Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 11, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 11, 1873 Page 3
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THE PRESS. WEDNESDAY MORNING,JUNE 11.1878. CITY AND VICINITY. New Adwertiaemeat* Te-l>«f. AUCTION COLUMN. Furniture, &c—F. O. Bailey & Co. Very Valuable Farm-F. O. Bailey A Co. SPECIAL NOTICE'S Poisoning ilie Sick—Hostetrer’s Bitters, State o' Maine- Geo. G. S*acy. Caucus Notices—4. I • provements—Fenno. New Exhibition G tilery—Schumacher Bros. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. For Sale Cheap—F. P. Waterhouse. Daucy’s Ann •uncements—2. For Sale or to Let—Geo. E. Davies. Administrator* No ice—Edward H. Davies. Wanted—Shirt Ironer. J hn O. Wfnehip—Attorney at Law. City of Portland—Geo. P. Wescott. Tube Lei—Furui-lied Rooms. Boy Wanted—Abram A Bros. Zeuas Thompson, Jr.—Carriages. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. Hats—Orin Ha^kes A Co. Soldiers’ Call. Dr. O. Fitzgerald—Preblo House. Second Hand Furniture—Abram Bros. Superior «’ouri. MAY TERM, 8YMONW. J** PRESIDING. Tuesday.—Walter Berry vs. James Savage.— At tbe coming in of the Couit this morning tlie coun sel announced that the ciwe had beeu settled by tbe parties. Putnam for plaintiff. Suow for defendant. Wednesday morning the case of Burke vs. Port land is in Older, in which C. W. Goddard appears for tbe plaintiff and C. F. Libby for the defendants. fflunicipal Conn. BEFORE JUDGE MORRIS. Monday.—Charles Sampson vs. Susie Haynes.— Actiou of assumpsit for rent of house $ 12.50. Judg meut for amount claimed. Locke. Bradburys. Tuesday.—Bridget Connell. Intoxication. Thir ty days. Edward Higgins. Common Drunkard. Thirty days. Timothy Donovan. Intoxication. Second offence alleged. Sixty days. William Stinson anti wife. Vagrancy. Thirty days each. Thomas Mulcurranand John Connor. Intoxica tion. Fined $5 each. Paid. Leonard Moody. Assault and battery. Fined $3 ami costs. Paid. Howard & Cleaves. James Cooney. Assault and battery. Fined $5 and costs. Paid. George H. Ellis. Disturbance in the streets. Fined 93 with costs. Paid. Michael Lanagan an 1 Cassius Baker. Search and seizure. Fined $50 each. Paid. The press of local matter renders it necessa ry to give the advertisements of auctions aud amusements, space on the second page. Brief Joltings. The Army & Navy Union have voted the use of their hall to the 1st, 10th, 29th 5th and 15th Maine Regiments, all of which hold their re unions here tHs summer, The Norway Light Infantry will bo present at the anniversary of the “Blue3” on the 21th iust. Richard Anderson shot him self yestardav, on York Street, while handling a gnu carelessly. The ball went through his hand. The wound was dressed by Dr. Ring, A fine Canton crepe shawl was stolen from the Portland table, at the Fair,yesterday after no n. Tbe Punoh and Judy show was opened yes terday at the reception room. The first show was free, and the way the folks piled in was good to see. Be sure to go and see Schumacher’s new art gallery, which was opened to the public yester. day. It is a perfect little gem. Lack of space prevents auy extended notice of it this morn in. Bloodgood’s excellent combination continues to draw crowded houses. The out-door perform, ance on tbe tight rope by tbe great gymnasts, was very fine and attracted great attention. It will be given again this evening. Edwin Winslow of this city, was thrown from a carriage in Newport, last Wednesday, and had his hip fiactured. Miss Emma Stevens has charge of the lemon ade table at City Haii. A boy named Merrill, about 15 years old, was injured at the corner of State and Congress streets, yesterday morning, by being run over by a horse car. His ankle was sprained and —1rt» tefl iide tajnwd. Market Square was lively last eveniug as well as City Hall. Two veuders of small trash aitomptod to out, talk the Rev. Mr. Catlin, but the preacher of the word was too much for them, and held the crowd until he finished, when he gave them full sway. A gentleman who visited the Hospital Fair yesterady, on bei ng questioned if he sa v any handsome young ladies, answered that just a he was about to plant his eyes upon oue whom he thought he would like to adore, a commit tee man stepped up and called for fifty cents. He immediately left the hall. Nelson Leighton gave a benefit last night, the benefit of a blow to one of his visitors. For this freak he will appear bstore Judge Morris this morning. There were nine drunks at the station last night. A small number, considering the crowd of visitors in towns. A lot of silver was stolen from Mrs. Winslow on Green street, Monday. A little girl, only four years old, living on Temple street, was lo3t yesterday. Tbe hotels were crowded last night, Another fracas came off at Nelson Leighton’8 last n ght. and two men were hauled up by the police. It will yet be found necessary to organ ize a vigilance commiltee for the purpose of suppressing Leighton. Forest City Trotting Park. The June meetiug commenced yesterday afc ternoon on this well knowu track. No finer day eotild have been asked, the tract was in ex cellent coadition and a very much larger crowd than usual was in atteudancr, embracing many horse fanciers from all parts of this State as well as Massachusetts. There was a large number of fine turnouts ou the ground. About 1000 people were on the ground. Tbe first race was for a purse of 8250, open to all horses that never beat 3 minutes, best three in five. The following is a summary: Wrl iht St Norcross, Mystic Park, Boston, name Wk r Lotliair, 1— 1—l—1. S. H. Jacobs, Skowhegan,names g m Lady Walton, 2 1 3-1. G. H. Hicks, Charlestown, Mass., names b m Flo ra, 3—2-4-2. A. W. Worcester, Beacon Park, Boston, names w gBubv Bo., i>—3—1—3. Time 2.48, 2.48, 2.45, 2.46. Tim Watson was withdrawn at the eud of the third heat and no record was given for Nellie. Tbe second race was for a purse of $300 for horses that never trotted better than 2.s0. The summary of this race is as follows: James Dustin. Mystic Park,Boston,names b s King William, 1—2-1-1. , , J. «. Woodard, 8rath Framingham, Mass.,names b s John Lambert,, 2—1—2—2. Dan Blglev, Beacon Park, Boston, names b m Grace, 4—.j-Cl—3. Time, 2,42}, 2.42}, 2.42, 2.41}. To-day the great wagon and saddle races occur. Mr. L. A. Hitchcock of Boston, was on the grounds with his patent apparatus for keeping a record of pools. It appeared to be a very in genious affair, and was highly commended. Tbe following is a description of it. Tickets are sold ou any horse and ou the field of each race, at five dollars each. The register con » stantly show the number the tickets sold on each horse, and the total number sold on each race. To ascertain winnings, mu.tiply the to tal number of tick.-ts sold by five; this will give the gross value of the Pool. From this amount deduct tbe five per cent, commission to the Pool seller, and you have the net value of the Pool. Divide this amount by the number of tickets sold on the winning horse and tbe result will be tbe value of each winuing ticket. A horse not starting, the purchaser receives back bis money. The races were well conducted and appeared to give excellent satisfaction to the people in attendance. Old Blood.—Quite an exciting occurrence took place at the Superior Court yesterday. John Rand, esq., who has but lately recovered from A severe Illness, was sitting at a table writing, when John Neal, esq., approached him with tbe view of congratulating him upon his recovery. Mr. Ratid turned from the proffered band, and Mr. Neal, presumably thinking him occupied, withdrew; presently, seeing Mr. Itand at leisure, be approached him once more. Mr. Band turned sharply upon him, saying that he desired no congratulations from him, and noth ing to do with him. Thereupon Mr. Neal drew himself up to his full height, and with flashing eyes began to call Mr. Ruud naughty name.-. Both lawyers threw themselves into fighting attitudes, when the Sheriff rushed between and separated them. Fears were entertained atone time that the famous "shingle” would come into play, for Mr. Neal was awful mad. I Maine General Hospital Fair. OPENING DAY. The Halls anil Their Contents. What to See ahil Where to See It. Scarcely more than three months ago, the plan of holding a grand fair in aid of the Maine General Hospital was broached. To-day s sun beholds the Fair in successful operation. 1C work of preparation has been immense. 