Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 12, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 12, 1873 Page 3
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the press. THURSDAY HORSING. JUNE 12, 1873 TJHE PBEMN May be obtained at the Periodical Depots of Fe» *enden Bros., Marquis, Robinson, Brinell & Co.‘ Andrews, Went worth, Glendenning Moses, Hender son, aud Chisholm Bros., ou all trains that run out of the ity. At Blddeford, of Pillsbury. At Saco of L, Hodgdou. At Water ville, of J. S. Carter. At Gorham, of News Ageut. At Bath, of J. O. Shaw. At Lewfstou, ot'Freuch Bros. At Kennebunk. of C. E. Mi.ler. CITY AND VICINITY. New Advertisements T«-Day. AUCTION COLUMN. New Carriages—F. O. Bailev & Co. Valuable Real Estate—J. S. Bsiiley & Co. KNTKRTAINMENT COLU.MN. Harry Bloodgood’g Combination—Music Hall. SPECIAL NOTICES. Examination of Teachers. Ladies Suits- Eastman Bros. Caucus Windham. Spoilsman’s Friend— Cbas. Day, Jr., & Co. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Tenement Wanted. Tue New Faiuiiv Machine—Daucy. Boat fir Sale—J. W. Taylor. Hot lea U'dlg—Blako. Boardue Wanted. Farm Wanted—Win. H. Jerris. The Epicurean Table Sauce. Fire Works—Cha». Day. J r., & Co. New M Kiel Buckeye Mower—Kendall & Whitney Sections for Mowers and Reapers. Board—2C Federal street. Tenement Wanted. Caution—W. L. Snell. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. Boys Suits—Orin Ha.vkes & Co. Mrs. Manchester. Stated Meetings. CITY GOVERNMENT. The Board of Mayor and Aldermen meets the first Monday evening of each month. The Com men Council meets the second Mondav eveuing of each month. The School Committee meet the fourth Monday eve ning of each month. MASONIC At Masonic Hall, So. 95 Exchange Street. YORK RITES. Blue Lodges—Ancient Land-Mark, first Wednes ^F'^luud, second Wednesday; Atlantic, third Chapters—Green leaf U. A. C., first Monday; Mt. Veruou, R. A. C., third Monday. Council—Portland C. R. & S. Masters, second Monday. Commandeuies of K. T.—Portland, fourth Mon day: St. Albans, second Thursday. Grand Bodies—Grand Lodge, first Tuesday in May; Grand Chanter, first Tuesday evening in May; Grand Council, Wednesday 3 p. m. ; Grand Com jnandcry, Wednesday evening, ANCIENT ACCEPTED SCOTTISH RITES. Lodge—Yates Grand Lodge of Perfection, first Friday. Council—Portland Oouncil P. of J., second Fri day. Ciiapter—Dunlap Chapter Rose Croix de H., third Friday. Consistory—Maine Consistory, S. P. R. S., fourth Friday in M&ich, June, September and December. I. O. O. F. At Odd Fellows' Hall, No. 88 Exchange Street. Lodges—Maine, on Monday evenings; Ancient Brothers, on Thursday evenings; Ligonla, on Friday evenings; Beacon, on Tuesday evenings; Ivy, D., of R., second and fourth Saturday. Encampments—Macliigonno, first and third Wed nesdays ; Eastern Star, second and fourth Wednes days; Portland, first and third Saturdays. Relief association—Every third Tuesday in the month. TEMPLARS OF HONOR. At Templars' Hall, No. 100 Exchange Street. Council—Maine, first and third Mondays in each month. Temple—Forest City, No. 1. every Wednesday evening. Maine Charitaule Mechanic Association— Corner of Congress and Ca co streets. First Thurs day In each month. Young Men’s Christian Association-Corner l Congress and Casco streets. Every evening. Portland Fraternity—No. 353J Congress street* Every evening. Knights of Pythias—Bramball Lodge. No. 3, Tbursdav evenings; Muidoy Lodge, No. 6, Wednes day evenings. At their Hall. Clapp's Block, Market Square. Portland Army and Navy Union- Corner Congress and Brown streets. First Tuesday In each month. Sons of Temperance—Portland Division, No. 95; Sons* of Temperance Hall. Friday evening. Independent Ordf.r of Good Templars—Ar cana, Monday; Mission, Wednesday;—in Williams’ block, Congress street. Mystic, Thursday; Atlantic, Saturday;—at Sons* ot Temperance Hall, Congress street. Iron Clad, Thursday, at West End; Pocahon tas, Thursday, at Arcana Hall. WARD CAUCUSES. Tbe Republican voters of this city are requested to meet in their respective Wards on Monday Evening, June 16th, at 8 o’clock, for the purpose of electing five Delegates from each Ward to attend the Republican State Convention to be held at Bangor on Thursday, June 19th. Wards 1,2, 3, 4 and 6 will meet In their respective Ward Rooms. Ward 5 wili meet in Macliigonne En gine House on Congress street. Ward 7 will meet in the School House on Clark street. The Delegates so chosen are requested to meet in the Ward Room of Ward 3 on Tuesday afternoon at 4 o’clock and elect four Delegates at Large Per order Republican City Committee. • Superior Court. MAY TERM, SYMONDS. J., PRKSIDINO. Wednesday.—Seth T. Scribner et al. vs. Annie E. Mason. Action to recover $12.58, balance of ac count for groceries. Defence—that groceries were de livered to the husband of defendant and c ousumcd in the family. Decision lor the defendant. Ridlon for plaiutift*. Williams for defendant. Sally H. Burke rs. City of Portland. Action to re cover damages for au injury alleged to have been sus tained by reason of the slippery condition of a pub lic walk owned by the city and leading from the door of the police station in the rear ot the City Building to Myrtle street, on the 24th of December last. Dam ages claimed $3000. The case was withdrawn from the jury and submiltod to tbe presiding judge. Mrs. Burke is an Irish woman about 6»‘ years old, mad bad been some time in the employment of the city, doing washing for the prisoners in tbe lock-up* On the day before Christmas she left her borne on Casco street to go to the station for the weekly wash ing. She came down Congress street, entered the building at the main entrance on that street, and af ter doing what work she had to do in the {police quar ters took a bundle of clothing and stepped out of the rear door on to the walk leading to Myrtle street.— While in the exercise of ordinary care she slipped up on tlia ice and sprained her ankle, rupturing (he lig aments and disabling her from the performances of her ordinary and customary labors which arc her on ly means of support. The ice was smooth and very slippery, and the testimony was that it had been so all tbe foreuoon up to the time of the accident, which happened about twelve o’clock; nothing in the nature of sand or ashes having bee spiiuklcd ui>on it. The defeuse is, that this being an action under the statute making municipal corporations liable tor de fects in highways, the action cannot be maintained because the place where the Injury was received was not a way within the meaning of the statute; that mere slipppiiness caused by ice is not a defect; and that plaintiff was not in the exercise of ordinary care. Decision reserved. C. W. Goddard for plaintiff. C. F. Libby for defendants. Alfred S. Hallett vs. Reuel Merrill. Action for money had and received to the amount of $250. In 1860 plaintiff was master of the ship “Northern Crown,” and while in London, wishing to retire from navigation, the owuers sent on the defendant to take charge of tbe vessel. The plaintiff says lie had two hundred and fifty dollars worth of seamen’s clothing which the defendant agreed to take and dispose of, charging no freight nor commission, but to retain one-half the profits and pay over the balance to plaintiff. The defendant admits the bargain, but says that after being out some thirty days a mutiny arose and he was put in irons by the crew tind confined sixty ■days, during which time the clothing disappeared He also pleads the statute of limitations. Decision reserved. Rand for plain iff. Giveen for defendant. ! Municipal Court. BEFORE JUDGE MORRIS. Wednesday.—Thomas Duffey and Thomas Welch. Intoxication. D’scharged on payment of costs and promise to leave the city this day. Robert Costello. Search and seizure. Fined $50.— Paid. Andrew Larry. Search and seizure. Fined $50.— Paid. Albert McDonald (Tuesday, omitted in Press).— Sixty days in county jail. Brief Jottings. The rain-fall of Wednesday morning was 52.100 of an inch. Since June 1st, to date 11-100 inches have fallen. Stroudwater has contributed seventy-five dollars cash to the Hospital Fair. .House wanted. See advertisement. Gen. S. F. Hersey, member of Congress, from the Fourth District, is hi the city and attended the Hospital Fair last night. The hot spell is upon us. Dr. Greene delivered an oration on ‘'Scientific Spirit” before the Medical Association last evening. The employees of the bustle factory will be paid off iD full to-day. It is said that the con cern is about to resume business. Daniel Da"is, of the firm of Davit & Beck, White Bock. Gorham, lies at the point of death. The Treasurer of the Hospital Fair has re* celved a letter from Dr. Dana, enclosing $250 from himself and other physicians, $120 have also been received from ten physicians. State Street Church is reminded that it is to furnish refreshments to-morrow moruiug. Hospital Fair. SECOND day, The second day of the Fair opened cloudy, but tbe snn soon came breaking through, and shone with a fierce splendor until nightfall. The attendance was much larger than on the previous day, anil duriag the evening the ball was crowded to its utmost capacity. Tbe sales j are rapidly increasing in number, but tbe plac es of the articles taken away are inimediaiely filled by fresh contiibutions. The refreshment tables in Fluent Hall were excellently well pat. ronized, and the receipts were large. The out of town attendance isoons-antly increasing,and the beautiful weather we are having,will doubt less be much augmented in the days to come. We give a description of the tables which we omitted to mention yesterday. No. 2 is the South Berwick table, where a flue display of fancy articles is to be seen. ‘A inagnificeut ebony chair, upholstered with heavy rich fabrics, and valued at 8110, is to be raffled for. Attached to it is an elegant foot rest, with convenient slipper box, valued at S25' The whole affair is very handsome and comfortable. It rests one just to look at it, A ! rench doll with real hair,is one of the great attractions for the little people. It is upon the fine display of toilet articles however, that this table particularly prides itself. The table is under the charge of Mrs. John H, Burleigh and Misses Mary and Sarah Jewett. No. 4 is the Fairfield table under the charge of Dr. aud Mrs E. G. Fogg. This table is no ticeable for its display of useful articles. In deed, almost everything that a lady and a fam ily want for real use, in this line, can be found at the table. The attention of those who wish for serviceable souvenirs of the great fair, is di rected to this. Here also, are to be found neat little dolls, and a variety of faucy articles. No. s 7 and 8 arc the i'ortlaud tables, The article which first strikes the atteutiou, is a case of fine gems, contributed by Dr. Hamlin of Bangor. Some of the specimens are rare, uoticeably so a pink pearl. An exquisite set of Chinese chessmen, a fine revolver, two ele gant clocks, a meerschaum pipe that would gladden the heart of any true lover of the great plant,a fine painting of the Mooshilauk river,bv Codman, and many other valuable articles are to be seeu. The greatest curiosity perhaps, iu in the whole hall, are the i.lustrated eggs, which no one should fail to notice. A case of valuable surgical instruments will be given to the doctor who receives the most votes. The guess cake and the set of silver ware attract at tention. The grand raflle, including two mag nificent pianos, fowling pieces, cbroinos, etc. The table in under the direct charge of the Ex ecutive Committee. The cashier is Mrs, S. T. Hooper, aud the assistants are Mrs. Miller, A. Webb, Kendall, Putnam,and C. E. Jose, and the misses M, J. E. Clapp, M. Woodbury, An na Merrill, Chadbourn, Rice, Wescott, Russell, S, J and J. Shepley, Cushman and Crockett. At the Fairfield table, some of the articles belonging to table 13, are placed under the charge of Miss Alice Gerry and Miss Julia Thom. Here is a grand display. Five young ladies, all pretty, all witty, all “sweet sixteen” and all “dressed to kill,” have the matter in charge, Miss Gerry acts as chaperone of this charming little bevy. How the young fellows, thoroughly distracted, flocked around the stand entranced by the quick, glittering glances of the brunette, or the soft languor of the blonde; aud how adroitly and gracefully the attendant divinities absorbed their loose cash. The chief object of attraction, aside from the young la dies, was a doll. Aud such a doll! Of French nativity, clad iu garments cf Parisian cut and make, and wearing a real camel’s hair shawl, * Paris gantt chapeau and all the accessories which go to make up the toilet of a dame de >o ciete. The sight of her would drive a child wild with delight. She was to b? raffled for. Next came the peddler; the queerest, oddest, funni est, little woman you ever placed eyes upon. The raffle for her was under charge of Miss Thorn. A beaulifnl painting of pansies, Nor mandy caps,which are made a specialty of, an exquisite toilet table, a wrought picture of Par is, he of Trojan memory, are at this table. Hel en, divicest of women, was absent, but her place was amply supplied by the young ladies. In speaking of the Watcrville table yesterday we omitted to mention the fine painting from the brushes of Waterville ladies, aud also a cu rious Saxon silver coin. The mats from Ma deira, made from some texture peculiar to that isle, are really beautiful, and will repay close and scrutinizing attention. The lady in charge is Mrs. E, W. Hall, not Mrs. E. M. Hall, as we had it yesterday. There were two raffles in the evening, both for Rogers’ groups. The jardiniere was drawn by M. A. Blanchard, and the “favorite scholar” by Mrs. William J. Thom. There will be free admitttnee to Fluent Hall between the hours of 12 and 3, for the conven ience of business men. The dinners and lunch esare most excellent. The attendance has been so large, that it is found necessary to double the number of waiters. The different church soci eties are requested to govern themselves accord ingly The public are requested to send in flowers to Fluent Hall. The need is urgent. Single Scull Knees. The single scull race by amateurs for the championship of the harbor came off yesterday forenoon. A fairer day could not have beeu se lected. The storm of the preceeding night cleared away before the hour announced for the start, and a glorious sun smiled pleasantly down upon the animated scene. The wharves and vessels along the route were lined with spectators. Soon after ten o’clock the judges, Messrs. Patsey O’Donnell, Barney O’Douahue and Jerry Callan proceeded to their respective positions, Mr. J. H. Carroll, of West End Boat Club, Boston, acting as referee. Prepar ations were made for the race. For the first race the following boats were entered: C. L. Iugalls, pulled by E. A. Henry. Bogus Charley, pulled by R. O'Connor. Hump Back, pulled by A. T. Stewart. North Star, pulled by J. Welch. Wax, pulled by A. H. Larkin. In the choice for position Larkin had the in side, Welch next, O’Connor third Stewart fourth and Henry the outside. Some little time was occupied iu getting into position, but at the word they started off finely. The follow ing was the time made. O’Couuor 17 40; ften ry 18 10; Welch a boat length behind, Larkin three lengths behind Welch, and Stewart dis tanced. The winner was greeted with cheers and the utmost good nature prevailed. After an interval of rest, the fqjlowing boats ranged for the second race. Emerald, pulled by J. Welch; Sfiacknasty Jim, pulled by J O’Donnell; Grade, pulled by C. M. Henry. Welch drew the first position, Henry the second, O'Donnell the third. A fine start was made, Henry taking the lead which he held throughout. The return was made in the following time: Henry 15 27; O’Donnell 16 15; Welch 17 00. The time made has rarely if ever been excell ed in our harbor by amateurs, and a general satisfaction was experienced in the result of both races. Portland Yacht Club.—A meeting of the Portland Yacht Club was held in their club room last evening. The report of the commit tee to revise and print the constitution and by laws, aud also to prepare a sample of a uni form to be worn by the club, was presented. The uniform will be of the following descrip tion; Pantaloons, navy blue flaunel without welt; vest, navy blue flannel, single breasted, with nine gilt buttons; coat, navy blue flannel, cut sack, rolling collar, single breasted, with t ree buttons; cap, navy blue cloth, not more t ian o._ uor less than 2J inches high, same size at top as.at base, straight visor, one gilt buttOD on each end of strap. Shoulder straps for Corn mod we; gold foul anchor on each shoulder, the anchor to bo 1J tuebes long, with silver star at each end, the star to be J inch in diameter; for Vice Commodore, same as Commodore, leaving off star at bottom of anchor; for Captain, same as Commodore, leaving off both stars. Stripes for Commodore and Vice, two stripes navy lace ou cuff; for Captain, Secretary and Treasurer, one stripe navy lac* on cuff. Trimmings for cap—Commodore, gold wreath with two silver stars within; Vice Commodore, gold wreath with one silver star within; Captain, gold wreath witli the letters P. Y. C., in old English; Secretary, gold wreath with the letter S., in old English, within tlic wreath; Measurer, gold wreath with the letter M. witbin; members, club monogram embroidered in gold aud silver. P. in gold, Y. C. in silver. It was voted to take the annual excursion on the 23d of June, and to sail under sealed orders. Mambriso Thatcher.—In Hale’s always at tractive window, corner of Free and Middle streets, is a very fine picture of the splendid Ilambletoniau stallion “Mambrino Thatcher,” painted by the well known artist of Boston, Mnrsdeu. This famous stallion is one of the best in New England. He is owned by Messrs, Kimball and Hayes of Boston. Maine Medical Aaaeciatiea* SECOND DAY’S PROCEEDINGS The meeting was called to order at nine o’clock yesterday morning. Dr. Putnam of Bath, rose to a personal ex planation as to the report of the proceedings of the Association in Wednesday morning’s issue ot the Press. He said lie was not re ported correctly in relation to his remarks on homoeopathy; the only point he made against homoeopathy being that the leading homoeo pathic physicians of Bath were opposed to the Hospital Fair, while some of the leading advo cates of the Fair in Bath were -‘hom ceopathic ladies.” Dr. Sanger said he was also misrepresented in the Press. Remarks were made by several members, all condemnatory of the report. A vote instructing the committee chosen yes terday to revise all reports in the future, was passed, A vote was passed “That this Association enter a general protest against the report in the daily Press of this city of to-day, and espe cially in relation to the remarks of Dr. Put nam of Bath, and in regard to the paper of Dr. Sawyer of Bangor.” [We take this occasion to say that our re port was a correct one in every particular. The Association has very wisely, by the revision of its constitution and by-laws, provided against any such dirty quarrels iu future as the Bangor ■quahble. In regard to Dr. Putnam we have to say that we are pained it we did him an in justice. When a mau speaks of a hnmoeopa thist it is understood that he means a homoeop atbist physician. Who ever heard of a Bruno niau woman? As will be seen above, the As sociation requires all reports to be submitted to its Secretary. No newspaper reporter, of course, would submit his mannscript to the consideration of any official except his chiefs. We accept the report furnished us because we are otherwise unable to make a complete one. What information we have outside we shall enclose in brackets. A physician, whoso name we did cot learn, moved that newspaper re porters be excluded from the room. The Asso ciation, witli great good sense, voted the prop osition down. It is not to be supposed that an assembly, comprising some of Maine’s ablest men, would entertain such an idea for an iu staut. The display of intolerance was prompt ly rebuked. After the Press had been suffi ciently condemned, the tight of the Bangor doctors was resumed. Dr. Laughton made some remarks concerning Dr. Sanger. The Association gave Dr. Sanger a half hour in which to reply. We regret that wo are unable to give an account of the discussion, which, unfortunately, we did not hear.] Voted to elect the President by open ballot at the opening of the afternoon session. Dr. Gordon made a report on Gyraecologv, accompanied by a report of cases and treat ment. Dr. Adams road a report ou pycomria, with report of oases. Iu relation to the paper, Dr Hamlin said that all recoveries in his knowledge have de pended upon the administration of bi-sul phates. Dr. Gilman mad-* a report on the Maine General Hospital, stating the action of the As sociation in relatiou to raising funds, and giv ing a synopsis of the work on the buildings for the past year, and expressing a hope that the Fair would so strengthen its funds as to enable work to be resumed. It is a State and not a Portland institution, We should have a State pride in its completion. It is the child of iliis association. Should wj not care for it? Scatter to the winds any differences of opinion or prejudices. Dr. Fuller said: “Let ns use every eudeavor as individuals to supply funds for the hospital. It deserves our aid, and at this time each of us in our own vicinity can do more than any gen eral agent. Where there is a will there is a wav.” Dr. Edward Cowles of the Massachusetts Society, was introduced, welcomed and invited - to take part in the deliberations of the Asaoci tion. . Dr. Cowles expressed his thanks and made some remarks in relation to the Massachusetts Medical Society. Dr, Sanger spoke for Bangor ia relation to the hospital. Dr. Buxtou’s agency last year did good. He was much surprised at receiving so generous subscriptions in the face of the loss by the Boston fire and the depression of the lumber business. Bangor feels kindly toward the hospital. All who did subscribe did so cheerfully. Dr. Weston also spoke of what had been aud might have been done in Bangor. Dr. Dana thought every individual member of this association felt kindly toward the insti tution. He offered to be one of ten to furnish $250 for the institution. Drs. Putnam, Gil man, Small, Marston, Adams, Files, Stanley, Kilgore and Brickett accepted the proposition. Ten other physicians gave $10 each. Dr. Merrill presented a paper on phlegmasia dolens, which was referred without reading. Dr. Stockman was elected a member of the association. Dr. Wedgowood was delegated to send greet ings to the New Hampshire Association, now in session. Adjourned until afternoon. AFTERNOON PROCEEDINGS. Drs. Harlows of Augusta, and Hamlin of Bangor, were chosen a committee to receive, sort and count the votes for President. A. F. Page of Bucksport, received 50 votes, and was declared elected. While voting Dr. Brickett reported that the Committee on Treasurer ap pointed yesterday, recommend that the Treas urer be chosen f >r five years, and receive $25 a year as compensation. Carried. The Committee ou Nominations, made the following report: First Vice-President, Theo. L. Estabrook of Rockland Second Vice-President, George F.Frenck, of Portland. Treasurer, Thomas A. Foster of Portland. Recording Secretary, Charles O. Hunt of Portland. Corresponding Secretary, O. A How of Lew iston. Standing Committee, 8. H. Weeks,Portland, E. L. Hill, Lewiston, S. L. Oakes, Auburn, Seth B. Sprague, Milo, L. S. Cole, Hollowell. Committee on Publication, Charles O. Hunt of Portland, Ex-offi., A P. Snow of iVinthrop, L W. Pendleton of Belfast, J. C. Weston of Bangor, .J. M. Eveiett of Mechanic Falls. Dr. Foster having been elected Treasurer, was voted a salary of $25. Dr. Foster offered a prize of $25 to the mem ber of this association who shall present to this association, the best report of his practice for the next year; to be awarded by those members of this association who may be professors in the Maine Medical School at this time. The report must be furnished the Secretary by June 1, 1874. in a sealed package without signature Voted to accept Dr. Foster’s offer. Dr. Dana said that Dr. Cyrus Kendrick of fers to be one of ten to give $250 for tho Hospi tal Fair. Drs. Cyrus Kendrick of Litchfield, J. W. Burbank of Yarmouth, Wm. Swasey of Limerick. Harlow of Augusta, Barker of Wayne, Harding of Ellsworth, D. B. Sawyer of So. Paris, A. L. Hersey of Oxford; J. M. Eveletli of Mechanic Falls, Small of Lewiston, joined themsolves with Dr. Kendrick. Dr. Adams of Island Pond, thought much money might be raised on the line of the Grand Trunk Bailroad out of the State. Dr. Adams was chosen a special committee to bring this matter to the attention of those living on the line of this road. The follawing members were admitted: Itos coe Smith of Turner, Rufus P. Sawyer of P land. Charles A. Ring of Portland, Samuel W. Johnson of Dixmont, J. W. Bedee or Aub- • Voted, to place Wm. Swett of Hollis, o retired list,and remit his dnes,on recomm tion of standing committee. Dr. J. F. Noyes of Michigan, who w pelled from this society, was reinstated. Voted to invite all members of the oth medical associations present, to take tiie discussions. Dr. French presented a paper on dies, which was accepted and referre Dr. Swasey reported a case of injury of intes tine. A/i. oaugei wra cubes oi entozua. [Dr. Sanger exhibited a large lizard, eaid to have "ome from the stomach of a woman. Ttic Doctor did not vouch for the statement. There seems to be some mystery about that lizard, Some one whispered to Dr. Sanger, when he arose, and vehemently declared that the reptile had not passed out of his possession since he obtained it. Has some one been tampering with the intestinal saurian?] Dr. Btles from the standing committee, read assignments of subjects for 1874, as follows: The hygienic ana therapeutic effects of exer cise, Dr. T. A. Foster of Portland. The use of chloral hydrate and bromide of potassium in nervous diseases, A. M. Harlow, of Augusta. The therapeutical uses ofjalcohol, Dr. S. H. Weeks of Portland. Transfusion of blood, Dr. A. C. Hamlin of Bangor. Cerebro spinal meningitis, Dr, E. F. Sanger, Bangor. Maiue General Hospital, Dr. J. T. Gilman, Portland. „ remedies, Drs. J. M. Bates, Yarmouth, n«j- A- Hardy, Ellsworth. land-'1 KrdH'ng, Dr. George F. Freneb, Port Fo^ter! Bango?-°f hyper pyrexla> Dr- G' A Dt g!°eT Brickett°Sf aY 1,1 the Stateof Maine’ The treatment of asthma18 n T t t of Farmington. ’ Dr. J. J, Linsco.t Varcinatiou, Dr, Weekn of ix of rZuSK IJr- TheoTttstabrook ^Necrology Dr, M. C. Wedgewood of Lewis Orator.Dr. R. K. Jones of Bangor Dr. Files, case of dislocation ofthe shoulder The following persons were chosen delegates to medical societies: N. H. Medical Society Drs. H. H. Hunt of Gorham and G. E. Brickett, of Augusta. Vermont Medical Society, Drs. H. N.Small of Portland, and W. A. Alba of Union. Massachusetts Medical Societv, Dr. i. T. Da na of Portland, and Dr. A. C. Hamblin of Bangor. Connecticut Medical Society, Drs. A. S. Thayer of Portland, and L. W. Pendleton of Belfast R^e Island Medical Society, Drs. A. Mitchell of Brunswick, and C. E. Webster of Portland. New York Medical Society, Drs. S.Langhton, of Baugor, and J, B. Severy of Farmington. Canadian Medical Society, Dr. 8, Fitch of Portland. Maine Medical School, Drs.A.J. Fuller of Bath, and C. G. Adams of Island Pond. Dr. Lumson of Fryeburg, from the committee on neurology, in ode'a report of the death of Dr. McRues, of Bangor. Referred. Dr. Dana reported the new constitution and by-laws. Adopted. Forest City Park. The heavy rain Tuesday night, suggested grave doubts to the minds of lovers of the turf whether the track would he in a fit condition for use by afternoon. But as it proved, these fears were needlfcs. A warm sun and a drying wind speedily reduced the heavy mud oil the course to a fine dry dust and by the time an nounced far the inauguration of the first raco of the day, the track was in a splendid condi tion. The attendance was large and indicated the increasing interest felt in the more than ordina ry series of reces now in progress at this popu lar Trotting Park. A large number of ladies graced the grounds with their presence. The chief attraction, prior to the beginning of the race, was of course around the booth where the pools were sold. The bidding was quite spirited, Ella Elwood being the favorite and Fanny second. The judges were J. O. Hicks, Boston, J. W. Withee, Winslow and J. S. Heald Portland. The first race was for a purse of $250, and was free to all road wagons, wag on and driver to weigh 300 lbs; $150 to first, $75 to second and $25 to third. For this race the following entries were made. Lon Morris, Mystic Park, Boston, names b m Ella Elwood: Dan Bigley, Beacon Park, Boston, names ch m Fanny; Wright & Nor cross, Mystic Park, Boston, names cli m Au burn Boy; S. H. Jacobs, Skowhegan, Mainr i names cli g Troublesome; Hiram Woodruff’ Beacon Park, Boston, names btk s Regulator. The horses occupied relatively the following order in the choice for position. Fanny took the pole, Auburn Boy, second, Elwood, third, Troublesome, fourth. Regulator, fifth. First Heat—After a number of false start", the liorses came finely into position and the word “go” was given by the judges. Fanny took, the pole and showed splendid travel. Troublesome pushing hard behind, with the head of Elwood in his wagon, while Auburn Boy and Regulator brought up in the rear. Every horse broke and Troublesome badly. Fanny came in ahead. Time, 2:47. The judges however decided against Fanny, and gave the race to Elwood, the third horse in. This de cision gave dissatisfaction to the friends of Fanny and created considerable “sparring of words.” The feeling was sufficient to lead to the resignation of two of the judges, Messrs. Hicks and Witbee. Geo. F. Hitchings of Port land, and Isaiah Pompiliy of Auburn, were ap pointed in their places. Second Heat.—Fanny sold first in the pool, with Elwood second. At the time of starting, Fanny took the lead again, which she kept up coming in the winner, with the other liorses in the following order: Elwood. Regulator, Troublesome, Auburn Boy. Time 2:48. Third Heat.—A good deal of jockeying was displayed before the word was given. The horses went off with very littlo relative change of Dositious from the other heats. El wood tried hard to catch the pole withont suc cess. Troublesome behaved badly, as usual, Fanny won the h“at, vith Elwood second, Troublesome third, Auburn Boy fourth and Regulator last, Time 2:45$. fourth Heat—Consider;! hie scoring improved the mettle of the horses before they got the word. Fauny took her old place at the pole, which she struggled hard to maintain, but on the home stretch Elwood made some splendid spirts, and passed Fanny almost at the wire, winning the heat. Time 2:44$. The other horses were Fanny second, Auburn boy third, Regulator fourth and Troublesome last Troublesome was ruled out as distanced. Fifth Heat—A good deal of excitement was manifested over this heat, but after a hard struggle, it was wou by Fanny. Time 2:45 Elwood being second. Regulator third and Au burn Boy last. Between the second and third heats, a saddle race took place for a purse of $100, for horses that never trotted better than 2:35, Wright & Norcross, Mystic Park,Boston, names blk s Lo tha!r; H. E. Mills, Medford, Mass., name ch g Mystic boy. The heat was easily wou by Mys tic Boy, ridden by Mr. Geo. H, Bailey, who was highly complimented on his graceful riding. Time 3:02. 8UHMABV. Fanny. 8 1 1 2 1 Elwood. X 2 2 1 2 Auburn Boy. 3 6 4 3 4 Regulator. 2 3 5 4 3 The termination of the race appeared to give satisfaction, and the large gathering quietly dispersed. To day, two races wjjl be given for purses of $250 and $300, and without doubt, if pleasaut, a crowd of people will witness them. Matne Hospital Fair.