milts anti repeat in har ness, $175 to first. $75 to second, $50 to third. No. 8. Puree $400 for horses that have never trotted better than 2:32; $250 to first $100 to second; $50 to third. Fifth Day, riiiisHay, Jsne I4ih. SPECIAL PREMIUMS. Three Hundred and Fifty Dollars offered by the Executive Committee of the Maine General Hospital, and for whose benefit the entire proceeds of the gate lor this day has been donated. No. 9. First Premium, Martin & Pennell, wagon, valued $250, open to all horses that have never trotted lietter than 2:45. No. 10. Second Premium, flue Gobi Mounted Har ness, value $iro, open to all horses that ha- e never trotted better than 2:35. The above races will all be mile heats 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 beats where eight or more hones start the distance wUl be 150 yards. When less than eight horses start [ the distance will be 100 yLrds. In awarding premiums Rule 36 of the National Code will be adopted. En; ranee Fse—Ten per cent, must accompany the nomination in oil eases. All entries, except for Special Premiums of the Hospital Fair, will close Saturday, May 31st, at 9 o'clock P. M., at No. 14 Preble Street, rear of Preble House. The Wagon and Harness Premiums will re main oi>en until Friday noon at 12 o'clock, June 13th and will then close with the Secretary of the Hospital Fair at their headquarters under Pnlmouth Hotel. Entrance ten per cent, of value. Entrance to lie addressed to the proprietors. BAILEY & WILLIS. George II. Bailey. Horace E. Willis. may 16 dtd _AUCTION SALES. BY J. 8. BAILEY 4 CO., Auctioiaerr*. Schooner Willow, at Auction. ON THURSDA V. May 2‘Jth. at 3 o'clock P M.. at north able of Portland I ier, where she now lies. Themed Schooner Willow.24 hats mea urenient wi;b her Sails. Klggin. Cable, Anchors, Ac., just In from a fishing cruise, and all in order for another. _my27__ dtd lIouHt ho’d Furniture at Auction. ON THURSDAY, May 29th, at 10 o’clock A. M„ Wo shall sell ut i ome No. 33 Spruce. comer of Emery street, the Furniture in said home, consist ing in iui t ol Parlor Furniture in Hair Cioih and Green R. pt, Brussels and Ingrain Carpets, Cenier Table, Secretary, OH Painting French Clock, Vases, Bracketts, Parlor Coal Stove, Green Rept and Lace Curtains. Black Walnut and Mahogany Chamber Sets, Bedsteads, Bureaus, Sinks. Chairs. Crib, Hair Mattresses. Feather Beds. Hat Tree, Dining 'able. Crockery, Glass ami Shyer Plated Ware, Cook Store, Refrigerator, together with the entire Kitchen Fnr nit re. At 12 M 1 I.add A Co.’s Piano. Stool and Music Rack. F. O. BAILEY A CO. Aartianrrra. “y22__ dtd Three Desirable Lots at West End At Auction. ON SATURDAY. May 21th, at 3 P.M., we shall sell three lots of land situated on the corner of Hill and Ellsworth Streets. Said lots are of good size and pleasantly located. The view from this proierfv is miKurpassed. Terms and fmrticulars at gale. The above sale was n< stponed till Saturday, May 31st, at same time and place. I*. O. BAILEY & CO., AactisDfcni., my26dtd Fine Silver Plated Ware, Ac., at Auction. ON SATURDAY. May 31st, at 10 A M. and 3 P. M., we shall sell at saleroom 18 Exchange st., a large and rhoho stock ol Silver Plated Ware. In the stock will be fotfnd alarue assortment of Ice Pitchers, Castors, fine Cutlery, Silver Plated Knives, works, Spoons, &c. Also about 100 fine Chromoe and Oil PaiDtings. F. O. BAILEY A CO., Asclissrrn. may28 4t Government and Other Bonds AT AUCTION. NOTICE is hereby given that tho Portland Sav ings Bank will nfter for §nlc at public auction at the Merchants’ Exchange, Portland, on Tuesday, the 3d Day «>f June next, at 12 o’clock Soon, the following described Bonds and Coupons: 8IOOO off. 8. 