'jlce the establishment of the headquarters u.i er the Falmouth House, the labors of those en gaged in getting up tne great affair, have been onerous and unremitting. While not in the least detracting from the credit due to the Exec utive Committee,and other gentlemen in this and other parts of the State, we must bo allowed to say,that to the fervor“pluck,"energy and indus try of Portland women, that we owe it,that the projected fair has become an established fact. They have worked early and late with a perse verance that has been contagious, with a soft persuasiveness that there was no resisting. In the iast two months, coni rihutions have been pouring into the headquarters in an almost endless stream. Merchants and other classes of people have responded to the call in a spirit of liberality worthy of all emulation. The result is seen to-day, in the stock of useful and ele gant articles to be found within the walls of Fluent and City Halls. Yesterday opened clear,cool and comfortable. At an early hour the ladies connected with the fair began to put the finishing touches upon their fancy tables, and the gentlemen to ar range Ihc heavy contributions. The din and hurry of preparation continued almost up to the hour of opening. At this point of our report a DESCRIPTION OF THE HALLS may not be uninteresting to our readers. On ascending the main stairway to the hall, the first contribution that meets theobsrrvation in the corridor, is an elegant carriage from C. P. Kimball & Co.; then further along will be found a neat road wagon from Martin, Peiinell & Co., a splendid single harness from Henry Dunn & Sou, a harness from J. & B. Jordan, a physio an’s carriage from Z. Thompson, and a fine skeleton wagon from the State Prison. Warden Bice writes that every particle of this carriage was the work of convicts, who learned their trade in prison. It attracts a great deal of attention. The value is $125. We uext nuu a spienuia steam nre-proot safe donated by George L. Damon of Boston, which caiue through the agent here, Mr. It. A. Bird. It is a very handsome present, and the Fair is indebted for it to tho earnest efforts of Mr. Bird; 100 mackerel kits from Bean & Brown of Brownfield, show good marks; a large lot of table salt from Brooks & Burgin, agents for Falmouth Mills, showed well; shooks from B. C. Jordan, Bar Mills, made by Mark Walton; wheels from Z. Thompson; a cooking range from O. M. & D. W. Nash; a “Huh” range from F. & C. B. Nash; a sample cooking stoye from Nutter Brothers & Co.; an Arcadian cook stove (for wood) from the same; a Magee port able range and fine parlor stove, from A. N. Noyes &S011, sole agents in Portland for all the Magee stoves; aone-horse Sprague mower from the Sprague Mowing Machine Company, thro’ N. W. Perkins & Co.; oue of Hill’s lawn mow ers, presented by Kendall & Whitney; aline lot of steel axes from David Dagell & Son, So. Edg(%ont, Mass., all make a fine show. A Rocky Mountain Refrigerator, presented by W. H. Hall, Presque Isle attracted a great deal of attention; the peculiarity of it is that a current of air can be sent through it at any morneut. A paper pail was exhibited with it, that appear ed as good as wood or tin. The Peerless Dry , Air Refrigerator was presented by J.F. Mer rill, Portland. A sample of carriage wheels from E. Corey & Co,, and a bundle of newspa per paper from the mill of R. E. Lyon, Skow hegau, presented by Lather Whitman Wiu throp, cune uext. We find a wheelbarrow. % vejretable cutter, churn and a horse pitch-fork, a post-hole digger, from H. W. Caswell, Yar mouth; a drill lathe from N. Dustin &Co., Dex ter; three barrels sugar from Eagle Sugar Re finery; two rolls oil carpeting from Moses Rai lev, Winthrop; also two from Joseph Briggs of Winthrop; several rolls of leather from Boston; a large buff Cochin fowl from N. W. Morse, Deering; an Electrical indicator is exhibted by B. S. Smith of Bostou. Considerable fun was seen by those who wit nessed the “crawling” of one youngster, who said lio could’nt let go aud it would kill him if be held on. We notice two lots of flour from Williams & Pulsifer, aud another lot from King, Gilman & Co. Other articles wo must postpone the noticeof until to-morrow.. The view on entering the hall is really a fine one. The decorations of tho hall proper are few in number and simple in taste. At the right of the entrance the news stand of the sprightly Tonic is to be found, at which during ■"iil? -il";-'1 n>ymmiQh “newsboy" presides, and from which iltWIW feVenmg nrett.v little news girls, wearing white caps, sally forth. Exactly in the centre of the hall is the grand flora! pavilion, devoted to the sale of cut flow ers, boutonnieres, &c. The pavilion is circular in form, supported by eight columns decorated with evergreen and vines and hanging blos soms, arranged in loop and festoon and wreaib; intermixed with the red and white fabrics which clothe the supporting shafts. The staff which rises like a moss-clad pine tree from the centre, is embellished with flagsand pennants. The counters-are carpeted witli exquisite varie ties of moss upon which are placed exotics and huge masses of hud and blossom, in bewilder ing confusion. Hanging baskets and cages of singing birds swing from every available point of attachment. From the counters to the floor swoop whit i curtains studded with gold stars. The tout ensemble is very line. The pavilion is in charge ot Mrs. P. H. Brown aud Mrs. Sher wood, assisted by a corps of young ladies who rival the beantiful flower girls of romance and song. The corps des m irchandes des fl urs is changed every day. The ladies whn acted in that capacity yesterday were Mrs. Thurston, Misses Josie Bailey, Alice Hersey. Dorrance, Cross, Rnsseli, Sherwood and Wood. The flowers, some of the finest ever exhibited here, were contributed from the gardens of Mr. Al bert Dirwanger. To obtain a clear idea of the location of the tables is a very easy thing to do, if oil entering City Hall one is c ireful to note numbers at tached to each table. As you enter the hall at the south corner of the platform, is No. 1, the carpeting stand. Following then along to the north end of the platform to the tish poud, which is numbered fi. The numbers tbeu con tinue around tlic ball in that direction to the soda fountain, which is No. 23. iscma J\o. i.—a. nrsi-ciass siauu in every re- | spect, is under tbe charge of Mr. William Al len, to whose flue taste we owe one of the prettiest and most elaborately decorated tables in the hall. The stand, which is placed at the left of tile platform is in the form of a heathen pagoda, apparently made of huge blocks of different colored candies. The illusion is per fect; only Mr, Allen’s fertile imagination could have given birth to the novel idea. The paga da is bewildering in its barbaric opulence of sweets, and is calculated to drive children aud school girls crazy with anticipations of sacclia riue revels. The ladies in charge yesterday, were Mrs. Miliett, Misses Harris, Short, Wood man, Alleu, Lord and Brewer. Miss Mary Woodman acts as Superintendent. With smiles as sweet as the candy they sold, the la dies beguiled many a hit of scrip from the pockets of gentlemen who would shudder at the thought of “crusbiug” a lump of sugar. No. 4.—Watcrville. This table is iu charge of Mrs. E. M. Hall, Miss Alice MeFadden and Miss Mary Parker. The principal attr ctions of the table consist of fancy articles in a great variety, undergarments for ladies and child ren’s wear. Several fine oil paintings amoug which are ‘"Flower*” by Miss Hanscomb, “Apples” by Mrs. Keel/, “Dog’s Head” by Miss Scammon. “Fox Hunting” by Mi jo Al den, “Marine View” by Miss Alden. A rebel belt found at the battle of the Wilderness, rustic hanging baskets, etc. No. 5.—First Parish and Park Street Socie ties, Portland. The following ladies are in charge of this table Mrs. Win. Boyd, Mrs. H. N. Jose, Mrs. E. Phinney and Mrs. Darnel W. Fessenden. Tbe table presents a most ele gant and attractive variety of articles, amoug which may he noticed a spendid silver pitcher, Jardin'iere valued at #20, to he raffled for; stnokiug chair of unique and rich design, pre sented by Mrs. S. T. Hooper of Boston, valued at #12j. Tbe fancy working on this chair represents on the hack a bunch of cigars, aud on the seat a vase holding some cigars, gentle man s lounging chair lined with blue silk, a very elegant finish, price #70, camel hair shawl valued at #200. to he raffled for, Hour's .noun “The Favorits Scholar.” “ 8 p No. 6.—Is the "‘Fish Poml” under the charge of Mrs. Furbish and Mrs. LC. Brown. It ;s"a grotto, rock-emiompassed, about which dripping mosses hang, and beautiful shells are strewn. If you listen carefully perhaps .von may hear “what the sad sea waves are saying.” We didn't. Withiu the fish pond are rare and wonderful treasures which you may fish for iu consideration of the insignificant sum of ten cents. A bevy of young ladies will wish their own fair hands remove the treasure from the hook, and if your luck be had, spjjliugly assure you that “there are as good fish iu the seu as ever were caught.” No. 9.—Pine, Chestnut and Cougress streets. Methodist societies of Portland, have united in turdshiiig this table, which is uuder the charge of Mrs. M. S. Lee, Mrs. John Cushman and Miss Annie Holden. The principle arti cles for sale are uire clothing, for ladies aud children, wax flowers and fancy articles, No. lo.—Free Street Baptist, Portland This table is under the .charge of Mrs. A. K. Shurt leff, Mrs. E. T. Elden, Mrs. J. W. Waterhouse, and Mrs. H. Talbot. Fancy articles adorn this table. Noticeable among tbe articles ore a baby carriage, fancy chair, and stool, very rich de sign, rustic banging baskets, etc. No. 12.—High Street Congregational Soci ety, Portland. The ladies in charge of this ta ble are Mrs. S. A. Richards, Mrs. M. P. Chase, Mrs. Dr. French, Mrs. Carter and Mrs. H. L Robinson. A large variety of articles are ex hibited, piominent amoug which, are an elegant reception chair, and foot-stool, Silver fruit bask et of more than ordinary richness of patteri.* wax moss baskets, groups of statuary, ladies’ toilet stand and atfgbau. No. 13.—This is a private table under charge of Mrs. J. B, Carroll, Mrs. ElbridgeGerry, Miss Oetavia Carroll, Mrs George Thom. Mrs. \V. H. Anderson, Misses Marv Ray, Alice Gerry and Lizzie Russell... It will be impossible in the space we have, to enumerate the great variety of rich articles upon the table. Here may be found the largest variety of dolls exhib ited in the hall; fancy dolls, and plain dolls of all sizes. A curiosity in the shape of tbe “ped lar” doll, doll furniture, doll carriages, ban ner screen, oil paintings, statuary, iugs, etc. No. 14.—The following ladies have charge of this private table: Mrs. D. D. Short, Miss Car rie Lyman, Mrs. H. P. Lord. Mrs. J. Thomp son, Miss Helen Sprmg and Miss Marcia Brad bury . Like Cue other tables mentioned, it is impossible to enumerate all the articles exhibit ed on’this table. A few of the more prominent deserve mention. A complete set of doll’s un dergarments, toilett setts, perfumery, book of water colors, valued at $100, glass screen, Don Qaixote, by Dare, and a great many other very elegant articles. No. 13—First Baptist, Portland. Mrs. J. B. Mathews, Mrs. B B. Ricker and Mrs. T. B. Frolliinghain have charge of this table. A large list of fancy articles are exhibited, as well as jewelry, shawls, scarfs, etc. No. 16—Newbury street church, Portlaud. This table is nuder the charge of Mrs. R, Ruby. Dolls and fancy articles for wear are the line of goods exhibited. No. 17—Is occupied by the Domestic Sewing Machine Company, and is under the care of Mrs. L. E. Hazelton. No. IS—State Table. Miss Alice Carle has charge of this department. All articles sent directly to tho Fair without being designated for special tables are exhibited at this table. They of course include a lavge variety, such as soap, mustard, tobacco, matches, cloths, fancy articles, etc., etc. No. 22—Plymouth Congregational church, Portland. Miss Lizzie Hutchinson, Miss Min nie Howe, Mrs. Edward Chamberlain and Mrs. Hooper have charge of this table. Fancy arti cles predominate here. We noticed at this ta ble a magnificent Fernery, combination, regalia for Past Master or Past Chief Patriarch of I. O.O. F., and other articles of especial interest. No. 23—Is the soda fountain, and is in many respects the gem of the hall. Mr. A. S. Hinds has for some time past devoted his whole leis ure to the embellishing of this table, and has displayed exquisite taste in the decorations. The fountain itself is the new cottage white marble fountain, the use of which is given by Andrew J. Morse of Boston. Upon the marble counters, furnished by Gerry & Turner, are placed great vases of beautiful gold fish and stands of sweet seeuted flowers, furnished by Hinds himself. All about the stand is a lavish display of bunting, from among which depend fancy cages of sweet singing b:rds. The appar tus of the fountain is Mr. Hinds’ own, and the fluids used are the rich fruit syrups of his man. ufaUure, and various mineral waters. Mrs. A S. Hinds and Miss Nellie Dennison act as cash iers, and Messrs. Eugene Shaw and Frank God ing as waiters. The remainder of the tables, the minstrel troupe, the Punch and Judy show, tbe art gal lery, the glass blowers, and other objects of in terest we must defer mention of until our next issue. F^UEST HALL. We have room for but brief mention of Flu ent Hall this morning Suffice it to say that the many refreshment tables are profusely dec oraled with flowers, and weigbod down with tbe most appet'ziug of eatables. The fouutain and the singing birds are also great attractions; but the crowning glory of all is the corps of pretty waiter girls. The tables yesterday, were supplied by the High Street, Swedenborgian, Plymouth, West End and Westbrook churches* The following was the organisation of the ta bles: • -_ Ilif/h Street.—Mrs Dr. Win Wood, chair man; Mrs. Crocker and Mrs. Brooks, members of the committee. Plymouth.—Mrs. J. H. Hutchinson, chair man; Mrs. M. A. Prince, Mrs.G.W.H. Brooks, Mrs. Joseph Russell aud Mrs. Slater, commit tee. Bteedenbori/ian — Mrs. J. E. Fernald, chair man ; Mrs. Morrill, Mrs. W. Davis, Mrs. Ed ward Jordan aud Mrs. J. Chandler, commit tee. West Eni.—Mrs, Meserve. Westbrook.—Mis. R. Dunham. Ten young ladies fhorn each society officiated as waitresses. OPENING EXERCISES. At two o’clock yesterday afternoon, the halls were opeued to visitors. Some delay in the ex ercises occurred ou account of the difficulty in perfecting the arrangements. While the visitors were wai ing the Portland Band furn ished sweet music. The attendance was good, though not large, and the selling at the tables was brisk. At ten minntes past three o’clock Gov. Perham, accompanied by the Executive Committee, mounted the platform and deliver ed the following address: GOVERNOR PERHAM’S ADDRESS. Ladies and Gentlemen of the Committee and Fellow Citizens:—In assuming the duty you have assigned me, my first impulse is to con gratulate you and all the friends of the Maine General Hospital. in view of the favorable au spices under which this Fair is opened. The next is to extend to you, members of the Com mittee, who have performed the arduous laliors eornected with this enterprise with so much fidelity and efficiency, the sincere thanks of myself and the people of this State. Your devotion will find its highest reward in the consciousness of duties well and faithfully performed. The cause that brings us together to-day, commends itself to our most earnest sympa thies, and F am here to join hands with you in one of the most noblest enterprises in which the people of Maine have ever engaged. To those who are interested in the alleviation of human suffering or have the good name and honor of the State at heart, the fvet that we have no general hospital to which the sick can go for medical or surgical treatulent, has long been a source of deep regret. The Legislature of 1869 recognized the importance of this subject by the act incorporating the Maine General Hospital, to be located iu Portland. By a re solve passed in 1870, the land occupied by the State Arsenal was oe led to the Hospital. This, with land given by the city of Portland, furn ished ample grounds for the institution, upon one of the most charming sites to t>e found in the Scate. The same Legislature generously appropriated $20,000, which sum has been paid to the Board of Directors. A trout $50,000 have been raised by private subscription; nearly $80,000 have been expeuded, exclusive of the value cf the lot, and $-10,000 more must be ex peuded to put the hospital ii.t condition to re ceive patients. To raise this sum, this Fair has been inaugurated, and an appeal has teen nia le to all the citizens of this State. The occasion is one of no ordinary interest. These halls, filled with the free offerings of a generous peonle, this audience, graced by the welcome presence of liberal-hearted meu and women, the worthy charity that has called us together, the ceaseless beating of the great {mblic heart, indicated by donations from near y every part of the State, all conspire to cou secrateaud ius’pire our energies to a noble en deavor. Through this fair, the sympathies of onr peo ple will he transmuted into greenbacks and these iu turn transformed into comforts and relief for the unfortunate and suffering, it will bless not only these objects of our charity, butourselves, for it is more blessed to give than to receive. Large donations are solicited, hut the widow’s mite, the smallest sums represent ing the good will of the donors, are equally ac ceptable. This js to be the people’s hospital, and to them it appeals for such aid as each individual can afford to give. 1 have been grat ified to know that offerings large and small have been made by all interests and all classes. Churches, reform and charitable organizations, business corporations, local fairs and exhibi tions, individuals of large and small means,citi zens of this and other States, and even the chil dren, have vied with each other In swelling tfie c lutrihutions to this work. Tbo mechanic, the artisan, the tradesmon. and woman’s liandi woik have filled these halls with valuable gif s which will be advantageously disposed of. But | the donations already received will Ire found in sufficient to meet the pressing needs of the hos i pital. Many thousands more must be added.— * appeal to this audience and to those who will assemble Fieri; during tbo next ten days. F ap , ,t" ajl the people, throughout the length rnealon'‘V’ Vf to f»ll inclination d'eutei""' ContribUtC ** ability and loJt1’1 rnVthiiSupon tbe waters shall not he fortune mvmme *lk"°w "»t how soon rn’.s leges of the Hosnioo ' • makingt.no privi. I,real prnini ” of the iUp; Maiue is unbounded, and I hredt PeoP 0 est aim most willing charity !„ 1 Je',r bj;011<i‘ General Hospital, not dounti i!.?/,tb,®-Maln0 sonable and pressing demaSd^wdl mLf’a prompt and gcuerous response. meet. » IN TIIE EVENING the halls were filled with eager and curious vis itors, who inspected the tairlos yisited the shows, devoured the refreshments, and bought many of the articles which were for sale All through the eveniug the band played, and the people enjoyed themselves hugely. Youths and maidens who doteu on each other, promenaded iu couples, and threw a tender charm over the gay scene. Those of more mature years devot ed themselves to the excellent refreshment ta bles in Fluent Hall, where mostappetiziug edi bles were sold at most reasonable prices. About ten o’clock the lights were extinguished, and the people retired to their respective abodes, there to dream of the morrow, and the first day of the great fair came to a close. Maine Hedical Association. The 21st annual meeting of the Maine Medi cal Association began its sessions in this city yesterday morning at ten o’clock. The attend ance was quite large for a first day, there be ing present physicians from all parts of the State. The Associatmn convened in the com mon conncil room of the city buildiug, and was called to order by the President, Dr. A.- P. Snow of Winthrop. Rev. Mr. Fenn of this city offered the opeuiug prayer. The President delivered his annual address, of which we present an abstract: After a brief introduction, in which be al luded to the fact that the Association had at tained its majority, the present being its 21st anniversary, the President proceeded to speak in detail tif the measures which had been brought before the notice of the Legislature.. By the efforts of the Association State ai t has b en secured for the Maine Medical School, and that institution placed on a secure founda tion. Streuuous endeavors have been made to secure the passage of a compulsory vaccina tion law. The success has only been partial, au emasculated law having been enacted by the late Legislature. In 1867 State aid was asked in the publishing of “annual transactions," hut it has been thought best to discontinue the practice. Earnest efforts have been made to secure the passage of an act providing ways for obtaining material for human dissection, but have resulted in procuring uo act of any prac tical benefit. In 1868 a petition was presented to the Legislature asking that some law be passed by which druggists would be enabled to till the prescriptions of renutable physicians without thereby bei -g confounded by the au thorities with the common retailer of alcoholic drinks. The petition did not accomplish its object (here the President made a long and able argument against the system of State and town agencies, which he cor sidered useless and detrimental.) The con dition of the Maine General Hospital was then taken up, anu great confidence expressed that it was fast increasing in prosperity. The Med ical education bill was next alluded to. and se vere comments made upou the action of the Legislature regardiug it. The opinion was ex pressed that it was the duty of the Association to make constant and unremitting efforts to se cure a passage of these bills, and the establish ment of a Board of Health as a means there to was advocated. The appointment of a com mittee to prepare the history of the Association for its first two decades was recommeuded, and also the appointment of a committee at the end of each succeeding decade to write its con densed history. Vigorous efforts to secure the cooperation of every res ectable physician in the State was strongly advised. Passing allu sions were made to the necrology of the year,and to the revision of the constitution and by-laws. The President closed by deprecating all profes sional and local jealousv among members, and urging an active participation' by all in the work of the Association. On motion of Dr. Brickett a vote of thanks to the Presideut was passed. Drs. Weeks. Haskell and Albee were ap poiuted a committee to collect papers and ar range the orderof their presentation. The matter of reception of delegates was re ferred to the standing committee. The Treasurer, Dr. T. A. Foster of this city presented his report from which we learn that the balance in treasury at time of last report was $481,50. Nearly $500 have been collected in taxes, fees, diplomas, &c., making the total receipts $977 09. The expenditures have been $400 44, leaving a balance on hand of $576 65. The report was referred to an auditing com mittee consisting of Drs. Meserve and O’Brion. The matter of compensation of Treasurer and the propriety of electing him for a uumber of years were referred to a committee. On motion of Dr. Dana it was voted to employ a reporter to give an accurate account of the proceedings for publication, his report to be submitted to the Secretary, and that the re porter be suitably compensated. The selection of the reporter was confided to the Secretary and Treasurer. The joint standing committee reported the name of Dr. Jason Walker of Minot Corner as a member of the Association. Dr. Walker was admitted. The committee on publication made a report showing that 500 copies of the report of the last annual meeting had been printed and distribu ted at a cost of $262 27. The committee to whom was referred the matter of the expulsion of Dr. Noyes from the society, an occurrence which took place some years since, called for information in regard to the mooted project of his reinstatement. The committee on revision of the constitution and by-laws made a renort through its chair man Dr. Dana. The report was assigned to 5 o'clock this afternoon for consideration. Adjourned until afternoon. AFTERNOON SESSION. A paper from Dr. Lamson, on the Necrology of the Assooiation during the past year,was re ferred to the Committee on Publication. Since the last meeting of the Association the names of the following members have been reported deceased: Wm. C. Robinson, Frank S. Hall, E. R. Tewksbury, Thomas Child, Daniel Mc Ruer, Nahum P. Monroe, Gilmau Daveis, Henry H. Seavey and C. H. Rowell. The following named gentlemen were admit ted members of the Association: Dr. ,T. E. L. Kimball of Saco, Dr. D. H. Dole ot Cape Eliz abeth, Dr. Lucien Ingalls of Falmouth, and Dr. Frank Garcelon of-. J. M. Bates of Yarmouth, O. O. Horr of Lewiston, Geo. E Brickett of Augusta, E. F. Sanger of Bangor, and A. F. Page, of Bucks port, were constituted a nominating committee for the ensuing year. The Auditing committee, to which was re ferred the Treasurer’s report, reported it as correct. A paper on criminal abortion was read by Dr. Haskell of Stockton, denouncing in the strongest terms the too common slaughter of the innocents, a crime the highest against all laws, human and divine. It is the duty of the physician to instruct the community regarding the evil. We are the framers of public opinion. We should use our best efforts to so enlighten the public that abortion shall be abolished, and the abortionist placed where be belongs, among the lowest of the human race. The Doctor said that 2000 abortions were performed yearly in the State The papers do not denounce it as they should. The pulpit, through modesty or through apathy, forbears to speak of it. The bench and the bar conspire to shield the crimi nal. Dr. Sanger of Bangor, was called upon to read a paper on “New Remedies.” He de clined, giving as bis reason the fact that a pa per of his on ‘ Professional Slander,” read be fore -he Association last year, was refused pub lication. The Doctor, with much heat, went into a personal explanation, using a sort of medic 'I imagery which sounded to the unpro fessional ear very much like scolding. Dr. Dana arose,and in a conciliatory manner, gave as the reason why the paper was refuse d publication, the fact that it contained animad versions upon physicians of Bangor, which were not substantiated. It became evident that a considerable quan tity of dirty linen would undergo a public wash ing unless a stop could be put to the discussion So Dr. Bates moved that the objectionable and debatable paper be printed. [This was making a virtue of necessity, for the paper has already been printed at the expense of Dr. Sander] Up rose Dr. Hamlin of Bangor, aud objected in the strongest terms. This re-kindled the fast dying debate, and the strife began anew. Men tion was made of a certal n mysterious paper written by Dr. Seavey, which suddenly disap peared, and which, as it would appear, he ac cused Dr. Sanger of stealiug. After consider able debate the matter of publication was in definitely postponed. It is evident that Bangor doctors are not a happy family. iso sooner was mis mattersettled than anoth er auple of discord was thrown into the assem bly by Dr. Putnam of Bath, who desired that each member of the association should give two dollars to the Maine General Hospital fund The Doctor said he wished to rebuke the homes opatbists of Bath, who were condemning the Hospital. It was evident that the association wished to condemn the “little pill” men also, but it wasn’t prepared to condemn them two dollars worth. So the prop -sition was voted down. Dr. Pntqarq then moved that 8350 be paid from the funds of the society (with a view to rebukiug those who advocate minute pellets) to the Hospital. Dr. Gordon of Portland rose and said that the homeopathists ot Portland were working uobly lor the Hosniul Fair, and that no rebuke was called for. This statement aroused a suspicion in the minds of the Ouhodox that a ward in the hospital must have been promised to the “little pill" people iu consideration of their co operation, Some went so far as to say that no help was wanted from the homeopathists. Dr. Swasey of Limerick stated that he had positive assurances that the homeopathists were working because they believed in the en terprise, and not in expectation of a ward.— Even this statement did not lull suspicion, and Dr. Gilman found it necessary to assure the meeting that uone but the v ry largest pills should ever be used at the hospital. The mo tiiou of Dr. Putnam was then put to a vote and refused a passage. Up rose the irrepress ble Bath physician and moved that 8150 he given to the hospital. This sum was voted, Dr. Q’Brion of Bristol read a paper on vac cination, which was referred to the Committee on Publication. A discussion ou the subject then took place, participated in D.v Drs. Foster Harlow, Sanger, Meserve Putnam and others. Strong giouud was taken in favor of the pre ventive nature of Jeuner’s discovery, and all failures [which are but exceptions] attributed tc the impurity of the vaccine matter or of the blood of the patieut. The discussion was uot finished when the Association adjourned until 8 o’clock this u)oriiiuj[,_ F. O. Bailey & Co. sell to-day at 3 p. m. a very desirable piece of real estate at Woodford’s Corner, Deering, situated ou line of horse cars Buildings new only last season. See auction | ion column. Liberal aid from Fryebubo.—Aside from $500 recently given by Dr. J. B. Bradley in aid of the Maine State Hospital, the ladies of Fryebnrg have raised over two hundred uollars and a box of fancy articles. The doners are as fellows: D. R. Hastings $15, Rev. D. B. Hewall $10, Mrs. J. M. Wellington $10, Otis True $5, Mrs. C. Tibbetts, $4, Charles Chandler $5, Mrs. H. Tibbetts $.'), B. Y. Glines $3, J. E. Osgood, $2, 'J' E*“ns ®2- John Weston $2, T. C. Shirley Sl°, E. P. Weston $5, F. Shirley $5, Otis War ^Gordon, $5, E. C. Farrington $5, d H. Osgood $3, C. H. Tebbsttx $3, A. liuzzell $2, W. C. Towle $2, Mrs. A. Weston $2, Mrs. Rachel Weston $1. Miss J, Weston $1, D. Saw yer $1, A. B. Walker $1, W. C. Whitcomb $1, C. Atwood $1, Mrs. M. Qairoby $1, .1, S. Rog ers $1, E. G. Osgood $1, F. A. Wiley $1, j. Ward $1, T. Farrington $1, E. Burbank 50c, Miss Haggerty 50c, Ellen Farrington $2, Sam uel Frye, $1, Marshall Walker $1, Nathaniel Frye $1, Mrs. T. Day 50c. John L Farrington $1, John Bachelder $1, John F. Charles $2, Samuel Chaudler $1, Benj. Wilev $1, Charles Waterhouse $1 W. G. Walker $2, S. C. Hobbs ??’ Wm. Walker $1,Henry Andrews $2,Joseph Abel Swan $1, Fr email Hutchings $2, Hazen Stevens $1, Joseph Walker two bar rels potatoes, Stephen Farringtou one barrel SDtatoes, Samuel Stevens two barrels potatoes, amuelO. Wiley one barrel potatoes, Benjamiu McKeen two barrels potatoes. The ladies also desire to acknowledge liberal contributions from John Locke, in groceries for the entertainment, which netted $44. Startling Act.—Signors Segrino and Moul tou tbe great gym nasts, with Harn Bloodgood’s Combiuatien, will positively appear this even ing at Alusic Hall in their great tire hoop act, in which they jump through a hoop of fire en circled with a cordon of one huudred and twenty-fi”e steel daggers. The beautiful bal lards of Miss Lisle Riddell are alone worth the price of admission to this popular entertain ment. Harry plays “He’s Got to Come” to night. Death of Mrs. Levi Woodbury.—The widow of the late Hon. Lsvi Woodbury died at Portsmouth N. H., rather suddeuly, Monday afternoon at the age of 75 years. Mrs. Wood bury was the oldest child of the late Hon. Asa Clapp of this city, and sister to our townsman Col. A. W. H. Clapp. Her funeral will take place at Portsmouth this afternoon. Law Decision.—Tie Law Court at Augusta, which adjourned Saturday, gave a decision in the case of John Ware vs. John Rand, overrul ing the motion of the defendant for a new trial. It will be remembered that Mr. Ware sued Mr. Rand to recover excessive fees charged by the latter, and recovered a verdict of $1000, in the Supreme Court in Somerset county. This de cision sustains the verdict. IMlfiCGLLAAEOOS NOTICES. Soldiers’ Call. There will be a meeting of the officers who served in the Army and Navy of the Gulf De partment, on Friday afternoon, Jane 13th, at 4-o’clock, at Falmouth Hotel, Portland. The object of this me ting is to determine the best method of receiving the Society of the Army and Navy of the Gulf, in August next. AH officers who served in that Department are invited to be present. Geo. F. Shepley, A. W. Brat bury, J. M. Gould, John F. Godfrey, " Henry T. Carter, Executive Committee S. D. of theG. jnnell-3t. Dr O. Fitzgerald, the wonderful Clairvoy ant Physician and Surgeon, will visit Portland again at Preble House, by request, Friday and Saturday, June 13th and 14th, remaining two days only. Don’t fail to see him; his cures are truly wonderful. juuellth-tf The Maine General Hospital acknowledges with pleasure a donation of a Portland Sc Rochester Railroad Bond, for $200, from Josh ua Maxwell, Esq., of Portland. J. T. McCobb, Treasurer. June 10th, 1873._ For Derangemeut of the L'ver, use Old Dr. Goodhue’s Bitters, which h*.sheen before the public for more than fifty years and stood the test of public opinion, and the sales are rapidly inc.easing. No family should be without itJ Sold by dealers in medicines generally. junellth-d&wlt Grand Floral Display.—Norton Bros, will make a Floral display at store No. 14 Exchange street previous to the sa e at 10 o’clok. Tbe public are invited. Second Hand Furniturl, carpets, bedding, stoves, etc., retailed at auction prices at the auction rooms of Abram Bros., 125 Federal st., under the U. S. Hotel. All the Nobby styles of summer Hats. Orin Hawkes & Co’s., 290 and 292 Congress St. C. C. Bennett, M. D., Falmouth Hotel, til! 9 a. m., 1 to 2.30 and 6 to 7.30 p. m. jun7tf For Loss of Appetite. Dyspepsia, Indiges tion, Depression of Spirits and General Debili ty, in various other forms, Ferro-Phosphora ted Elixir of Calisaya made by Caswell. Hazard & Co., New York, and sold by all druggists, is the best tonic. As a stimulant tonic for patients recovering from fever or oth er sickness, it has no equal. If tak -n dfh-ing the season it prevents fever and ague and other intermittent fevers. may21-4wf Steel Knives aDd 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 Dr. Urann at Preble House Tuesdays and Wednesdays of each week. His cures are won derful. may30-d&wtf W. C. Beckett, 137 M iddle 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 If you want choice canned canned fruits, at low prices, call at Wilson & Co.’s, je9 3t Corner Exchange and Federal Sts. Now is the time 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, Devens & 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. mayl5tf MINOR TELEGBA.lis. A building fell in Providence Monday night, and yesterday morning the body of a boy was fouu'd beneath the ruins. Search is being made for the body of a man supposed to have been buried. The sale of journals en the streets of the cities and towns in the department of Rhone, France, has been prohibited. A slight fire occurred iu the Lowell comora tion mill, in Lowell, Mass., Tuesday. But lit tle progress was made by the flames, but the machinery was badly damaged by water. A man was badly bnrned, Great damage was done in St. Louis Monday evening by a territic thunder shower. Several houses were struck by lightening, and the streets and cellars were flooded. The City Hall in New York was draped in mourning Tuesday, in respect to the memory of Minister Orr, whose body is hourly expected. The citizen’s Committee of 100 of Bsooklyn, addressed a resolution requesting Gov. Dix not to sign the new Brooklyn bridge bill, which saddles the debt of the bridge partly upon that city. Edward Brown, an employee of the Boston & Lowell Railroad, was ruu over by a car, which crushed his leg so badly that amputation is probable. It is authoritively deemed that any reDresen taflons of Gautamala, have cilled on'the Pres ident to recommend its annexation to the United States. The collector of the 3d New York Internal Bevenue district, reports that the collections under the new 'aw already exceed the esti mates. Another collector reports that the government will realize 20 per cent, more taxes thau was collected under the old law. A bridge on the Leavenworth & Galveston Kallroad, fell Saturday with a train on it. The train was smashed but no one injured. A Milwaukee despatch says that the receints of wheat Tuesday were 250,000 against 42,6(10 the same day last year. The receipts of the year exceed those of last year over 3,000,000, and the shipments 3,500,000. John McMahon of Rutland, Vt., and Perrv Highley of Bridgeport, N. Y , are to wrestle at Worcester, Mass., between the Kite and 20th insts., for $2,000, There is another crisis in the Spanish govern ment, the last ministry resigning and Figueras being unable to form another. The Mayor of San Francisco has vetoed the cityr ordinance requiring Chinamen to shave off their pig tails anq requiring Chinese laundry men to pay a special tax of $15. The police of Springfield, Mass., have taken in hand the enforcement of the prohibitory liquor law. John M. Thatcher has been appointed oom miss'oner from the tloited Statas to the Inter national Patent Congress which is to be held in Vienna next Angust. Joseph Nicholson was sentenced at Annapo lis, Mm, Tuesday, to he hung for the murder of Mis, Lampley. The annual conclave of the Grand Com mandery of Knights Templar of Vermont, was 1 held Tuesday at Burlington. BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE. Trial of Wagnep, SECOND DAY. Opening nf the Government—The Ques tion of Jurisdiction—Opening Testimo ny. _ [Special Dispitcli to the Press.] Alfred, .Tune 10.—On the coming in of the Court at 9 o’clock, all the available room was occupied. Ou motion of Mr. Tapley the Court ordered the witnesses for the government to withdraw from the court room during the Coun ty Attorney’s opening and the progress of the trial. On the suggestion of the Attorney Gen eral the order embraces the witnesses for the defeuce. At 9.20 the Court directed that the case proceed. Synopsis of Sir. Yon ton’s Opening. After stating that the duty of the attorneys for the government was simply to carefully aud faithfully unfold the testimony in the case rath er than to appear as advocates against the pris oner, Mr. Ypaton proceeded to state what the government intended to make plain to the jury. The first point was a full explanation of the crime of murder, and the various degrees of guilt attending its commission. The next point was as to the jurisdiction of the State of Maine over Smutty Nose Island. Mr. Yeaton presented ao elaborate history from the date of the firstgrant in 1620, to the present time, tracing all the successive grants and the boundaries until the preseut time. All of these declare that the north end of Smutty Nose Is land, on which the murder took place, is in Maine. He also gave several instances where persons committing offences on the island were tried in York county. The County Attorney next concisely stated the circumstances of the murder, and step by st»p, all the facts that the government propose to bring out, in connection with the couviction of the prisoner, showing that the prosecution had most laboriously and skillfully prepared every liuk of its long chain of circumstantial evidence fixing the crime on Wagner. In conclusion, Mr. Yeaton said: Just as con scientiously, just as deliberately, and far more joyfully than vou would convict this man, if you believe him guilty, I beseech of you to dis charge him if you can reasonably do so. Mr. Yeaton’s address occupied about two hours. Mr. Tischacher ni'-ved the Court that the jury take a view of the place where the murder was committed, stating reasons. The Court declined to give the order. Mr. Tapley moved the Court that the sheriff be provided with fuuds to pay witnesses in New Hamp shire to ensure their attendance. The Court gave the necessary directions. Mr. Yeaton cornn enced to put in the evidence for the State on the point of jurisdiction, as stated in his opeuiug, aud putin Williamson’s History of Maiue. After an elaborate discussion by coun sel, the Court admitted the evidence, ami the reading of the documents continued till noon adjournment’ In the afternoon session, after.the documents showiug the exercises of jurisdiction of the State government over Smutty Nose for up wards of two hundred years, twenty-six gov ernment witnesses were sworn. Moses A. Saf ford presented plans of the Isle of Shoals, Ports mouth harbor, Smutty Nose Island, Hontvet’s house and Johnson’s house at Portsmouth. He said the distance from Portsmouth to Smutty Nose was ten and a half miles, and from Smut ty Nose to Whale’s Back Light it was seven and a half miles. George E. Inglebredsen testified to finding Mary Hontvet between 7 aud 8 o’clock the morning after the murder with her feet frozen, and to the state of things at the housek Evan Christenson, for the murder of whose wife the prisoner is also tried, testified in brok en English to the finding of his dead wife. He exhibited two pocket books, in each of which money was left at the h >use, one of which was found and rifled, the other not. Calvin L. Hayes was on the coroner’s jury and testified as to the wounds, and said Anethe’s head was battered to pieces, the brains ooziDg out. The Court adjourned. Mrs. Hontvet, the woman who escaped from the murderer’s axe, will testify to-morrow. Her evidence is looked forward to with great inter est. Wagner regarded the twenty-six witness es for the prosecution with pleasant smiles, looking at Christenson, the husband of one of the murdered women, with especial interest and pleased recognition. [To the Associated Press.} NufTopateit by Oat. Eastpobt, June 10.—A sad accident occurred here this morning at the gas works. Repairs were to be made at the works, and a young man named Hiram Lawrence went down into the gasometer to let off the water. The gas over came him and be fell from the ladder into the water. His brother, Edward, went down the ladder to get him out and he too was suffocated and fell. Another brother, James, manager of the works, tied a rope around his body and was lowered down, but had to be drawn up immedi ately. He was nearly dead when takeu out, and now lies in a dangerous condition. The other two were dead when taken out. Edward leaves a wife and four children. Hiram was recently married. Fire at Ferry. A house and barn at Ptrry, owned and occu pied by Robert Talbot, was totally destroyed by fire last night about 11 o’clock. The family narrowly escaped. Property valued at about $1500; insurance not ascertained. “Circular” Werlt. Augusta, June 10.—Fifty-seven delegates to the Republican State Convention have thus far beeu elected in thirteen towns in Kennebec county, all of whom are favorable to Mr. Ding ley’s nomination. Two hundred and fifty-six delegates throughout the State have beeu re. turned, all but three of whom are for Mr. Ding ley. NEW HAMPSHIRE. Republican Caucas. Concord, June 10.—The Republicans of the Legislature held a caucus this evening and made nominations for State officers to be elect ed to-morrow, as follows: For Secretary of State. B. F. Prescott of Concord; State Treas urer, Solon A. Carter of Keene; Commissary General. Charles F. Montgomery of Strafford; State Printer, Edward A. Jeuks of Concord. MASSACHUSETTS. Railroad Thieves. Boston, June 10.—Plundering to a large ex tent has been going on for some time from the 7:45p. m. traiu from Boston, on the Fitchburg Rail Road, which induced the company to em ploy detectives. The result is the arrest of conductor Edward Prindle, George Smith, en gineer, Napoleon Blood, firemaD, and ex-con ductors Frederick Hildreth and Frank Hans comb. Prindle and Hildreth have pleaded guilty, at the court in Groten, and the former sentenced to one year in the house of correction. The senteuce of Hildre.h was reserved. A large amount of stolen properry has been recovered. NEW YORK. A Revival of the Poisoning Stery A St. Johns, Newfoundland letter to the Her ald, states that a gentleman who had a long conversation with Esquimaux Joe, before he left for Washington, on the Frolic, says that Joe informed him that Capt. Hall was given a cup of coffee after returning on board the Po laris from an expedition, and that after drink ing it he was seized with a v’olent ill-mss: that Capt. Hall called Joe to him and told him he was suffering from poison, and charged him to tell the President of the United States that he (Hall) bel'eved himself poisoned. The evidence had therefore not a tendency to show a motive of the prisoner for the killing of deceased. The prisoner had testified that he (Fisk) had been trying to get him indicted for, as he understood, a conspiracy with another to blackmail him, but that as he understood he had failed lo procure one. Th9 prosecution could not give evideucs tending to show that the prisoner had been guilty of any other crime than the one for which he was on trial. Near the conclusion the judge charged the jury as follows: iuc lauiui me silling in tms case oemg substantially conceded, it hecoines the duty of the prisouer here to satisfy you that it was not murder which the law would imply from the fact of killing under the circomstaoces, in the absence of explanation, that it was man slaughter in the third degree or justifiable hom icide, because, as 1 have said, tne fact ot Kill ing being conceded, the law implying motive from the circumstance of the case, the prose cutor’s case is fully and entirely made out, and therefore you can have no reasonable donbt as to that, uuless the prisoner Bhall give evidence sufficient to satisfy you that it was justifiable under the circumstances of the case. Judge drover’s Onioion iu the Stokes Case. » The opinion of Judge Grover in the Stokes’ case, discusses at some length the jury law, under the operation of whioh tlie trial was held and under which the previous formation or ex Sresssuu of an opinion,is uot to operate as suf cient ground of challenge for the principal cause, provided the person proposed shall de clare on oath that he believes be can render an impartial verdict according to the evidence. This act is held to be constitutional. The opinion then goes ou to say that during the tri al, th“ counsel for the accused offered to prove that the deceas’d, a short* time before the oc currence, had made violent threats against him: such as that he would ’’beggar him first, and then kill him,”—“I go prepared for him all the time,”—“So sure as ray name is Jim Fisk, I will kill him,”—“I would kill him as soon as 1 would a ferocious dog ” This was objected to by tbe prosecution, and rejected by the court to which tbe counsel for the accused excepted. Threats to commit the crime for which a per son is upon trial are constantly received as evi dence against him as circumstances proper to bs considered In determining the question whether he has in fact committed the crime for the reason that the threats indicate an inten tion to do so, and the existence of this inten tion creates a probability that he has in fact '*• Had the deceased just previous oceuri'jV”?0 hotel where the transaction kill the L’eeS0 jred t*K,t he was going there to execute tM anJ that he was prepared to would have lJ2£po8e' we t’,ink the evidence whether he bad^i®°fmPetent upon the question, tha* question Wa8 1 "lilde ‘he attempt when principle no differences,’,»"d ‘here is in testimony offered and tk'* iw" tbo is only in a degree. The w^;’ *be il(TT'U'e completed and the exception toDft»°*f*>r'id well taken. The error was onS the accused by depriving him „f the3 ?,»ht have competent testimony in his f„Vur consid ered by the jury and cannot be overlooked bv the court. Jennie Turner was introduced as a witness by the defendant and gave material testimony for the accused. With a view to impair the | creditability of her testimony, she was asked by the prosecution upon cross-examination whether she had not left Mrs. Morse by whom she had been employed without her knowledge or consent, and whether she did not take things not belonging to her when she left. We think the minutes of tbe grand jury showing that the indictment had beeu ordered by that body against accus d upon the com plaint of Fisk for blackmailing were improp erly received. There was not proof tending to show that the prisuuer had any knowledge of auy such action by tbe graud jury. The B*wlea> Bankruptcy. The Evening. Post says the case of Bowles Bros, & Co , has come out of the bankruptcy court iu a better condition than their most san guine friends had ventured to hope. The offi cial assignee we are told, makes an offer to creditors of fifty cents on a dollar, which ac cordiug to the law, released the house from li - ablity. The members of the house however, have is sued a statement to their creditors, that they will pay the othor fifty cents, and will come un der obligations to do so when they have receiv ed their legal discharge. They propose, il is said, to speedily resume business Variaas Matter*. The Tribune gays that the grand jury have found an indictment against youug Walworth, the parricide, of murder in the first degree. Gen. N. B. Forest, who sa<d he won bis title in the confederate army, and was the last man to surrender, was a witness yesterday in the BrinckVv divorce suit Miss Linda Gilbert of Chicag), who baa been so successful in raising libraries for many State and couuty prisons, is collecting a library for Ludlow street jail. Stokes has given a hun dred volumes. The present police justices are determined to test the constitutionality of the law legislating them out of office Mark Twain’s suit to restrain B. A. Suck from pnblisbiDg a book bearing Twain’s same as the author, was argued before Judge Ingra ham to-day, but the decision was reserved. The bar association to-day passed a resolution to appoint a committee to ask Congress to re peal or modify the bankruptcy act. President Grant arrived at West Point last evening, and was received with a salute of 21 guns. The woods on Anthony’s Nose, Hudson river, are on fire. The steamship Thuringea, which arrived this evening, brought tbe remains of Minister Orr, in charge of his sou. Base Ball—Mutuals 7; Bostons 8. The anuua. regatta of the Atlantic yacht club took place to-da.v. Agnes took the prize for schooners. Vixen for first-class sloops, and Flyaway for third class. Mew Trial Granted Slakes. New York, June 10.