—The Executive Committee acknowledge the donation of addi tional articles and money iu aid of the Maiue General Hospital Fair, from the following named parties: Citizens of Fryehurg, E. C. Farrington, cash collection $190.50, 8 barrels potatoes and a box of fancy goods. The Enquirer, B, P. Snow, Portland, adver tising. Thomas Sennott, carting. V. V. Twlitchell one dozen bottles maple syrup. Citizens of Hallowell, box goods. Employees of Rolling Mills, through George E. B. Jackson, Treasurer, cash collection $253.50. Miss Anna Eaton, Augusta, box of flowers. Berlin Mills Company, lumber, $86.40. Rufus Stanley & Son, cash contribution $25. Lumbermen at Berlin Falls, N. H., all Maine men, through Mrs. L. T. Brown, cash $17. M. D. Jones & Co., Boston, through their agents A. N. Noyes & Sou, handsome bronze vase and pedestal. Citizens of Fairfield, by Dr. Fogg, cash col lection $12.50. Members of Maine Medical Association, now iu session in Portland, ten dollar subscriptions, $120. Mrs. James O. Brown, box fancy articles. Citizen- of Scarboro, cash collection $61. John Anderson, Falmouth, one gross pack ages silex. Citizens of Gorham, cash collections, addi tional. $9. D. C. Golder, Misses embroidered linen suit $20. ’ Mrs. John Oleson, two boxes cut flowers. Citizens of Saccarappa, by Hr. Gray, cash collections, additional, $15.35.' Members of Maine Medical Association, $25 subscriptions, $250. Miss Maggie Leakin, Baltimore, through the Misses Shepley, fancy articles. E. H. Dutton, Buffalo, N. Y., through Mrs. Edmund Phinney, cash, $50. Win. F. Corey, Elnnra, N. Y., through Mrs. Edmund Phinney, cash, $20. Arnlre Cushing, St. John, N. B., through Mrs. Edmund Phinney. cash contribution. W W Rice, Warden State Prison, oue skele ton wagon made by convicts who learned their trade in prison. Mrs Ira T Drew, Alfred, one sofa pillow. Jost & Keiler, painting hospital building, Miss Charlotte A Putney, dressed doll. Citizens of Eastport, cash collections $55. Dr O’Brion, cash contribution. N W Morse, buff Cocbin rooster. Denison Manufacturing Company, Mechanic Falls, tinted superior Callendered paper $100. Citizens of Brunswick by Dr Mitchell, cash collections, $178. Prof E S Morse, Buwdoin College, proceeds of lecture in Brunswick, $18 Citizens of Bucksport, by Dr Page, cash col lection, $334.50. t>UBQ|lll JVUOBCII, PCI Ul WagOll w nee IS. A J Chase, hyrodeik. Miss Amelia Cliamberlain, Ocean House Cape Elizabeth, moss picture. Citizens of Yarmouth, by Dr Bates, cash col lections, $73. Foster, Howe & Cleary, West Amesbury. Mass, through Z Thompson, jr, set of buggy wheels. David Dallzell &Sons, South Egremont, Mass, through Z Thompson, jr, set steel axles. Spring Perch Company, Bridgeport, Conn, through Z Thompson, jr, set “C” spriugs. Dr Nathaniel Shannon, Cape Elizabeth, cash $2o. Andrew J Morse & Son, Boston, use of cot tage soda apparatus. Gerry & Turner, use of marble counter for soda apparatus. S F Perley, Naples, box butter. Mr and Mrs W H Wilson, Philadelphia, fan cy articles. Miss Mamie Buzzell, oil painting. C F Jellerson, pair ladies boots, kid top, pat ent leather fox, $15. Through Miss Mary J E Clapp, oil painting by Avery Codrnan, Boston; wax doll presen ted by Henry Quincy; collars and cuffs, and ladies’ neckties, by a lady. E W Hoyt, Lowell, Mass, through W F Phil lips, 1 gross German cologne. Capt Kuel Merrill, Cumberland, assortment Canton crape shawls and camphor wood trunk and writing desk. Miss Jane G Merrill, Cumberland, ladies work box. J L Boston, four gallons pickled limes. Windham, through Dr Dunn, fancy articles. C D Lawrence Fairfield, walnut door. L Whitman, Winthrop, wheelbarrow and veg etable cutter Oliver Dow, Buxton, cash $25. Adams & Sous, dozen mnstard spoons. Charles H. Haskell, Treasurer. Accident.—Mr. Smith Haddock met with an accident yesterday while guiuiog a truck load of iron out of the 0. S. Bonded Ware house, No. 1. By some mishap, one of the wheels passed over his foot crushing it. A team was sent for, and he was cooveyed to his house at the corner of Clark and Danforth streets, where be was attended by Dr. Lamb, ‘ * 1 ' Cumberland County Conference. This ancient religious body held its session with the Congregational church at Woodford’s Corner Tuesday and Wednesday of this week. A much larger number than usual were iu at tendance. Rev. S. P. Benson was chosen Mod erator. The following churches were repre sented: Brunswick, Cape Elizabeth, Ligonia, Cumberland, Deering, Falmouth, Yarmouth 1st, Yarmouth 2d, Freeport, South Freeport, Gorham, Minot, New Gloucester, North Yar mouth; Portland, 2d Parish, High street, State street, Fourth, St. Lawrence, West Congrega

tional and Plymouth; Pownal, Westbrook, Warren, Windham, Falmouth 1st, Falmouth 2d, Yarmouth Central. The opening sermon wag by Rev. E. P. Har low, from Titus 1, 3. The following subjects were discussed: “The temptations peculiar to the Christian of our times and how to meet them.” “The best method of conducting fami ly worship.” “Woman’s work at the church.” \ cry many participated in the discussion. At the business meeting a committee was ap pointed to consider the matter of dividing the Conference. Reports from the churches were given, show ing a condition of general prosperity. The dis cussion of “a model prayer meeting” was ex tensively participated in. An essay, written by a lady on this subject, was read by Rev. H. Toothaker. The sermon before the Lord’s Supper was by Rev. Mr. Bean, from Rom. v: 8, 10. tlev. Dr. Carruthers and Rev. L. B. Goodrich officiated at the table. The whole exercises of the Conference were deeply interesting. Startling Feat.—Hairy Bloodgood’s Com bination performed again 1 ast evening, and gave as usual, an excellent entertainment. The features of the bill were the the great fire and dagger leap of Signor Zegriiio, ho leaping through a hoop encircled with daggers and cathiug a trapeze bar 20 feet from the platform. The German Emigrant act of Henderson and Moore, and Bloodgood’s great specialty, “He’s got to come.” The other acts on the pro gramme were well executed, and we can safely say that Harry Bloodgood’s Combi natit^i gives one of the best entertainments we have wit nessed in a long while. They give another per formance to-night, and also a matinee at 2 o clock Saturday afternoon, for the accommo dation of ladies aud children. Billiard Match.—This eveuiug the great billiard match comes off at Lancaster Hall. The contest will be a sharp one and much in terest is felt in iu the result. The purse is 8200. Those who wish to see a fine game of billiards should not fail to attend. Mesmeric,—Prof. Stearns gave one of his best entertainments last night. He gives an other free entertainment to ladies this after noon at 7 o’clock. The battle of Gettysburg will be repeated this evening. .HHtCELLMEOIIS NOTICE.**. Mrs. Manchester, the highly celebrated Physician will return to Portland June 12th, by request, and can be found at her old quar ters. The sick and afflicted should lose no time in consulting her, as she wilt remain but a short time. jul2-d4t&wlt J. S. Bailey & Co., will sell at 12 o’clock to day a very desirable property on Green Street. It is an administrator’s sale and without reserve; it will therefore pay to attend it if you wish to invest. Immediately after this sale, say at 12:30 M., the same firm will sell on Cove Street —house and land also a lot of land. See auc tion column. Boys’ suits for summer wear. Orin Hawkes & Co’s., 290 and 292 Congress St. F. O. Bailey & Co., will sell at their sales room, 17 Exchange street, this morning at 10 o’clock, a tine lot of furniture, carpets, &c. See auction column, Soldiers’ Call. There will bo a meeting of the officers who served iu the Army and Navy of the Gulf De partment, on Friday afternoon, June 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. All officers who served in that Department are invited to be present. Geo. F. Sheplby, A, W. Brat bury. J. M. Gould, John F. Godfrf.y. HenryT. Carter, Executive Committee S. D. of the G. junell-3t. F. W. Nichols has opened a Hair Dressing Saloon under Perry’s Hotel, Federal Street. je.5-eodtf 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 cares are truly wonderful. juuellth-tf C. C. Bennett, M. D., Falmouth Hotel, till 9 a. in., 1 to 2.30 and fi to 7.30 p. m. jun7tf Fob Loss of Appetite. Dyspepsia, Indiges tion, Depression of Spirits and General Dubili ty, in various other forms, Ferro-Phosphora ted Elixir of Calisaya made by Caswell, Hazard & Co., New York, and sold by all druggists, is the