Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 9, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 9, 1873 Page 3
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the press. MO.M)AV MORNING, JUNE 9, 1S73. ""c!ty and vicinity. Unr AdrertiHcment* It-Day. ENTERTAINMENT column. Billiard Match—Lancaster Hall. SPECIAL NOTICES Approved Statement— Vegetine Home Securities—J. B. Brown & Co. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Store and Stock of Goods for Sale. Country Produce—Cyrus Green. Freedom Notice—John Gall. Banking House—Brew -ter, Sweet & Co. Found—Glove Fastener. Valuable Real Estate a' Gorham for Sale. Kirkwood House—Otis Kalcr & Son. Wanted—Rice <v Calderwood. Manilla Hats, &c—Maher & Co. Wanted—Lobensteln. Wanted—Girl. Taxes—H. W. Hersey. For Sale on Elm Street—W. H. Darton. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. Ready-Mad« Cloth! g—Orin Ha.vkes & Co. _ Municipal Court. BEFORE JUDGE 3TORRIS. SATURDAY.—Five cases of libelled liquors forfeit ed. _____ Brief Jottings* The ladies of the General Committee of St. Luke’s Parish, appointed by the Executive Committee and also ail the young ladies intend ing to assist at the refreshment table are re quested to meet at the house of Mrs. E. K. Cross, No. 35 High Street on Monday at 3 P. M. promptly, to make tbeir final arrangements. Is the Tonic a temperance paper? Those bot tles look suspicions. Whatever “Old Probabilities” may say, this will be a fair week. N. B. Joke. McKenney has been taking portraits of the members of tbs police department at bis gal lery. Tlic picturos will be on exhibition at the Fair. The base ball match between the Eesolutes and the Dirigos iid not come oil Saturday on account of tho rain. It will be played next Saturday. Some of tho young fellows are disposed to make a fetich of that duster about which tho Tonic so poetically sings. One by one the good old customs are falling into desuetude. The police records show that people instead of getting drunk Saturday nights as they did in the golden age of the Ecpublic, now get drunk in the middle of the week Nearly every one indulged in Tonics Satur day. To obtain the full beneficial effects of sueb a remedy a week’s use is absolutely neces sary. Tho Earth got her faca thoroughly washed Saturday. Yesterday she tried a sun bath, an d now looks neat as a pin. All is Fair this week, not only in love and war, but in every occupation. Is it really true that Exchange street is to bo repaved? Y. M. C. Association, Congress street, corner Casco—prayer meeting every day from 8 to 9 o’clock a. in. Strangers are especially invited. Mr. Edward Farnsworth has been engaged as organist at St. Stephen’s. Dr. Maxwell was kicked in the face by a horse at Cape Elizabeth Friday, and was badly bruis ed. The work of extending tbe harbor lines abovo Vaughan’s biidgo has begun, under the direc tion of Prof. Mitchell of the Coast Survey. Prof. Mitchell has the reputation of being the ■‘best posted” man on tides and harbor lines in the country. He has made them a life study. Tne Portland Commandery of Knights Temp" lar have in contemplation, an excursion to St. John, N. B., on tbe 21st. During the continuance of the Hospital Fair the classes of the Portland Fraternity will be discontinued, as the teachers are to bo actively engaged at the Fair. The 6 a. m. train on the Ogdensburg will be for the present a mail train. The Executive Committee of the Fair has provided an elegant case of surgeon’s instru ments, which is to be presented to the doctor who receives the most votes during the fair. On Saturday tho last of the “general exer cises’ ’ for the present term took place at the High School. Bev. Dr. Talcott, late of Williams College officiated yesterday at State street church. Edward Payson, esq., returned from England on Saturday. The deacons of the Congregational church at Prospect Hill, Deering, were formally inducted into office last evening after an ancient form of the early church. Prof. Stearns will continue to give Ins enter tains ents during the fair. lie gives his first lesson to his class to-morrow evening. Dr. Small preached one of the most cutting discourses that has been delivered for some time, at his church yesterday, from Ephesians vi: 11. Three steam tugs were to ho seen in Back Bay yesterday, something never seen before. About 200 persons assembled on Danforth street at eight o’clock last evening to witness a fight between two infuriated fools. At the ap pearance of the police the crowd quickly dis persed . The alarm of fire from box 62, between eigh aud nine o’clock last evening, was caused by the partial burning of a tar shed on Deakc's wharf near the foot of Park street, owned by Reuben Freetby. The fire was extinguished by buckets of water, aud the damage was but tritliug. Some miscreant at Saco threw a stone at the morning train from this city over the Eastern Railroad Friday. It smashed the window of the Pullman parlor cir, and came near hitting a gentleman on the head. There was a report prevailing about town last night of the death of Mr. G. G. Waterhouse, of the Island Pond House. Franklin street, where it crosses Cougress, is temporarily obstructed by the process of laying new pavement. There wetc eleven drauks at tbe station last uight. Officer Sterling arrested a boy on tbe wharves yesterday for repeatedly firing a pistol. The buy was a somnambulist probably, and was dreaming it was tbe Fourth of July. Officers Garland and Rounds arrested a man on York street last night for making an intol erable disturbance. The Park was unusually well patronized yes terday. Police Items. — Charles Harrington nnd Wm. McCarthy, have been serving out a sen tence in the county jail, for settiug fira to a school-house in Scarboro' last spring. Satur day morning they were released, and immedi ately arrested by Deputy Marshal Williams, on the charge of breaking into a store at Kenne bunk, last March, and stealing therefrom, arti cles valued st $100. Mr. Williams has deliver ed them up to Sheriff Warren, of York County, and they are now in York County jail. The property has also been recovered, and delivered to the York County Sheriff. .Saturday morning, officer Seth Sterling ar rested Albert McDonald, for the larceny of a whip, reins, and other articles from the livery stable of the Messrs. Larrabee & Sawyer. Life Amoxo the Lowly.—Mr. William Catlin, superintendent of Cow Cross Mission, London, will lecture at Y. M. C. Association Hall, this evening, at 7 3-4 o’clock. His subject, “Twice round the clock, or day and night scenes in the great metropolis ” illustrated by large colored diagrams, will vividly describe many of the sights of the great city. Admis sion free. A contribution will he taken in aid of the mission. At the close of the lecture, the monthly business meeting of the Association will occur, at which delegates to the Interna tional Convention at Poughkeepsie, July!), will be chosen, and other business transacted. Services at Park Street.—At Park street church Rev. Mr Hewes, a former pastor of the church, now of Salem, Mass., preached from Matthew XVI. 18 and 19. Ho said that every denomination supposed that it had the key which unlocks the treasure house of the scriptures; and so, perhaps, it has, as there are many doors opening upon different views of the religious world, each suited to those who choose its particular key. The ser mon in general, advocated reiieirs toleration. Bloodgood’s Combination'.—This evening Harry Bloodgood’s Combination opens for a season of nine nights at Music Hall. No one needs to be told of the excellence of this troupe, a troupe which richly deserves its well-earned popularity. La Belle Celeste and a host cf new star3 arc comprised in the combination. The programme is novel and attractive. Re member it was this troupe that set the example of giving benefits fur the Hospital Fair. Sale of Fearnacciit Colts. The Boston Transcript says that a very large sale of yearl ing colts and fillies belonging to Col. Russell took place at his farm in Milton, Mass., Satur day. The attendance was large and the bid ding spirited, the prices ranging from 8520 to 81850. Mr. G. H. Bailey of Portland bought the colt Douglass, dam Yellowliaumier, for 81425. TnE Overture.—Work up to a late hour Saturday night materially changed tho aspect of Clt\ Hall. With its contents it now looks like the combination of an immense booth with an industrial show. In the centre of the hail is a floral stand, the pillars of which are en wreathed with evergreen and bunting. Its tables will he devoted to the display of rare flowers. Near the platform are the fish pond and the confectionery stand, while at the left of the entrance is a neat marble soda fountain. All about the hall aro tables upon which the contributions of the many aDd generous donors will be placed. Between these are stands for the useful and fancy articles which the ladies have contributed. To-day these articles will ho brought in, and the display then made will c a fine one. . In Reception Hall a platform has ten a. ranged for Punch and Judy, that puppet show so dear to all English speaking people. At con venient localities will be tho glass blowers’ manufactory, the “Panterinoscope,” the elec tric machine and the minstrel troupe. In Eluent Hall the refreshment tables, ex quisitely decorated with flowers and evergreens, have been put up. The many windows have been draped with vine:; and evergreen, and in the centre of the hall a fountain of water with fancy jets will be established. Rossini Hall will bo devoted to the picture gallery, comprising the best paintings from the private and public galleries of the city. The display will he a fine one, as tho paiutings ex hibited are the best ever brought together in one room here. C. R. F. Schumacher, the well known art dealer, is giving all his time to the arrangement of the collection, and that is equiv alent to saying that it will be characterized by admirable and artistic ta^tc. The other ante rooms and the galleries of City Hall will all he occupied by objects of interest, well worth look ing at. _ -_— Children’s Sunday.—In accordance witn a rule of the M. E. Church, which seta apart the second Sunday in June as “Children’s Sunday,’ special services in the interest of the children were held yesterday in Chestnut street church, which were of an unusually interesting charac ter. The spacious vestry was elaborately and taste fully decorated with evergreens and flowers. Appropriate mottoes and emblems adorned the walls; banging baskets and beautiful wreaths decorated the Superintendent’s desk; and vases of choice and beautiful flowers were tastefully arranged withiu the altar. Here the Sunday School was convened at 1.30 o’clock p. m., the usual hour. The ordinary exercises were omit ted and upraise meeting substituted, in which nearly the entire school participated. At three o’clock the school repaired to the audience room to listeu to a sermon appropriate to the occosion from the pastor of the church, Here vases and baskets of flowers decorated the platform, and two memorial wreaths of exqui site workmanship were suspended from the front of the pulpit, in memory of Miss Lizzie E., daughter of Mrs. M. J. Nichols, and of Earnest M., sou of Capt. William Eoss, who were recently taken from the nursery of the church and transplanted iu the Paradise of God. The sermon was founded upon the appeal of Jacob to the Angel, “I will not lot thee go,” &c., and was an able and very appropriate pro duction, eloquently delivered, and abounding in incentives to tho young to earnest and perse vering activity in the pursuit of troth. An interesting Sunday School Conceit was held in the vestry in the evening, conducted in the usual manner. Speakiug, responses, exer cises in the Scripture, interspersed with sing ing, coneluded the exercises of this “Children’s Sunday.”_ Strong Word3 and Fitting.—Dr. Carrutli I era yesterday delivctcd at the Payson Memorial church a strong and earnest appeal for the Maine General Hospital. His text was taken from Hebrews XHI-1G: “To do good and to communicate forget not; for with such sacrifi ces God is well pleased.” We have only room for the following extract,—an extract deserving the application of the simile of the sacred poet. Words fitly spoken are like apples of gold in pictures of silver: The sympathy of individual Christian hearts flows naturally with the strongest currrent to wards those who by local nearness or close rela tionship demand ourattention and excite our af fectionate solicitude. To weep with those that weep,or wipe from their eyes the tear of sorrow, pour the soothing balm of consolation into the or lacerated heart, is ever a becoming exercise of Christian love. But such personal attentions cannot, in the nature of tilings, be extended to more than a few of the vast multitude of earth ly sufferers. What we cannot, however, do in person, we may do by proxy; and if by our joint contributions of property, or skill, or effort, we can secure the need ful medical aid or the ready ministra tions of such as are officially devoted to the care of the sick and dying, we shall be unques tionably carrying into effect the divinely im posed counsel of the great Apostle. Facilities of this kind are contemplated and afforded by such institutions as that which is this week to absorb to such an almost unprecedented extent, the practical attention of this community. It is one of the noblest of charities,though scarcely coming under the appellation of a charity since it is directly designed and fitted to benefit our selves, should we, in the providence of God, require the applicants that will there be pro vided for the relief or the removal of physical distress. Who of us can warrantably claim, in the ev er uncertain future, exemption from the neces sity of seeking in “the Geuen. 1 Hospital of Maine” those offices of kindness and skill which the most affectionate solicitude of our respective homes may not be able to provide? Could we look down the long vista of coming generations, and see the multitudes who are here successively to reap in person the fruits of this well-timed humane and philanthropic movement, we should be irresistibly constrain ed to do whatever in us lies to secure the early completion of an edifice so long demanded in our state—s> worthy of the age in which we live, aud so well fitted to illustrate the benig nant spirit wb ch even tic- indirect influence of Christianity infuses into the public institutions of our own and other lands. Hospital Fair.—All parties who have do. I Dated merchandise to the Hospital Fai', (suita ble for tbc bail), or who intend doing so, are re quested to send the same to City Hall to-day, if possible. Borne valuable donations came iu Saturday. Among them are a ‘‘Domestic” Sewing Ma chine, by E. A. Joy Esq.; Three “Fairbanks’ Scales,” by the gentlemen Fairbanks’, to the care of Collector Washburn; two large rolls of sole leather from Boston, &c., &c. Lt is very desirable that ladies, furnishing ta bles for the fair, should send them to City Hall as early to-day as possible. The executive committee have decided tbAt Miss Harriet J. Morrill of Deering, having re mitted five hundred and fifteen dollars, is enti tled to the gold natch to be presented by Mr. H. H. McDuffeo, to the lady who obtained the largest contribution in money,in aid of the Hos pital Fair, the same being the largest amount received by them. One of our manufacturing corporations pre sented their operatives tno tickets each to the Fair, the operatives having previously givon a day's pay each to the Hospital Fair. A Monumental Stone .—The monument in memory of the late Father De Rose has arrived from Italy, aud was to be seen in its place at the Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception yesUrday. It is of fine material, simple,chaste and beautiful design, n nd exquisite workman ship. Upon the granite pedestal is placed an octagonal shaft 6ix feet high, fashioned from the white marble of Italy. Upon the panel immediately in front is the inscription: “In niemoriam Rev. James De Rose, sacerdotis devoti.” Upon the panel to the left is, “Natus in Uolandia, obiit Portland die xii Martii, A. D. 1873.” Upon the panel to the right is, “Hoe monumentuin amoris testimonium fideles crex enmt. Upon the second panel to the right is, “lteligi o munda ct immaeulata apud Deum et patrem. Haec est: visitare Pupillos ct viduas in tribulatione eorum: et iinmaculatum se cus todire ab hoc sasculo.” The shaft is surmount ed by a marble 3tatue of the Holy Virgin, life size, clothed in tlowing drapery, her right arm extended and her left arm leaning on tbc cross, the monument is placed over against the right aisle, about half way between the entrance' to the Cathedral and the altar. A “Democrat,’ Paper.—Saturday morning an ancient man, clad in garments that had about them a suspicion of the good old colony times, slopped into the Press office and began to negouate for a copy of the paper. He sat isfactorily concluded the bargain and was about to deposit the necessary “stamps,” when a mis giving struck him and ha eagerly asked, “Is this a Dimocrat paper?” The cashier opined that it was not, whereupon the ancient and un terrified one gathered the skirts of his coat about him, picked up his four cents and slowly departed, meditating on the danger so narrowly escaped, *_ Coepcs Cheisti.—On Thursday comes Ibe festival of Corpus Chrlsti. It will be observed ;n thp usual manner at the Cathedral of the Conception by admittingchildreu of a suflcient ly advanced age to full communion for the first time. The children will be dressed in white aud the services will be very impressive. Yes terday the children w»re examined in their catechism by Father Bradley. MArNE Hospital Fair—The Executive Committee acknowledge the donation of addi tional articles and money in aid of the Maine General Hospital Fair, from the following named parties: Charles O. Chamberlain, Greenwood, asthma cure. ... Airs. Alary Frost, crib quilt. Alary C. Shelian, Bethel, ready made rest. Alisses Gallison. Lynch, Downes and Leigh ton, proceeds child 8 fair, $4.07. Curtis & Billings, Dexter, harpoon hay-fork. Anna I. Osgood, for North Yarmouth, cash collections, additional, $3. Caroline F. Smith, Gorham, through Airs. Dr. Gilman, jar mixed pickles, jar chow chow. Marrett, Bailey & Co., case of oil carpeting from their factory in Winthrop. Citizens of Standish, througii \V. B. Cobb, cash collections $100. Airs. Eugeuo Hale, through Airs. Gen. Thom, handsome doll nnd carriage. Aliss Sarah Flood, through Airs. Geu. Thom, elegant fan and chatelaine'. Charles Custis & Co., fancy goods. Manufacturing Company, tickets for their operatives, $100. Citizens of Standish, copy New England di rectory. Miss Ellen Thurston, New York, through Miss E. \V. Cummings, cash $10. George F. Means, carpentry at City Hail. Mrs. \V. H. Dyer, Airs. P. AleGliuchy, Airs. AI. A. Brannigan, Airs. E. Donovan, Airs. D. O. C. O’potioglme, Airs. T. J. Scannell, >lrs. Jas AIcGlinchy, Airs. J. Cunningham, cash contri bution $40. Employees Portland Cement Drain Pipe Co., cash one day’s pay each. Stockwell, True & Co , two stone flower vases. George L. Damon, Boston, General Superin tendent American Steam Safe Company. thro’ Kobert A. Bird, $250. AlanagerSafe Deposit Vault, one steam tire proof safe. Aliss S. A. Flood, ladies handkerchief. From the family of Airs. Capt Edwin Good ing, Boston, formerly of this cit.y,tho following articles, viz: From Airs. Gooding, one elegantly wrought towel rack; from her daughter Nettie, one slipper case; from her daughter Georgie, two toilet cusbious and one cornucopia—$40. Airs W. L. LoLgley, Cumberland AIills,Low ell’s Description of June, illustrated in water colors—representing tbe flowers and insects of this month. It appears in bookt form, with carved covers. This s a very elegant and beau tiful production, showing great artistic merit— $100.' Airs. Nathaniel Brown, 27 Anderson street, a calla lily, a largo and beautiful plant, in bloom. Ceaelbs U. Haskell, Treasurer. Real Estate Transfers.—The following is a list of the real estate transfers in this city during the past week; Florence M. Patten and others to Walter B. Sawyer, lot of land with 1-uildiugs thereon, on north-westerly sine of Spring street. John B. Cummings and others to llcnry Fling, lot of land on westerly side of Slay St. Consideration, §1,797.92. Frank Runey to Slary Jane Davis, lot of land with buildings thereon, on northerly cor ner of Pearl and Kennebec streets; considera tion, §2000. T. F. Jones to Henrietta Callura, lot of land and buildings thereon, situated on the westerly side of Hanover street; consideration, §3300. Lydia S. Hatch to Sarah L. Orr, lot of land with buildings thereon, situated on continua tion of Smith street; consideration, §1100, Mary A. R. Tucker aud others to Josiah H. Drummond, a lot of land on the northerly side of Cumberland street. Sarah Chase and another to John \V. North and another, lot of land on Pearl street; con sideration, $5500. L. D. M. Sweat to Andrew W. Coombs, lot of land with buildings thereon, situated on Vaughan Street; consideration, $6000. John B. Brown to George II. Cushman, lot ef land on southerly side of Congress street; consideration $5000. Andrew J. Chase to Annie G. Goodwin, lot of land on Thomas street; consideration, $1000. Catherine Stewart to Isaiah Daniels, lot of land with buildings thereon, situated on the corner of Cumberland and Anderson street. The OinER Side —The Eastern Railroad Co. is showing that sagacity and that so licitude for the comfort of the traveling public which in the past has given it such a hold up on popular favor. Under the able superintency of Mr. Batchelder the P. S. & P. division of the road is undergoing great im nrovemeuts.— Much needed changes are iu progress at the station in this city which is being subject to a general overhauling. The ladies’ room has been thoroughly refitted, refurnished and up holstered and provided with many new conven iences. A new waiting rcom for gentlemen has been built, as also has a large and well model ed baggage room. The main portion of the depot has been repainted and otherwise embel lished. The shed portion will soon give way to a fine gothic structure, which will be a cred it to the company and an honor to the city.— Gas and Sebago have been introduced tliroug oui the building, which is now admirably light ed. Capt. William Mitchell, who was con ductor for twenty years on the old Portland & Keunebec road, has been appointed station agent. Mr. Batchelder has put all the em ployes at the station in uniform, and when a hack drives up several of them are in waiting to give all needed information and assistance to passengers. The “new blood” in the Super intendent’s office is evidently telling, and the company is determined to be outdone by none of its competitors. Free Street Sunday School Concert.— The regular monthly Sunday concert of Free Street SuuJay School, was given last evening in the vestry of thechuich. It was one of un usual interest. The subject of the exercises was “Jesus, the rock of ages.” It was written on the blackboard, one letter at a time, and as each letter was placed on the board; a passage of scripture was repeated by one of the classes, These were fallowed by remarks from several gentlemen present, including the pastor. These exercises were proposed by the efficient Superintendent, Mr. Melcher. This is the only school, we believe, that has abolished the con tributions at Sunday School Concerts. Oct Door Meeting.—The first of a pro posed series of open air meetings, to be con ducted by clergy men of different denomination: • was held successfully in Market Square last evening. Them was a large and attentive au dience present. Bee. Mr. Hanuaburg read the scriptures, offered prayer and made the prin cipal address. Several other gentlcmeu also offered remarks upon the general subject of religion. The singing by the ladies of Pine street society was excellent. Too next regular meeting will be held on next Sunday evening. There is talk of bolding a meeting on every pleasant evening of this week. Two Mbs' Dbowsed.—Four vessels arrived in port yesterday from the Newfoundland fish ing banks. The catch has been large, and they have heavy cargoes. Capt. McDonald, of the schooner “Good Templar," reports that two of the crew of the schooner A. McDonald, were drowued on the 20th ult. while crossing to an other vessel in a dory. A stiff breeze sprang up and the dory was capsiezd. One of the men, Frederick Lorcttc by name, was a resi dent of Long Island, where his parents, who are French, reside. He was 21 years of age and unmarried. The other man whoso name we did not learn, belonged in Eastport. Beware.—There are in town a large number of New York gamblers, who have been driven from that city by the “a*rest on reputation” law, and who have come here hoping to reap a rich harvest during the continuance of the Hospital Fair Their headquarters are said to be at a certain place with an aristocratic namo not far front Congress street. If any one has any money to get rid of, let him give it to the Hospital in preference to these harpies. The Marginal Way Case.—The caso of Moore against the city was given to the jury Saturday. At 10-39 Saturday night they came to the judge far instructions as to the legality of the contract, and were told that it was not valid. At 12.30 they reported themselves as un able to agree upon a verdict,and were discharg ed from further consideration of the case. They stood ten for Moore and two for the city. JUSCELLAIVEOIIM AOTICC8. Beady Mado Clothing—our own manufac ture. Orin Hawkes & Co’s., 290 and 202 Congress St C. C. Bennett, M. D., Falmouth Hotel, till 9 a- m., l to 2.30 and G to 7.30 p. m. jun7tf The Maine General Hospital gratefully ac knowledges a donation of five hundred dollars from Mrs. James Grccnleaf, of Cambridge, ®*aS3' T- McCobb, Treasurer. Juue 6, 1873. Hakpek s Bazar. This beautiful weekly publication is a welcome visitor to the parlor circle. The number for the ensuing week has been received by Fessenden Brothers, Lancas ter Hall and D. Wentworth, 337 Congress, cor ner of Oak street. Steel Knives and every description of Table Ware Plated, or Replated in tho very best man ner at short uotice and at a reasonable price, at Atwood’s New Booms, 27 Market Square. feb25-oodtf For Doss 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 ur.d ague and other intermittent fevers. may21-4wt \Y. C. Beckett, 137 Middle street has just roturned 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 If you want choice canned canned fruits, at low prices, call at Wilson & Co.’s, jet) 3t Corner Exchange and Federal Sts. Vases and Bouquet Holders for Cemeteries and Public Gardens. Send for price list. Nutter Bros. & Co., 29 Market Square, Port lend. _ may9-tf If you want a good Be'rigerator, call at Nutter Bros. & Co.,29 Market Suuaro. may9-tf Dr. Urann at Preble House Tuesdays and Wednesdays of each week. His cures are won derful. may30-d&wtf Now is the timo to have your window screens made. Lothrop, Devens & Co. have received a large quantity of German linen and cotton gauze, greeu wire, &c. No. 61 Exchange St. mayl7tf Lothrop, Devf.ns & Co. have the new China board shades They are a great improvement on the old style rustic shades. Call and see them. No. 61 Exchange street. maylStf BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE. Androscoggin Caucus. Lewiston, June 7.-—The Republican caucus es were held to-day in Lewiston, Auburn and Deafly all the towns in Androscoggin county, and a unanimous delegation chosen in favor of the notmuat’.ou of Hon. Nelson Dingley, jr. ,as the Republican candidate for Governor. MASSACHUSETTS. Burning of Hyde Bark Woolen Mill-Ac cident*. Boston, Jnne 7.—About 3 o’clock tbis morn ing fire broke out in the boiler room of the Hyde Park woolen mills, at Hyde Park, de stroying the larger portion of bnilding, includ ing the left wing, 2500 fe»t long, aud an ell of about equal length. Loss 8500,000; insured 8400,000 iu 74 companies, foreign compauies suf fering heavily. John Tarbox, of steamer 2, Hyde Park, was seriously burned and his back badly wrenched while descending a ladder from the roof just as the flames burst from a window. He left a oompanion on the roof, which soon fell in, and whether be perished or not is not known. Capt. Fonno, of steamer 19, Mattapan, received a se vere gash in his cheek from tbo falliug of a piece of sheet iron roof. J. Strangman of steamer lfi, Dorchester Lower ills, was struck on the head with a pipe whi«b some one let fall from an upper story, and baWy hurt. The fire throws 400 people out of employment. NEW YORK. The Walworth Affair. New Yokk, June 8.—Coroner Yotng and Deputy Coroner Marsh have been summoned to appear Monday before the grand jury to testify concerning the killing of Maustield T.Wal worth by his son Frank. Various natters. The official statement of the Pacific Mvil Steamship Co. shows the gross receipts la*t vear to be §5,785,210; total expenses, §4,958, 521. One Stewart was arrested in Mott street last night for kicking his wife to death. The corner stone of Talmadge’s Tabernacle was laid this afternoon, Since Saturday last nearly 13,000 immigrants have arrived at this port. Base ball—Philadelphias 12, Mutuals 10. WASHINGTON. Ihe Modoc Question. Opinion of Attorney General Wil liams. X'Sic !?3urdercrs May be Tried by Military Commission. Washington-, June 7.—The following is the decision of Attorney Generel Williams relative to the Modoc captives: Department of Justice, j Washington, June 7, 1873. j To ttie President: Sir—I have the honor to acknowledge the re ceipt from you of several papen relative to the Modoc Indians now in the custody of the Unit ed States army,with the requestor my opinion as to authority to try certain of the prisoners by a military tribuual. The main facts out of whitb the question arises are these: In 1884 the United States nude a tseaty with these Indians, by the terms of which they were to go and remaiu upon a reervation in the State of Oregon. Late last fall, the Indians be ing away from their reservatkn, a military de tachment was sent to proorc their return. Finding them uuwilling so g. peacefully, the officer indicated bis determiation to use com puleon, in consequence of with a conflict en sued between the United Stars troops and In dians. Soon after several peaceable settlers aud their families, in tho viiiuitv, were mur dered by the Indians of tbiabaud. They then entrench- d themselves in tla lava beds in the neighborhood. Fighting caned, and oue ortwv severe battles took place, in which persons on both sides were wounded ad killed and tpe United States troops repula*. Pendiug hos tilities, negotiations were owned for peace and on the 14th of April last, Gm. Canby.Kev. Mr. Thomas au-t Mr. Meachauut a point between the the opposing forces »ud in pursuance of a mutual agreement tothat end, met Capt. Jack, the leader of the Mians, with some ot his chief warriors to di-cuathe terms of a trea ty, and while so engaged,fen. Canliy and Mr. Thomas were treacherondj assasinated, and Mr. Meacham severely wanded by the Indians present upon that occasion Battles followed, and Capt. Jack and all, oraist all of bis tribe have been captured, and all are now in the hands of the military auttorities. Gen. Sher , i„ , — --lmcation lo the Secretary of War, dated tha bird iu*. recommends that .... ___ a .uians as hwe violated military law, be tried by a military tribunal. This recommendation improved by the Sec retary of War. Instruct*, were prepared in 1863 by Francis Leiber, LL. D., revised hv a board of officers, of wbici Gen. E. A Hitch cock was President, and forwards approved by the ITesidenl of the Cnited States, were published for the governtmt of the armies of the Uuited States in tlwleld. Section 13 of : these instructions is as fofcws: “Military juris diction is of two kiuds. First, that which is conferred and defined by*atute; second, that which is derived from co*ton laws of war." Military offences under »tatute law roust be tried in the manner there*decided, but mi.ita ry offences which do mUmmo within statute .* he tried aud punish* unjt.r common law of war. o*uce tlie character ot the courts which exer cise these jurisdictions dq*n(|g upon the local laws of each particular c*nty ;n the armies of the United States, the trst is exercised by courts martial, while tai* which do not come within the rules and articles of war or the ju risdiction conferred by statute on courts martial are tried by military coi^jggjOM. All the au thorities which I have abie to examine upou this subject harmony with these instrac tions. According to the lawt0f war there is noth ing more sacred than a 0f truce dispatched in good faith, and thereto be no greater act of perfidy aud treachery 4jn the assassination of its hearers after they hlVe been acknowledg ed aud received by those*,whom they are sent. No statute of the United gtates raakes this act a crime, and therefore itj, aol punisba de un der the “rules and article^; wa£-.> and if pun ishable at all, must be tl»oa |l a power derived through the usages of wj,, sKin(fred to the act in question is bad faith i„ the breaking of his parole by a paroled prison, while the Unit ed States were at war wift Melic0 several offi cers of the Mexican arm, w tried by milita ry commission, Compaq of officers of ti10 United States army, and^i,,,^ and sentcnc ed to be shot and execu^ for breaking their parole. Many trials of »si in ilar nature took place during the war of rebellion, but there are no statutory provisiq,s whatever upon the subiect. and the whole ^er Gf the military authorities in such case,igd jved from the usages of war. iue Attorney General th dte3 tlie case 0f W.rz, and of those cxoci,^ for tho murderof PfrC*‘!,en LT “' quotes the opinion of Attorney General Sp^ ,)lH subiect After several quotatSBP£“ * ‘‘au the laws and customs of living h®ar^re raay n0t be applicable to an armed™ ^ t with thy In. tribes upon our yve,*™n"lccti but the circumstances attending ,{* nf ran f-inhw nml Mr t\ loe assassination ot Gen. Ganby anu Mr. Th,% are sucb a3 to make their murder as vjoIatiou ’of the laws of savage, as of ciyiii2“ddwarfare. and the Indians concerned in >t fajjy understood the baseness and treachery of J r, dim. cult to define exactly. “r'lndton tribes to the United °"9 taw beeu recognized as indeS,,*^ mmmunities for treaty making pur^-nt communities, quently carry on org^«. a™f protracted wars, they may properly «? “ U)„ be held subject to those r*kg p/warfare which make a negotiation for^ after hostilities possible, and which m^e a ljke that in question, punishable byayuthority. Doubtless tho war w,th ™yModocs i3'pWC tically ended, unless so„ the « , cs. cape and renew hostility. h,,t ■/;’ thc ri"ht of the United States «"^t foi peace, to determine for^ M ^ whether or not anything more on^®»«^e3done for the protection of the country^ he punishment of crimes growing out of*, action 511 of said “instructions is as fol*, «a prisoner of war remains answerable ■ cnmeg commit ted against the caPtor • *rmy or people, com mitted before he was , an<i f^r which he has not been puiiishej^ca! own authori ties,” 1 My conclusion therefore, is that a military commission may be appointed to try such of the Modoe Indians now iu custody, as are charged with offences against the recognized laws ot war, and that, it' upon such trial, any are found guilty, they may be subjected to such punish ment as those laws require or justify. Very respectfully, your Obedient Servant, (Signed), Geohgf. H. Williams, Attorney General. The modocs to be Tried. Washington, June 8.—The President and Secretary of War have already been informed of the opinion of Attorney General Williams that such of the Modocs as are charged with offences against the recognized laws of war may lie tried and punished by a military comtnis sion. The War Depirtment will in accordance with this ooinion, send instructions to General Davis, through Gen. Schofield. The commission wi'l be organized without delay and the trial commenced according to the regulations of the army. The proceedings and findings of the military commission where sen tence is death are transmitted to Washington for review and approval of the President be fore the sentence can be carried into effect. Several weeks must unavoidably pass before the punishment of the Modocs can take place. Treasury Balances. The following are the Treasury balances to day : Currency $5,052,572: special deposits of le gal tenders for redemption of certificates of de posit $30,245,000; coin $78,207,747: including $313,356,500 in coin certificates; legal tenders outstanding $356,000,000. EXECUTION OF MODOC MURDERERS STOPPED. More Outlaws Captured. _ New York, June 7.—A special from the headquarters of the Modoc expedition, dated the 5th instant, to the Times, states that Gen. Davis was preparing evidence to prove the

identity of the Modoc murderers, intending to hang eight or ten of the leaders to-morrow, (the Gth), when he received a dispatch from Washington to hold them subject to decision there, and probabie court-martial at the camp. This delay causes great dissatisfaction among the citizens, and in camp, and is calculated to create a wrong impression among the surround ing tribes, who are disaffected. Boyle’s Camp, June 5,—8 a. m,—Late yes terday afternoon, a detail of men belonging to the artillery, arrived from Timber Mountain, near the peninsula, with twenty juniper logs, clean and straight, and evidently not intended for use iu the erection of tents for the prisoners Many persons marvelled for what purpose the timbers bad been obtained. This morning the secret is out. General Davis intends to erect a scaffold and execute about a dozen of the worse murderers in the tribe at sunset to-morrow. He feels there is no need for delay as to a doubt of the guilt of the intended victims can exist, and justice demands speedy and certain action even at this time. lie is now writing out a statement of their offences, which will be read to the condemned Modocs. Still Later. A dispatch says that General Davis, after having completed all arrangements for the exe cution of the Modocs, received orders from Washington to hold the prisoners until fur ther advised, and is thus stopped in the con templated work. The feeling in the camp is of profound disgust at this result. One of the Oregon volunteers, just arrived in camp, says his troops captured five warriors, four squaws and five childreu, among them Dave. These prisoners were at Linkvillc. Boyle’s Camp, June s.—Midnight. News has reached here that Hooker Jim and Steam boat Frank made a successful scout yesterday, by co-operating with the Oregon Volunteers. They trailed three warriors and five squaws to Timber Mountain, northeast of here, and as sisted in making th.i capture. One of the cap tives is Black Jim. He is the Modoc who bull ied the settlers of this region for two or three years, and committed cruel murder. The Ore gonians regard him with special hatred. The Mwcdcnborginn Convention. Cincinnati, June 7.—The fifty-fourth anuual session of the Geueral Convention of the Church of the New Jerusalem met in the Temple in this city yesterday, Rev. Thomas Worcester of Boston, in the chair. The Treas urer reported a balance of $3,000 in the treas ury. The Secretary, Rev. W. H. Hinkley, read annua' reports from State associations and lo cal societies in States uot having associations, and also from associations in Canada. The res olutions and suggestions in their reports were referred to a committee. The annual address was delivered by Rev. Dr. Worcester. He began with an allusion to the tnvine revelation to the Israelites 3300 years ago. again at the advent of Christ, and lastly ^revelation of tin internal or spiritual sense ol the Bible about 100 years ago, and added: ''Under these dispensations we not live. One hun&rgd and ten ministers and delegates have arrived, representing State associations and isolated societies in Maine1, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Vew York, New Jersey, Penn sylvania, Maryland, District of Columbia, Georgiia, Louisiana, Tennessee, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Michigan,Missouri, Wisconsin, Cali forma anu Cauada. Farther arrivals are ex pected to-morrow. The convention will close its session on Tuesday next. Cholera in Nashville. Nashville, June 7.—The excitement about the presence of cholera here is increasing. Sev eral dea*hs are reported on the authority of the best.physicians, but the mortality to-day shows no increase, and the physicians report some abatement. The deaths by cholera, which some prouounce sparodic and others Asiatic, have not on any one day exceeded seven. Nashville, June 8. -The disease here which some ca.l cholera is subsiding. Fewer eases arc reported and of a milder type. The Arctic Investigation. New YottK, June 7.—A Washington special says that from the statements thus far made, iu the Polaris investigation, the senaratiou of the vessel from the ice floe was purely accident al, instead of being effected with premeditation. That there is not the slightest reason, from the testimony thus far taken, to susoect auy pois oning, mutiny, or heartless desertion: and that Esquimaux Joe never told any such story os has been attributed to him in regard to the death of Capt. Hall. Hole I Destroyed bj Lighiali). Providence, R. I., June‘7.—TUc thunder storm which passed over this viciuitr early this morning, was quite severe. At Kast'lirci iiwicli the hotel of John F. Ones was struck by light ning, about four o’clock, and the building and contents totally destroyed. Tlx* stable con nected with tbe hotel, containing live horses, carriages &e., togetlier witli the Masonic Hall adjoining, also took (Ire and were consumed. Loss, 812,000; insured for 8BOOO. Homoeopathy. Cleveland, Jane 7.—At a session of the Americau Institute of Homwopatby,yegterdav, several reports were read, and it was vo'ed to bold the next annual session a> Niagara Falls A resolution, offered by Dr. Watson of L’tica' was adopted, that the honueopatlii ts insist up on being represented re all the medical institu tions which arc supported by national, Slate, municipal or elemosynary contributions The Htcnmcr Cromwell Safr. Ket West, June 7.—Intelligence of tbe • safely of the steamship George Cromwell, from New York for New Orleans, whose non-arrival at the latter port caused so much anxiety, reached here to-day. Hcreugines broke down during the voyage and she made for Abaco, in the Rahamas. where she now remains in safe anchorage All on board are well. Strike of Railroad Jlru. Sr Louis, June 7.—The striking brakemen on tbe Atlantic & Pacitic railroad made some riotous demonstrations at two or three points ou the road yesteiday, but no one was hurt. Additional squads of police will he sent out to protect tbo road. _ No serious disturbance is an ticipated. _ Now Sniiroail. Burlington, Iowa, Jnm; 7.—Tho Burling ton & Southwestern Railroad, now under con struction from this city to K insas City and St. •Joseph, was yesterday completed to Union ville, Mo., 130 miles distant from this city, be ing about half way to S'. Joseph. .HETEOKOLUtilCAL.' PROP Am LITIES FOR THE NEXT TWENTY-FOUR HOURS. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal ) Officer, Washington, D. C., > June 8,(8 P. M.)) For New Kuglauil on Monday, light and fresh northeasterly and southeasterly winds and generalh clear weath er. For Middle States and Lower Lake regions northeasterly and southeasterly winds and in creasing oloudiuess. For tho South Atlantic and Gulf States east of Mississippi, light to fresh southeasterly to southwesterly winds, fenerally cloudy weather and rain areas. From eunesseo to Ohio and Lower Michigan, in creasing cloudiness, rain areas and winds most ly from east and south. For Missouri, Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin and Minnesota, winds shift ing to northerly and westerly, clear and clear ing weather and rising barometer. F O K HJ1 Gr N. Spanish Affairs. Madrid, June 7.—Gen. Cabrinetty was marching on Inogualada, at the head of a strong force, with which he hoped to restore oi der. On Friday, the Gth inst,, the carbineers of the Republican garrison at Grenada, carno in conflict with the town’s people, and fired upon them with fatal effect, The despatch announc ing the affair gives no further particulars,than that several of the citizens were killed and wounded. A rioterous affair eceurred to-day among the soldiers quartered in the barracks at Vibalvaco, four miles from this city. Four men were kill ed,and a greater number were seriously wouud ed. At the session of the Cortes to-day, Scnor Orenz was elected President of that body, re ceiving 177 votes, The other officers of the Cortes was reelected. Pres dent Figueras announced to the Cortes his determination to return to them the powers with which the Assembly had invested him as President of the Promsional government of Spain. He said that the condition of the tenure of his grave responsibility had become more difficult than they had here tofore been. Citing the freshly announced re volt of Gen. Valarde’s command, and the dis astrous troubles between the citizens and sol diers of Granada, lie moved a project for the proclamation of a federal democratic republic. This motion was unanimously taken under con sideration. and awaits only tho final aonroval °f tho Cortes. A vote was then taken on the 'ror ^f0rR' Y Mor*aI1- Minister of the was l^ votesf°i^Ha UeJ cabineL The result negative p* tbe altr “» •▼>»> and 50 in tho ^ending the announcement of the this evening/’tb® Cortes adjjurnpJ to 9 o’clock Madrid, June 8.—The constituent Cortes re assembled at 10 o’clock this morning,and pass ed a resolution proclaiming the federal republic by a vote of 210 yeas against 2 nays. A motion to the day a public holiday was rejected. During the session of the Cortes, to-day, the | extreme radicals assembled in large numbers 111, ,?nt °* the palace, and demanded that the red nag be hoisted. The trouble in Grenada is ended. After five hours of obstinate firing, the carbineeis laid d°wn tlieir arms and surrendered to the citi zens. The Iqualidad, in the report of the affair, saysthe soldiers frequently cheered for Don Alphonzo, during the fight. Courtesy. Paris, June 8,—Prince Jerome Napoleon called upon President McMahon yesterday, and .eft his card. The President returned an ac knowledement of ^the courtesy, with his com pliments. Le Cossomc, (newspaper), has been suppress ed by order of Gen. Ladmerault. Vienna Exposition. New Yoiik, June 7.—Letters from Vienna report the following U. S. Commissioners as having been assigned to arrange and supervise the exhibition in the American department. On mining and me'allurgy, Howard Painter; agriculture, J. A. Warder! wood, E. N. Hors ford; iron and steel, G. Meudalhall; paper. G. W. Silcox; machiucry, G. A, Stanberry; philo sophical instruments, railroad lines, musical in struments, N. W. Lowe; education. S. D. Philbrick. Very few exhibitors from this country are present, Expulsion of Priests. City of Mexico, June 1. — The foreign priests held in custody have been expelled from the country, the government styling them as “pernicious foreigners.” The American Minis ter interfered iu behalf of two naturalized Irishmen, but President Tejada refused to al low them to remain. The arrest of these priests piesented a clear indication of tho President’s unwillingness to protect the church, party. Nuns have found refuge in private houses. Nearly all of them are very old. .mmon telegbaiis. A son of Episcopal Bishop Southgate has joined the Catholic church. The Cholera has disappeared from tho coun try adjacent to the Dauube. Divers have commenced tho search for the hull of the steamer Metis, and an attempt wiH be made to raise it. Madrid despatches contradict the Carlist re port from Bayonne of the capture of Irun. A case has been decided in Boston that no rent cao he recovered for premises leased with the landlord’s knowledge of the tenant’s in tention to devote the same to the selling of li quor in violation of the law. The Atlantic Works of Boston have been awarded the contract for building a wooden propeller, with compound engines, for the reve nue marine service The price is $70,800. At Niagara Falls Saturday, Bishop Ryau or dained several young men to the priesthood of the Catholic church, among whom weie Patrick Learning of Portland. The Eastern Insurance Co. of Bangor loses $1500 by the Toledo Are. * ’ Tbe loss of the rishiug schooner Lauru B. Buckan is reported at Cape Sable, May 28th. Crew saved. The pacing race at Oakland, Cal., Sunday, was won by Defiance. Andy Eagin stabbed Thos. Halehan, inflict ing a mortal wound, duriug a dispute, iu Bos ton. Sunday. An attempt was made Satnrday night to throw Murray’s circus train, on the Fitchburg railroad, off the track, by placing a piece of rail on the track, but the engineer discovered it in season to prevent it. Religious liberty has been declared in Guata mala. The Captain General of Cuba calls for 3000 slaves to work on the new trocha. Base Ball—Philadelph.a; Athletics 14, Reso lutes 4. In Washington; Bostons 28, Wash ingtons 10. The volcano Purace in Panama is having an eruptive spell, doing much damage and scaring the people. The Eagle flouring mills at Keokuk, Iowa, were burned Saturday. Loss $15,000. One man was killed and several injured by falling walls. Broeklio’.s oil and paint store, and other buildings, in Burlington, Iowa, were burned Saturday. Loss $75,000. The steamer Meteor was burned at Detroi t Saturday, with the warehouses of Buckley & Co. Loss ©n steamer $75,000; on other proper ty $40,000. The boat was crowded with pas sengers, but it is believed that all escaped. A French Catholic church was dedicated at Nashua Saturday by Bishop Bacon of this city. A full growu infant was found in a factory canal iu Lowell Sunday. The treasury department of Virginia an nounces its readiness to pay the interest on the State debt falling due July 1st, at that date. A plan was proposed at tho Institute of Hom eopathy to centralize all the medical colleges of that practice into oue where a thorough course of instruction would be given. The plan was enthusiastically endorsed. Henry Ward Beecher preached at Park street church, Boston, Sunday, and the crowd was so great that a police force was necessary t» pro tect the weaker ones from being overwhelmed in the rush. A fire in Cincinnati, Sunday, destroyed 17 dwellings, 1400 barrels coal oil. 25 freight cars, mostly loaded, and 3,000,000 feet of lumber. Loss $150,000. The New York pie bakiag establishment ou Sullivan street, was destroyed by Are Sunday, with thirty horses. Loss estimated at $125,000. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. Foreign exports. MONTEVIDEO. Bark B Webster—158,387 fret lumber, 15,000 pickets, 75,060 shingles. Bl’ENOS AYRES. Brig EtU Sewart-371,452 fed lumber, 14,185 pickets, 58 aparr. HAVANA. BrfzJF .Jennings—214.424 It lumber, 93 empty casks, 80-bbb flour. ST. JOHN. NB Schr Snow Bird-1006 bbb flour, 221 bags feed. 2400 galls refined oil. Schr G F Baird—800 bbb flour, 170 bags feed. HALIFAX. NS. Steamer Cariotta—1434 bbls floor, 2130 galls vinegar, £8u0 do whiskey. 240 do sprits. 111 bbls sugar, 26 tubs butter, 76 boxes onions, lot of mdse. Vsrriis Imports. HALIFAX.NS. Steamer Falm »ath-3 boxes fresh fish to John Loveitt & Co., 2 pkgs merchandise. Swell’s Ex. COW Bay, CB. Schr Alaska—213 tons coal to John Port eons. COW BAY. Brig Sebastapol—270 tons coni to John Porteoux. CARDENAS. Bark Oder—506 hhd 40 tes sugar to S Itcdpath & Son. Boston Stock List. (Sales at the Broker’s Board, June 7.) Boston & Maine Railroad.119 Bouton Jk Maine Railroad,... 1181 Boston <£ Maine Railroad.— @1189 Eastern Railroad. ..106t Portland. Saco & Portsmouth R R.130} Sales at Auction. Bates ManutufacringCompany.105} @ 106 Boston and Maine Railroad .1182 do do 1189 Eastern Railroad. 105} @ 1059 Belfast City Cs. 1891. 89} Eastern Railroad 7s. 1882.101 Bank Statement. New York, June 7.—The following is the weekly bauk statement: Decrease in loans. S 340,000 Increase in Specie.. .. 65,002,800 Increase in legal tenders. 975,700 An increase in net deposits. New Ynrk Ntock and BLoaey .liarkcl. New York, June 7-Morninq.—Gold at 117}. Mon ey 5 percent. Sterling Exchauge, long, 109; do short, 110}. Stocks quiet. State stocks quiet. The tollowiug were tno quotations oi Government securities: United States coupon G's, 1881.122 United States 5-20’s 1862.116 United States 5-20’s 1864.116 United States 5-20’s 1865, old...118 United States 5-20’s 1865, new. 119 United States 5-20’s 1SG7. 121 United States 5-20’s 1868 .120 United Slates 5’», new. .H5 United States 10-40’s.,coupons.114 Currency 6*s . .113 The following wore the closing quotations o ‘ Stocks: % Western Union Telegraph Co... 84} Pacific Mail. 39 N. Y. Centra1 and Hudson River consolidated. ...101} , Eric. 611 Erie preferred. 83 Union Pacific stock. 28} Tho following were the quotations for Pacific Rail road securities: Central Pacific bonds.103 Union Pacific do. 83g Union Pacific land grants.. 71 Union P>..-itioiuroTie bond* . 02} The stock market opened a shade stronger this morning, but subsequently became weak and de pressed. There seems to bo no demand for non-nav ing dividend railway securities at present, notwith standing money is plentiful at prices ranging from 4 @ 5 per cent. Gold opened at 118, afterwards selliug at lli}, and at last being ;uoted at 118. Sterling Exchange is sleidy and unchanged. The European steamers sailing to-day take out $1,490,000 in Mexi can coin and silver bars. In London U. S. bonds are inactive and nominal, and Erie shares declined} per cent, to 48. It is thought in London the proposed increase of the Bank of England circulating notes to the extent of six millions sierling, will not be made permanent, even if made at all. At noon there was a slight recovery .11 the stock market, with a frac tional improvement in prices. At 1 p. m. active and stronger. Government securities opened firm, and on the noon call were strong. Domestic Markets. New York, June 7—5 P. M.—Ashes quiet at 8 00 fjr pots. Cotton in very limited request for exi>ort a id home use, without decided change in price; sales 857 bales at 184c for lo.v Middlings. Flour—receipts 14,317 bbls; Flour Is in moderate roquest and steady; sales 8400 bbls at 5 40 @ 5 SO for euperflne Western and State; 6 40 @ 6 90 for common to good extra Wes tern aud State; 9 95 @ 7 75 for good to choice do; 7 75 @9 75 for common to choice Whito Wheat Western extra; 6 55 @ 6 75 for common to good extra Ohio;7 05 @ 11 50 for common to choice extra St. iiOuis; mar ket closing quie*; Southern Flour quiet and un ebaneed -sales 451) bbls at C 20 7 90 for common to fair extra- 7 03 @11 00 for good to choice do. Rye Flour steady; sales 250 bbls at 4 75 @ 0 00, chiefly 5 r.o ® 5 65. Corn Meal in fair demand; sales 800 bbls; Western 3 25 @ 3 35; Brandywine 3 65. Whiskey Is easier sales 360 bbls at 934 @ 944, chiefly 94c. Grain receipts of Wheat 117,879 bush; Wheat quiet and 1 @ 2c higher; advanced prices asked and the Urmness ol freights the exjiert demand; sales 44,009 bush at i 52 @ 1 55 for No 2 Chicago,latter very choice: 154 @ 1 55 for North Western; 177 for fair No2 Milwaukee; choice is held at 157 @ 1 58 and 1 65 for Winter Red Western; 1 70 for Amber Western. Ryo dull and nominally unchanged. Barley is unchanged. Bar ley malt is unchanged. Corn in fair demand and less offerings; prices fullv 2c liighei —receipts 76,554 bush; sales 58,000 bust; at 50 @ 52c damp Mixed Western; 52 u. 56c for prime steamer do: 37 @ 58c for sail de; 66Jc for old Western Mixed; Yellow 61. Oats shade lirmer and fair business—receipts 13,250; sales 61,000 bush at 44 @ 47c for new Mixed Western; 43 @ 464c Black Western; 50 @ 54c for W1. e Western. Coal active and Arm at 5 25 @ 5 62 for Anthracite ff ton 4? cargo. Eggs in fair request at 17 @ 18c for Western; 18 @184 lor State and Pennsylvania; 19@ 20c for Jersey. Hops are unchanged; 1872 dquoted at 35 @ 50; California 45 @ 55c. Leather is fair and steady, I Hemlock sole, Buenos Ayres and Rio Grande light i midrita an/I liAfivv woiiThta a* Ofl (ffl ?M/» • California, do ; active unit steuuy; uregon 40c; A ana rso i neece at 46 @ 80c; Spring clip California 36c; do fall 22® 23; pulled 41 ® 46c; tubbed 32 ® 53c; Texas 27J. Sugar strong ana advancing; fair to good refining 7} @ 8Jc; sales 515 hhds at 7 ® 64c. Molasses dull and un changed. ltice qulei; sales of 30 tes at 7J @ 8^0; 200 bags Rangoon at 6} @ 7c, currency. Petroleum firm- , er at 8Jc tor crude; refined at19Jo. Provisions—Pork i quiet and without decided change; sales 300 tibls new ?“3,3 a' 10 62i; extra prime at 14 00; 17 00 @18 00 Beef quiet at 9 00 @ 11 25 for plain 300 00 for extra do Lard Is lirmer ;sales , f r kettle v*.."! 8 '5-'“ for Western steam ; 9 1-6®9J 91 ® 9»-lS“«i^?:?lso 8ales 17 00 tcs for Jul>' »t Butter ,mt,'£Sd,° fir A«g at 9}c; closing at 9 7-16. prime new rrait S'1?®11*"1 at 25® 26c for fair to C h and^wea^ai 1?,(l!ttSr,W'S?? jirime new State. Navl^torrat for 10 1 quiet; sales225 bbls at 401 ■ Rrv?.' iU.r.ur{*?tln^ 1 hills* strained ° *io i® a no *%r ,2s*® uuiet; sales 900 fts9p’rimociTyat 9c®30U- Tal‘*» *&«; sale. 100,000 j Freights to Liverpool firm; Grain per steam at 1H I @ 12d. CHICAGO, June 7.—Flo nr quiet and unchanged — I Wheat active and higher.but irregular and unsettled ! closing with most of the ad vance lost; No 2 Spring at ' 1 25 @ 1 28$ on spot, but closed weak; do seller June ! ranged from 1 25$ @ l 28$, and closed at 1 24$; seller I July closed at 1 22c; No 1 Spring sold at 1 30 (a) l 32: No 3 do 113; rejected 97 @ 98$c. Com active and higher early but closed weak with most of the ad vance lost; No 2 Mixed at 35c on spot or seller June; 38 seller July; 41$for seller Aug; rejected at 32c. Oats steady; No 2 at 2s$ cash; seller Ju'y 29f @ 30c; re ected 24$ @ @ 24$. Rye quiet and weak; No 2 at 61 62c. Barley dull and nominal. Whiskey is steady at 90c. Provisions—Pork unchanged; sales of 500 bbls mess Pork seller July at 15 85, closing nominal with a decline of 5 @ 10c. Lard in fair demand and firm at 8$ for seller July. Bulk Meats steady. Bacon is quiet and steady. Lake Freights dull and declining; Com to Buffalo at 6c. Receipts—6,000 bbls flour. 63,000 bush wheat, 162, 000 bush corn, 168,000 bush oats, 5,000 bust rye, 2,000 bnsb barley, 00,000 hogs. Shipments—5,000 obis flour, 18,000 bush wheat, 136, 000 bush corn, 83.000 bush oats, 1,000 bush rye, 0,000 bush barley, 0300 hogs. xOLino. June 7.—Flour is quiet and unchanged.— Wheat in fair demand and higher jsales oi No 1 White Wabash 1 95; No 3 do 1 70; extra White Michigan at X 80; No 1 do 1 72; No 2 at 1 63; Amber Michigan on spot and seller June at 1 61; seller the last half June 1 61$; do July 1 59; No l Red at 1 65; No 2 Red 159; No 3 at 1 41$; No 2 Amber Illinois 1 63. Corn is firm and in fair demand; sales of high Mixed on spot and seller June 44; seller July 45$c; seller Aug 47c; low Mixed seller Aug 46c; Yellow 39c: No 1 at 36$e; No 2 0 spot at 3oc seller June; Michigan seller June at 37 Ac. I-*ake Freights firm; to Buffalo 4c; to Oswego and Kingston 7$ ’g) 8c. Receipts—1,300 bbls flour, 13,000 bush wheat, 28,000 bush com, 5,000 bush oats. Shipments—0000 bbls flour, 00,000bush wheat,14,000 bush com, 0,000 busb oats. Detroit, June 7.—Flour firm and In fair demand. Wheat steadv; extra White 1 80 @ 2 00; No 1 White 1 70 @ 1 75: No 2 at 1 61;Amber Michigan 1 58 @ 1 62 Corn is dull and lower; No 2 Mixed at 40c. Oats quiet and unchanged. Freights to Buffalo 4$ @ 5c; to Oswego 7$. Receipts—1,000 bbls flour, 9,000 buso wheat, 66,000 bush com, 12,000 bush oats. Shipments—3000 bbls flour, 0,000 bush wheat, 0.0C0 bush com, 2,000 bush oats. Charleston, June 7.—Cotton quiet; Middling up lands -@l8$e. Savannah, June 7.—Cotton dull; Middling up lands at 18g<\ Mobile, June 7 —Cotton quiet; Middling uplands New Orleans, June 7.—Cotton easier; Middling uplands 18$c. Havana Market. Havana.—Sugar active and advanced; Molasses Sugar 7$ (5} 8 rs; Muscovado Sugar, inf rior to com mon 7$ @ 8 rg; fair to good refining at 8|@8Jrs; grocery grades 10$ (2) 11$ rs. Stock in waienouses at Havana and Matanzas is 508,700 boxes and 35,000 bds; receipts lor the woek 46,000 boxes aud 0800 bhds; exported 36,000 boxes and 11,500 bhds, including 5400 boxes and 6400 bhds to United States. Molasses is nominal. Freights firmer; loading at Havana for the United States, per bhd Sugar 6 25 @ 6 50; to Falmouth and orders loading at Havana 57s @ 57s 6d; at other ports on north coast 62s 6d @ 65. Exchange firm; on United States, short sight cur rency, 19 @ 19d prem. ENTERTAINMENTS. Forest City TROTTING^ PARK! PORTLAND, ME. 1873 June Meeting 1873 June 10th, 11th, 12th, 13th & 14th. $2_500 EN PREMIUMS. TUESDAY, Jane lOth. I),,nr.A fi4,7A I For horses that have nev U UI 80 tpiwtM/, ( or trotted better than three minutes; 8150 to first, 860 to sc.onrt, 840 to third. Hiram Woodruff, Beacon Paik, Boston, names b. g. Tim Watson. George M. Delaney, Augusta, Me., names h m Nel lie. Pruden Letourneau, Wes: 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 dt Norcrors, Mystic Park, Boston, names blk s Lot hair. J. F. Beck, Solon. Me., names g g Id Gray. A. W. Worcester, Beacon Park, Boston, 'names w g Baby Bov. George H. Bailey, Forest Cttv Park, names blk m Fvamaught Belle. it. G. Knight. Cornish Me., b g. Wonder. Purse to first, $75 to second, $50 to third. F. Brickut. Lisbon Falla, Me., names g g Mobile • some Dan Bigler, Beacon Fork. Boston, names In Grace. Geo. H. Hicks, Charlestown, Mass., names ch | Ludlow Bov. A. D. Webber, Beacon Fork, Boston, names b g Honest Brock. George M. Delaney, Augusta, Me., names br g Bil ly Bump'ii. H. E. Willie, Medford, Maas., ch g Myatk Boy. J. N. Wno lard. Mil Framiagbam, Mam, names h s John Lambert. James Dustin. Mystic Fork, Boston, cernes ha King William. WBB.MMBAT, Jau 1 life Purse MO lb. $notn»nd, *;j to seced. *23 to third Lou Morris, Mystic Park, Boetoe, nine* b m Ella O. H. Hick*, CkarWtm, Maaa , unn ck g Ludlow Boy. Dan Blglcy. Beacon Park, Boston, aaatet ck ■ Wright & Noreross, Mystic Park, Boetoa, name ck g Annum Buy. ^ S. H. Jacobs. Show began, Me., names ck f Troub Hlram Woodrufl, Beacon Park, Boston, names blk g UcgulAtor. Purse llOOsU^SfiriSTfl^S: to be trotted under saddle; $60 to lint, $30 to second, $10 to third. O. H. llicks, Charlestown, Mats., names b g Toby Candor. Wright A Noreross, Myttlc Tark, Boston, name blk s Ln-halr. Charles Hatch. Bangor. Me., names blk m Ink. H. E. Wtilla, Medio d, Mass., names ch g Mystic Boy. TBl'IIDAV, Anne lillh Tin i,w> fidEA I For borers lhat hare ner rlllTie (cr trotted bettor than $130 to first, $60 to second, $10 to third S. H. Jacobs, Skosrhcgan, Me., names g m Lady Walton. Wright Jt Noreross, Mystic Park, Boston, names blk b Lotbalr. Dan Bigley, Beacon Park, Boston, names b m Grace. G. U. Hlckt, 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 Hasson. Fruden Letonmcau, >> cst V/atcrnlle, name Lady Mansfield. Hiram Woodrufi, Beacon Park, Boston, nam< Tim Watson. Goorge H. Bailey, Forest City Park, names l Fearnauffht Belle. A. W. Worcester, Beacon Park, Boston, nair g Baby Boy. Ukiimc,a dQAA I For horses that have A III St (er trotted better than $173 to first, $75 to second $50 to third. J. N. Woodward, South Framingham, Mass.41 bs John Lam belt. James Dustin, Mystic Park, Boston, names Stranger, formerly Muggins. Dan Bigley, Beaccn Park, Boston, names b m Wentworth. Wright & Norcross, Mystic Park, Boston, 1 chig Auburn Boy. F. Brickett, Lisbon Falls, Me., names g g Me some. Geo. M. Delaney, Augusta, Me., names br g Bumpus. FRIDAY, June 13th. PflVflO &QAO 1 For horses that have FUI ot? ( er trotted better than two miles and repeat in harness; $175 to first, $ second, $50 to third. H. A. Hall. Boston, Mass., names s m Caoucl A. D. Webber, Beacon Park, Boston, names Honest Brock. Dan Bigley, Beacon Park, Boston, names b m dy Wentworth. S H. Jacobs, Skowbegan, Me., names b m Bell* cobs. F. Brickett, Lisbon Falls, Me., names g g Me* some. L. J. Brackett, Windham, M., names bml; Girl. Prudon Lctoumeau, West Waterville, names t Gentle Annie. James Dustin, Beacon Park, Boston, namos King William. THl dlAA 1 For horses that have A 111 J er trotted better thar $250 to first $100 to second; $50 to third. G. G. Brown, Bristol, N. H., names ggJ Bill. James Dnstin, Boacon Park, Boston, nami Frank Palmer. „ . _ S. H. Jacobs, Skowhcgan, Me., names ch m lesomc. ^ A Dan Bigley, Beacon Park, Boston, names Fanny. A. I). Webber. Beacon Park, Boston, names i> skin g Royal Mike. A. w. Worcester, Beacon Park, Boston, name* Sam Curtis. Charles Hatch, Bangor, Me., names blk m Ink. SATURDAY, Jane 14th. SPECIAL PREMIUMS Three Hundred a..d Fifty Doll* Maine Gcu. Hospital Prizes First Premium, Martin £ Pennell, wagon, » $250, for horses that have never beaten 2:45. Second Premium, Gold Mounted Harness, Siro, for horses that ha o never beaten 2:35. Entrance fee 10 per cent.,to close Friday noon, 13th at 12 o’clock m at Hospital Fair Headqua under Falmouth Hotel, or with the proprietors track. The above races will all be mile heats best 'j In harness, excepting Nos. 3 and 4, and will be tro under the rules f the National Association. Trot: will commence each day at 2J p. m. Covered wag will run from the city to the track and a good * taurant will be found upon the grouuds. 5y Pools sold and settled at No. 14 Preble str, rear of Preble House, every forenoon and evening ring the meeting. ■ ,ke,tB.5u ’BeaBon tlcket« admitting gentle*, and lady to all races over the Park this season . for driving on the track 810. Badges good for i days trotting, $2.00, cat. be had a^ho rate i .... BAILEY £ WILLIS, Proprietor. juneSatd ENTEKTAINMENT8. MUSIC HAIL. “HE’S GOT TO COME”—AGAIN! Remaining for Nine Nights, COMMENCING HO¥DAY,JUKE 9th. HARltY BLOOD HOOD’S Minstrel & Burlesque Combination includiug the old favorites an 1 seven new face*, all great stars, completing the master variety * mertalu ment on tho road Look at tho great names of AIR. CHARLES MATTHEW* and TS’LLE KELLS CELESTE, the wonderful people of the air. Air. C*. F. Aloore and Alin* Killy lf«ndrr«ou. Singly they are great—together they will never have an equal. Air. An*ly JT. Convict, the original eornor-ttonc of Ethiopian Comedy, Banjo and Son**. Hairy Brother*, in tbclr beautiful wooden shoe specialties, invite competition. 71i*m LImIo Riddell, tho charming little queen or serio-comic vocalists. 1 i-'mf de,“««le Homout, in beautiful Operat! Bloodgood Hinaarlf. S^PlUoW'!,"l c"mi>any ol twmty nlhers. BILLIARD HATCH. A Billiard Match for a PURSE OF $200 between Mtssr*. Henry Shiel and Henry Smith of this city 7 wiil como oft In LANCASTER HALL THURSDAY EVENING, June 12. Tickets 60 cents. Play begins at 8 o’clock. ju9 4t AUCTION SALES. Executor’s Sale of Valuable Beal Estate. ON TUESDAY, June 10th, at 3 o’clock P. M., I shall sell the desirable property on corner ol Congress and Carter streets, West End. Said piop erty consists of a new two«tory wooden House, con taining 14 finished rooms, weil arran ed lor two fam ilies. The ab »ve house was bailt by the day in the most thorough manner, has good brick basement, good cellar, large closets, &c. Term.* cash. This is a very desirable property for occupancy or Investment. L. EUGENE WEYMOUTH, Executor of Will of Levi Weymouth. F. O. BAILEV Ac CO. Auctioneer*. Ju3 dm Desirable Real Estate at Wood fora's Corner, Deciinp, at Auc tion. ON WEDNESDAY, Juno 11th, at 3 o’clock P. M., we shall sell the Dyer property at Voodford’s Corner, Deering, consisting of a new one and a half story House, L and Ham. The house contains 9 rooms partly finished, good cellar. These buildings wore built new last season, are conveniently arranged anil finely located. Tbe lot contains 10,000 square feet, situated on line of Horse Cars, 15 minutes ride from Portland. fl. O. BAILEY & CO., Anctissrrn. ju3___ dtd _ Norton Bros. Sale of Plants AT AUCTION. ON WEDNESDAY, June lltb. at 10 o’clock, we shall sell Hardv Perpetual and Tea Boses, Ver benas, Fuchsias, Geraniums, Dentarias, Pelargoni ums, Lantannas, Calceolarias, and i general assort ment of Bedding Plants from the favorite Conserva tories of Norton Bros., Dorchester, Mass. Parties who attended the sales of Norton Bros, last year will remember them as the finest of the sea son. F* O. DAIEEY & CO,) Auctioneer*. Jn7dtd J. S. HAILEY A CO.. Anctiearrn. House and Lot at Auction. WE shall ofler at public auction THURSDAY, June 12th, at 12,30 noon, the House ard Lot No. 38 Cove street, i be house is a two story wooden house, well arraugeil for two families and in good or der. The lot is 50x5U. There is a policy of insurance in the Phoenix Five In-urance Co. of Brooklyn, N. Y., that expires Aug. 13. 1875, for the sum of *«00. which will be transferred to ihe purchaser free. — ALSO — Immediately after the above the LOT OF LAND 30 x50 adjoining the above on the westerly side, being the lot comer of Cove street and a lane leading to Hammond street. Tbe Marginal Way, now sure of being completed, must increase tbe vain a ot this property. Terms liberal and made known at sale. In8_ dtd I Large Sale ol New Furnitnre and Carpets at Auction. ON THURSDAY. June 12th, at II o’clock, at sale*room, we shall sell one new Parlor suit In B. W. and French Plush, one do in B. W. ami tlrecn Kept, one do In B. U . and Hair Cloth, on. Mahoga ny Chamber Sen, one Oak do Marble Top, 3 painted 2 do, 2 new B. IV. Book Cases, one new B. W. Wsrdfl Robe, 3 new Pine do, 5 Refrigerators, 1U new Cornets, one Sob and Turkish Ease Chair In flraeu lei t and B. W„ one Magee Advance Cook Stove No, a owe Model Cook Stove, Ac. At '# o’, lock a lot ol new and second hand Crock ery, new Tin Ware, Sheet, ami Pillow Slips, Cattery, Sliver Plstea Wire. Ae. 7 W. o Btll.KV * rs , A or lie wee m. J"T__ .ltd Krai Fatale- ai (anion. The valuable property oa thaeetnar M rtsarm aad Park atreote, known SB tbs Issts astass, will be ottered tor sale by so, tbs. ea tbs sseaskwe, oa ll'FSD.tT. Jobs INh. at bali-paO 3 o'rkek P. M. lbs 14 » 3d bet sa C egress tlrsvi aad Ija met ok Park street, aad c>*t ams about to.agg suave Mi TV »»* «*■'« fcw? i 1 be gstdsa M he tow sedar aad weA Until wish butt trees, Ac. together with a lliwa seitw. Terms of sals I see the promises >•»•* i i'M II .1 Kills, heal I r. a a tu t a *S_;_daa Dralfb'e I'him it ml Hnldcnrr »Ilk Mm k aad I urialag TMh •I % m«'Mom. O* ^ * o'sMck P. M . we shall sell the vary dsetraMe Paiai »l ,«*. draca of Saauaa>i Hell, L*> . la Wm Falmuath. M. This proper*\ cswMa ol 4c actus si cl wllrat land la Ike blghot Mato *t rallKaOoa. dlvkisd by fad t aex tain pasture aad ullage. —*—Trt Is cal M umof hay MM aaaaea. Abnat M cards «f dicaeiag uaed lad «a*ou aad the asaae a Sanaa! aow «a the place ready Mr aaa. A br a/ M Apple aad Mem U ta » Pear tree*. The building* o Bala* of a lari* datable 2| atory m .tern built Hnaae; rack purl coa uiaa » finished mama, ample charts. large pantry aad allies, cellar uudrr the wkale boarr. Hara {Mt, ilmdwardwl and palate-1 ml round, 1 . arriage Hoaaew Wood Shed, lea i.ouaa. Plggrrv, Henanr. Mr. These buildings were katlt by the dar, nf tha brat material and are in perfect order. This proper ty la kltuatad ala mllea fioni Portland, 10 ailaulea walk from M.( . Depot »Uh 12 imaacnger trains to and from Portland daily. Within n mile la n good School. 2 Cburche*. Store, Orbit and Saw Mill; iu as eieellent neighborhood and Hoe location, with n view of the surrounding country. Termaciay and made known at aale. Illle perfect. Sale nbeolme. Immediately niter the above will be told the Slock and Farming Tool*, consisting of a superior Cowe; the herd have taken !be first premiums wherever shown, 1 Knox mare Coll, 8 In Julv. weighs U3U lbs as good as tbe best Knox stock;'bay mare, web 1123 lbs., good driver ard worker; 25 u Carryall, Phaeton, nearly new, »-• side-spring Wagon, Express Wagon and Hav Hack, v Mower with all Ini Plows. Harrow implements. Noon tn In seaso

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