—Profound impression is created through tbe city by the Conn of Ap peals’ decision, as everybody supposed that the refusal to grant Stokes a new trial, was a fore gone conclusion. Stokes has steadily maintain ed that a new trial would be granted him, and a verdict of acquittal be finally secured. Albavy, N. Y., June 10.—The Court of Ap Peals is unanimous in its opinion in granting Stokes a new trial. There are two opinions written; one by Grover, and the other by Ra pello. The charge is held to be erroneous ou the point that the it w presumes murder from the fact of killing, and calls on the prisoner to mitigate or justify. Also that there were er rors in excluding proof of a threat by the de ceased, to kill the prisoner. Also, an error in oermitting Mrs. Moore t*> contradict Jennie turner in a collateral matter called on the cross examination, namely, as to whether she left Mrs. Moore agair st her wish^ and because detectives were said to be after her, soon after the homicide Other points were discussed, but these were the principal ones. Explssiss sf a P5-** Dan and Lsm of Life. Elmira. N. Y„ June 10.—An explosion of a fire oamp occurred at the Henry Clay coliiery, near Shanokiu, Pa., this afternoon. Shortly after the explosion, eleven persons were taken >ut of the miue. Eight of them were dead. John Hayes, the inside fireman, being one of the latter. There were from fifteen to twenty five persons still in tje mine at last accouuts, but energetic efforts were being made to get them out There were fifty men in the slope at the time of the explosion, thirty-five of whom are known to have escaped, and will recover. Traia Wreckers (!aa|kt ia the Act. Clifton, Rct, Ont. .June 10.—For several days past obstructions have been placed across the Erie and Niagara Railroad track, between Bhippewa and Black Creek, in the shape o railway ties, with the design to throw the express train off the track, but they avoid have been discovered in time to a diaaster. The parlies suspected were watched and detected in making another at tempt to throw the express train off last even ing. One of them has admitted that he placed ties across the track. The men implicated are a father and son living near Black Creek. If ■ I sc VI .iters. « San Francisco, June 10.—Gen. Schofield telegraphs to Gen. Davis at Boyle’s Camp to appoint a commission on the spot for the trial of Modoc prisoners Tom A. Piute, an Indian prisoner, having at tacked the guard at Fort Alcatroz, the latter fired upon and killed him. The Oregon paper denounce the massacre of Modoc prisoners in uumeasured terms. The Cholera lacreosiag. Memphis. Tenn., June 10.—The cholera is undoubtedly increasing. There were eignteen interments to-day, aud at 6 p. m. the under takers had orders for fourteen to-moorow. Hon. Jacob Thompson, Secretaiy of the Interior under Buchanan, is dangerously ill with chol era. nETElfROLOUICAL. PROBABILITIES FOR THE NEXT TWENTY-FOUR HOURS. War Dep’t, Office Chief Sional ) Officer, Washington, D. C., > June 10, (8 P. M.) J For New Kaclaod on Wednesday, winds veering to southerly and westerly, cloudy weather and rain areas are probable, with clearing weather on Wednesday aflernoou aud evening; fut the Middle States and lower lake region, winds veering to west erly and northerly, and clear and clearing weather; from Missouri and Teunesaee to the upper lake region and Ohio.light to fresh north erly aud westerly winds, and clear or partly cloudy weather; for the north-west, falling barometer, winds shifting southerly but proba bly clear weather; for the Gnlf States, cloudy weather, rain areas and southerly wind;, the latter probably north-westerly with clearing weather on Wednesday night: for the Atlantic States, south-easterly to south-westerly w inds and partly cloudy weather. MINOR TELEGRAMS. A. Buchanan & Co’s coal elevator at Cincin nati. was destroyed by fim Tuesday. Loss $20,000. The murderers of the Modocs are to be cap tured and punished. The Government of Great Britain will on or before Sept. 13th, place in the bands of the Secretary of State at Washington, 919,000,000 in gold, the amount awarded by the Geueva tribunal. F O Jbt HJ1 a N. French Aaseably. Versailles, June 10.—In tbe Assembly this afternoon tbe left submitted an interpellation in regard to the suppression of tbe Le Cosaire (oewsoaper) by the orders of the military Gov ernor of Paris. M. Gambetta caused a tremendous sensation by reading a ministerial circular, dated the 4th inst., and dated t > the prefects of tbe depart ments. The documents inquires miuu elv into tbe position of toe provincial press and sug gests confidentially that the employment of subsidies and other means can be secretly brought to bear for its control. Mr. Beulu, Minister of tbe Interior, admitted the authenticity of the circular and accepted the responsibility for issuing the same. After a protracted scene of confusion and ex citement, a motion supporting the government was carried by a vote or 3S9 yeas against 315 nays. The result shows that tbe coalition of the conservatives is still unbroken. piUhANCIAL AWI> COMMERCIAL. Foreign Exports. ST. JOHN. NB. Sctir Duke of Newcastle—700 bbls flour, 450 btitb barley, 2460 galls refined oil, 60 bbls concentraleJ manure. HALIFAX.NS. Steamer Falmouth—1300 bbls flour, 1640 galls ale, 78(1 do whiskey, 4250 lbs t- bacco, 6000 do bu ter, 120 pkga dried applee, 75 do duck. 20 bags corn meai, 14 iron safes, l piino, lot of mdse. Bsmsb Minch List. 18.111*11 tbe Broker’s Board. Jane 10.1 Boston & Maine Railroad.1184 New York Stack and Mnaey Market. New Yohk. June 10-Fomina.—IGobi at H7J.— Money 5 per cent. Sterling Exchange 109 ® 110$.— State Stocks quiet. Nkw York. June 10—Esenina.—Financial matters ar dull. Money ab mdant and easy at from 4 ® g per cent. Sterling Exchange lower, but closed firm at 1081 <8 109 for sixty days and 110 @ Hot tor swht Gold Weaker, declining from 117{ (8 in»: loans 5® 3 per cent, fir earning and flat fur bomwlug The clearances were 31.000,000. Tre sury disbursements *2,151.000, mainly It. redemption ors-20 bonds Ex port of dom sLlc produce tor the week *5,815 uuo. Gorernments quiet and scarce and firm State honds dull and steady Stock, quiet nearl™il dov^X!" ly firm during tbe forenoon, but late In tbe dav a 5?1? ' • "boars” on St. Paul, Wabash, Union Pacific and In li na Central. The prices or which were forced off from 14® 34 per cent, under heavy sales, while the balance ofthe lGt fell to a less extent; the market closing excited. Erie was the notable exception to tbe gene si market and closet strong at an advance of ij per cent. •ecu'riuev°W*n* Wer® tb® <*aot*“on* of Mo'uBnat |'ate« coupon 6’«, 1881. 1221 f®1! State, 5-2u’, 1864. {I K" S ate. 5-2u’» 1865, old. 119* Suited Stale* 5-20** im nB. * ... United State* 5-oi»** |R|iT* . J*®1 United States 5-a>’* ifrs.!Si (Juited States 5V Jew. .Jf! United States KMO’s..coupons. ,1 Currency 6*» . . Stocks: ®°*loir,ng wer° th« losing quotations tJ Western Union Telegraph Co. go* Pacific Mali: ..!*!!.’! 40 N. Y. Centra' and Hudson River consolidated_1004 Erie. 63ft Erie preferred.72f Union Pacific stock.* 27 The following were the quotations for Pacibo Rail road securities: Central Pacific Itonds...... 1034 Union Pacific do. 864 Union Pacific land grants. 70ft Uuion Pacific income hoods .. 63 OewrNiir .flarhet*. Watertown, Jure 10.—Cattle Market.—Receipts of beef Cattle 680 head; supply light, ne irly one-h ilf of the Wos*ern Cattle sold at prices fully 4c i*er lb higher on live weights as compared with rate* last 7??* ? sales of choice at 111 00 & 10 23; extra 9 00 ® 7 X? /laallty 8 00 @ 8 75; second quaMty 6 OO ® 5 00 $ 3 57. active•** Lambs—receipts 1193 head; market in YeJli^Tr|Ve.Slieep a C*c lb and sheared unchan ve\'\ **5!!?? Jf Ten2*—Con on quiet and Flour—sale* 10,200 bbl* matii ,****!? K?* ?***** unchanged; state 5 fo kKV 'St ??*™ fl£? l!eaV opened™ °2uB (R if”*!"