Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 4, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 4, 1873 Page 3
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THE PRESS. WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 4,1873. THE PRESS May be obtained at the Periodical Depots of Fes senden Bros., Marquis, Robinson, Branell & Co.* Andrews,Wentworth, Glcndenniug Moses, Hender son, and Chisholm Bros., on all trains that run out of the ity. At Biddeford, of Pillsbury. At Saco of L, Hodgdou. At Waterville, of J. S. Carter. At Gorham, of News Ageut. At Bath, of J. O. Shaw. At Lewiston, of French Bros. At Kennebunk. of C. E. Ml.ler. "CITY AND VICINITY^ Sew Ad vei lturnts To-Dnr. AUCTION COLUMN. Jewelry—F. O. Bailey & Co. SPECIAL NOTICES. Clothing George Fenno. I. A R. A.—Committe j Meeting. Republican Caucus—Standfsh. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Music Hall—Harry Bloidgiod. NEW ADVERT1SEMENTS Home organs—Oliver Ditson & Co. Girl Wanted—28 Danforih street. Rooms to Let. „ „ Agents Wanted—John D. Powell Dissolution—E. McKetmey «V < <>• Dissolution—Charles Perry Co. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. Cogia Hagan’s Announcements—2. *n peri or Court. MAY TERM, 8YMOND9, J., PRESIDING. Tuesday .—Edward Moore \’s. City of Portland.— Testimony for plaintiff not yet closed. Mattocks & Fox for plff. Libby for defts. Municipal Court. BEFORE JUDGE MORRIS. Tuesday.—John Rand. Larceny. 60 days. Melville Kenniston. Larceny. 60 days. Dennis McGovern. Receiving stolen goods. Rec ognized in the sum of $ 100 lor his appearance at the September term Superior Court. James West, John Williams, Charles Smith, Nora Reardon and George Quigley. Intoxication. Fined $5 each. Four eases of libcdlei liquor* were ordered to be forfeited. __ Brief .lolling*. The new pattern of sword for Odd Fellows will be on exhibition at their hall Wednesday and Saturday evenings. As will be seen by advertisement the stylish residence on Deering street owned and occupied by Mr. Harding, the architect, is for sale. “The useful trouble of the rain" is much call ed for by the farmers. When it comes it will probably be with a gush. Those who found bits of sunshine to bask in yesterday were happy. The Longshore Boat Club havo received] a new four oared shell from New York. The funeral services of the late Granville Ba.helder took place yesterday afternoon. Del egations of Odd Fellows and Knights of Pyth ias attended. A French clock valued at $100 has been pre sented to the Portland Yacht Ciub by Messrs. G. F. Shepiey and H. N. Jose. The Whitsunday offerings at St. Luke’s Sun day School amounted to $370. Two policemen saved a drunkeu man from being run over by a train of cars on Commer cial street yesterday. Andrew Sawyer of Cape Elizabeth lost a $400 horse last Sunday. The veterinary sur geon prououuccd his case paralysis of the throat and tongue. Deputy Bridges arrested a man yesterday for stealing $65. A case of varioloid is reported in Falmouth. Don’t forget the concert by the Musical Club at Rossini Hall this evrniug. All articles intended for the Unitarian fancy table at the Hospital fair, may be left in the care of Mrs. Octavia Fox, corner of Free and South streets. Allan mail steamship Hibernian, from Liv» erpool for Quebec, passed Father’s Point at 3.30 p. m. yesterday, with 31 cabin and 077 steerage passengers. A chair 150 years old has bscu sent from Au gusta to the Hospital Fair. A horse, in front of the Boston & Maine depot yesterday-, managed to free himself from his headstall and started on a run down street. He was stopped before any damage resulted. Capt. Ross, of the brig Fannie H. Jennings, who was recently so badly jammed by falling overboard from the vessel, died yesterday. The Fays are going to astonish Ferry Vil lage this and to-morrow evenings. How Ferry Village will wonder when it finds a mysterious iron bracelet around its arm. Parties from this city are building a new steamer at Upton, which will be ready to run on the lake in c few weeks. Capt. Robinson and Lieuts. Colcord and Eat on of the Portland Cadets, have resigned their commissions, the resignations to take effect on the 5th of Jnly. Business engagements are as signed as the cause. The Kiarsarge House will be opened for sum mer travel next Monday. The G. A. R. are to have a rehearsal of the Battle of Newbern at Music Hall this evening, in order to become familiar with the s age. There is no doubt but that with the excellent stage, new properties, &c., the G. A. R. will on Thursday ana l'riuay evenings give me nest entertainment ever presented by them. The clothiug establishment of Messrs W. & W. H. Bacon & Co., of South Windham, was entered on the night of the 29tli ult., and a number of coats, a large quantity of cigars, fancy articles, &c., stolen therefrom. The Peering horse cars carrying out people from the oratorio last evening, were delayed some time by the fire on Green street. The men passengers swore, and the ladies said it was too had. There were eight drunks at the police station last night. The almanacs say that it is now June. We have no substantiating evidence. Officer Stevens arrested a boy on Poplar street yesterday for breaking windows with stones. Fire Last Night.—The alarm of tire at half-past ten o’clock last evening, from box 04, was caused by fire being discovered in the Iron Foundry at No. 100 Green Btreet, owned by Beddy & Kelly. Wheti first discovered it was well underway, and although two good streams were put into it at once from a hydrant on the premises, it did not abate until the whole de partment got to work on it. They were very prompt and a stream was on from one or two steamers in less than five minutes after the alarm was given. Tho building was destroyed and all its contents, consisting of some va ua ble machinery and many choice patterns valued at $3000. The proprietors loss is about $4500. The building was insured at the agency of Lur ing & Thurston for $1500. The machinery i at torns were not iusured. A great amount of water was thrown upon the burning building, and our reporter can testify that some that was thrown was wet Tl,e first alarm was given by the whistle on Bicker’s Tannery, and the first stream was thrown from hose belonging to that tannery.._ A la New York—Yesterday morning, while Mr. Small, the cashier of the Cumber land Bank, was standing alone at his desk, a well dressed looking man entered and pro luc ing a package of bills of a small denomination, said he wished to make a deposit. While he was engaging tl c attention of Mr. Small, a confederate began making his way toward the safe and had nearly arrived there when the cashier heard a noise, and looking up, asked him what he wanted. At this moment a whistle undoubtedly from a_ third confederate, was heard at the entrance to the building, and the two men hastened to the door and mad< their escape. The signal wai probably givet because of the entrance of the e'erk. It is ev i8ent that a plan was on foot to rob the haul by some of the gang of rascals who now iufes our city._ iv ci>k cak,— iuc* urnb car uum. uy iuc j ten Car Manufactory at Bath, was passed over the Maine Central road a few days since by Conductor Chandler. The car is numbered 51, and is gotten up in superb style. The finish in side is of walnut, maple, and Califonmi red wood, inter-set with exceedingly tisty designs. The seats are lined witli red and green plush. It is of the mouitor pattern, and is handsomely frescoed. The seats are the hunting patent. The windows are of the new style of double slide. It has tile new pntr nt platform, with coupler and buffer, for which a patent has been applied for by Mr. Philbrick of Watarville. Taken altogether the car is one of the finest ever put upon this road. Three others of simi lar pattern are designed to lie run between Ban gor and Boston. _ IjrTKttNANO.NAI. TELEGRAPH COMPANY.— The. animal meeting of the International Tele graph Com (Any was held at the First National Bank yesterday. The following gentlemen »«» elected directors for the ensuing year: R. M PoUifer, Boston; Frank ./ones, Portsmouth; * *” Mersey, Bangor; William McOilvery, ■’•*■**A l> Brown, Portland; W. E. C-e.