best tonic. As a stimulant tonic for patients recovering from fever or oth er sickness, it has no equal. If taken during the season it prevents fever and ague and other intermittent fevers. may2I-4wt Dr. Ubann at Preble House Tuesdays and Wednesdays of each week. His cures are won derful. may30-d&wtf W. C. Beckett, 137 Middle street has junt returned from Bostou with another lot of fanay coatings and pantaloon goods, which will do you good to look at, and more good if you pur chase them. may23-3w Now is the time to have your window screens made. Lothrop, Devens & Co. have received a large quantity of German linen and cotton gauze, green wire, &c. No. 61 Exchange St. _ mayl7tf LoTnROP, 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. Cl Exchange street. maylfltf IflNOH TELGGRA.TIS. Capt Jack says h“ did not murder Gen. Cam by aud demands that the men be brought who saw him do it Fully 300 persons called to congratulate Stokes Tuesday. The New York papers generally denounce the system that takes eighteen months anti three juries to And out if a man committed murder. Jackson S. Shultz writes that the American department of|the Vienna Exposition will b »n complete order by the 15th of June, which can not be the case with that of any other nation. The remains of Minister Orr were received by the Khights Templars and placed in state at the City Hall. Frank Walworth, yesterday, plead not guilty to the charge of murdering bis father. A railroad collision took place yesterday at Newark, N. J., tn which one man was killed and a laige number of persons injured. Frank Itosas, editor of the ftaliau paper iri San Francisco, has been arrested on the charge of committing rape on a girl of 7 years. A Herald despatch says that dissensions have broken out in the Carlist camps in Spain, In Brazil there is a serious ccufiict between the F’ree Masons and the Catholic clergy. The miuistry favor the former. In M'ddletown, N. Y., a dentist named Myers, while drunk, fatally stabbed his father. Thirty-six mtllion postal cards have been ordered, but only twelve millions have thus far qeeti furnished. Of the $15,000,000 of three per cout. certifi - cates outstanding November 1870, all nut $30, 000 have been called in aud redeemed. The Master Car Builders’ Association is in session in Boston. Many of the monks belonging to the Italian monasteries, which are to be suppressed, will go to South America. It is supposed that the evideuce against Van Buren will not be made public,but will be furn ished Van Bureu,aud he can do what he pleaies with it. The documents will be furnished to Congress at tho next session. Alexander H. Jack has been appointed post master at Katahdin Iron Works. ^ A verdict of not guilty was rendered Wed nescay morning in the case of Dr. West, who killed a colored man and attorn [ted to blow up the. building, in Dover, Del., on the ground of •elf-defence. A severe thunder storm has done great dam age to the crops in western Tennessee. Merritt Wheeler, keeper of a house of ill fame in Auburn, N. Y.. murdered his mistress,. Fanny Sterling, Tuesday. He has oeen arrest ed. This is the sixth murder in that county since January. The children of a miner in Steubensville, O.. Tuesday set Are to a cau of gunpowder. Three of them'were killed aud another fatally in jured. The first regatta of the Eastern Yacht Club was sailed yesterday off Marblehead. Only eight boats started, and the race was wou by the Coming, followed by the Vision, Asalia anil Juniata. BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE. Trial of Wagner. thiHd day. The Identification of the Accused. [Special Dispatch to the Press.] Alfred, June 11.—The afternoon session was occupied by testimony tending to identify Wagner after the murder. Sarah E. Campbell testified that at her residence at Little Harbor, Newcastle, she saw a stranger hurrying towards Portsmouth at 6.15 in the morning, at a rapid pace. C. S. Place testified that on his arrival at the mouth of Little Harbor he picked up a dory March 6th. Afterwards returned it to the own er, James Burke. Jas. Burke testified that he arrived at Ports mouth from Little Harbor in the dory for pro visions the evening of March 5th At 8J the dory was gone, anil was returned March 7th. Three other witnesses positively identify Wagner at the first bridge from Newcastle to Portsmouth, at 6.40 the morning after the mnr der. Two of them assisted him in bridging a chasm over which he passed, but they would not venture. Alonzo K M. Greene who knew Wagner pre viously, saw him the same morning on the south side of Liberty Bridge. Yrs. Johnson, his boarding mistress, saw him at tea the night before the murder and again about 7.30 the morning after. He did not st: v at her house that night. Ho made admissii n in the presence of husband, daughter and b< r self that he never felt so bad iu his life; not the kind of sickness that medicine would cure; had got himself into trouble; felt as though he was going to be taken. Wagner changed his old clothes and left the house after breakfast the morning of the 6th without uotice, owing her $15. Took only what he wore. Next saw him after his arrest in Boston. NEW YORK. VariouM Mutters. New York, June 11,—It is rumored that all the recent appointments in New York are ille gal, because of their nonpublicatiou iu the city records as required. Eli Br>yvn, the notorious we3tera robber and counterfeiter, has been sentenced to live years in State prison. WASHINGTON. Treasury Balance*. Tiie following are the Treasury balances to day; Currency $3,559,244: special deposits of le gal tenders for redemption of certificates of de po.it $30,375,000; coin $76,914,441; including $33,539,100 in coin certificates; legal tenders outstanding $356,000,000. Imliaa Mutter. St. Louis, June 11.—The Time' has a letter from Fort Sill Indian Territory, the 3J inst., which says that McBride, chief clerk of super intendent Hoog, arrived there on the 30tfi of May, to hold ouncil with reference to the re leases of “Santanta” and “Big Tree,” but no Kiowas were present, ane but few Comanches. The tribes are said to he much disappointed because Santanta and Big Tree were not releas ed according to promise, aHd at the nonarrival of Governor Paine, who was to have been at Fort Sill sometime since. The letter further states that it is not known whether Gen. David son commanding at Fort Sill, anticipates trou ble from the disappointment of the Indians,but on the 2d inst., a squadron of ten cavalry, under Capt. Norval, lightly equipped for active field service, left that post, witli orders to patrol '.he Texas boundaiy, along the line of Red river, from the mouth of Cache creek to Pase river, and if he found any war partv entering Texas, to follow it as rapidly as possible. The Siinmokin, Pa.. Colitciy Eiplytioa. New' York, June 11.—Details of the disas tsr at the Henry Clay mine, stale that after the taking out of the ixidies of Hayes and Magus kie, other men got in and brought out lour dead bodies. Shortly after, three more dead were brought out. A German was brought up iu sensible, hut being restored and taken hotne.he drank a glass of water and died instantly. The explosion drew down the air batteries and abattis, and knocked dowu the pillar in the bottom of the slope Four hours after the occurrence, the air was good in the mine,showing good ventilation,and I that the accident resulted from old gas explod | ing. Ten-bodies have thus far been recovered. 1 At two o’clock a. in., the work of looking for the bodies slill continues, and the excitement is unabated No one appears to know who, or how many were lu the mine at the time of the explosion, and m«ny more have probably lost their lives than can be ascertained to-night. A Bankruptcy Case. Indianapolis, June 11.—In the bankruptcy case of the Iunianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafay ette R. R. Co., the IT. S. Circuit Court to-day reversed the judgment of the District Court, but directed that the proceedings in bankrupt cy he terminated upon the Companies contain ing the deposit of the U. S. Bonds in favor of Charles Dwight, and depositing with the Clerk of the District Court $300,000 of mortgage bonds of said railroad of the issue of 1869, to secure any demands of the White Valley R. R. Co., and upon its giving other satisfactory se curity in the snm af $8,000 for repayment of the sum paid by the White Water Valley R. R. Co., to the Globe Bank of Boston, if the same should he ultimately established as 9 valid claim against the Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette R. R. Co. The Cholera. Memphis, June 11.—There were 24 inter ments to-day against 18 yesterday. There is little excitement iu regard to the cholera, and few persons have left the city in consequence of it. There is a continued abatement of cholera here. The cases yield to treatment, aud the mortality is decreasing. HETEOROIAEICAL. PROBABILITIES FOR THR NEXT TWENTY-FOUR . . HOPES. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal! Officer, Washington, I). C., > June 11,18 P. iV.i» ler’llew Kuulnml and Middle States and Lower Lake Region on Thursday, northwesterly to northeasterly winds and clear or partly cloudy weather. FOKEIG N. Provincial News. Halifax, N. S., June 11.—The fire at the Lingan. Cape Breton, colliery, has been extin guished, but the extent of damage is unknown. The French war vessels, De Estalug and Korsaint, have sailed from Sydney, Cape Bre ton, for Newfoundland, to protect French fish ermen. The subscriptions to the Drummond colliery relief fund in this city, now exceed $7000. MINOR TELEGRAMS. Tho Internal Revenue receipts for the fiscal year thus far amounted yesterday to $109,507, 148, being within $500,000 of the total estimate tor the whole year. The funeral of Miusster Orr will take place in New York Friday. President Graut will at tend. ______________ FINANCIAL A NO CORMEUCIAL. Review of Portland Markets. Week Ending Juno 11, 1873. The business transactions of the past week have been much better than those of ihe week previous, and the anticipations are that a large business will be transacted the coming week in consequence of the advent of large numbers of people, from all parts of the State to visit the Fair now holding for the benefit of the Maine General Hospital. There are no Im portant changes in the prices of merchandise, the markets, generally, being pretty even. The money market is unchanged. Gold is lower and the ruling rates for the past throe days have been 117}@1173. Apples are not so much in demand and the best iruit is selling at $4@5 bbl. Beaus are unchang ed. Butter is in good supply, and the choicest Ver mont can bo purchased in single tubs at 32c. Cheese is lower for now factory. Coal to steady. Coffee i* very firm. Cooperage is unchanged. Copper Is low er for bolts. Cordage is wii hout change. In drug! and dyes borax is lower and opium has advancod. Dry goods are steady and sales quite large for the J season. Fish are coming along freely of the new s catch, but as yet there is no alteration In prices ex ' cepting small cod, which are lower. A reduction in I pi ices is looked for soon. The first cargo of English i fl8i, arrived this week. Flour is lower and prices still favor purchasers. Fruit is unchanged; lemons and oranges aio rather scarce and selling at f@9 & box. Grain is steady and uuchongod from last week. Hay is dull. Iron is a little lower for common, but *o change for other kinds. Lard is a shade lower for tierces. Lumber is steady with a fair shipping de mand. Lime is unchanged. Molasses is steady. Nails are without change. Naval stores are quiet. Oils and paints are very steady, and wifhont a single cliangc. Planter is iu good supply and prices are same as last week. Produce is moderately active; potatoes are lower and selling at 60@65c for the best qualities; eggs are higher and selling at 19@2lc m packages; Bermuda onions ire $2.25£2.50 Iterate for those in good order. Provisions are dull and prices unchanged from last week. Salt is very steady. 9ee;ls are quiet the trade being about over. Sugars •j are firmer than they have beeu and there is an up J word tendency. We quote Forest City grauulated '1 at U@Utc and the coftee crushed at iO@lO|c. Eagle S sugars are selling at 7J@9c, according to grades, and find a good market. Teas are quiet and steady. Tins are lower for plates, but pig tins are unchanged. Wool is In fair demand but there is no alteration to note in prices. FREIGHTS. There is nothing doing in Cuban freights, the bnlk of cooperage for the seasou having been forwarded. The demand has, therefore, slack ened and no charters have been made since our last report. Two or three charters, for South America are being negotiated. Coastwise freights are quiet. ?eW York *2*75;ice’ frora the Knenebec Pie,' .r?!!*2'00,' “ Phladclphia *1.25. Coal from land *i;W,14’ h“a h1,le ,r°m Southern pons to Port „„.i for Boston, l doNtuhi;^L"d0v{^kc»rs "un'irl6»- J '|° ^So’foi st S do s^rs ’ ' 8d0for Halir“- 3 rt° ‘l---' Steamer Franconia from New York-505 bales gute’ 271 do rags, 2 do burlaps, 5 do broom corn, too bbls syrun, 20 do flour, 185 do cement, 3« casks Paris white. 5 d » e. paint, 80 ke^ nails, 75 do lamariuds. 400 coils rope, 52 bdIs teU graph wire, 70 do paper hangings, 20 rolls le ither, 18 pcs marble, 15 railroad crossings, 80 half chests tea, 400 boxes tin, 85 do to bacco, 40 do raislni, 55 do starch, 100 do window glass. 25 do clocks, 30 do saleratus, 25 do hardware, 15 bags rice, 1 engine and fixtures, 1 piano, 228 nkgs sundries. y * Foreign Exports. BUENOS AYRES. Bark Tatxy—343,289 fact lum ber, 3378 pickets, 58,29(1 shingles 21 pkgs cinneil goods, 89 boxes clocks, 22 pkgs <1?,, fot ofmacMnery. to?AyAfcA;i.B,ii.:!L<i Marluer-148 700 it lumbe-, l^palmheadlnge, 496 bdls hoops, 300 box sbooks, 104 HALIFAX, NS. Brig Wild Horso—4800 bbls of flour. ST JOHN NB. Schr M R W—1100 bbls flour, 10 tons feed. * Foreign Imports. MATANZAS. Bark Caro—561 lihds 75 boxes sugar, 5 cases cigars, 1 box merchan Hse to order, 27 hhds molasses to Geo S Hunt. ST. JOHN. NB. Schr Moselle—134,372 feet lumber to George S Hunt. ■miss Stock Altai. ISates'ai the Broker’s Board, June 11.1 Boston & Maine Railroad.1184 Boston and Maine Railroad.118$ Sales at Auction. Bates Man utnfacring Company.105V Boston & Maine Railroad.118$ Boston <2fc Maine Railroad.ll>-$ a) 118$ Eastern Railroad.....104$ Bangor City 6s, 1874.98 do <lo 1879. 941 Laconia ManufacturingCo rights on..... . 540 (® 545 Bates ManufacturingCo.10U Boston and Maine Railroad. llga ra; 118 Maine State Sixes 1889.. 99 Eastern Railroad 7s. 1862. Mia Eastern Railroad 6s. 1874.98 New Ysrk Stock and Moaoy Market. Nkw York. June 11-Momma.—Golii at 117$._ Money 4 per cent. Sterling Exchange 108$ @109.— Stocks steady. State Stocks quiet. Nkw York. June 11—Koenma.—Money easy at 4 'it 5 per cent. Sterling Exchange firmer at 108$ @ 109$ for sixty days, and closed at 109 and 110 (a) llui tor •W- G,nl” l0M[crt declining from 117$ @ li7$,closing at 1171 with an increased actlvitv; loans 4 @ 1 per cent, for cam lug and flat for borr awing. Tbe clear ances were 46,000,000. Tre *surv disbursements $869, 000, mainly it. redemption of 5-20 bonds. It appears the heavy disbursements yesterday were in tbe main mere book entry of specie shipments of $722,000 10 day; over $50,000 was gold. Governments quiet but 2ES:JXai® bo^d8 The stiock market bas been moderately active in a few leading shares but other wis*. quiet and featureless. Towar a middav stock'* were treely pressed for sale by the “bears,” resulting in a decline of $ @2$ per cent. Western Union b-xa the brunt of attack, falling from 82$ @81$. la tbe afternoon there was a recovery to 82$, the general market closing firm at a reaction of $ @ 1 per cent, f om tbo lowest poiut. German holders of Erie ex acted 1-64 ner day for use of the stock. The actual earnings of Cofurr bus, Chicago and Indiana Central tor March were $410,070; an increase of 37,731 over March, 1872. The following were the quotations of Government securities: United States coupon 6’s, 1881.1221 United States 5-20’s 1862.117 United States 3-20’s 1864. 117 United States 5-20’s 1665. old_\,.119$ Unlted States 5-20’s 1865, new. 120 Unite-1 States 5-2»»’s 1867.121 United States 5-20’s If 68 . 