* •* «»«■ mand, chttingquiet; buyer, ref™» to%a, ^he 2d" vanee; Mle, 164,000 bu b No 1 "prio/Yeo ® t m N . ‘1 Spring at 1 50 ® 1 58; No a Spring 1 ” 3 t 4?! Winter Ueu Western 1 65 a) 1 68. Corn opei.ed :shade firmer, closed firm and scarcely so active; sale* 120 - 000 busb; ne v Mixed Western 54 ® 59c. Oats heavy and l<>we> ; sales 54.000 bush; new Wes'eru Mixed at 44 @ 47c. Beef steady. Pork steadier; new mess 16 624- Liro is lower at 9® 94c. Butter qolet and unchanged ;new State 25 ® 20. Whiskey more active at 93c. Rice quiet at 7| ® #4« _ Sugir Is strong and dvancing; refining 7J @ 8|c; No 12 d. s. 84 ® 8|c. — Coflee active and a 4^ Tower: K1» 174 ® 184c in Gold. MnlswM*. quiet and unchanged; clayed 29 Cd> 31c; New Orleans 67 ® 8«c; Porto Rico 35 ® 60c; M usoovsdo 39 832c. Nav-il Stores-Spirit* Turpentine dull at 454c; »*io steadier at 3 00 ® 3 10 for strained. Petroleum quiet; crude 8|c; refilled at I94c. Tallow weak at 7| ® 84c. FrereWht* to Liverpool quiet; Grain, per steam, at II® 114d. Chicago, June 10.—Flour quiet and weak; a few choice lot* of extra Spring sold at 6 75 ® 8 00. Wheat firm and In fair demand; No 1 Spring at 1 30 ® 1 31; No 2 Spring at 1 254 011 spot;; 1 254 seller June; 1 234 seller July; No 3 do at l 144; rejected l otic. Con* In fair demand and advance I; No 2 Mixed regular at 33ft on spot and seller June; 38c seller July; 41c for seller Aug; rejected at 32c. Outs in fair demand and high er; No 2 at 284 ® 28ft cash; 29| ® 30 seller Ju y; 28c seller Aug; retried 254c. Rye steady; No 2 at 61c. btrley dull and oninina). ProvLI >ns n light demand an l hol lers firm. Pork is higher at 13 85 c ah ; held at 16 50 seller July and 16 00 bid. Lird in fhir da rn tod and higher at 84c bid for round lot*. Bulk Meat* steady and unchanged; n > sales. Bacon quiet; no sales. Whiskey is steady at 90c. Lake Freights— Corn to Buffalo at 6c; Wheat 6ft; Wheat to Port Calborne 7; Corn 74. Receipts—9,000 bbl* dour. 60,000 bush wbesl. 242, 000 Hush corn, 1*4,000 busb oat*, 8,000 bn*L rye, 1,000 busb barley, U0,00u hogs. Shipment*—8,000 ooi* tionr, 28,000 r»u*h wheat, 28^ noo bush corn, 170.000 busb oats. 25,000 bush rye, 0,000 bush barlev, 0300 hog*. GiNt'inmATt. June 10.—Provisions firmer and an i inroved feeling preval's. Pork firm and held at 16 50 ® 16 73; buyers firm at 10 25. Lard steady; rtrua ar 84 bid on si*)t; 84c bid seller Julv; ke uo held at I Me. Bulk M«ai* firm; shoulder* 6ft ; clear rib sides Me; clear sides at **f. Bacon firm; shoulder* at 7fcc; clear rib sides 9jc ;clear sides 94c, with Jobbing sales. Whiskey steady at 89c. *<K nik). June 10.— Flour is quiet and unchanged.— Wbear dull and declined 2 ® 3c; sales ol extra W ntte Michigan at t 85; Amber Michigan on spot 1 56|: seder June at 1 564; seller July 1 55; No 1 Rod at « 6)f No 2 at 1 534; No 3 at 1 36; refected 1 30; No 1 Am Jer QIRwto I «• Corn is a shade hlibsr; sale* of bieh Mire , seller «July 45Jc; low Mixed *34s; Yel StwHl• wi,iro <l*i uogr»de38c;cl»magert 51. OuU steady • Vo 1 It iu- 36*c; •li. -li.i, 084c. t& Freights^™; w' SalMo ** ®* * »**•«• and Kingston 8 a, 84c. Ret-eip,.—1,500 bbl» flour, 23,00n bC*b •bv.11' «.##• busb com, 6,o«i) bush oat. Shipment,—3000 bbla flour, 40,000buab W*««U*M* busb com, 5,000 busb oa’,. OKrKoir. June 10.—Flou quiet and unchanged “ °* extr* White I 84 ® 1 85 * No I ® ’ -^rab*r Michigan 1 6s t irn U quiet and unchanged at 43c bid for No 1; 44 aaked Oat* quiet and unchanged. Frelgbu to Cmtalo 4* § 5cj to Orwego 8t. Heceipt»- 2,o0n bble flour, ^,000 buau wlioat 4 000 bush corn, 8,000 bush oate. "neat, ,,uuo Sbipmenta—0000 bble flour, 6,000 bu,h wheat 5 000 bush corn, 0,000 bnsli oaw. "neat, s.ooo land**—WMK.’ June l0•_Cot'o,, quiet ;'4id.lhng up land/ at 18p\ ',“De 10 _CottoD b«»Ty: “Wdllng Up ^obile, June 10 -Cotton Ann; Middling nplanda CULntoa, June to.—Cotton la good domaad; Middling unland, 184c. ‘ ’ ■ Markets. Loxoox, June to—11.00 A. M.—Contois opened at 92j for mono; and account. a A.^nSan tfcnrltlea—U. S. 5-20’s 1865,old, at 91*, wmj *?«?'■ **88*;new «•.»»• Erie ttall ^Fbaxkfo«t, June 10.—United States 5-20, 1802, at Ldxnox, June 10—3.00 P. M.-Conaola closed nn cban*ed. .o£u,£.lc'*D,ecnrnie*-u-s *-?*». ,m- old, 92; do 1867, 9*4; new St at 89|; Krle at 49. Liverpool, June 10—5.00 P. M.—Cotton closed un changed- sales 12,000 bales. Including 3000 bales for speculation and export. Freiskie. Savanxah, June 6.—Freights—Wo qnote as fol lo»»:—Cotton to Liverpool, via New York by steam 43,9-16.1 on U p. ;<fca Island 11-KVa. 1.5-16 ;sail LJverpool 9-led; Sea Island Cotton M; to Havre.te Gold; Bre men H on Uplands. Coastwise—To New York per steam, Upland 4c; Sea Island 4c» lb; Rbw 81 50 V cask. Steam to Baston, Upland Cotton Ic; Rice 8250 & cask. To Philadelphia, Upland Cotton, by steam, |c; Rice 150 p cask; Domestics $1. To Baltimore, steam, ic on no. Cotton. Klee to Baltimore tisop cask. Cotton to Boeton, steam via New York 76c B 100 lbs; to Providence via New York 75c V 100 lbs; via Boeton 75c p 100 lbs. Lumber to Pbiladelpbia, steam, — ;sail *10 50 @ 11 00. New York and Sound ports. Lumber *12 00 @13; l.nraber to Boston and eastward *1300 @15 00; Baltimore. Lumber, *9 50. \ essels are in good demand to load nere or at neigh boring ports: from 50c to $1 50 additional is offered for change of port. The rates for Timber are from 91 50 aj 2 00 higher than Lumber rates. West Indies and windward $10 @ 12, Gold. Lumber to River Platte $2* @ 29 and 5 per cent United Kingdom, Timber 45 48s to Cork fw orders. Rio Janeiro $23 an I 5 per cent. New Orleans, June 6—Ocean freights.—Tonnage continues extremely scarce and the deman > tor room very large. No sail room on the berth of any conse quence. We aunte Cotton to Liverpool, steam, at fd». to Havre id; to Hamburg 13-16; to Bremen |; to IJverpoolvia New York Ic. Flour to New York, 75c. By sail Cotton to Liverpool IT-16 @ Jd, to Havre lie, to Bremen ljc. to Antwerp 13-16d, to Revel 13-ltfd, and to Boston Jc. BANKING HOUSE — OF JAY COOKE & CO. Pridadelphia, May 29,1973. The 7-30 FL st Mortgage Gold Loan of the North ern Pacific Railroad Coir pany, is to be eloaad, in ac cordance with the following res duti >ns adopted by the Board of Directors, on the 13th of May: Whereat, The Northern Pacific Railroad Com pany has built an I has in >perati »n, over Five Hun dre I miles of its li e, through a favorable and valu able country: And, Whereas, A large and growing way and through traffic is already assure! to the Company over its road thua fi*r completed: And, Whereas, The Company has earned title to about Ten Million acres of Its Lan I Grant, an 1 plac ed a large part of this In market, and the same ts be ing rapidly settled by immigration, foreign and domestic, sales thereof ba^e been made at an average urice o/ nearly six dollars per acre, to such an extent that a Sinking Fund has resulted, out of which the redemp ion in 1 cancellation of the Company’s bonds have been begun: And, Whereas, I* is b dieveri that on these results the credit of the Compuuy is so established us to ren der inexpedient the p iyment of so high a rate of In terest as 7 3-10 per cent, on future issues of its bonds: Therefore, Resolved. That the Loan of the Com ^iny, under its preset s ue, bearing 7 3-10 per cent. I’erest, be limited to a total amount not exceeding Thirty Millions of Dollars, and that no ts^us of boods hereafter, by this Company, beyond the said Thirty Million , shall bear a higher rate of interest than six per cent. per annum. Resolved, That the Fin in* e Committee he directed to arrange with the Fiscal Agents tor the doing oat of the 7 3-lo L »aa, as indicated in the preceding Pre amble and Resolution. The President of the Company, In forwarding these Resolutions to the Fiscal Agents, writes tbs following letter: ^OKTHKRN PACIFIC KAILROAD 1/OBrAJIY. President’s Office, 23 Fifth Avenue. New Yoke, May 15th, INTO. Gentlemen: I have the pleasure of enclosing to yon a copy of a Rcsolu'ioo passed unanimoutdv by the B tard <»f Directors of tbe Northern Pacioc Rail road Company, on tbe lath of May, iunrmt. This Preamble and Resolve are in entire harmony with my own v ew» and wishes, and agree in spirit and policy wi.h the letter wb ch 1 addressed to yon on the ltrb day of December last. Tbe completion of oar Road to tbe Missouri River and our control of tbe trade of, Mani.obaand Mon tana—the be lutd and pro luctlveness ol the Red Riv er Valley, and tbe valleys of Dakota.—t he value of tbe large Government trade to th Uppet Missouri, for the carrying of m at of which we nave this year contracts*)—our having in opeiallon and nndsr con ract, 165 miles of road on the Pacific side, be tween Puget Sound and the Columbia River,—r.be very successful inauguration of our Immigration system, the large arilvals from Kurope of bodies of Colonists of the very best character, destined to our Land Grant, and the s eady movement of settlors from various parts of the Uni >u to the country tribu tary to the Road,—all this should. In my Judgment, Justify us in elevating tbe standard of our credit. i 'rust tha* wbeu tbe limit of the present I<oan is reached, the Company will find itself able to nego tiat a six per cent, loan for tue prosecution and com pletion of tbe enterprise. Kesi>ectfully Yours, O. W. CASS, President. The limited remainder of the seven-thirty loan it NOW BEING disposed of, and on the basis ot previous sales will soon be absorbed. A» the bonds of thla Iasue are made receivable In payment for the Compaay’s land at t.l«, they are la conitant and Increasing demand for thla purpoas and will continue to be after the lean la cloned—a the which much enhances their value and altrac Ivenaaa aa an investment. Other aecnrltiea are received In eaohange, at mar * ket ratee. For the limited period during which tha Loan will be on the market, the »■» BoDd* ordered from any of th. Bank. «d Bukar. that have hlth erto .<>I<1 them. All oae led Information win be lor n,„K^ by the various agents of the Loan, and also by JAY COOKE A CO. Brewster, Sweet ft Co., BOSTON, GENERAL AGENTS. jug oou2tAweow2t22

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