^l, Pont*o4 and T. T. Know, Portland. At * *vv*w> no ting 'it the director* Hon. B. I* Hkiu j »« * i" O'l President and A. It. «*•/**, '»****.,s*r so/1 <:ierk Pnine’s St. Peter. The oratorio performance of last eveaiug was a brilliant, important and entire success, which will greatly increase tho musical reputa tion of our city. As yet, America is too newly organized a country—too much occupied with the severer problems of existence, the develop ment of its immense resources—to have attain ed a general high culture in art; aud particu larly in music, which in the world’s hisiory has ever been a later result of civilization, than painting or sculpture. It is ouly within a few years that music has been recognized here m its higher significance, and the great an "" mortal works of the masters listeue to ''1 ever-increasing enjoyment ana _ Nothing could more distinctly indicate the rent progress made, than the successful attempt by a native composer in the high aud austere department of the oratorio; and its intelligent and adequate performance and cordial recep tion iu his native city. Without the aids, ad ventitious and distracting, of scenery, costumes and theatrical situations; without the excite ment of powerfully portrayed human passion, an oratorio ma t depend wholly upon its merits of sincere thought and feeling, expressed by means of appropriate and learned musical forms of writing. In this, we do not hesitate to say that Mr. Paine has succeeded in his ora torio, “St. Peter.” The overture would seem to express the mighty unfor-.ed longing of the people, led by a prescient instinct to look for a diviner and clearer knowledge. Beginning with an adagio movement in B b (minor, the melody—of which the accentuation is most expressive—soon be comes more agitated. A powerful motif in the bass, emphasizes tho reiterated questioning. Like a prophecy of coming good, as yet un known, is the brief cantilena of the wind instru ments, reenguized by the eager upward rush of the strings, until the repeated dominant of C, commented upon by an earnest bass subject, is at last accepted as the long sought solution, and leads into the powerful and stirring cho rus. expectant of triumph, “The time is fulfill ed.” The second theme of this number, ‘ re pent and believe,” is exceedingly well writtcu; the striking intervals to which is set the word ‘Repent,” contrasting with tho elaborate fig uresof the words,“and believe the glad tidings.” This first chorus would alone be enough to prove that the composer was familiar with tho traditions of the great contrapuntists, and knew how to adapt his resources to the just expression of his ideas. The important aria for soprano, “The spirit of the Lord,” is admirable aud ex pressive. The representation of the twelve dis ciples by individual singers, instead of the voi ces of the whole chorus, forms a very dramatic feature of the work. The first chorus for these twelve voices, tenori and bassi divided, begins alVunisono, with a melodious and clearly defin ed theme,“We go before the face of the Lord.” At the words “By the remission of their sins,” the voices separate iu skillfully written four part harmony, to winch is soon added the mix ed chorus. After a lovely chorale—of which the harmoaic progressions and instrumentation given to it by Mr, Paine, are well fitted to the grand simplicity of its melody—a brief phrase of soprano recitative precedes the question“Wbo do men say that I am?” answered oy a very expressive and original passage for tho disci ples, and by the emphatic phrases of Peter. After a uoble tenor urioso, occurs the grand aria for bass, “My heart is glad,” a song of re joicing and hopeful strength. “The church is built,” is a very solidly writteu chorus in two well-contrasted movements, in which, as in many other numbers, the composer displays great command of tho resources ot his art. This exalted and powerful number closes the first scene of the sacred drama. A soprano recitative begins the scene upon tho Meant of Olives, and is followed by a most expressive arioso for the tenor. The recitative “Before the cock crow,” is answered by Pe ter’s confident words, repeated a fourth higher, with increased emphasis by the disciples. Tho lovely aria for tenor, “Lst not your heart,” is cxquistely tender and peaceful. The beau tiful quartet and chorus “Sanctify us,’’seems to us, rather writteu upon the models afforded by Mozart, in his masses, than upon the sever er types of sacred music; aud is a very attract ive number of the work. A contralto recita tive uarrates the coming of Judas with the mul titude, and the desertion of the disciples. In the succeeding chorus, “We bid our faces from him,” the composer has arrived at a most pathetic expression of a world’s woe and con trition. Tbe accompaniment to the seco'd theme, “He was broughtjas'a lamb.”is noticea ble for the masterly management of counter point, and its original and admirable harmo nies. Next follows the highly dramatic scene where Peter denies his Lord. Tbe orchestra tion of this passage is exceedingly vivid. After the lamenting interlude which depicts the re morse and despair of Peter, comes the repent ant pleading aria “O God! my God, forsake me not.” To this succeeds a solemu and beau tiful chorus of angels—soprani and contrulti divided thus complementing the similar chorus of bassi and tenori. The notes of the harp alone accompany tiie voices, until the entrance of the vigorous and cheering allegro theme for full chorus, “And he that overcometh.” A seri ous and expressive contralto aria “The Lord is faithful and righteous,” precedes the chorus ixwaue tnou tuat steepest. wmcn is very pow erfully written, including fine fugue passages. With this climax the first part of the oratorio closes. The Asceusion forms the subject of the sec ond part, which begins with the chorus “The Son of Man;” telling the story of the crucifix ion. Nothing more profoundly pathetic, more simply touching in its utter grief, can be imag ined than its opening phrases. It recalled to us the tender heartfelt strains full of love and sorrow, with which Bach iu his marvellous “Passion Music,” mourns for the dead Saviour, as for one to whose life and sufferings he had j been an eye-witness. After the first mournful i phrases, alV unisono in F minor, closing on the dominant chord of which the fifth only is taken b\ the voices, giving an indescribable effect of vague fear and wonder, to which no solution presents itself—for the brass instruments is scor ed a finely mauaged and strongly accented suc cession of harmonies, while the voices narrate the crucifixion. Like a burst of suu’ight, comes the chorus "And on the third day,” in the key of F major, and to which the prominence of the chord of C imparts peculiar vigor and brightness. Another chorale expressive of trust and hope, is followed by a beautiful scene for tenor and bass, of which the recitatives and ariosi are full of life and expression ; a sopra no recitative and the chorus “If ye tbcu be risen,” somewhat in- the modern style of writ ing, and exceedingly spontaneous and tuneful. After a contralto recitative and an impressive aud majestic soprauo aria, “O man of God,” the scene of the Ascension closes wi h a beauti ful quartet, “Feed the flock of God.” The tenor recitative relating the miracle of the Pentecost, is remarkable for its vividly de scriptive orchestral accompaniment. To this succeeds the chorus “The Voice of the Lord.” The theme is admirably indicated, and this number seems to us among the finest and most original of the work. The wondering chorus, “Behold!are not all these Galileans?’, precedes a soprano recitative, and an aria for Peter, of the highest dramatic interest both in its vocal and orchestral parts. To this is contrasted the sombre, meditative aria for contralto “As for Man” which is written in a large and noble manner, with a very beautiful accompaniment. To the agitated and intense questioning of the people “What shall we do to he saved,” Peter and the disciples reply by a singularly lovely melody “For the promise.” A tenor recitative introduces the important chorus, “This is the witness of God.” This number is very skillfully’ written, al though in the second part there seems an occa sional want of clearness, and tho harmonic treatment appears a little iusolved and over elaborated. Another chorale, very effective in orchestration, precedes a short recitative for soprano, and the aria of Peter with chorus, Now as ye were redeemed.” Next comes a fine duet for soprano and tenor, introducin'* the magnificent final chorus, “Great aud marvel lous,” which iu its massive harmonies, grand proportions and emotional power forms a fit ting termination to the oratorio. We have not space to particularize the mauy points of skillful instrumentation, fortunate melodic and harmonic traits, and contrapuntal elaborations which so richly deserve especial praise. The smgers, soloists and chorus were admira ble in their several departments. Mrs. Weth erbee’s clear and powerful soprano, was of course, very effective in the recitatives and aria allotted to her, as also in the concerted music. Her smooth caataibilc was displayed in the aria “The Spirit of the Lord,” and in the noble song “0,man of God”—which in its earnest, natural aud original melody, and interesting accompan iment, indicates tho wholesome inJLomCe of Mr- Paine’s faithful aud loviugon*"^ of Bach’s works—Mrs. WetherhecV rrtlre* vigorous style and firm sosteaiM-r rul1 *C0Pe Ml»» A’tel aide Phillips’ rich, deep contralto, and lino dramatic power, gave great interest and life to the music of her part. In the air ‘‘The Lord is faithful,” the velvety tones and smooth phrasing of the artiste pave gieat pleas ure to the audience, and tho solemn p irases o ‘‘As for man,” seemed even more ailap ed to display the rich resources at lier command. Mr Osgood’s task was an exceedingly ardu ous one, and he acquitted himself; singing the beautiful music of his part with much expres sion, and in an unaffected and manly style, evincing sincere study and appreciation of his part. A slight inequality of tone was at times noticeable, but wan by no means enough to ma I terially mar the effect of_liis generally fine per formance. Mr. Rudolphsen, to whom was intrusted the role of I’eter, sang with power and dignity, en tering into his part with appreciative fervor. The high tones of his voice were very effective, and his rendition throughout very satisfactory. The air“Ye men of Judea,’’gave him au oppor tunity for fine effect, which he improved. The chorus, sang with the greatest spirit and expression, showed the good effects of care ful, conscientious study, and individual enthu siasm aad intelligence. The beauty of tone at tained by the Haydn Association is very re markable,and their shading is exceedingly lino. They have arrived to tjjo mastery of the pianis simo, and chorus singers and conductors need not be told how much praise that implies. The orchestra was hardly sufficiently familiar with some parts of the very difficult score; hut on the whole,did well. The harp passages wci« admirably represented on the piano-forte, by Mrs. Gosse, the pianiste of the Haydn Associa tion. The presence of Mr. Paine, who conducted this first performance of his oratorio, was in spiring to the forces under his baton, and tho audience gave him a cordial and enthusiastic reception. Cumcvrlaail County Eioilgc I. O. of CS. T. Cumberland County Lodge, I. O. of G. T., began its quarterly sessi ui at Morrill’s Corner, Deering, yesterday morning. The Lodge was called together by A. J. Chase, W. C. T The following officers were appointed: W. V. T., Carrie M. Gardner of Arcana Lodgn: W. M., H. McLean of Mystic Lodge; P. \V. C. T.. E. H. Starbird of Falmouth Lodge; W. C., E. V. Waite; W. I. G., Rufus Morrill of Ever green Lodge; R. H. S., E. W. Knight of Ever green Lodge; L. II. S., Clara L. Cobb of Cen tral Lodge. The report of the Committee on tho state of the order showed the lodges generally in a flourishing condition ’ Csnsiderable discussion took place on the question, “Is the rumseller more responsible than the rum drinker.” The questiou was then amended so as to read, “Are not men who habitually use intoxi eating liquors equally as responsible with the rum seller for the illegal continuance of the traffic, in our midst,” and decided in the nega tive. l lie i/omminee on v reneniiais it'l'uiLuu ou delegates present. The County Templar then made a report of the condition of the Order in this county, which is about the same as at the last session. He recommended measures to be taken to start new lodges and build up and help sustain those that are in a low condition, and invited every member of this County Lodge to institute a Lodge wherever one could be sustained. The next resolution was then taken up: Resolved, That we have more discussion on the cause of temperance in the lodge rooms. After some discussion it was passed. Remarks for the good of the order were made by members present. In the evening a public meeting was held, which well attended, and was addressed by G. W. T. Shaw, Graud Secretary Morrill and oth ers. Bond Sale.— F. O. Bailey & Co., sold at auction yesterday at Merchants’ Exchange, the following described bond property by order of the PortlamlSaviugs Bank: One thousand dollars, ten-forty U. S. bonds at 114 to J. B. Brown & Sons. Eleven hundred dollar?, 1881 bauds, at 121g to W. E. Wood. Two thousand dollars five-twenty bonds, 1885, at 118.1 to A. It. Shurtleff. §500 fiv#-twenty bonds, 1888, at 119J to W. E. Wood. Fisteen hundred dollars Iowa Central and first mortgage bonds, at 70 to II. A. Jones. Fifty dollars U. S. gold coupons, overdue, to W. E. Wood. Thirty-five dollars Iowa Central gold coupons at their face to Frank Noyes. Entebtainment fob the Hospital at Stowe.—Last were a young but interesting and public-spirited young, lady of Stowe anx ious to do something for the Hospital, set her wits to work and got up alittle entertainment for this uoble charity. The entertainment con sisted of music, dialogues, recitations, &e., and considering the sparsely populated district iu which she lives and the little aid she received from a few Sabbath School children, her suc cess and spirit are worthy of all praise. Some fifteen or twenty dollars were realized for the object The name of this enterprising young lady is Miss Etta Haley. Let Miss Haley’s ex ample inspire other young ladies to like efforts for the Hospital. L. C. Psychologf.—Professor Stearns gave anoth er very interesting entertainment at Army and Xavv Union Hall last evening to a fair sized audience. His entertainment is in the shape of experiments that he performs on subjects selected from the audience. One ol his best subjects was a well known printer of this city. The Professor gives an entertainment this af ternoon for children. This evening is the last of his series of these interesting exhibitions. Don’t go if it hurts you to laugh. Hospital Fair, TICKETS FOR REFRESHMENT COMMITTEES. Tickets will be delivered to the ohairman of the several Parish Committees for all persons who ar» to serve on their respective days in the Refreshment Department of the Fair, by call ing upon Airs. S. K. Lyman No. 50 Free street, previous to the opening of the Fair. Pei order of, Com. on Refreshments. Cape Elizabeth. Several pron iuent citizens of Cape Elizabeth have organized a new religious society called tha “Bayside Parish.” This society has been gathered mainly through the labors o£ Rev. B. F. Pritchard and is organized under tlie most flattering prospects. Alectlngs for worship and the Sabbath School are very fully attended. The officers of the Parish are Pastor, Rev. B F. Pritchard; Clerk, Asa D. Drown; Treasurer; Capt. John Minot. Trustees and assessors, Cyrus Cole, Capt. Warren Taylor, Martin W. Fickett. Cape Elizabeth people complain that Port land base ball clubs visit them on Sundays, tear up their fences, and misconduct them selves generally. Help on the farms is scarce and much less is planted than usual. Rents are scarce in Knightville. The reeent tire there lias led the people to feel the want of water. There is Borne talk of introducing Se bago. A little boy and girl experimenting in the barn chamber with matches was the cause of the Knightville fire. One of them said the fire run so fast in the hay that they could not put it out. The insurer of Airs. Lewis’s furniture gener ously gave her all of the furniture saved and paid the full amount insured. niSCEhLANEOl'M MOTIVE!). Something New.—Fancy mixed black hair Iacc and straw hats. Very desirable and require but little trimming. Cooia Hass an. Maher & Co., opposite the poet office, have a splendid assortment of summer styles of hats, which they are selling at a small profit. _my28-St Lotiibot, I)evens & Co. have the new China board shades They are a great improvement on the old style rustic shades. Call and see them. No. 01 Exchange street._ maylotf The well known reputation of Hovey & Co. of Boston is sufficient for any of our readers to understand that the display of choice plants from their conservatories advertised by F. O. Bailey s* (jo. at auction this morning will he the finest of the season. M e have this day marked down the prices of all our prints which we have been selling at 121-2 cts to 11 cts. a yard. Wo have one of the best assortments in this city. COGIA HaSSAN. Old Dr. Goodhue’s Bitters.—The reason this medicine performs such remarkable cures is that it works upon the blood, purifies and renovates the Whole system, that its claim up on the public is firm and lasting. Sold by deal ers iu medicines generally. je3-d&wlt All parties having fancy articles for Maine General Hospital Fair are earnestly requested to give notice of place of deposit, to Mrs. Bion Bradbury, 32 Park street; as the Ladies’ Ex Committee will inspect prices on Thursday,Fri day aud Saturday, June 5tb, 6th and 7th. MabtS. Deerixg, Sec’y. jun2d3t If you waut to get Shaved or your Hair Cut, go to Perry’s Hotel Hair Dressing Rooms. inay30-t£ For Loss of Appetite, Dyspepsia, Indiges tion, Depression of Spirits and General Debili ty, in various other forms, Ferro-Phosphora ted Elixir of Calisava 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 Dr. Crank at Preble House Tuesdays and Wednesdays of each week. His cures are won derful. may30-d&wtf Vases and Bouquet Holders for Cemeteries and Public Gardens. Send for pricelist. Nutter Bios. & Co., 2!) Market Square, Port lend. may9-tf 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 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 Re'rigerator, call at Nutter Bros. & Co..20 Market Sunare. m ay 9-tf Always buy clothing of George W. Rich & Co., 173 and 175 Fore street, corner Exchange street. my31SW&S Always buy clothing of George W. Rich & Co., 173 and 175 Fore street, corner Exchange street. my31SW«S-S Always buy clothing of George W. Rich & Co., 173 ond 175 Fore street, corner Exchange street, ' my31SW&S. W. C. Sawyer & Co., 22 Market Square, re ceive fresh from the garden every morning good assortment of tomatoes, cabbage, cauli flower, aster, balsam, slocks, pinks and zinnia plants. n»y31S&W 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 BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE. Fire in Lmcolnville. Camden, June 3.—The residence of S. G. Wyman at Lincolnville, was completely de stroyed by lire yester’ay forenoon, having caught from brush burning near by. Loss $4000; no insurance. An old unoccupied house was also burnt and several others caught lire, but no serious damage was suffered. A Fisherman Drowned. Eastpobt, June 9.—Andrew Bell, a native and resident of this town, was drowned on the banks while dory fishing. Beil was a young man about 30 years of age, unmarried. He was considered cue of the best fishermen out of this place. _ NEW HAMPSHIRE. Legislative Caucus. Concord, June'3.—The Republicans held a caucus to-night to nominate candidates for offi cers of the two branches of the Legislature, which conveuc and organize to-morrow morn ing. In the Senatorial caucus David A. Wood of Concord, was nominated for President; Luther Lin cell of Concord for clerk and Tyler Westgate of Haverhill for assistant clerk. James W. Emery of Portsmouth was nomi nated for Speaker of the House by acclama tion ; Samuel C. Clark of Guilford for clerk, and Charles C. Danforth of Coucord for assist ant clerk. _ _ MASSACHUSETTS. Divorce—Alimony and Scandal. Boston, Juce 3.—In llie Supremo Court to day, Judge Ames heard the uioliob for alimo ny'ou the part of the defendant in the case of Charles A, Barry the drawing artist, against Mrs. Flora E. Barry, the well known singer. The libel for divorce accuses defendant of im proper relations between Capt. Cary, the hus band from whom she had been divorced in 1883, eight weeks prior to her marriage witli Mr. Barry; also, of improper relations with Mr. Torrens a musician of Bangor. She charges that she lost her situations at Glu South Church and elsewhere by reason of Mr. Barry’s imputations. This Mr. Barry denies. His Honor decided that pending the libel, Mr. Barry should allow her at the rate it $1,000 a year in weekly payments as alimouy also $150 for counsel fees. The Turf. The June meeting at Beacon Park begau to day, and the attendance was quite large. The first race was for horses that never beat three minutes for a purse of $800. Six of the seven entries started. The following is a summary: Ben Smith, 5-6, 1-2, 1-1; Tip* Allen, 1-1, 3 3, 5-3; Wiflthrop Morrill. Jr., 2-2, 2-1, 2-2; Lize Keeler, 4-4, 4. 4-3. Rulled off Gen. Tweed, 3-3, 5-5, 4. Rulled off Lothair, 6-5, 6-6, drawn. Time 2.36^; 2.33J; 2.36; 2.344; 2.374 2.3SJ. The principal race was for a purse of $1,500 for horses that never beat 2.26, and of the six entries three appeared. The following is the summary: Ben Flagler, 1-1,1; Ren Star, 2-2, 3; Ed White, 3-3, 2. Time, 2.314; 2.31J; 2.30. ■ iiici Hfuionccii. In U. $. District Court this morning, J. L. Savage who lately pleaded guilty of making false and fraudulent entries as cashier of the Leehmere Bank at East Cambridge, was sen tenced to live years in Lowell Jail. Accident. Alfred Poor, a yonng naan employed by Pierce Bros. & Co., while getting on the train on the Boston & Maine B. B. this morning, fell under the cars receiving fatal injuries. Consolidation Kill Defeated. In tho Senate to-day, the Committee on the Treasury reported that the bill authorizing the expenditure of $200,000 towards completing the Hoosac tunnel ought to pass. In the House this afternoon, the bill to con solidate the Eastern and Boston & Maine Bail roads was rejected by a vote of 84 to 63. NEW YORK. Alleged Co-operative Swindling. New York, Juno 3.—A suit has been com menced by members against the founders of ‘‘The Co-operative Building Association of United Cabinet Makers, Section No. 2,” where in the former charge the latter with receiving $346,000 and disposing of it to their own advan tage, allowing land represented to be free from all iucumbrances to rest under a heavy mort gage, to foreclose which, suit is pending, thus swindling the plaintiffs out of a large sum con tributed. Promised Reform in the Police Depart ment. Oliver Cliarlick, Treasurer of the new Police Board, said to a reporter yesterday that the old department had been in the habit of paying one hundred dollars apiece for cards containing lists of detectives, while business men are furnished with similar cards for live or six dollars a hun dred. He characterized the expenditures as monstrous, and said every dollar was coming back. He also suggested that some of the de tectives had better look out for something else to do. He was not going to have any men around who couldn’t sweat. Eight thousand dollar* a mouth has been paid for stationery for headquarters. Mr. Charlick’proposes to re duce tbe expenses of that department alone 850.(XX) a vear. Collision in (lie Bur. The steamship Ville de Paris, from Havre while coming up the lower bay to-day, rati into the British bark Curacoa, from Curacoa, at an chor in the Swash Channel, striking her abaft tlie fore rigging and cutting her to the water’s edge. The bark immediately sunk to her deck. No lives were lost A Little Joke to be Expluined. The pleasantry indulged in recently by some New York detectives at the expense of tho Fng lisli officers, who are engaged here in the case of MacDonald, the forger, threatens to result unpleasantly to tho Victims. The Home Gov ernment is to make an investigation and asked Secretary Fish to obtain the particulars of the so-called joke. Mborking Domestic Tragedy—A Well Known Author Shot by bis Son. Atfi.43 this morning, Frank H. Walworth, aged 19 years, shot aud killed his father, Mans field >' Walworth, in the Sturtevunt House in this city. Tho deceased was a soil of the late Chancellor Walworth, one of the most d stin guisbed citizens of the State. The Chancellor died in 181)7, at the age of 80. The family has been largely identified witli the most prominent interests in the State—in the judiciary, in the church aud in education and literature, aud they have a wide and influ ential acquaintanceship. Mr. Walworth was born in Albany in 1830, and consequently was in the 43d year of his age. He was educated for the legal profession, and after being admit ted to the bar. assisted his father for a short time in his office at Albany, hut the profession becoming distasteful, he soon turned his atten tion to literature. Mr.Walworth married some years ago, and the result of that uuiou is two daughters between 13 and 14 years of age, and the son hv whom he lost liis life this morning. He has been separated from his wife some years, and that lady is now keeping an excel lent seminary for young ladies on the estate of the late Chancellor Walworth at Saratoga Springs, where she is living in elegant style. Mr. Walworth’s contributions to the literature of the day are embodied in five novels “Hot spur,” “Lulu,” “Warwick.” “Delphaine,” and “Beverly.” He was at the time of his death writing a serial for a popular weekly, aud a publishing nr.n has a new novel in press A special despatch from Sarotoga to the Ex press, says: rhe announcement of the shooi, nig of Mansfield G. Walworth, by his son blank, causes grew excitement. Great sympa thy is ielt here for Mrs Walworth who has been greatly wronged by her husband. Not satisfied with publishing a novel in which he claimed to have portrayed himself and wife, slandering her, he has been writing letters of a vile character to her. Some of these letters came to theihands of her son,who left here sud denly lust evening,without notice to his mother The son has always maintained a high reputa tion here. At the Sturtcvant House, the room in which the shooting occurred, No. 267, is on what is called the second floor. It is a small apartment neatly furnished. The furniture consists of a bed, washstand, couple chairs and a table. On the hanging rack was a black stove pipe hat with mourning band, which was worn by the murdered man. and was found lyiug on the floor when the room was entered after the shooting. The marble top of the washstand was covered with clotted blood. A towel soaked in blood was on the floor at the foot of the bed, near the washstand,aud there was a great stain on the carpet. The murdered man was found lying on the floor at the foot of the bed, one arm bent underneath his head and presented a ghastly spectacle. Mr. Leland, proprietor of the hotel, states: “At about half-past six o’clock, the watchman cante to my room and said a man had been shot in room 267. 1 asked if he was dead. He said no; he was still breathing. J told him to send for Drs. Childs and Mulford, and dressing hastily went to ♦ he room. I found Mr Wal worth lying upon the floor. Dr. Childs, Dr. Fleming, and a boarder and myself then lifted him to the bed. The boy who took Mr. Walworth’s card up to his son, made the following statement: “I was told to take the gentleman’s card up. I went to the room and called young Walworth twice He did not answr« r at first,so I opened the door. He said, say that 1 am riot dressed yet;I liav’nt got up. 1 went down stairs to the gentleman an I told him that Mr. Walworth would be down in a few minutes. Soon after, the bell of No. 267 raug. I went up and Mr. Walworth said, “tell the gentleman to walk up.” I did so, and went up with him* When I opened the door, young Walworth wls sitting in full diess with his bat on, near the window. L showed the gentleman in. He looked very much dis pleased, and as I went out, closed the door be hind me. Before I had got down stairs, the bell of No.268 rang furiously two or three times. Then young Walworth came down stairs. He looked cool and collected. He told me to find an officer, and stood by the door looking up and down the street I carr.e back and sai l I could not see one. He said,“Why don’t you go to the station house, then?'* Shortly afterward he went to the station house himself. Judge Garvin has beeu retained as counsel

for young Wa’worth, aud told the reporters af ter he came from the cell in the station house, that ho thought it best for Walworth not to say anything. Chief Justice Barbour of the Superior Court, is a relative of the parricide, and adjourned his court to-day, on hearing of the murder. The following is the murderer’s story as told the coroner’s jury: “1 reside with my mother in Saratoga, my father having parted from her some years ago. My father is an author, and I have been study ing law. I think father is about forty-one years old, but do not know where lie was born. My father has not lived with my mother since we left here, three years ago, but he has re Featedly seut threatening and insulting lette s t is only a short time ago since he threatened to shoot my mother auu myself. I shot him becaose of this. Not long ago 1 met him on the street in Saratoga, and I then told him that if he did not keep away from us or molested my mother any more I would shoot him. 1 told him that there were bounds which I would not allow any iiau to go be yond with impunity, especially when my mother was being insulted. I went to his house yesterday,left a note for him to call on me. which lie did this morning. Wlien he came into niv room I drew out a revolver and told him to promise me that he would not threaten or in sult us any more, which he promised. Shortly afterwards we began speaking on family mat ters and he used some very insulting language and put liis baud to his pocket as though to draw out a pistol, when I shot him. He then came towards me au 1 I fired three other shots at him. When I fired the last shot lie had me by the collar. I only regret this oil account of the effect it will have on my family. I would like Judge Barbour to know this, as he was in terested in the case before. Various .Matters. Three burglars and a liighwaymau were ar ccsted this morning on Gtli avenue. Geu, l)ix and staff reviewed the first divi sion of militia, some 8000 men,atUuion Square to-day. Samuel Meyer, a well known oil merchant’ dropped dead to-day. Seven hundred ‘ graduates of the public 1 schools are to be examined for admission to the normal colleges, to be fitted for teachers. Three hundred and fifty natives of Ports mouth, N. H., have concluded to visit their na tive town on the 4th of July,taking a regiment al band with them. John Bott was convicted in the United States Court to-day, of sending illegal medicine through the mails. Twenty yachts have entered for the regatta, on next Thursday, of the New York Yacht Club. An unknown laboring uiau threw his em ployer, Frederick J. Ivast, into a pile of stone and also struck him with a shovel blade, in flicting fatal iujuries, to-day in Brooklyn. Kast’s skull ishrokOD. It is stated that the proxies by which Kins ley rc-e'ecls himself and others on the directory of the Brooklyn Bridge Co, were those of Tweed, Sweeney and Connolly. A Washington disoateh says itjis expected that a strong effort will be made to have the Modoc Indians treated as prisoners of war. The Herald calls for the summary hanging of all of them. Arthur B. Graves lias been elected President of the Cotton Exchange. * Nice lieu. Albany, June 2.—Several incendiary fires have latlely occurred in the village of Amster dam, supposed by persons who demanded li cense* to sell liquor and who have threatened to burn the place. Bronson’s broom manufactory was partially burnt on Friday. Loss $15,000. On Sunday night a freight house filled with baled hay was also burned. WASHINGTON. iMay Disbursements. Washington, June 3.—Payments made from the Treasury by warrants during May were as follows: Civil and miscellaneous,$5,705.080.23; war, S4,114,017.54: navy, $1,478,820.10; inte rior, Indians and pensions. $5,537,1U0.07; total, $10,805,030-01. The above does not include payments on accouut of the interest or princi pal of the public debt. Vamnct Tiro ting Etc. All the members of the Cabinet were present to-day with the exception of Belknap. The Modoc qnestion occupied no share of attention. The business was of a routine character. The President stated that he would leave with his family on Thursday for Long Branch to spend the summer, but would return every two cr three weeks to transact any business which might require his attendance in Washington. The Civil Service Advisory Board meet the President and Cabinet to-morrow for the pur pose of reporting amendments to the rules made in their sessioD during the past week, and which require Executive approval before pro mulgation, as rules of examination and ap pointment. The Vienna Exposition—American Res taurant Corruptions. New York, June 3,—A four column letter from W. J. Stellmon, from Vienna, about the irregularities in the American department of the Exposition, tells the story now, of an old scandal of the re taurantc rruptioos. Jewitt, of the firm of Jewitt & Tracy, of New York, called on Gen. Vail Buren in October last, and told him he intended to establish an American restaurant at the Exposition. Van Buren re plied that be had had many applications—Tom Cable aud Sutherland among them; that he had already made a partial promise to one Hit zel, of No. 3U3 Broadway, and suggested that Jewett and Hitza! unite their resources, as he only wanted one, and that one a goud one. The suggestion was adopted, aud Meyer drew up articles of agreement, which were signed Meyer also siguing as witness. The articles re quired the immediate deposit of $1000 each.and another of goOOO each before June 1st Hitzel failed to make his deposit in the time specified, the hankers declining the check presented. 'Che partners went to Meyers to arrange the de tails as to concession, etc., when Meyer said that the expenses of the commission were hea vy aud that no appropriation had been made by congress, aud suggested that they give him as a loan, the cheek presented at the bank. Jewitt refused, and was. obliged to sail for Europe without papers, and leaving Hitzell’s deposit unpaid. Meyer however, gave Jewett a letter to Bar on Schwartz Senborn, who informed him that Van Buren had no right tn make concession |oi grant space outside of the building for anv pur pose. Jewett’s concession was made and con tracts entered into, involving $3000 the under standing being between Schwartz and Jewitt, that no other concession for a restaurant should be made. _ llomtropalby. Cleveland, June 3.—The twentv-sixth ses sion of the American Institute of fiomceopatliv is being held in thi city. A large number of delegates and members from all parts of the United States are present. Prof. Smalljut Chicago. President, delivered the opening ad dress. He demanded that the Institute should insist upon a higher standard of medical edu cation than that which now can be acquired in any medical college in the United States. A resolution exempting members who had been in good standing twenty-five years from further payment of due3, was unanimously adopted. A resolution referring to the recent action ol the Massachusetts Medical Society in attempt ing to expel and spgmstize such members of that society as practice homoeopathy, was adopted unanimously. After n murderer. Richmond, June 3.—The excitcmeut in Noseword County oyer the murder of Mrs Dempsey Jones and Mrs. Dosier continues A negro named Brown was arrested iu Suffolk on suspicion, hut the proofs being very li*ht lie was discharged. Subsequently unmistakable evidence of bus guilt uas discovered iu his house in the shape of bloody garments, &o., ami parties went in pursuit of him. At the la.est accounts he Was sur-ounded in a thicket of woods near Suffolk by several huu Ired citi Z*R>s’ ?.ul* *le caunot escape capture. The two old ladies belonged to one of the most respecta ble families iu that part of the State aud the feeling excited is very intense. .HET(D BO I.OtJICAL. PROllABILITIES FOR the NEXT TWENTir-FODR HOCRS. War Dec’t, Office Chief Signal | Om-irSB. Washington, D. C., J UrrIC June 3. (8 P. Sf.)) for New England winds shiftirg to south-easterly and south westerly mid clear or partly cloudy aud warm er weather; 'or the Middle States, south-east erly and south-westerly winds and increasing cloudiness, with rain areas from the Alleghau ies to the lower lake region. I Prom ,hc Modoc tourney. 1 ordered :rilAthe'troops'q tfe S“hofie!d has be concentrated inP cample 4,d2,c,eu“a;r5r 10 await further order*. p ne r Tule Lsk« to F O KElG 2SI. A Chinese City Destroyed. 30,990 Persons Said to have been Massacred. London, June 3.—A dispatch from Shanghae gives some oarticulars of the capture by die Imperial Chinese forces of the city of Taleefoo. the Capital of a Mobammedau State in the province of Yunnan, in the southwestern part of China. It says the most frightful scenes were wit nessed iu the conquered city upon the entry of the Emperor’s army. Tlie victorious forces fell upon their captives and massacred 30,000 of them. The Sultan poisoned himself, preferring death by his own hands to falling into the pow er of his enemies. Wreck of n StruniHhip. London, June 3.—Tliesteamship Drummond Castle, while on a voyage from Hancow for this city, went ashore on Chusan Island, oil the east coast of China, and became a total wreck. Thirty persons were drowned. Rnilrond Accident, Hamilton', Ont., June 3.—The night ex press train on the Great Western railroad ran off the track at a switch at Capetown this morn ing. Twenty-five passengers were injured, sev enteen of whom took other trains on tlieir journey, and the others arc here at the hotel. Of the persons injured at the railroad acci dent. only one is from the east, viz: W. Deloff of Guilford, Majne, and he with all the others, except five or six, proceeded, having been injured slightly. MINOR TELKOKAIM. Commissioner Douglass denies the alleged large whiskey frauds in New Orleaus, adding there may be illicit spirits upon the market but not to any great, extent. One negro was murdered by another in Brunswick county. Va., Saturday. This is the tenth murder reported in that State during the last two weeks, mostly among and by th., ne groes. The Cherokee Advocate, published at Tale qnali, in the Indian nation, has an editorial ad vocating a territorial form of government for Indian Territory. A man named White was found dead Satur day last near the house of one Jay, on Kock Creek, Indian Territory. During the same day some parties becoming satisfied that Jay had murdered Wlnto, they killed him. Miss Mary Tucker died at Burkeville, Vt, on Monday troin the effects of strychnine, taken for calomel through mistake. None of the escaped boys from the school ship Mercury had been arrested up to a late hoar Monday night. lion Carlos has ordered Dnrregarry to re lease on parole tht Republican prisoners in his hands. Gen. Schoflld telegraphs the War Depart ment confirming tlie surrender of Capt. Jack and thinks the war ended. . Asiatic cholera has appeared in two villages in W est Prussia. “ The Carlists have compelled the railroads running through country held by them to pay $200 a day to run trai us An extensive strike has taken place on the Great Western Ruilway, England. The Grand Lodge of Masons in session in New York, reports a membership of 79,07!) in fi'jo lodges. The receipts for the year were $11)7,380, and the exppenditures $147,283. Minister Delong states that the Japanese government has not abolished its decrees agaiust Christianity, but will probably do so soon if let alone. The woolen mill of Chas. H. Whipple at Sim monsville, R. L, was burned yesterday. Loss §50.000. Hall Bros., carpet yarn mill at Preston, Ct.< was destroyed by fire -Monday night. Loss $25, 000. FISANCIU AND COiTlJIEKClAL. Receipt* by Ruili'oa.G and Ntcninbnois. Grand Trunk Kailway—i cars sundries, ldo Shooks, 2 do pork. 3 do for Boston. 1 do horses, 1 do hides, 4 do corn, 8 do for Bangor,12 do (lour,7 do lum ber 1 do posts, lddo for Halifax, 17 do for St John, Foreign Export*. HAVANA. Brig Iza—162.519 ft lumber, 550 box shook*, 86 boxes herring. HALIFAX.NS. Steamer Falmouth—1400 bbls flour, 4i<)0 lbs bacon. 12 cases boots and shoes, 6u00 lbs to bacco, 20 bbls sugar, lot of mdse. ST. JOHN, NB. Steamer GlendoD—1200 bbls flour, 100 do oatmeal, 10 tons feed. 170 bags malt, 250 calls whiskey, 1200 lbs tobacco, 75 bush seed, 1 engine. Foreign Import*. ST. JOHN. NB. Schr Temperance Belle—1G20box shooks to ehinney & Jackson, 37,325 hoops to A L Hobson. Schr Lizzie—129,377 feet lumber to Geo S Hunt. FREDER1CKTON. NB. Schr Ada May—3178 railroad sleepers to C H George & Co. COW Bay, CD. Brig Bacalieu—198 tons coal to John Porteous. Hnngor Lumber Jlnrket. BaxGa>r, June 3.—The Whig publishes the follow ing table, showing the amount of lumber surveyed from Jan. 1st to June 1st, 1873, compared with the amounts surveyed during the same period in IS71 and 187-: 1871. 1872. 1873. Green Pine. 4.620,000 4,000,000 1.174,652 Dry Pino. 2.250,000 3,800,000 2,150,236 Spruce .33,136,107 26,030,617 19,461,269 Hemlock, &c- 6,830,000 5.000,000 2,179,895 Total. 46,836,107 38,830,617 24,966,052 HoMton Stock Lint. (Sales at the Broker’s Board, June 3.J Eastern Railroad.1054 Portland. Saco& Portsmouth UR.131 Wffr l'®rk Slock and Money Market. New York. June 3- Mnrnina.—Gold 117$. Money 5 per cent. Stalling Exchange 108} @ 109}. Stocks firm. State stocks very dull. -> kw V okk . June 4—Eumiaa.—Money was easy at 4 @ 5 per cent. Sterling Exchange quiet aud steady at 108} for GO days and 109} @ 109} tor sight. Gold was quiet and steady at 117g @ 117§; 4 @ 6 per cent, for carrying. The clearances were 75,000,000.— The Asst. Tre surer disbursed $1,673,000. Govern ments dull aud steady. State tond* dull and un changed. Stocks opened firm, but weakness-soon set in and prices declined. After 2 o’clock a reaction took place and prices advanced and closed at about tbc highest point of the day. The general market has a firm undertone and it seems easier to advance than to depress prices. rtie loilowiug were the quotations of Government securities: United States coupon G’s, 1881.122 United States5-20’s 1862.1163 United States 5-20’s I8G4.116S United States 5-20’s I860, old.. ...1186 United States 5-20*s 1865, new. 119 United States 5-20’s ISG7.1213 United States 5-20’s If 08 .120 Gutted Slates 5*s. new.1151 United States 10-10’ ... .1141 Currency G’s . .113$ Douierttic Market*. New York. June 3—Evening—Cotton quiet; sales 134G bales; Middling uplands at 19$c. Flour more active and in buyer’s favor; sales 13.300 bbls; Stale 5 60 @ 8 00; Round hoop Ohio 6 75 @ 10 00; Western 5 55 @ 10 25; Southern at G 25 @ 11 50. Wheat irreg ular; sales 182,000 bu-h; No 2 Spring at 1 53 @ 1 58; No 3 Spring 142@150; White State 2 05; White 1 «6; No 2 Duluth 1 56. Corn lower; sales 190,000;ne v Mixed Western 55 @ 56c; old do 58 @ 60$c. Oats are active and lower; sales 5.5.000 bush; new Western Mixed at 45 @ 46$c; White 54 @ .55$c. Beef steady. Pork firmer; new mes> 16 62$; extra prime 14 00.— Laro weak; steam at 8} @ 8 15-16c; kettle 91c. But ter quiet; Ohio 17 @ 22c; new State 25 @ 29. Whiskey Western free at 94 (a> 94$c. Rice ste uly; Carolina at 7$ @ 8$C Sugar steady; Porto Rico a. 8 1-16c; re fining 7| @ 8c. Coftee is quiet; Rio 18* @ 19}. Mo lasses quiet; Clayed 29 (5) 31c; New Orleans 67 @ 80c; Porto Rico 35@ 60c; Muscovado 30 @ 32c. Naval Stores—Spirits Turpentiue firmer at 45 @ 46c; Rosin lowerat 3 05 @ 3 10 for strained. Petroleum is dull; crude 8} @ 9c; refined at 19$c. Tallow is steady at 81 @ 9c. Freights to Liverpool firmer; Grain, per steam, at 10$ @ lid. ’ 1 ’ Chicago, June 3.—Flour dnll and easier but not quotably 1 »wer;; extra Spring 5 95 @7 00. Wheat dull, unsettled and lower; sales of No 1 Spring at 1 30 @ 1 31; No 2 Spring at 1 24 on spot; do seller June l 23; seller July at l 22}; No 3 do 1 15; rejected 7 c bid. Corn in fair demand and lower; No 2 Mixed at 36}c for regular on spot or seller June; 40c seller Ju ly; 40$ for seller Aug; rejected 35c. Oats are active, lower and unsettled at 28}c bid old No2 cash or seller June; 30$ bid do Jn y. Rye quiet aud quiet.; No 2 at 68c. Barley dull awl nominal. Provisions quiet and weak; Pork lower at 15 55 @ 15 62$ on siK>t or seller June; seller July 15 90. Lard quiet awl unchanged at 8 55 cash or seller June. Bulk Meats steady; shoul ders at 6$c packed; short rib middles juoted at 8} @ 8a. Bac m is unchanged; shoulders quoted at 7$c; clear rib suits 9$c: clear sides 9}c, all n \cked. Whis key—an advance asked and none established; sales at 90c. Lake Freights activo and higher—Corn to Buffalo at 5jc. Kecoipts—8,000 bbls flour, 44,000 bush wheat, 121, 000 tmsli corn, 163,000 husb oats, 4,000 bush rye, 0,000 bush barley, 00,000 bogs. ■Shipments—8,000 ouls Hour, 38,000 bush wheat. Id - 000 hush corn, 61.000 bush oats, 1,000 bush ire 1000 bash barley, 0300 hogs. s ’ ’ Cincinnati. June 3,—Proyisions—Pork Quiet at 16 00 bid, 16 75 ® 17 0<l asked; offerings light. Lard dull on I nominal; steam af HJc; keltic at sic Bulk Steals tirmer; sales ol shoulders at Oic; held 64c a! close; clear rib shies at 8Jc cash; 01c buyer Aue clear sides held at SJc. Bacm i8 firmer: shoulders at n ® 71c ; clear rib sides #| @ oje; clear si tea at 9J ■«* UJc; closing with an improved demand. Whiskey lira at 90c. June 3.—Fionr is dull and unchangcd. rTnfi asV11Aa“yeSHn}5«;sales of extra White >11, b J-'lH s» Amber Michigan on spot 1 694* filler iim 1 58i C«rV»i,T«; Nr Mnoi»d| 2, n er ?¥n° 1 58 on spot; Amber II ,\,l0‘8 * c !rn , ul1 and lower; Bales of high Mixed A ,K0.rf1LerJ?"e44l; seller July 4SJc; sellci Mixed seller June at 44c; vr .» » no Sra(*e 41c. Oats dull and declining; No 2 at 39c. Lake Freights dull and unchanged; to Buffalo3$ @ 4c; to Oswego 7 cu 7A-. Receipt*—4,UOO bbls flour, 8.000 bush wheat, 28,000 bush corn, 2,000 bush oats. Shipment*—4000 bbls flour, 17.000bush wheat,23,000 bush corn, 1,000 bush cats. Detroit, June 3.—Flour dull awl lower. Wheat is dull and declining; extra White 1 83 @ 1 84; No 1 White l 78 @ 1 79; Amber Michigan 1 60. Porn dull and lower; 48c. Oats dull and declining; nominally at 39 @ 39$c. Receipts—3,000 bbls flour, 9,000 bus.i wheat, 7,000 bii>h corn, 6000 bush oats. Shipments—0000 bbls flour, 0,000 bush wheat. 0,000 bush corn, 1,000 bush oats. Charleston, June 3.-Cotton quiet; Middling up lands — ® I8e. ” Savannah, June 3.-Cotton firm; Middling up lands at 1S$c. Mobile, June 3— Cotton firm; Middling uplands 17}c. New Orleans, June3.— Cotmn in a limited de mand ; .Middling uplands 18 @ 18}c. European Market*. London, June 3-11.00 A. M.—Consols opened at 94 for money aud account. American securities—U. S. 5-20’s 1865, old, at ' 1}; do 1867, 94f; do 10-408, 88}: new 5§, 89|. Erie Rail way at 492 London, June 3—5.00 P. M.—Consols closed at 92} lor money and account. American securiiies-%Ex. int. bends, liC5, old, 9i$. Erie Railway 49}. ’ * ENTERTAINM ENTS. MAINE GENERAL HOSPITAL. THE LADIES OF BATH -WILL HOLD A fair a ad levee aH of th® Maine General Hospital In Portland, on Thursday and Friday Evenings, *,,, a,,‘1 •**». Also on Thursday Afternoon at City Hall. Admittance to the r alr., Promenade Concert on Frliiav l,ia‘lni ltlnce ,0 11,0 Bath, ,«£? * music hall? Thursday and Friday Erening. .Tilno Sill and Otli. Bosworth Post No. 2, G. A. R. Will present as above the original Military Drama, entitled the Battle of Newborn ! For the benefit of the .nAKNE GENERAL HOSPITAL. Admission, Parquctte 35 eta. Gallery ii5 eta. For sale at the usual places, bv Comrades, and at the door. Orchestra Chairs and Reserved Seats 50 cents. For sale at Stockbridge’s, 156 Exchange street, and at the door. Doors open at 7. Cut tain will rise at 8 precisely. mv29td MUSIC_HALL. “HE’S GOT TO COME”-AGAIN ! Remaining for Nine Ai(ih!s, COMMENCING Monday, June 9th. HARRY BLOODGOOirS Minstrel & Burlesque Combination including the old favorites and seven new faces, all great stars, completing the master variety entertain ment on the roa I Look at the great name* of MB. CHARLES MATTHEWS and M’LLE BELLE CELESTE, the wonderful people of the air. Hr. G. F. Meorc and Miw Kilty Henderson, ugiy they are grea —together they will never have an equal. Hr. Andy J. Leavitt, the original corner-stone of Ethiopian Come ly, Banjo and Sont. Dsley Brothers, in their beautiful wooden shoe special'ios, invitee mpetition. Hiss Lisle Riddell, the charming little queen of serio-comic vocalists. His* Adelaide Demon!, in beautiful Operatic g ;m». Bloodgood Himself. and a dashing company oi twelve others. PRICES AS USUAL, Reserved places, tickets n^w ready at bos office. __ C- H. JARVIS, Business Agent. HARRY NILES, Buslucss Manager, junldlf Forest City TROTTING PARK! PORTLAND, ME. 1873 June Meeting 1873 Jnne 10th, 11th. 12tb, 13th A 14tli. $2_500 UN PREMIUMS. TUESDAY, Jane lOth. Pn «r<A £k) f? A ) For horses that have nov A 111 ot? J er trotted better than three minutes; $150 to first, $60 to second, $10 to third. Hiram Woodruff, Beacon Paik, Boston, names b. g. Tim Watson. George M. Delaney, Augusta, Me., names b m Nel lie. Pruden Letourneau, West Waterville, names ch m Purity. S. H. Jacobs, Skowhegan, Me., names gray m La dy Walton. G H. Hicks, Charlestown, Mass.,names b m Flora. Wright & Norcross, Mystic Park, Boston, names blk s Lot hair. J. F. Beck, Solon, Me., names g g Ed Gray. A. W. Worcester, Beacon Park, Poston, names w g Baby Boy. George H. Bailey, Forest City Park, names blk m Fvarnaught Belle. R. G. Knight, Cornish Me., b g. Wonder. 'D11VQ A DO A A 1 For horses that have never L III St/ j trotted better than 2:40;$ 175 to first, $75 to second, $50 to third. F. Bricketf, Lisbon Falls, Me., names g g Meddle some Dan Bigley, Beacon Park, Boston, names b m Grcce. Geo. H. Hicks, Charlestown, Mass., names ch g Ludlow Bov. A. D. Webber, Beacon Park, Boston, names b g Honest Brock. George M. Delaney, Augusta, Me., names br g Bil ly Bumpus. H. E. Willis, Medford, Mass., names ch g Mystic Boy. J. N. Woodard, South Framingham, Mass., names b s John Lambert. James Dustin, Mystic Park, Boston, names b s Kin? William. WEDNESDAY, Jane lltb. Phi«Ca ©9 XA l Free to all road wagons, A Ulot q)« if f wagon and driver to weigh 300 lbs: $150 to first; $75 to second, $25 to third. Lon Morris, Mystic Park, Boston, names b m Ella Elwood. G. H. Hicks, Charlestown, Mass., names ch g Ludlow Boy. Dan Bigley, Beacon Park, Boston, names ch m Fanny. Wright & Norcross, Mystic Park, Boston, name ch g Aumirn Boy. S. H. Jacobs, Skowhegan, Me., names ch g Troub lesome. Hiram Woodruff, Beacon Park, Boston, names blk g Regulator. Pumqa (|1 AA \ For horses that have nev £ III SL ^£"V» J or trotted better than 2:35, to be trotted under saddle; $63 to first, $30 to second, $10 to third. G. H. Hicks, Charlestown, Mas*., names b g Toby Candor. Wright & Norcross, Mystic Park, Boston, name blk s Lo hair. W. T Pierce, Bangor. Mo., names blk m Ink. II. E. Willis, Medfo d. Mass., names ch g Mystic Boy. TDIJBSDAY, Jnae 19th. PnwCA $9 KA \ For bone* ibat have nev A UrBC $£<JU » i er trotted better than 2:50; $150 to fitst, $60 to second, $40 to third 8. H. Jacobs, Skowhegan, Me., names g m Lady Walton. Wright & Norcross, Mvslic Park, Boston, names blk s Lot hair. Dan Bigley, Beacon Park, Boston, names b m Grace. G. H. Hicks, Charlestown, Mass., names b m Flo ra. J. F. Beck, Solon, Me., names g g Ed Gray. Geo. M. Delaney, Augusta, Me., names blk m La dy Hassan. Pruden Letonmeau, West V/aterville, names b m Lady Mansfield. Hiram Woodruff, Beacon Park, Boston, names b g Tirn Watson. George H. Bailey, Forest City Park, names blk m Fearnaught Belle. A. W. Worcester, Beacon Park, Boston, names w g Baby Boy. Piiwgo &QAA l For horses that have nev A 111 f er trolled better than 2:37; $175 to first, $75 to second $50 to third. J. N. Woodward, South Framingham, Mass..names b s John Lambeit. James Dustin, Mystic Park, Boston, names b g Stranger, formerly Muggins. Dan Bigley, Beaccu Park, Boston,names b m Lady Wentworth. Wright & Norcross, Mystic Park, Boston, name ch g Auburn Boy. V. Brickett, Lisbon Falls, Me., names g g Meddle some. Geo. M. Delaney, Augusta, Me., names br g Billy Bnmims. FRIDAY, Jane 13«h. "Diii^n 6QAA i For horses that have nev MT 111 St? ?pdtFt/* \ rr trotted better than 2:38, two miles and repeat in harness; $175 to first, $75 to second, $50 to third. H. A. Hall B<*ston, Mass., names * m Cantahcua. A. D. Webber, Beacon Park, Boston, names b g Honest Brock. Dan Bigley, Beacon Park, Boston, names b m La dy Wentworth. S H. Jacobs, Skowhegan, Me., names b m Belle Ja cobs. F. Brickett, Lisbon Falls, Me., names g g Meddle some. ^ L. J. Brackett, Windham, M., names b m Maine Prudcn Lctoumcau, West Waterville, names blk m Gentle Annie. James Dustin, Beacon Park, Boston, names b s King William. Bn Mcj o & 4 AA \ For horses that have nev JT III SI? fiVU* f er trotted better than 2:32; $250 to first $100 to second; $50 to third. G. G. Brown, Bristol, N. H., names gg Bristol Bill. James Dustin, Beacon Park, Boston, names b g Frank Palmer. S. H. Jacobs, Skowhegan, Me., names ch m Troub lesome. Dan Bigley, Beacon Park, Boston, names ch m Fanny. _ . A. D. Webber, Beacon Park. Boston, names Buck skin g Royal Mike. , _ A A. W. Worcester, Beacon Fnrk, Boston, names b 0 ^CharlcsHatch, Bangor, Me., names blk m Ink. MTIIRDAV, June 14lh. SPECIAL PREMIUMS. Three Hundred a^d Fifty Dollars, Maine Gen. Hospital Prizes. First Premium. Martin & Pennell, wagon, valued $250, for horses that have never Ixaien 2:45. Second Premium, Gold Mourned Harness, value $110, for horses th«*t ha e never beaten 2:35. Euirance fee 10 per cent.,to close Friday noon, Juno 13th at 12 o’clock m at Hospital Fair Headquarters, under Falmouth Hotel, or with the proprietors of the track. The above races will all bo mile heats best 3 in 5 in harness, excepting Nos. 3 and 4, and will be trotted under the rules f the National Association. Trotting will commence each day at2| p. in. Covered wagons will run from the city io the track and a good res taurant will be found upon the grounds. Pools sold and settled at No. 14 Preble street rear of Preble House, every forenoon ami evening du ring the meeting. Tickets 00 cts.; season tickets admitting gentleman and lady to all races over the Park this season ,nd Junc-UM WR.US, Proprietor, 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 teas* n ol 1873 cun be obtained ot the Proprietors or of E. Dana »r. apothecary, or J. F. Libby’s Stable Conarcss St. my27dtf BAILEY & WILLIS ENTEKTA INMENTS. MUSICAL CLUB CONCERT — FOR TBE — •HAIXE OUERU. HOiNPITAL, Wctlne.yiln j, June 4th, g ocloek, KOSSIKI RHOnx, Cily UuililiiiK Tickets for sol« at Lowell’s and StockbrUee’s _ J“* ____ 3t AKRAAGEtlEVTS — Ft/E — Maine Gen’l Hospital Fair To be bolden in CITY AND FLUENT HALLS, PORTLAND Commencing June 10, at 2 P. M., Rltkl Days nnii Errninia. Hull **- Om rack day nfterIke o'c\L'u \ will be oorneil from lO 14 *■ «»»il IO •'clock ft*. JI. Oirt-ni'n^oftl ^12? deliver an Address at the SrKhJSitaSS! Tuc“lay »y ofTtbe 'l^i'l«’m™*eimi«,,o’Vn,"uler w’m 'be Tn &,aMby‘.“ri!;tewh‘c,‘ •“ Entertainments will be given each evening in Re ception Hall. k ssiiii IJall will be used as a Picture Gallery where the largest and finest collection of Pictures ever aeon in Maine will be c.xhi Red. Anion ' the other attractions will be an exhibition of Glass Blowing, a manufactory of Earthern Ware, Punch and Judy show. Shooting Gall ry, &<•., Ac. Arrangements have been mane with all Railroad* and Steamboat line* in the State for half (are. Tick ets good from ibe IQih to lath of June Inclusive. Aural slon Tickets to the Fair will be sold with all halt fare tickets for 25 cents each. Congress Hall will be of en day and evening under the charge of a compeient person for the use « f vis itors to the Fair from nut of the city. Entrance to this hall second dorr ftem Temple street on Congress. Adminniou to the Fair il«l Cent*. Contributions for the Fair will be brought ree over any of the railroads or hi earn hat linos n the State running to Portland rr by tb Eastern Express Com pany if market “Hospital Fair, Portland. A. W. H CLAPP, Chairman, C. H. HASKh LL, Treasure!, C. E. JOSE. Secretary, Executive S. O. GORDON, S. H. TEWKSBURY, H. F. FURBISH, Committee. F. H. GERRISH. JAMES E. CARTER, ju2 dtd _ AUCTION SALES._ •I. 8. BAILEY A CO.. .Auctioneer* Groceries, Teas, Ac., at Auction. ON WEDNESDAY, .June 4th, at 10J A. M., we we sha 1 sell at salesroom Chests Oolong ami Young Hyson lea, Coif e. If atoms,« urrnnts, Dates, Shaker Apple Sauce, Bbls. Dried Apples, Soap. Cans Peaches, Salerafus, Spices,Musta d, Extracts,Starch Stove Polish, Canary Seed. &c. Also a small invoke Pants, Cloth, Coat Linings, Dress Goods, Brown and Black Alpaccos, i inings, Braids. Misses Boots anti Shoes, Buttons, Paper Col lars, &c., &c., tbc balance stock of an out town va riety store. roy3udtd CHOICE PLANTS AT AUCTION. ON WEDNESDAY, June 4th, at 10 o’clock A. M.. we snail sell at salesroom a flue as*orfment of choice Plants, const-ting of Tea, Monthly, Perpetual, Moss and other Ruses, Fuch.das, double and single Geraniums, Verbenas, Ivies, Coleus, Hello: ropes, Pinks. Lemon Verbenas, Petunias, <£c., from the cel ebrated conservatories of HOVEY & CO., Cam bridge, Mass. F. O. BAILEY A CO., Auctioneer*. Jn2_3t Large Sale of Fnrnitnrc at Auc tion. ON THURSDAY, June 6th. at 10 A. M„ we «hal ►ell the Furnburc in house No. 241 Convrc-s stieet, coosisiing of Parlor S"it in B. W. and Gretn Plash. lapestry Carpet, Center Table, Mahogany and Painted Sett and. other Chamber Furnituie, Feather Beds, Hair Mattresses, Spring Beils, Pillows, Bedding, Toilet Sets. Brnssel* and lugiain Carpets, Curtains, Dining Table ai d Chair , Crockerv Wore, Silver Plate**, d *, Oil Carpets, tog. tber with Kitchen Furniture. The above house contains 26 ro< ms and the furniiurre has bern car.-iuilv used. F.O. BAILEY A CO., Anctiouer*. mv?4 dtd Valuable Real Estate AT AUCTION. WE shall offer for sale by public auction on FRI DAY, June 6th. at 12 o’clock M., the brick siores on Pot Hand Pier, directly in the rear of the J liomas Block. Terms and condemns made known at time of sale. F. O. Bailey & CO., Auctioneers. ni J 28dtd Jewelry at Auction. ON FRIDAY, at 10 o'clock A. M.,at salesroom, we shail sell an invoice of Jewelry, con-to ing of Lulies* sots, Pins. Rings. Chains. Gents' l ins. SKoae Buttons, Studs, Senl Rings, Crosses, &c , in voile'y. Goods can be seen at salesroom on morning of sale. Sale without reserve. F. O. BAILEY A CO., Auctioneer*. jai dtd 2000 Choice Plants AT AUCTION. ON SATURDAY, June7th, at 10 o’clock A M., we shall sell a> office 2000 choice Plants, con-tot ing "f a general assortment of bedding-ont Hants, in rots and Baskets, from the well kn wn Conserva tories ol D. L. Tavlor, oi Melrose, Mass. F. O. BAILEY A CO., Auctioneer*. Ju3 dtd Executor's Male of Valuable Real Estate. ON TUESDAY, June'lOth, at 3 o’clock P. M., 1 shall sell tbe desirable property on corner ot Congress and Carter s» recta, West End. Sal i piop erty consists of a new two «tory wooden Hop so, con taining 14 finished r -oms, well arran ed lor two fam ilies. The ah ve horse was built by the day in the most thorough manner, has good brick basement, good cellar, large cIopcIb, &c. Term* cash. This is a very desirable property fur occupancy or imestment. L. EUGENE WEYMOUTH, Executor of Will of Levi We\mouth. F. O. RA1LE1 A CO. Aurtiaacem. Ju3 dtd Desirable Real Estate at Wood lord’s Corner, Deeiing, at Auc tion. ON 'WEDNESDAY, June 11th, nt 3 o’clock P. M., we shall sell the Dyer propnty at Voodford’a Corner, Drcriog, consisting of «* new one and a half story House, L ami Barn. Tbe bouse contains 9 rooms port y finished, goo<i cellar. Th»se boil* ings were built new last son son. are conveniently arranged and finely located. Tbe lot contains 10,000 square feet, -ituated on line of Horse Cars, 15 minutes ride flroin Portland. F. ©. BAILEl A CO., Auctioneers. Jo*___ _ dtd A BRA MS A BRO.. Auctioneers au«t I'ommissiou ITImbanta, give their special attention to selling Real Estate, Furniture anti Mcicbantiise ot all kinds. Horses Car riages, Ac. Adv nces made on consignments. Reg ular Sales of new and .•’ccond banti 1' u inhurt at the Auction Rooms every Saturday morning. Commu nications by mail promt tlv rttem»ed lo AB cAAIM A BROTHER, 125 Ke feral St., under tbe U. S. Hotel. N. B. Money advanced on Walden. Jewelry, Furniture, Clothing, and all goods of value. apr23 . dtf Grafton Mineral FERTILIZER, — AND — DESTROYER OF INSECTS. THIS article has been carefully and thoroughly tested, during the oast fou'•years, by many ex perienced farmers, gardeners, ami floriculturist, aud the numerous testimonials which have be- n received from those who have given It a tria , leaves no doubt of its valusb'e properties »s a fertilizer for all crons; and particularly as an insect destrover, it having prove*I a perfect protection to rose hushes, grape vines, fruit trees, cabbages, squares, and other vinca aud vege-abics, from rbe depredations of insects, and is cheaper than any of the remedies which have been recommended for tbe purpose. -FOU SALE BY KENDALL & WHITNEY, General Agent* for the Kioto. Portland, May 30th, 1*73. ma*3i-d4w D. W. CLARK & CO., — 1IIC4LEKS IS — ICE HOUSE, MARKET ST., — AND — 33 EXCHANGE ST., Pare Ice supplied Tor all purpos es, and ,n any quantity at tbe LOWEST RATES apt! * PORTLAND BAND, AS Military Bund an.l Orchestra, are In reading* to furnish music for all occasions required ty applying to J. COLE. Leader and Secretary No. lo Brown street and at Band Headquarters, l»l starnoi Square. Also ,J. COLE’S QuatMlle Band wlll hirnlah^any number of pieces fOr Parties, Balls, pku'*• T"™' tres, Ac., Ac. Apply as abort-._mjjcww Spring Styles for Ladies Dresses and Street Garments, at MISS M. G. MAGUIRE’S, No. 11 Clapp’s Block, up stairs. aprlT_*£_ Announcement. MK. JAMES L. FOOD is admitted aa a aexber of our tlriu Dorn this day. J,B. MATHEWS* l.O. Portland April i. 18Tt. I* Job PKI.VI'I/Xlftoaatly at ibis office.

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