10-40 Band*. llOO “ 1881 4500 “ 5-40 “ July 1865. 400 “ .1-iO <• « 1807. 500 •« 5-40 “ «• 1808. 1500 do town Central Rail oad (First Hortgnge Bonds. 4500 do Portland A Rochester Rnilrond (First rasrlgsgi-) Bonds. 50 of 17. M. Gold Coupon* overdue. 35 of Iowa Cearrnl K. R. Gold Con pons overdae. 87.50 of Portland A Rochester R. R. Coupons overdae. All held as security for notes of Lewis O’Brion and note of E. A. O’Brion, due and unpaid. PORTLAND SAVINGS BANK, By FRANK NOYES, Treasurer. F. O. BAILEE A CO , Aartionerra. royia__ dtd Large Sale of Furniture at Auc tion. ON THURSDAY, .June 5th, at 10 A. M.. wo shall sell the Furniture In house No. 241 Congre-s street, consisting of Parlot Suit in B. W. and Green Blush, Tapestry Carpet, Centor Table, Mahogany and Painted Sett and. other Chamber Furniture Feather Beds, Hair Mattresses, Spring Beds, Pillows Bedding, Toilet Sets, Brussels and Ingrain Carpet*’ Curtains, Dining Table and Chair , Crockery Ware. Silver Plated d.., Oil Carpets, together with Kitchen Furniture. The above house contains 28 room* ami the fumilurre has been carefully net. F. O. BAILEY A CO., Aarliearr*. my*» _ dui Yraluable Real Estate AT AUCTION. TJtTE ihall offer for sale by public auction on FRI ff DAY, dune 6th. at 12 o’clock M., the brick stores on Pottland Tier, directly in the rear of the Thomas Pluck. Terms and conditions made known at time of sale. F. O. Bailey & CO., Auctioneer*. ___Utd Valuable Real Estate -A.T AUCTION f GUARDIAN’S SALE. Pursuant to a license from the Frobate Court for the County of Cumberland, the undersigned, Gu,«r dian of Charles H. Ilaggett of Portland, in said countv, will sell at public auction on the i-rcm ses on Tuesday, Ihe seyentoeuth (17) day of June. A. I>. 187», Ai to •’clock iu the (orrnoon, the following dew.-rlt«l real estate situated In said Portland, via; Lota numbered one (11, five (5). eight. (8), eleven (11) and seventeen (17) on pi n of Messrs. Ha; gott’a lands in Portland, (being the old homestead of Sam uel F. Baggett deceased,) tecotded in Cumberland Registry or Deeds, Plan B ok No. 3, Plan o The above lots constitute a part of the well known Haggeit Estate, situated on the northerly side Congress street, between Vellen and Grove streeii and embrace some of the heat building lots In the city. * SAMUEL F. llAGGETT, Onardlan. Portland, May 11. 1873. „,yl5dlaw3wTh *BHAW«i &. BHO.. turtionrrr. aim f'auinai»i*w .ltrrfhaa*, give their special at teal Ion to selling Real Estate, Furniture Li Me‘cham Is" «1 all bind". Horse, tar riages, Ac. nces made on c. mdgnmetit.. Reg. ulai Sales of new and ccoiid ham. Eu "hurt at the Auction ltooms every Saturday morning. Commu nications by ntaiy -m Mb £' bKOTH I K. |r»3 Fe f*»l Sf-y under the U. S. Hotel. N B. Momy mivanood ou Watch... Jewelry, Furniture, Clothing, md all go ds of value. HP 127 dtf Maine Medical Association. milE annual meeting of the .V alnc Medical Asso X ciation will be held at the City Building, Port land, on Tuesday, June 10, 1873, at 10 o’cljck, A. M Session to coutiuuo three .lavs, CHAS. O. HUNT, M. P., Secretary. may20 it3w

Other pages from this issue: