Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 30, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 30, 1873 Page 3
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THE_PEES8. FRIDAY^ MORNING, MAY 30, 1873. THE PRESS May be obtained at the Periodical Depot* of Fe« senden Bros., Marquis, Robinson, Brmell & Co.1 Andrews, Went wortn, Glendenulng Moses, Hender son, and Chisholm Bros., ou alMrains 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. Sbaw. At Lewiston, of French Bros. At Kennebunk. of C. E. Mlder. CITY AND VICINITY. New AdrertiMementn To-Day. AUCTION COLUMN. Horses, &c—F. O. Bailey & Co. Linens, Ac—F. O. Bailey & Co. Groceries, &c—J. S. Bailey & Co. SPECIAL NOTICES. Portland & Boston Steamers—Change of Time. Portland Army & Navy Union. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Grafton Mineral Fertilizer—Kendall & Whitney. Hemlock Boards—Fitch Bros. _ Dissolution of Copartnership—Applebj & Morrill. Wanted to Rent—Rooms. Wanted—Girl. Lost—Glove, Gas Stoves- J. Kinsman. Daucy’s Announcements—2. For Sale—House. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. If vcu want to get Shaved. The Fays—Army & Navy Hall. York County 8. I. Court. BEFORE JUDGE BARROWS. Wednesday.—State vs. Daniel French and Wil liam Day for manslaughter of Forest Pugsley at Cor nish, Nov. 23, 1872. The respondents in the afternoon of the day named were returning home with their game from a hunt ing excursion and, passing the house occupied by de ceased, his wife and unmarried son, daughter and niece. There was evidence that Levi Pugsley sus pected Day of poisoning his dog. As defendants pass ed Pugsley’s house, Levi called out, what have you there? anti repeated the call. Ho received an angry reply. Soon after Day left the road and went some 100 feet out of his way to Pugsley’s house. An glter catiou and a contest ensued in which weapons were used, a crow-bar. au ax , a broomstick and a brick and a manure fork. A11 the Pugeleys joined and French went to the aid of Day, his wife’s brother.— In the course of the affray, Forest. Pugsley, 73 years old, was struck upou the head with the crow-bar and a hole an inch in diameter made in his skull, of which wound he died a fortnight afterwards. Who struck the blow? The Pngs leys all say they saw French with the bar raised ready to strike; that while Day and the deceased were struggling for the possession of an axo French struck towards Forest Pugsley with the crow-bar, but curiously no one of the three say they actually saw the bar bit Pugsley. The defend ants say that the crow-bar was in Levi Pugsley’s hands raised to strike French; that French pushed it aside; that it then probably went on and penetrated the old man’s skull. The testimony was conflicting both parties claiming to act on the defensive. The government rely much upon the subsequent acts of defendants. After they leit the premises they saw Forest Pugsley led into the honso by his children.— They returned to ascertain the extent of the damage, and when Forest complained of receiving a fatal wound, French, in offset, replied, “I too have scars.” The jury stood first six and six, bnt finally agreed upon a verdiet for detendants. Yeaton for State. Drew and Moore for defendants. State vs. Wagner. Taplcy for prisoner filed a plea to the jurisdiction that Smutty Nose Island was not in the connty of York. The County Attorney declin d to answer the plea because that defence was open under the plea of not guilty. An arrangement was finally made and entered on record that defendant should have the benefit of his objection to the juris diction on the trial of the general issue. Thursday.—State vs. Stephen Rounds. Breaking store of Levi B. Pillsbury of Saco, May 4th, and steal ing one-half pound of lozenges. Ob trial. Yeaton for State. John S. Derby for defendant. Superior Conn. MAY TERM, 8YMOND8. J.f PRESIDING. Wednesday’.—State vs. Jonathan Watson. The evidence was closed at 12 o’clock. Mr. Nathan Cleaves then commenced the closing argument for the defense, and closod at fivo o’clock, occupying three hours. County Attorney Mattocks then began the closing argument for the government and closod at half past six o’clock, when court adjourned. Thubsday .—State vs. Jonathan Watson. The Jurv retired to their room at twenty minutes past eleven, and at halt past twelve they agreed and re turned into Court with a verdict of guilty. They find him guilty under the second and third counts in the indictment, which is equivalent to find ing that tho property belonged to Simon Jordan, and that the respondent not only set fire to the barn but to the shed connected with tho dwelling-house. Tho defendants counsel gave notice that they should file exceptions. Mattocks, County Att’y—Fox, Asst County Att'y for government. N. & H. B. Cleaves for defendant. Municipal Court. JUDGE MOBBIS PRESIDING. Thursday.—Thomas Sullivan and John Fitzger ald. Larceny. SnlM van ordered to recognize in the sum of 8100 for his appearance at September term Superior Court. Committed. Fitzgerald sentenced to tho county jail 30 days. Hugh Doherty. Open show on Lord’s day. Fined $10. Paick Haskell. Brief Jotting*, The owners of residences at the West end of the city, are determined ti enforce tho law against those persons who are in the habit of standing their horses near shade trees in the streets. Drivers of maiket teams are particu larly cautioned. It is the intention of the Portland Railroad Co. to put on the Deering lino extra cars after 10 A. M. to-day to accommodate all who may wish to go to Evergreen Cemetery. In order to do this it will he necessary to withdraw a portion of the cars on Spring and Congress streets in the afternoon. •The thermometer stood at 78 degrees at noon yesterday. A breeze that eame up in the af ternoon saved us from a very hot day. The postofflee will be closed to-day from one o’clock to five. The Custom house and the b inks will be closed after 12 o’clock. Lewis, Whidden & Co., have launched their curiously built craft, intended to carry fish from their island purchase to this city. The change of time on the Boston steamboat line goes into effect the 9th prox. Barnum took about 817,000 in this city. The upsetting of a milk wagon on Portland street, belonging to Mr, Libby,yesterday morn ing, compelled somo of the dwellers on that street to take their coffeo straight. The season at Cape Cottage opened on tho 20th inst., the first boarders arrivnig that day. The prospect is good for a lively season. The Blues are to have an excursion oil the 24th prox. Murray’s railroad circus is to visit Portland this season. Work has begun on tho bridge to connect City and Fluent Halls. Its construator be lieves in taking time by the forelock. There is to be a floral festival at St. Luke’s Whitsunday. People are beginning to be frightened about cerebro-spinal meningitis. The horse cars will run to-day from the city I to Evergreen Cemetery every twenty minutes, after ten o’clock in the forenoon. The sanguinary mosquito appeared in great numbers last evening, and was received with universal execratione He sang one of bis well-known and soothing melodies, and though lie was greeted with never an tncore the brazen insect persisted in repeating the song. It wa3 very monotonous. Our readers will bear in mind that contribu tions of flowers should lie left at G. A. K. hall, in Mechanic’s Hall building, early this morn ing. Those who cannot spare the time to pro cure bouquets can send, or hand in, the money instead, and the Committee will see it is prop erly expended, Hon. J. H. Drummond of this city, is ex pected to deliver the oration at the dedication of the building erected by the Dirigo Lodge of Masons at China. The dedication takes place on the 12th prox. Last evening was a delightful one, and the streets were filled with promenaders. L. W. Sbaw will begin his duties as Secre tary and Treasurer of the Portland Bailroad Company on Monday next. Capt. Treading of the McCulloch is at the United States Hotel. The Fays continue to give their astonishing exh bitious at Army & Navy Hail. A considerable amount of drilling was gone through with by the militia last evening, pre paratory to to-day’s exercises. The rehearsal by the Portland Band last eve ning was as good as a concert, and was listened to by quite a crowd who assembled 'in Market Square. Nearly 7010 tickets were sold on the horse railroad Wednesday; 1650 were sold on the Dee ring line, and over 5000 on the Congress and Spring street lines. The Cadetship.—Ex-Mayor Kingshury yes terday received a letter from Congressman,, Burleigh, statine that Mr. Hobbs who, it. is said by his own conversation, claims to be a eitizen of Washington, will have to furnish proof of his residence in the First District of Maine, and in case of failure the boy Looney .will be entitled to it: 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 30tb, 1873: Comrades will report at the headquarters at 83 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 s'ieriilan Cadets will escort the detail from the Post to Calvary Cemetery. . _ . At 1 p. U1., all the comrades of the Post will assemble as above, receive the decoration together with the Portland Army an y Union, join in the escort, const-1' „ * *n® several military’ comnan^eaof thM‘ttwkJ j„ der command of Col. cn will front of their headquarter, down* ^SnZ ltS Spring to High, up High to Freetown Free to Middle to Temple, up Tem pleti cXross, down Congress to City Hall, where they will receive the Governor, Mayor, [ City Government, orator, honorary members and other invited guests, thenc' down Con gress to Smith, through Smith toCumberland, down Cumberland to Pearl, down Pearl to the Portland and Rochester depot, and take the cars 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 Commander, when, at a signal from the bugle, each comrade will uncover, place his decorat'on upon the grave, come to the position of soldier at parade rest, aud remain so while the band 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 he formed around Memorial Lot When all are formed on and arouud Memo rial Lot, the Lot will bo 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 tired by a detachment detailed for that purpose. After the volley a prayer will be offered by the chaplain, followed by a dirge by the baud and benediction. The column will then re-form and proceed to the cars. On arriving at the city the column will move up Chestnut street to City Hall, leaving the City ’Government and invited guests. The column will then counter march in 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 cort with side arms and colors) at 7 o’clock at their respective 1 eadquarters. The line will he formed in front of G. A. R. hall at 7 1-2 o’clock and proceed to City Hall, the central portion of which will be reserved for the pro cession. The order of exercises in the evening will lie 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 m 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 Ycaton, Jr., Secretary; Z. A. Smith, C. C. Douglass, W. B. Smith, E. A. Hanson, W. H. Green, T. H. Bibber, H. P. Ingalls, T. A. Roberts, Geo. H. Libby. J. F. Land. Floral Festival.—Ft is to be hoped that there will be a large attendance at the Floral Festival, which is to come off at City Hall to morrow evening, for the benefit of the Hospit al. Four hundred children are to participate in the exhibition, which has every promise of be ing a fine one. Tickets are now for sale at Stockbridge’s. The following is the programme: PART i. Chorus.Hail! hail! thou month of May. Duett.The first violets. Six Little Misses. Solo."Where the lights of home are beaming Miss Aide Moody. Chorus. Come away to the fields. Solo and Chorus_Beautiful flowers for my mother. Miss Addie Weeks. Solo.The day is dark and dreary. Miss Hattie Weeks. Trio.The Mermaid’s evening song. Misses Annie Leavitt, Alice Leavitt, Jennie King. Solo and Chorus. I’m the life of the young and t he old. Miss Hattie Weeks. • PART U. Chorus.Christmas Bells. Solo.Not a sparrow falleth. Miss Jennie Kin?. Solo and Chorus.Beautiful songs of the spring. Miss Carrie Perkins. Duett.Swallows* farewell. Misses Annie Leavitt, Jennie Kiug. Solo and Chorus.Just try it once for luck. Master Bertie Leavitt. Trio.The heaving billow. Fourteen Young Ladies. Solo.Going home with Willie. Miss Annie Leavitt. Chorus.Summer morning. Matne Hospital Fair.—Tbo Executive Committee acknowledge the donation of addi tional articles and money in aid of the Maine General Hospital Fair, from the following named parties: Portland Star Match Co., Two cases matches. E. F. Pillsbury, Maine Standard—advertis ing. Tibbetts & Smith, Nails. Nelson Dingley, Jr., Lewiston Journal—ad vertising. North Yarmouth, through Miss Anna S. Os good, cash $53. John E. Butler, Biddeford Union and Jour nal-advertising. W. A. Goodwin, city civil engineer—services connected with fair A. H. S. Davis, Farmington Chronicle—ad vertising. Milton Libby, carting. Maxlfam & Wing, Waterville Mail—advertis ing. Employees—James C. Sheridan, late Sheri dan & Griffiths, cash, 1 day’s pay each, $100. Homan & Badger, Maine Farmer, Augusta, advertising, W. H Simpson, Bepublican, Belfast, adver tising. Citarlus H. Haskbll, Treasurer. Memorial Day.—The Graud Array squads detailed to decorate graves will be commanded as follows: Western cemetery under J. V. C., S. B. Graves, with Bev. A. K. P. Small as chaplain; Eastern Cemetery under Comrade B. Greeley, with Bev. Mr Wright as chaplain; Forest City under Department Inspector, W. II Pennell, with Bev. B. D. Bandall chaplain, and Post Commander J. F. Land will deliver an address; Calvary Cemetery, under Comrade W. H. Haler; mass will be performed at this cemetery under the direction of Bishop Bacon, and an escort will lie accepted by the Grand Army, consisting of the Army aud Navy Un ion, U. S. Artillery, Montgomery Guards, Sher idan Cadets and Portland Band. Portland Savings Bank.—The annual meet ing of the Portland Savings Bank was held Wednesday afternoon. Two vacancies in the board of corporators were filled by the election of W. S. Jordan and I. P. Farrington. The by-laws were so amended that in future all de posits of one dollar and upwards will commence interest following the date of their deposit. The old board of Managers was re-elected, viz: J. B. Brown, Oliver Gerrisb, George E. B. Jack son, James T. McCobb, Jacob McLellan, W. F. Milliken and Andrew Spring. J. B. Brown was afterwards re-elected President, Frank Noyes Treasurer, and E. A. Noyes Assistant Treasurer._ Bailroad Accident.—The local freight traiu on the Portland, Saco & Portsmouth Bail road that left this city about 1 o’clock yester day afternoon, met with an accident two miles east of Kennebunk depot. The drawbolt con necting two of the cars pulled out and dropped down the road bed. Of course the rear care, five in number, were tipped up, piled upon each other and pretty well smashed. A brakeman named Emery, had his leg badly crushed. No one else was hurt. The passage of other trains was impeded for a long time, and a train had to be sent out from this city to take passengers from the down trains. The Haydns.—The rehearsal of St. Peter hy the Haydn Association last evening gave unmistakable indications that the oratorio will be given in a manner worthy of its merits. The complete oratorio was gone through with in a manner very satisfactory to the conductor, Mr. Kotzsclimar. Monday evening a rehearsal will take place in City Hall, and Tuesday af ternoon another one, in which the support of the orchestra will he had. Advices from Bos ton indicate that great interest is taken by the music loving people of that city in the produc tion of the oratorio. Flag Presentation.—A very pleasant affair occurred at the armory of the Sheridan Cadets last evening. After a short drill quite a num ber of ladies putin an appearance and demand ed the floor. The intruders were headed by Miss Martha Dooley, hearing an elegant flag, which she presented with a neat and pretty speech In behalf of the ladies present. Capt. Somers briefly returned thanks and accepted the gift in behalf of the compauy. The flag is 73 by 76 inches, and is an elegaut pattern of heavy silk, costing $85. Correction.—In yesterday’s issue in our no tice of Mrs. Robert’s select reading, our readers would hardly recognize from the initials where the reading took place. We intended to say that it was at the library rooms of the Army and Navy Union. Portland Water Company.—The officers of the Portland Water Company having asked for a hearing before the City Council, it is un derstood that such an opportunity will he given Monday evening, June 9th. Police Items.—Officer Rice brought two grave ou Fore street. Patterson says mat while be was on tbe bed w.th another person the money was taken from his wallet. Officers Corliss and Jackson arrested a man on Commercial street yesterday for severely beating bis son. Two little girls were arrested for stealing flowers yesterday, and one little hoy for taking a ten dollar bill he was sent to change, and go ing to the “moral show” with it. There were four drunks at the station last night. A Valuable Collection.—There is on ex hibition at Hale’s Art Gallery, a very jine col lection of antiques brought from Spain by Mr. Aslibel Cram, some of which are said to be three centuries old. The collection is one of considerable variety. A beautiful cabinet in laid with totoroisj shell bearing the date of 1050 attracts much attention, while a table compos ed of various rare woodstis an exquisite work of art, Several fans, one of them carved trom horn, a pair of Spanish rapiers, silver images of saints, reliquaries, fuentes, and paintings on ivory are comprised in the list. A statuette dug from one of the Roman earth-works at Illora is the subject of much conjecture. As Mr. Cram proposes residing abroad he offers these antiquities for sale. The collection is a prize for some one. Those desiring a delicious beverago will be sure to find it in the Red Orange and Lime Juice syrups of Loring, corner of Exchange and Federal streets. In these warm and dusty days a bath at Smith’s, 100 Exchange street, is a positive lux ury. _ .VIBSH'El.I.AIMOi;* NOTICES. Army and Navy Hall.—The Fays again to night in their thrilling scientific experiments. If you want to get Shaved or your Hair Cut, go to Perry’s Hotel Hair Dressing Rooms. may30-tf 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. feb25-eodtf Cough-worn victims whose lungs are rack ed and torn with paroxysms that threaten to choke you, all that you have to do is to take Hale's Iloney of Horehound and Tar. A rapid cure is certain. Sold by all Druggists.. Pike’s Toothache Drops cure in 1 minute. may23-eodlw&wlt Buggy Umbrellas, in light and dark colors, at E. A. Burnell’s, 245 Middle street. my28-3t 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 no equal. If taken during the season it prevents fever and ague and other intermittent fevers._ may21-4wt Lothrop, Devens & Co. have the new China board shades They are a great improvement on the old style rustic shades. Call and see them. No. Cl Exchange street. mayl5tf If you want a good Re'rigerator, call at Nutter Bros. & Co.,29 Market Sunarc. may9-tf _ Maher & Co., opposite the post office, have a splendid assortmeutof summer styles ot hats, which they are selling at a small profit. my2S-5t 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 Exchanga St. mayl7tf Vases and Bouquet Holders for Cemeteries and Public Gardens. Send for price list. Nutter Bios. & Co., 29 Market Square, Port lend. may9-tf Grand Army Caps at E. A. Burnell’s, 245 Middle street. my28-3t 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 F. W. Nichols has opened a Hair Dressing Saloon under Perry’s Hotel, Federal Street, tf BY TEIEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE. Compromise Denied. Augusta, May 29.—The friends of Mr. Stone in this city deny most emphatically the report that there has been a compromise. The propo sition made by tbe Dingley faction for a divis ion of the delegates has not been accepted and will not be. Mr. Stone’s friends declare that they shall stand by him to the last. NEW HAMPSHIRE. The Northern Bailroad. Concord, N. H., May 29.—The twenty eight annual meeting of the Northern Railroad was hold here in Phenix Hall this morning. It was called to order at eleven o’clock, by Hon. Onslow Stearns, President of tne road. The call for the meeting was read by Hon. W. L. Foster, clerk. The report of the directors shows the income of the road for the past year to have been 8706,355.24; and the expenses, with tbe State taxes and the new rail account, 8545,290.54; leaving a net earning of 8161,064.70 The contingent fun Is is increased to 97.99. During the year, 1548 tons of new rails, and 48.863 new sleepers have been placed on the track, and 2465 tons of rail have beea taken up, repaired and relaid. The Sugar River Road has been constructed to tbe junction with the Sullivan County Road in Claremont, and has been in operation since last September. A committee of three, to audit the accouutsof the treasurer, for tbe ensuing year, was appointed by the chair. The following board of directors was then announced elected by the committee, each receiving the whole number of votes cast —4904: Onslow Stearns of Concord, John A. Burnham of Boston, Geo. W. Nesmith of Franklin, Uriel Crocker of Boston, Josiah Mi not of Concord, Charles F. Choate of Boston, Edward Lawrence of Boston. The directors met after the meeting, and chose Hon. Onslow Stearns, president, and Hon. Wm. L. Foster, clerk. Election Returns. An elaborate opinion signed by all the Judges of the Supreme Court was to-day sent to Gov. Straw to the effect that when a town clerk’s record and return of votes for Representatives in Congress are according to the Moderator’s count and declarations, the Governor and Council are not authorized to require the clerk to amend his record ana correct an error in the count. The opinion of the Judges will elect Austin F. Pike of Franklin, to Congress from the 2d district. Concord & Rochester Railroad. A meeting of the Concord & Rochester Rail read was held this morning, and the following board of directors elected for the ensuing year: Nathaniel White, John V Barron, Benjatniu A. Kimball, James R. Hill, John C. Lvon, Onslow Stearns, B. Wallace, Joshua M. Bab cock and John H. Pearson. Tornado Gale, Portsmouth, May 29.—About one-fourth of the roof of the Rockingham County House at Brentwood, was blown off in the gale of Wed nesday afternoon. Several freight cars were thrown from the Eastern Railroad near Kenne bunk this afternoon, and a brakeman named Emery injured in the legs. Passengers were transferred at that point. MASSACHUSETTS. A Burglar Found. Boston, May 29.—William O’Brien, charged with burglary in Boston some two years ago, has been found in the house of Corcoran in Newark, N. J., brought hereon requisition of Gov. Washburn and committed for trial. American Educational Society. The financial report of the American Educa tional Society shows the receipts to have been $33,379-83, which, with a balance of $4,401.47 at the beginning of the year, has made a total available means of $37,781.30. There has been expended $31,633.59, leaving an unexpended balance of $6,095 91. Three hundred aud six ty-five young men,have been assisted in thirty six colleges and theological schools, 69 have been aided in Yale Theological Seminary, and 64 at Andover. Bimtr of Defalcation. It is rumored late this evening that a heavy defalcation or irregularity occurred in one of the national banks in this city. Nothing defi nite can be a-certained. Various matters. The Hoosac Tunnel bill adopted by the House this morning was sent to the Senate and refer red to the Treasury Committee without debate. It is thought that, the bill providing for State ownership will bo substituted in the Senate when it comes up. Mr. Hayes’ bill subsequently passed the House by nearly a unanimous vote. Hon. David H. Mason, D. S. District Attor ney, died at his residence in Newton, this morn ing, aged 56. Frank T. Shaida, alleged murderer of Thos. Maher, was held in default of $25,000 for trial. more About Postal Cards. Springfield, May 29.—In regard to the As sociated Press despatch from Washington this vemnp, announcing that the printing of pos al cards has been suspended, the Morgan En velope Company of this city, who are contrac ts, make . e following statement: . ' this hour (11 p. m.) no order suspcnd ing the printing of postal cards has been receiv ed by us. To relieve the apprehensions of all interested, we will simply state that by June 1st we will be prepared to answer reqnisif >n from the Department to tho extent of 75o,000 per day, making for the year over twice the quantity thought by the government to be the probable extreme demand for the first year. (Signed,) Morgan Envelope Co. H. M. Castle, Agent.” NEW YORK. Tbe Stolen Bonds. New York, Mav 29.—It appears that all the bonds found with Jim Brady, anested on Tues day, were not stolen from the Glen Falls Na tional hank, Two $10,000 bonds, registered in the name of Aruasa Stone, are believed to have been stolen from a bank in Ohio. This morn ing, A, P. Thompson, cashier of the Port Jar vis National Bank, informed Inspector Dilkcs that he believed that some of them were stolen from his bank. Another detective has $15,000 in bonds in his possession, supposed to have been stoien from the Glen Falls Bank, which he found with two men arrested some time ago. Heavy Bail Demanded. Judge McCue of Brooklyn, demanded $250, 000 hail for John McAlpine, the burglar, who was recently captured by a young lady. His friends offered $20,000, but the judge refused to take less than a quarter of a million. Aid for Uen. Canby's Widow. It is proposed to raise $20,000 for the widow of Gen. Canby, in this city, she being penni less. Startle Takes the Lrail. Startle was driven to a road wagon on Fleet wood Course yesterday, and made tho first qumter in seconds, and the second quarter in 33J, making the half mile in 1.07j, the fast est half mile ever trotted to road wagon by any horse. Tbe Cases of Tweed and Ingersoll. Application was made to Judge Davis to-dey for the postponement of the trial of Tweed till October, based on affidavits of John Graham’s illness. The motion was opposed by the Dis trict Attorney and Mr. Perham. The decision was reserved. In Ingersoll’s case Jndge Fan cier denied the motion to setaside judgment with leave to renew after the Court of Appeals has passed upon the appeal, where the case has been taken by the people. mysterious Disappearance Richord B. Kent, manufacturer of theatrical goods, left this city for Chicago the 14th inst., intending to be abseut two weeks. Tuesday, a despatch was received, announcing his death in Chicago from small pox, and the sender, A. C. Benedict, promising particulars by mail. The family of Kent caused inquires to hie made, andliave come to the conclusion that he was notallowed to leave this city, and that the tel egram was only intended to mislead, Kent had considerable money when he started for Chicago. Train Pronounced Banc. A sheriff’s jury has decided Geo. Francis Train to be sane, and he will bo released from custody to-morrow. Various matters. Mayor navemeyer lo uuy wnuurew rue name of F. E. Church as park commissioner. The nomicatiou of Williamson for a similar office has not been taken up by the aldermen. The bail in the case of Stephen English, edi tor of the Insurance Times, has been reduced from *20,000 to *2,000. The post office at Linden, N. J , was robbed Tuesday night of all the mail matter, including order letters containing *900. The work was done by burglars, who blew open the safe. A. B. Stoekwell will probably be succeeded in the presidency of the Atlantic Pacific rail road, which position he has resigned, by An drew Pierce, Jr., vice-president. V A Good Law, Albany, May 29.—A bill passed both houses of the legislature, containing the following proj vi ion: “Every husband, wife, child, parent guardiaft, employer or other person, who shall he injured iu person or property, or means of support by an intoxicated person, or in conse quence of intoxication, habitual or otherwise, of any person, shall have right of action in his or her name,against any person or persons who shall by selling or giving away intoxicating liquois, cause intoxication in whole or in part of such person or persons; and any person or persons owning, renting or permitting the oc cupancy of any building or premises, or having knowledge that intoxicating liquors are to be sold therein, shall be liable severally or jointly, with the persou or persons selling or giving away the intoxicating liquors aforesaid, for all damages sustained.aud forexemplary damages; and ail damages recovered by minors under ihis act shall be paid either to such minor, or to his or her parent, guardian or next friend, as the court shall direct; and the un.awful sale or giving away of intoxicating liquors, shall work a forfeiture of all rights of the lessee or tenant under any leaso or contract of rent upon the premises.” WASHINGTON. Arrival of the Treasury Clerks at Loudon Washington, May 29.—Tho Secretary of the Treasury has received a telegram from London, announcing the safe arrival there of the clerks of the treasury, who carried out $10,000,000 of bonds for the syndicate. The Texas Border Raid. There is sufficient authority for stating posi tively that the government will sustain Col. McKenzie in the pursuit and the punishment of the Kickapoos upon Mexican territory. There is no reason to aoubt that the recent visit of the Secrtary of War toT-xas, had for its main object the arrangement and anthorization of this Dlan for putting a stop to Indian depre dations along the Mexican frontier. The Indiana on the Upper JJIsssonri. In further contradiction of the report com municated by Geu. Custer, the Commissioner of Indian affairs this morning received aJele gram from John G. GorsiDan, saying: “To the best of mv knowledge and belief, not one of the Yancton Indi ns has left the reservation to join the hostile Indians on the upper Missouri.” Revenue Changes. The following changes have been made in the revenue marine service: Capt. E. A. Free man, detached from the Mahoning, and order ed to the command of the Wilderness, repair ing at New York. Capt. Frank Barr, detached from the Wilderness, and ordered to the com mand of the Mahoning. First Lieutenant James Irish, detached from the Moccasin, and ordered to the Manhattan. First Lieutenant W. S. Simmons, ordered to the Rescue at Fer nandina. First Lieutenant J. C. Mitchell, de tached from the Rescue and ordered to the Jas mine at New York. First Lieutenant J. H. Parker, detached from the Jasmine, and order ed to the Colfax at Baltimore. The collector of customs at Boston, has been ordered to put the Mahoning in commission for duty from Portsmouth, N. H., to Holmes’ Hole. The steamer Perry has been placed in commission for duty on Lake Erie. The Postal Cards Suspended. • The post office department to-day suspended the printing of the postal cards, for the reason that the cardboard submitted was not equal to the contract requirements. The defects of, and the delay in the issue of postal cards, are en tirety the fault of the contractor, who had not provided facilities for their manufacture. Public Debt Reduction. The present opinion at the Treasury Depart ment is that the reduction of the public debt for May, will be small, owing to large expen ditures. Agricultural Congress. Indianapolis, lud., May 29.—In the Nation al Agricultural Congress to day, the Committee on Agricultural Colleges reported for adoption a resolution approving and endorsing the efforts now beiug made to secure additional aid from Congress for colleges established under the land grant of 18fi2. An adverse minority report being offered the report was tabled. The Committee on Miscellaneous Business re ported resolutions declaring that the efforts of any class to increase or decrease the value of labor as pernicious in their influence and against the interests of farmers; that the eight hour law is unwise, unjust and a disturding element in the business of the whole country and ought to be repealed. The resolutions were rejected by a large majority. A lengthy report from the Committee on Transportation was referred back for modifica tion, and the Congress adjourned. Maryland Jockey Club Races. Baltimore, May 29.—In the race for the purse of $800 for three year olds, 1J miles, Joe Johnston won, followed by Coronet, Planet,and John Preston. Time 2.15. The second race was for the Pamlico stakes for all ages, five (?) mile heats, $50 entrance, the club to add $500, Stockwood won two heats out of three. Time, 3.48, 3.44J, 4.34, Third race for free handicap stakes for all ages, one and three-fourth miles, $25 each, the club to add $500. Echo first, followed by Cadence, Teetotal and Shy lock. Time—3.15. The fourth race was a dash of four mules for all ages for the purse of $1,200, of which $1, 000 was to first horse and $200 to second. John Merryman won; Village Blacksmith, second; Lucy JacksoD, third, time 7:45^ Baptist Semi-Centennial Celebration Richmond, Va., May 29 —The Baptists of Virginia commenced the celebration of the semi-centennial of the organization of their general association last night. Over 1700 dele gates and several thousand visitors are in the city. The association was organized bv the election of Rev. Dr. Curry President. Address es were made by Hon. Horatio Jones of Penn sylvania, Rev. Dr. Williams of Maryland, Rev. C. H. Graves of Rhode Island, Rev. Dr. Haight of New Jersey, Rev. Mr. Freeman of Illinois, Rev. Mr. Walker of West Virginia, andothers. The regular memorial exercises will take place to-day in a tabernacle erected for the purpose. It is capable of seating GOOO persons. Connecticut Legislature. Hartford, May 29.—In the Senate to-day Judge Origin S. Seymour was elected Chief Justice, to succed Chief Justice Butler, resign ed, as his term will expire Feb. 9th, by limita tion in consequence of ape. Judge John D. Park wes elected to be Chief Justice at the ex piration of Judge Seymour. In the House to-day the constitutional amend ment provi ling for one capital, and that at Hartford, passed by 186 yeas to 52 nays. Th« amendment now goes to the people for their en dorsement. _ Doubtful Allies. San Francisco, May 28.—Bogus Charlie, Shadknasty Jim, Hooker Jim and Steamboat Frank, after a conference with Gen. Davis and a ride through a portion of the lava bed, have been furnished with four day’s rations, horses and Spr ugfield rifles, and have started on the trail of Capt Jack. The proposition made by them is to kill him or capture him with the rest of the band. Gen. Davis is satisfied of their loyalty. Session of the Presbyterian Chnrch of North America.

Philadelphia, May 29.—The general assem bly of the United States Presbyterian Church of North America is in session here this morn ing. Rev. J. T. Scotter, of Ohio, was elected Moderator. Memorials in favor of establishing Normal Schools among freedmen and for the establishment of a sustentation fund were re ferred. Reduction of Tolls. Detroit, May 29.—The South Street Main Canal tolls have been reduced to 3it cents per ton, taking effect J uly 1st. An investigation shows that Henry Barnes, former pension agent who died some two years ago, was a defaulter in the sum of $521,0C0. His bondsmen have paid the amount. Trinl of a Torpedo Boat. Newport, R. I., May 29.—The government trial of the Lay torpedo took place to-day at the torpedo station in our harbor, which was wituessed by a large number of spectators. The torpedo made the ruu of two miles and a quar ter in seventeen minutes, much to the satisfac tion of all present. New Railroad. Providence, May 29.—In the General As sembly to-day, the bill incorporating the New lork New Englaud Railroad having been made acceptable to all parties, passed both Houses and is a law. METEOROLOGICAL. PROBABILITIES FOR THE NEXT TWENTY-FOFB HOUKS. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal ) Officer, Washington, D. C., J May 29. (8 P. If.)) Eor New England and Canada, south-westerly and north-westerly winds, rising barometer,clear and cooler weath er; for the north-west and the upper 1 akes,and thence to Missouri and the Ohio valley, north easterly and south-eastery winds, ctoudy weath er and rain; for Tennessee, the Gulf and Soutli Atlantic States, sjuth-eastc rly and north-east erly winds, cloudy weather aud rain; for the Middle States and lower lakes, north-westerly and uorth-easterly winds, falling temperature, higher barometer, partly and increasing cloudy weather and occasional rain. Cautionary sig nals are ordered for Chicago,. F O E1G N . Death of a Prominent Eugliahman. London, May 29.—Sir James Duke, Lord Mayor of London in 1848, and for many years a member of Parliament for Boston and London, died to-day, aged 83. Importation of Iron* The manufacturers of Wolverhampton are importing iron from the United States in conse quence of the exorbitant rates at which the na tive production is held. Annual EJianer of the 113J'u 1 Literary Fund. At the annual dinner last evening of the Royal Literary Fund Mr. Gladstone presided. Lord Bishop of Derby proposed “The litera ture of the United States. ’ The sentiment was warmly received, and Mr. J. Lothrop Motley eloquently and cordially replied. He laid great stress upon the international boml between the United States, and said lie regarded the literary men of both countries as fellow citizens of the great English speaking republic. High Handed Outrage. [World’s Special.]—Charles Bradlaugh, the Republican Commissioner to Spain returning from Madrid, has been seized by Carliste, and his life is in great peril. Pardoned. Madrid, May 29.—In compliance with the request of Minister Sickles, the government has ordered the Captain General of Cuba to give effect to the pardon of the American citi zens, Santo Rosa, Clirker and Lever. DOMINION NEWS. Destructive Freshet-—Catholic Council, etc. Quebec, May 29.—Reports of the St. Law rence freshets still come in. The water is still high at Three rivers. Owing to the rapid cur rent the booms cannot be relaid, so that log* are running out steadily by the cast and west channels. The booms in the centre are consid ered safe. The St. Maurice lumberman are hard at work saving logs. It is reported that the government booms at Shawenegan have been carried away. The excitement at Grace Vil lage is extreme. Baptist’s watermills have been carried away and the river cut a new chan nel some distance inland, forming an island and taking in the entire village and some acres of ltnd at the westward. The Baptist Compa ny booms are all right. At Trois Saumans the booms are gone and several thousand logs and a '•ast quantity of cedar lost. From Three Riv ers to one hundred miles below Quebec the river is full of logs, and all kinds of craft are engag ed in working for salvage, Thelumber market is greatly excited. There were three cases of drowning to-day. The body of a child found under a cliff of the grand battery was mashed to a jelly. The fifth provincial council of Roman Cath olic bishops since the settlement of Canada, which has been in session a week, closed to-day with imposing ceremonies. Decrees were issu ed on perjury in political elections, clandestine marriages, holy oils, catechisms, Catholic writ ers, Catholic liberalism, the freedom of the church aud her relations with the state. The decrees will ho promulgated upon receiving pa pal sanction. It is reported that the ship Edinburgh Castle, with emigrants, has the ship fever, and there is great excitement in consequence against the authorities for allowing the vessel to pass the quarantine. Heavy Field of Ice. Capt. McNeil, of bark Magerton, reports that May 19tli, off east end of Anticosti sawaheavy field of ice as far as the eye could reach, and from there to the southwest saw very heavy icebergs. Ten miles west of this g iw the hulls of two vessels and a tent on shore- Passei fif teen vessels between the Brandy Pots and Que bec. MINOR TELEGRAMS Disturbances occurred a few days siuce on board of tire Spanish frigates Victoria and Al masa. The ringleaders in the demonstrations were promptly arrested and placed in close con finement when order was restored. Lieut. Commauders Wingate is detached from the Richmond, and Dickens from the Kansas, and placed on sick leave. The boiler in Steven’s shingle mill in East Saginaw, Mich., exploded Thursday morning, killing one man and fatally injuring four or five others. The mill was totally demolished. Numerous accidents among the visitors to the race for the Derby stakes Wednesday were caused by the running away of horses, the fall ing of stands and ihe pressure of the great crowd. Three persons were killed, aud several others quite seriously injured. Minister Jewell expects to leave for St. Pet ersburg early in June. The recent excessive rains all over the State of Kansas have raised the streams to a flood height. The Kansas river is higher than it has been for the past five years. The funeral of Lieut. George W. Harris took place at Philadelphia Thursday, The industrial exhibition bill has been passed by the New York Senate. H. S. Stewart Chase, one of the first civil engineers in the country, died at Holyoke, Mass., Thursday. Base ball, Philadelphia—Philadelphia.1! (i, Baltimorcs 3. Ex-Gov. Jewell has accepted the appoint ment of Minister to Russia. Ex-Congressman John Hickmau is danger ously!. ill. L. P. Phillips’ box aud saw mill in West Hanover, Mass., was burned Wednesday. Loss 820,000; no insurance. Base Ball, Boston—Mutuals 8, Harvards 3. The steamer Falconer, from this city, arrived in Halifax vesterday afternoon. Holyoke, Mass., has voted to accept the city charter. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. Receipt* by Railroads and Hteambaot*. Steamer Francos i A from New York—500 talcs rags, 24 do burlap , 9 do duck, 26 do broom corn, 5 do bops, 75 rolls leather, 5 bales cotton, 120 bags seed, 40 do shot, 20 do roflee, 26 do nuts, 16 do hair, 450 half chests lea, 20 bags rice, 50 coils rope, 50 bbls sugar, 100 kegs spikes, 61 cases rubber, 13 do clocks, 160 boxes raisins, 65 do salcra.us. 50 do pipes,60do larch, 25 do cheese, 45 do window glass, 20 do hardware, 25 do drugs, 45 do soap, 100 do tobacco, 50 bdls paper bangings, 31 do steel, 4 engines, 4 boiler plates, 4 pianos, 200 pkgs sundries. Uka.su trunk Railway—6 cars sundries, Ido edgings, 1 do Bhooks, 1 do potatoes, 2 do for New York, 1 do staves, 10 uo laths, 45do lumber,6 do flour, 2 do corn, 7do for Bangor, 9 do for Halifax, 1-1 do for St John, NB., 3 do railroad iron, 1 do horses, 3 do masts, 1 do for Boston. Foreign Export*. HAVANA. Brig Eudorus—113,5i5 it lumber, 220 bbls potatoes, 100 do plaster, 635 shooks and beads, 23,300 hoops. ST. JOHN, NB. Schr Spring Bird—9C0 bbls flour. 2450 galls refined oil. Foreign Import*. MAYAGUEZ. Brig Maggie S—239 hhds 20 tes mo lasses to E Churchill & Co. FREDERICKTON, NB. Schr M R W—4419 rail road Bleepers to C H George & Co. HALIFAX. NS. Steamer Carlotta—2 casks pelts, 8 boxes fresh flsh, 6 pkgs merchandise to J F Lis comb. __ Boston Stock List. ISales at the Broker’s Board, May 29.1 Boston & Maine Railroad.121 Eastern Railroad.. Second Call. Eastern Railroad 6s, 1874. gg New York Stock nu.l Money Market. New YoRK. Mav29-Jlorniao.-GoM 1188. Monev ,at^fyanddun.teHil,y ExehAa«e «*» « »«* Stocks New York, May +S—EvtnlnQ.—Money was easv at 7 @ 5 por cent., closing at the latter. SSteritag Ex change dull and unchanged. Gold was firm (luting 1i18^ aud lower in the afternoon ai 118$ (g) 118$; loaas 2 @5 per cent, for carrying and fiat lor borrowi g. The clearances were 78,,000,000. Tre isury disbursements 8105 000. Customs receipts 8376,000. Governments dull and firm. State bonds weak. Stocks quiet except Pacific Mail and Union Pacific. The former active and weak, selling down to 40$. and closing with a slight rally. Union Pacific was also quite active at 26| © 273, posing at tne Ce?L tiring were fne ,|uow..en» of Government SSSSiSwe. gansjr;.ifd United 1865, old...118 Culled States #-*£ »$ «"*. JJJ, SsiSSSSSWSSS":::-::::::::::-:::::::^ United States 5’s, new. U6J United States lo-io’s conn™. Currency o’a .-.coupons.. l’be following Vere’*thl‘«i ,** -.116 Stocks: 6 closing quotations of Western Union Telegraph Co Pacific Mail..*•••• 84| N.JY. Centra’and Hudson RlTw ^j,;,^ - «| Union Pacific stock.g The following were the quotations for I'.cinciuil road secuni.es: Central Pacific bonds. .. Union Pacific do. 86* Union Pacific land grants.. Union Pacific income bonds. 58* Providence Print Market. Providen e, May 29.—Printing Cloths—market weak with a declining tendency; small sales; stand ard anil extra C4’s, spot goods, 6* @ Cgc. Domestic Market*. New York, May 29—Evening—Cotton dull and unchanged; sales 1856 bales; Middling uplands at I9*c. Flour dull and in buyer’s favor; sales 640»» bbls; State 5 70 (a) 8 25; Round lioopOhio 6 85 @ 10 25; Wes tern 5 70 @ 10 40; Southern at 6 30 @ 11 50. W heat irregular anil unsettled ;sales 80,000 bu«li No 1 Spring 1 68 (it) 1 70; No 2 Spring 1 57 @ 1 66; No 3 Spring 1 50 @ 1 5fi; Winter Red Western 1 80 @ 1 93;White Mich igan 195 @2 25. Corn is scarce with l: advance; sales 49,000; ne v Mixed Western 64 @ 66c. Oats are dull; sales 28.000 bush; new Western Mixed at48@ 55c; While Western 57 @ 58*. Beef steady. Pork is dull and heavy; new mes. 16 62*. Laro is lower at 9 1-16 9§e. Butter quiet and weak; Ohio 17 @ 22c; new State 24 @ 29. Whiskey a shade firmer at 93 @ 93*c. Rice steady; Carolina at 7} @ HJc. Sugar dull; refining 7} @ 8c; No 12 d. s. 84c. Coffee is quiet and strong; Rio at 17} @ 19}c in Gold. Molasses quiet and unchanged; New Orleans 67 @ 80c. Naval Stores— Spirits Turpentine lower at 40* @ 47c; Rosin firm at 3 20 for strained. Petroleum is dull; crude 9@ 9*c; refined at 20c. Tallow is steady at 8} @ 9c. w Freights to Liverpool firm; Grain' per steam, at 9 @ 9*d. Chicago, May 29.—Flour quiet and unchanged; buyers generally holding off lor a decline. Wheat is in speculative demand and higher; No 1 Spring at 135; No 2 Spring at 1 29* @ 1 30 on spot; 1 27| seller Jui^e; 1 26} @ 1 27 seller July; i 22 seller Aug; No 3 Spring 119; rejected 1 02. Corn steady at 38Jc for No 2 Mixed regnlar; 393 @ 393c on spot; 3s @ 39c sell er June; 42§c seller July; seller Aug 43§ @ 43*e; re jected 37c. Oats firm with lair demand and juices a shade higher; No 2 at 32c cash; 32*c hid seller June; rejected 29Jc. Rye is steady; No 2 at 68Jc. Barley nominal. Provisions—Pork advanced with a fair de mandat 16 12* bid; 16 25 cash generally asked; 16 10 @ 16 15 seller June; held at 16 50 for July. Lard is steady at 8*c cash or seller June; 8}c seller Juiv.— Bulk Meats steady; shoulders at 6}; short rib middles 82 @8*. Bacon is quiet anil unchanged; shoulders 7*c; clear rib sides 9*c; clear sides 9}. Whiskey at 91c. Lake Freights—Corn to Buffalo 5; Wheat to Kings ton 12. Receipts—7,000 bbls flour, 51,000 bush wheat, 77, 000 Imsli corn, 84,000 hush oats, 2,000 bust rye, 1,000 bush barley, 00,000 hogs. Shipments—8,000 obis flour, 77,000 bush wheat, 207, 000 busli corn, 97.000 bush oats, 37,000 bush rye, 31,000 bush barley, 0000 hogs. Cincinnati. May 29.—Provisions—Pork quiet and a shade easier at 16 25 bid for mess, and 16 50 asked. Laid nominal; steam at 8*c; keitlo*at 9c. Bulk Meats quiet; shoulders held at 6 50 @ 640 bid j>er cwt; sales of clear rib sides at 8*c on spot; 9c buyer June; 9*c buyer July; 9* buyer Aug; clear skies held at 8}c.— Bacon more active and a shade easier; shoulders 7c; 9|c bid for clear rib sides; 9* @ 9|c tor clear sides, but generally held at 9Jc. Whiskey steady. xoLsno. May 29.—Flour is steady at 8 50 @ 9 00.— Wheal is a shade lower; No 2 White Wabash 180; extra White Michigan 1 76; Amber Michigan on spot 1 65*; seller June 1 65*; seller July 1 61 @ 1 6i}; No 1 Red 1 68 ; No 2 do 1 65; No 3 do l 50. Corn dull and lower; high Mixed seller June 46*c; seller July 47*c; seller Aug 49c; low Mixod 46c: Yellow 4Sc; White at 531c. Oats quiet and unchanged; No 2 on spot 404c; seller June at 40*e; ki t hair June at 41c. 7 ®f7ic.Frel8ht8 “rm~t0 Buffalo 3} @ 4c; to Oswego Receipts—1,000 bbls flour, 4,000 bush wheat. 24 000 bush corn, 2,000 bush oats. ’ Shi pinouts—1000 bbls flour,18,000 bush wheat,13,000 bush corn, 00,000 bush oats. Detroit, May 29.—Flou' firm anil in fairdemand at 9 25 @ 9 50. Wheat dull and a shade lower; extra White 1 90 bid ;sales of No 1 White 1 86} @ 1 87J; Am ber Michigan at 1 68 ® 169. Corn is steady at 4ti @ 47c. Oats in good demand at 40} @ 41}c. Freights dull and unchanged; to Buffalo 4c; to Os wego 7. Receipts—2.000 bbls flour, 8,000 busii wheat, 5,000 bush coru, 9000 bush oats. Shipments-1000 bbls flour, 17,000bush wheat, 3,000 bush corn, 0,000 bush oats. Charleston, May 29,-Cotlon dull; Middling uplands — @ 18c. Savannah. Slay 29.-Cotton nominal; Middling uplands at 18c. Mobile, May 29.—Cotton dull; Middling uplands 17$c. New Orleans, May29.—Cotton in fairdemand; Middling uplands 18 @ lS}c. Havana Market. Havana, May 29.—Sugar firmer; No 12 d. s. 10 @ ghts loading at Havana for U. S.; per box Su gar 1 50 @ 1 75; per hhd Sugar loading at Havana for U. S. 6 26 @6 50; loading atother ports on north coast, per hhd of Molasses 4 25 @ 4 75. European Markets. London, May 29—11.00 A. M.—Consols opened at 93$ for money and 93$ for account. American securities—U. S. 5-20’s 1865, old, at 91$ do 1867, 94|; do 10-40s, 68$: new 5s, 89$. Erie Rail way at 49$. London, May 29—5.00. P. M.—Consols closed un changed. American securities—New 5s at 89$. Eric Railway 48$. Liverpool, May 28—5.00 P. M.—Cotton closed steady and Unchanged; sales 12,000 bales, including 2000 for speculation and export. Freights. Savannah, May 23.—Freights—We quote as fol lows:—Cotton to Liverpool, via New York by steam J@9-16d on Up.jSea Island 1U1G@15-I6;sail Liverpool 9-16d; Sea Island Cotton Id; to Havre.lc Gold; Bre men $d on Uplands. Coastwise—To New York per steam, Upland §c; Sea Island $c p lb; Rice $1 50 p cask. Steam to Boston, Upland Cotton $c; Rice $250 p ca.^k. To Philadelphia, Upland Cotton, by steam, fc; Rice 150 p cask; Domestics $1. To Baltimore, steam, Jc on up. Cotton. Rice to Baltimore »150p ea«k. Cotton to Boston, steam via New York 75c p 100 lbs; to Providence via New York 75c p 100 lbs; via Boston 75c p 100 lbs. Lumber to Philadelphia, steam, —;sail $10 00 @ 10 50. New York and Sound ports, Lumber $12 00 @13; Lumber to Boston and eastward $1200 @14 00; Baltimore, Lumber, $9 50. Vessels are in good demand to load here or at neigh boring ports; from 50c to $1 50 additional is offered for change of port. The rates for Timber are from $1 50 @2 00 higher than Lumber rates. West Indies and windward $10 @ 12, Gold. Lumber to River Platte $28 @ 29 and 5 per cent United Kingdom, Timber 45 @ 4Ss to Cork for orders. Rio Janeiro $23 and 5 per cent. Those Baked Beans. THOSE BAKED BEANS — WHICH — W. C. COBB is selling BY THE QUART, at his Bakery, NOS. 28 & 30 PEARL STREET, have been tested and pronounced GOOD ! Now if you wish to try them, you can by sending in your order have them brought right from the oven to your door anv morning during the week. Or, if you say you want them Sabbath morning (as is 1 he custom) Mr. Cobb will have a fresh lot ready which ho will send you Saturday evening. Then by put ting them in your own ov» n you can find them there at breakfast time and save the unpleasant task of rising before you are ready and hurrying to the bak ery. P» 8.—Take some choice BROWN BREAD with them or not, as yon like. aplS__tf NEW COFFEE AND SPICE MILLS! 250 Fore, Corner of Cross Sts., Jose’s new brick XKl’k, up stairs Portland. THE undersigned having established themselves as above with new and modern machinery, would respectfully solicit a share of public patronage. We shall give special attention to Wholesale Grocers* Trade, and shall constantly keep in stock a full line of Best Coffees, Spices, Cream Tartar, Saleratus, &c. At the lowest Boston and N. T. Market prices. P. J. GRANT & CO. P. J. Grant, niay21-lstf F. G. Kich. D. W. CLARK & CO., — DEALERS IN — ICE HOUSE, MARKET ST„ — AND — 32 EXCHANGE ST., Pure Icc supplied for all purpos es, and .ii any quantity at the LOWEST RATES. apT4 [Establish® 11847.] DALTON &INGERSOLL, Wholesale Dealers in Plumbers' Supplies! Nos. 17 & 19 Union St., Boston. Plumbers* Earthenware a Specialty. Iron Soil Pipe nnd Fittings. (Copper Bath Tubs. B „ Copper Bath Boilers—30 to too gallons. Brass As Plated Fauccts-cvcry variety, for water, steam and gas. Brnts Pipe & Fittings—full lines. Aii at Manufacturers' prices to the trade only, illustrated Catalogues and Price List. showing 600 drawings, furnished to customers._myl6eodlm NOTICE is hereby given, that the subscriber has been duly appointed and taken upon himself the trust of Administrator of the estate oi JOHN H. PHILBRTCK, late < f Standish, 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 exhibit the same; and all persons indebt ed to said estate are called upon to raalce payment to JOHN N. WESTON, Adm’r. Standish, May 20 th, 1873. my231awF* NOTICE is hereby given, that the subscriber has been duly appointed Executrix of the will of NATHANIEL F. DEEDING, late of Portland, in the Countv of Cumberland,deceased,and has taken upon herself that trust as the law directs. All per sons having dear nds upon the estate of said de ceased, are required to exhibit the same; and all persons indebted to said estate are called upon to make payment to NANCY W. DEEDING, Executrix. Portland, May 20,1873. my23dla3w*F ENTERTAINMENTS. Forest City Trotting Park. open .an'l rea'*y for Season ticket holders. 1 tckers admitting the holder to all races over the *or ri(*ing °f driving for season ol 1813 can oeoBtamed ol the Proprietors or of E. Dana ir. mv^u7’ or Libby’s Stable Congress St. _BAILEY & WILLIS ^rand Floral Concert CITY HA.LL Saturday Evening, May 31, FOB THE BKKBFIT of MAINE GENERAL HOSPITAL — BY — 400 CHILDREN, under the direction of MR. W. L. FITCH. assisted by 911198 91 ARY LEACHi Pianist. Admission 25 cents; with reserved seats 35 cents. All who have purchased tickets ni the children and wish for reserved seats can obtain the decks for them (at ten cents extra) on and after Tuesday, May 27th, at Stockbridge’s. my26did 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 l»o assisted by the fol lowing renowned artists: Miss ADELAIDE PHILLIPPS, (The great American contralto,) Mrs. H. N. WETHERBEE, (Our own favorite Soprano,) Mr. GEO, I. OSGOOD, (The great American Tenor,) Mr. J. F. RUDOLPHSEN, CThe celebrated German Basso,) and the Harvard Orchestra of Boston, (FOBTV-ONfi MEMBERS.) Admission Tickets 75 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 9 o’clock. myl9dtd MUSIC HALL. Thursday and Friday Evenings, June 5th and 6th. Bosworth Post No. 2, G. A. E. Will present as above the original Military Drama, entitled the Battle of Newbern! For the benefit of the MAINE GENERAL HOSPITAL. Admission, Parquette 35 cts. Gallery 25 cts. For sale at the usual places, bv Comrades, and at the door. Orchestra Chnirs and Reserved Seats 50 cents. For sale at Stockbridge’s, 156 Exchange street, aDd at the door. Doors open at 7. Curtain will rise at 8 precisely. mv29td Forest City TROTTING^ PARK! 1873 June Meeting 1873 COMMENCING TUESDAY, Jane 10th and Continuing Five Days. $2lfOO I3S PREMIUMS. First Day, Tnes lay June lOtfa. No- 1. Purse $2 0 for horses that have never trot ted better than 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. Second Day, Wednesday, Jnnc 11th No. 3. Purse $100 for horses that have never trotted better than 2:35, to be trotted under saddle; $60 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; $75to second, $25 to third. Third Day, Thursday Jane 13th. No 5. Purse $250 for horses that hare never trotted better than 2:50; $150 to first, $60 to second, $40 to third No. 6. Purse $300 for horses that have never trotted better than 2:37; $175 to first, $73 to second, $50 to third. Fanrth Day, Friday, Jane 13th. No. 7. Parse $300 for horses that have never trotted better than 2:38, two miles and repeat in har ness; $175 to first, $75 to second, $50 to third. No. 8. Purse $400 for horses that have never trotted better than 2:32; $250 to first $100 to second; $50 to third. Fifth Day, MmnHay, Jnnc 14th. 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 gave 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 Mounted Har ness, value $1C0, open to all horses that have never trotted better than 2:35. The above races will all he mile heats best 3 in 5 in harness, excepting Nos. 3 and 4, and will be trotted ! under the rules J the National Association. All en tries must be made in accordance therewith. In heats where eight or more horses start the distance will be 150 yards. When less than eight horses start the distance will be 100 yards. In awarding premiums Rule 36 of the National Code will be adopted. Entrance Fee—Ten per cent, must accompany the j nomination in all cases. 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 open until Friday noon at 12 o’clock, June 13th and will then close with the Secretary of the Hospital Fair at their headquarters under Falmouth Hotel. Entrance ten per cent, of value. Entrance to be addressed to the proprietors. BAILEY & WILLIS. George H. Bailey, Horace E. Willis. may 16 dtd Governor Dana Estate AT FRYEBUEG FOR SALE* THIS valuable property 1b most favorably located In the charming village of Fryburg, 49 miles from Portland, on the lino ot Portland & Oedensburg R R. and commands a wide and most delightful view of the “White Mountain Range,” and the valley of the Saco River. Consista of one acre of 1 nd on which are located the large and flno old MANSION formerly occupied by the late Governor Dana, and a spacious stable, all In through repair, well supplied with pure water, aud surrounded by elegant shade trees. The summit of “Pine Hill” to within 300 rods. The house measures 40 x 48; Ellis 50 feet long; Stable 30 x 62. House and Ell contains 18 rooms aside from closets. Railroad station, Churches, and first class Schools within a short distance of the house. Sold on’y on account of the ill health of the owner. Some Furniture will be sold with the house if desired. Thi3is a rare opportunity for the purchase of a first class summer residence In a healthful and pleasant locality on moat favorable terms. A photo graphic view of tb*» property, may be seen at No. 28 Exchange Street, Portland. For terms and further particulars apply to LOR1NG & THURSTON, 28 Exchange Street A. A. STROUT, Canal Bank Building. FRANKLIN SHIRLEf, Fryeburg. Portland, May 24,1873._ my2Idsw CITY OF PORTLAND. _ PROPOSALS. SEALED Proposal? will be received by the Chair man of the Committee on Drains and Sewers until 3 o’clock P. M. on the touith day ot June prox. for the cnn>*tructioc of a sewer in Middle street fiom Free street towards Market Square; also separate proposals for a sever in two sections in Spring street, one from High towards Park street, the other from Park towards State street. Plans and specifications to be seen at the office of the City Engineer. The Committee reserve the right to reject any or all bids. Address proposals to Chairman Committee on Drains and Sewers, my 28did $300 Reward. City ol Portland. City Marshal's Office, May 14.1873 A REWARD of Three Hundred Dolton will be pal I by the city to any person who will give In formation that will lead to the arreat and convict inn of the person or i«s sons that set Are to the honsn of M. Welch, on Larch street, April 27, m3. 0f TnvilWtn, Gk°- W. PARKER, myl5d3m_ City Marshal. Maine Medical Association. of the Mail‘e Medical Asso iir.fi ^ 5? be held at the City Building, Port land, on Tuesday, June 10, 1873, at 10 o’clock, A. M Session to continue three days. „ CHAS. O. HtNT, M. D., Secretary may20 d3w _ auction sales._ ?kNrrTVC“rr,“*-’ A‘”Auction. Tliree Desirable f.ots at West r,,,i At Auction. ON SATURDAY, May 2ttli, at 3 P. M., we shall sell three lots of land situate* 1 on the comar of Hill and Ellsworth Streets. Said lots are of good size and pleasantly located. The view from this property is unsurpassed. Terms and {particulars af sale. The above sale was r>« stpcned till Saturday, May 31st, at same time and place. O. BaILEY & CO., Auctioneer*. may 26 4t Closing Sale of Linens, Marseilles Quilts, &c.. AT AUCTION. Oltefi?. 2d, at 10 A. M., we shall sell consisting In parTof^JV ’ !.he 8tock of L,nen9* els. Napkins, Tab,c lAaen» in variety, Tow Also a very lartre lln» .. the finest ever so d Quilts, some of V. O. BAH,lev *|,0 . my30 , 0*> Auetioueer*., - 3t Government and Other Bonds AT AUCTION. NOTICE is hereby given that the Portland Sav ings Bank will otter for sole at public auction at the Merchants’ Exchange, Portland, on Tuesday, the 3d Day of June next, at 12 o'clock Soon, the following described Eonds and Coupons: 81000 of I. M. 10-40 IIoiidM. 1IOO “ 1881 “ ‘4500 “ 5-JO “ July 1865. 400 «* 5-JO «• “ 1867. 500 « 5-JO « “ I8h8. 1500 do Iowa C'rafral Railioad (First mortgage Roads. J590 do Portland A Rorbrstrr Railroad (First mortgage) Bonds. 50 of IJ. 8. Gold Coupons orerdne. »5 of Iowa Central It. R. Gold Cou pons orerdne. 87.50 of Portland & Rochester R. R. Coupons orerdne. All held as security for notes of Lewis O’Brien and note ol E. A. O’Brlon, due and unpaid. PORTLAND SAVINGS BANK, By FRANK NOYES, Treasurer. F. O. BAILEY A CO , A.cti.urn. myi9__dtd JT. S. BAILEY .V CO.. Auctioaeer*. Groceries, Teas, Ac., at Anction. ON WEDNESDAY, Jan. 4tb, »t inj A. M„ we we .bail sell at salesroom Chests Oolong aud Young Hyson lea, Coffee, Kaiglns, Currauts, Dates, Shaker Apple Sauce.Bbls. Dried Apples, Soap. Cans Peaches, Saleratus, Spices, Musta.d, Extracts, Starch Stove Polish, Canary Seed, &c. Also a small invoice Pants, Cloth, Coat Linings, Dress Goods, Brown and Black Alpaccas, linings, Braids, Misses Boots and Shoes, Buttons, Paper Col lars, &c., See., the balance stock of an out town va riety store. my30dtd Large Sale of Furniture at Auc tion. ON THURSDAY', June 5th, at 10 A. M„ we shal .ell the Furnituro in house No. 241 Conere*. Btieet, consisting of Rarlor Stilt In B. W. and Green Plu«h, TapeUnr Carpet, Center Table, Mahogany and Painted Sett anil other Chamber Furniture Feather Beds, Hair Mattresses, Spring Beds, Pillow., Betiding, Toilet Sets, Brussels and Ingialn Carpet., Curtains, Dining Table and Chair-, Crockery Ware, Silver Platod do, Oil Carpets, together with Kitchen Furniture. The above house contains 26 rooms and the fnrnitnrre has been carefully used. F.O. BAILEY Sc CO., Anctioncrs. my24 dtd Valuable Real £state AT AUCTION. WE shall offer for sale by public auction on FRI DAY, .June 6th. at 12 o’clock M., the brick stores on Poitland Pier, directlv in the rear of the Thomas Block. Terms and conditions made known at time of sale. F. O. Bailey A CO., Auctioneers. my 28__dtd ABRAMS A BRO.. Auctioneer, and r.mauiin Merchant., give their special attention to selling Real Estate, Furniture and Merchandise ol all kinds, Horses Car riage**, Ac. Advances made on consignments. Reg ular Sales of new and second-hand furniture at the Auction Rooms every Saturday morning. Commu nications by mailpromptlv attended to AB <A91t4 A BROTHER, 125 Federal St., under the U. S. Hotel. N. B. Money advanced on Watches, Jewelry, Furniture, Clothing, and all goods of value. apr23 dtf PROPOSALS FOR FUEL, Forage and Straw. Office Chief Quartermaster, ) 2d Q. M. District, Dkpaktment of the Fast, } Boston, Mass., May 24,1873. ) SEALED PROPOSALS in triplicate, under tlr® usual conditions, with a copy of this advertise ment attached to each, will be ie?cived at this Office, uutil 12 o’clock M., on MONDAY. June 23, 1873, for the delivery of Fuel. Forage and Straw for the ser vice of the Quarter master’s Department, during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1874, as follows, viz: BOSTON, MASS. ' 50 cords Hard Wood. 50 cords Kindling Wood. 350,000 pounds of Amhiadte Coal. 300,000 pounds ot Bituminous Coal. 70,090 pounds of Oats. 81,760 pounds of Hay. 19,200 pounds of Straw, FORT INDEPENDENCE, BOSTON HARBOR, MASS. 40 cords of Bard Wood. 30 cords of Kindling Wood. 750,090 pounds of Anibracito Coal, egg size. 12,800,pounds of Oats. 12,0o0 pounds of r. ay. 13.000 pounds of Straw. FORT WARREN, BOSTON HARBOR, MASS. 810,000 pounds of Anthracite Cool teeg size, 750,000—nut, 60,000). 8,7e0 pounds of Oats. 10,220 jKuinds of ay. 11,010 pounds of Straw. FORT PREBLE, PORTLAND,ME. 566,000 pounds of Anthracite Coal (egg 283,000 nut, 283,000). 31,000 pounds of Oats. 36,000 pounds ol Hay. 15,000 pounds ol Str.w. - FORT SULLIVAN, FA8TPORT, ME, 400 cords of Hard Wood. 30 cords f Kindling Wood. 100,000 founds ol Anthracite Coal (stove size). 25,000 pounds of Oats. 30,660 pounds of Hay. 16,848 pounds of Straw. FORT ANDREWS, PLYMOUTH, MASS. 18,200 pounds of Anthracite Coal. 144 pounds • f Straw. FORr AT CLARK’8 POINT, NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 21.233 pounds of Anthracite CoaL 4,380 ponuds of Oats. 5,110 pounds of Hay. 1,4.v8 pounds of Straw. FORT CONSTITUTION, NEW CASTLE, N. H, 12 cords ot Hard Wood. 141 pounds of Straw. FORT KNOX, BUCKSPORT, ME. 1D,OCO pounds of Antli. aclte Coal. 144 pounds of Straw. IONO POINT BATTERIES, PROY1NCETOWN, MASS. Ill cords of Hard Wood. 144 pounds of Straw. FORT MCCLEARY, KITTERY POINT, ME. 12 cords Hard Wood. 144 pounds of straw. FORT PHCENIX, FAIRIIAYEN, MASS. 18,200 |*ounds Anthracite Coal. 114 pounds of Straw. FORT POPHAM, PARKER’S READ, ME. 12 cor us or Hard Wood. 144 pounds oi Straw. FORT SEW ALL, MARBLEHEAD, MASS. Ill cords of Hard Wood, 144 pounds of Straw. FORT STAN DISH, PLYMOUTH, MAS8. 18,200 pounds of Anthracite Coal. 144 pounds of Straw. FORT SCAMMEL, PORTLAND, ME. 20,000 pounds Anthracite Coal. 144 pounds of Straw. FORT GORGES, PORTLAND, ME. 20,000 pounds Anthracite Coni. 144 iwunds of Straw. All of the above supples to be subject to inspect ion [ by such officer or agent as may be designated from this offic . Wood to be sound, merchantable, drv, free from small or crooked limbs, and cut in lengi hs of not more than four feet. Coal to beof the beat quality, red ash, clean. Oats to be sound, fresh, of the best quality, free from dusr or other defects, and delivered in good, well sewed sacks. Hay to be oi the best quality, well cured timothy, securely baled. Straw to beof the best quality, clean, and securely baled. Wood to be piled in the Post Wood Yards or Sheds. Coal to be delivered in cellars or bins. Oats, Hay and Straw to be dellveied in Post Stables. All to be delivered, free of expense, to the United States in such quantities, and at such time, as the public service may demand. Each proposal must be accompanied by a guarantee, signed by two resigns! Lie persons (the standing or the guarantors to bo certified to by a collector or assessor of revenue, or other United States official)* that if the proposal is accepted, the bidder will at once enter into a contract in accordance therewith and that the guarantors will become his sureties In a sum equal to one-fourtb of the amount of th* tract for its fal; hful performance. Proposals to be made on separate sheets for the amounts or wood, Coal, Oats, Hay or Straw mLiwwZ tively, to be delivered at each station, MaUnatha price ner cord (128 cubic f«t) of wood, Merton *2,000 pounds) of coa), Hay or Straw, or ner bushni pounds) of Oats, and price of sacks at which fhe soS plies will be delivered at each Station ^ Propoaals may bo made fur delivery'of the suppllos reunited at any one or more of the Stations bsv. s wl" h® ontertained form person* who piuV comply with pievious contracts, or !hi 1inllno,wn persons not guaranteed; and the i ight is reserved to reject any or all bids nut mule in accordance with this advertisement, or not con sidered advantageous to the public service, or to ac cept such portions of anv bid as may be deemed of advantage to the public interest, or to receive the whole or any part of the supplies that may be con tracted for. - t # . Proposals to bo enclosed “Proposal" tor-gni*. Coal, Oats, Hay or Suaw, as the case may be), and address to the undersigned^ M0SXG0MERY> m>29 alw I will Remove and Prevent SCALE in any Steam Boilers, oi make no charge. Address, GEO. W. LORD, mySdtf PHILADELPHIA, PA.

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