120 United States5’». new.!!.'.1*5 United States l(Mo’s.,coupoiis. ... .114 Currency 6’s. 114 The following were tbe closing quotations «f Stocks: * Western Union Telegraph Co. 824 N. Y. Centra’and Hudson River consolidated. .100? Erie prefer re. |.72 Union Pacific stock. 27| The following were tbe quotations for Pacific Rail road securities: Central Pacific bonds.1034 fTnu.n Pacific do. 87 Union Pacific land grants.71 Union Pacific income bonds. ..62 Ulsscester Fisk Market. For the week ending Wednesday, June 11. Georges* Codfish—In light request, with last sales at $5 75 P qtl. Bank Codfish-We notice sales at $5 21 p qtl. Smoked Halibut- We quote at 10c V fb. Oil—We quote at 65c p gal. Mackerel—Receipts two fares Sontlieru since la«t report. Wo notice sales at $8 @$9 75 per bbl for medium and large 3’s. Fresh Halibut—Sales of Bank Monday at 3 @ 4$c P f°r crav and white; Georges 9 @ 11c for white and 7 to 7c for gray. Boneless Codfish-7$c ^ lb. Boston Boat and Nhoc Market. Boston. June 10.—'Tbe shipments of Boots and Shoes from this market to places outside of New Eng land tor tlie past week comprise 9,031 cases, against 9.157 for the same week last year. The total shipments since January 1, have l»een 557.366 cases, against 593,770 cases for tlie same peri od last year. Quite s number of travelling salesmen have recent ly returned from the West, and bring ba-k a goodly number of orders taken there. Our advices report the interior markets ae having less stock of heavy goods than for any previous year since the close of the war; but there is neither the disposition nor the ability to buy large quantities, and tbe sales trom manufaetnrers are likely to be smaller than would be exj»ected. The Wool Market. Boston. June 11 — [Reported *or the Press.]—The following is a list of prices quoted this afternoon: Domestic—Ohio and Pennsylvania pick-lock 56 % 58c; do choice XX 52 @ 53c; do fine X 50 @ 52c; me dium 50 @ 52c: coarse 45 @ 50c; Michigan extra and XX 48 @ 50c; fine 47 @ 48c; medium 47 @ 49c; com mon 42 @ 47c; other Western fine and X 47 @ 49c; medium 47 @ 49c, common 40 @ 45c; pulled extra 35 @ 55c; sujierHne 35 @55; No 1, 15 @30c; comb ing fleece 55 @ 60c; California 17 @ 35c; Texas 18 @ 30c; Canada 40 @ 55c; do combing 60 @ 75; Smyr na washed 22 @ 35c; do unwashed, 22 @ 30c; Buenos Ayres 25 @ 37c; Cape Good Hope 30 @ 37c; Austral ian 43 @ 55c; Donwkoi 30 @ 45c; Mestiza pulled 45 @ 08c. In the Wool trade there is no change since our re port of lBt we»-k. The new clip is near at hand and the market appeals to be free from the usual excite ment, and comparatively few buyers are turning their at’ention to the West, as the belief is quite prevalent that supplies car he purchased in Eastern markets from week to week, to better advan-age, than mak ing large contracts at the West A lot of new Ohio fleece has already been received, but uo considerable sunplies can be looked f t until e>rly in July. In New York, for domestic a very fair demand is noticed, with prices hrmly maintained. The stock bas not been increased, but remains light with the assortment very poor. The amount of fleeces at present in stock i« lower than tor many years past, and the frequent large sales of pulled have greatly reduced the supply of that descrip Ion. In Philadelnhia the general outlook is pretty much the same as previously reported. There is no materi al change to w noted, either in prices or demand, though the transactions have been on a somewhat smaller scale, owing, apparently, to the decreasing; stock of desirable grades of old, and the yet scanty receipts ol new. The manufacturers are very bare of supplies, and are only purchasing from han 1 to mouth. The new clip is beginning to come forward. Several lots of Jersey fleece sold at 40c, and through out the West tbe current rates are 38 @ 45c. Brighton Cattle market. For the week ending Wednesday, June 11. At market for the current weekCattle, 3135; Sheep and Lambs, 4818; Swine, 17,600; number of Western Cattle, 3010; Eastern Cattle —; Working Oxen and Northern Cattle, 125. Prices of Beef Cattle, cwt, live weightExtra, quality $7 25 @ 7 50; first quality $6 62J @ 7 00; sec ond quality $6 00 @ 6 374; third quality $4 50 @ 5 50; poorest grades of coarse oxen, bulls, Ac., #3 50 @ 4 37$. Brighton Hides 9 @ 94 cents P lb. Brighton Tal low 6 a 6*c*Mt>. Country Hides 9 cents # ft. Country TallowS® 5*c4Ptb. CalfSkins 16 @ 20c F lb. Sheep Skins sheared 25 @* 35c each. Lamb Skins 50c each. For the week there were more Western Cattie in market than there were at the previous market.— With the exception of a few lots of very nice Beeves the quality was not much different from that of one week ago. There were but a few Northern Cattle in and the trade of Beef Cattle has been active at an ad vance in prices equal to J @ |c ft ov*r our last quotations. Some of the best lots ot Cattle were tak en at a commission, costing at from 7 @ 7Jc f> ft, L. W. Woking Oxen—But a few pair in market, and not much call tor them. A few pairs each week at this season of the year being all the market requires.— We quote sales of l pair, girth, 6 feet 8 Inches, for $185; 1 pair, girth 7 *eet. for $200; 1 pair, girth 6 feet 6 inches, for $165 ;t pair,girth 7 feet 2 inches, for $220: I pair, girth 6 feet 10 inches, for $195; 1 pair, giitb 6 feet 1ft inches, for $190. Milch Cows—Extra $55 @ $90; ordinary $25 @ 50, Many of the Cows thar are brought into market are of ati ordinary grade. Most of toe Store C ws are bought up to slaughter. Prices for Milch Cows do not vary much from week to week. There are but a few fancy breeds of Cows offered for sale. Nearly all the small Cattle are sold lor Beef. She p and Lambs—Not so many from the West as there wr-re one week ago All owned by butchers.— Wed ;m Sheep cost delivered at Brighton, from 6| @ 7Jc V ft. Swine—Store PigB, wholesale, 74@8c; retails® 10c $> ft. Fat Hogs—17,200 at market; prices Gc f> ft L. W. Domestic iHarkei*. New York. June ll-Evemng—Cotton 4c higher and more doing; sales 2820 bales; Middling uplands 194c. Flour 5 ® 10clower; sales 10,300 bbls; Stale State 5 40 @ 7 70; Round hoop Ohio 6 60 ® 9 TO; Wes tern 5 40 ® 9 65; Southern at 620® 11 00. Wheat is less active and scarcely so firm; sales 142,000 ou*b: No 1 Spring 1 61; No? Spring at 150@1 564; No 3 Spring at l 50; Winter Bed Western 1 62. Corn open ed firm and closed weak; sales 113,000 bush; ne v Mixed Western 55 @ 59c. Oats dull and heavy; sales 55.000 bush; new Western Mixed at 43 @ 45c. Beef steady. Pork steady; new roes? 16 55 @ 17 C24- Laro is weak at 9 @ 94c. Butter firmer, Ohio 16 @ 20c; new State 29 @ 29c. Whiskey a shade firmer at 93 @ 94c. Rice steadv at 74 @ H4o Sugar is dull; refining 72 @ 84c; No 12d. s. *4 ® 8|c. Coffee quiet and firm; Rio 174 @ 194c in Gol«f. Molasses quiet and unchang ed; clayed 29 @ 31c; New Orleans 67 ® 8uc: Porto Ri co 35 @ 60c; Muscovado 30® 32c. Naval Stores— Snirit* Turpentine s eudv at 45 @ 464c; Rosin Arm at 3 00 for strained. Petroleum dull and lower; crude bgc; reuned at 194c. Tallow quiet 8 ® 8 15-I6c. Wool quiet and steady; domestic fleece at 42 @ 54c; tubbed 47 @ 53c pulled 42c. Frereiihts to Liverpool quiet; Grain, per steam, at II ® 114d. CHICAGO, June 11.—Flour dull and holders un wilting to make concessions; prices weak. Wheat is quiet irregular and lower; closing steady • Nn i Spring at l 30 ® I 31: No 2 Spring at 1 244 on soot • 1 24 seller June; 1 23§ seller July* No 3 do at 1144 * rejected 1 00c. Com steady; No 2 Mixed at 33 bid .In’ spot and seller Juno; 37Jc seller July; 401 ® die for ™ m vJ„Coe'! ?L32 ® “I*- ln »r demand and lower, No 2 at 2Sc on apot or seller June 29 U U Rye firm met scarce; No 2 at 61 Jc. Barley dull and nominal, onlv sum bio lots sold. Provisions—Pork Is quiet at 15 80 <& 15 85 on spot; 16 00 seller July. Lard dull aud lower at 8 40 on spot; 84 seller July. Bulk Meats unchanged; no sales. Bacon steely no sales. Sugar curedI hams 14| for 13 lbs average; 134 for 20 lbs average. Whiskey la steady at 90c. Lake Freiglita-rCom to Buffalo at 6c; Wheat 6|; W heai to Port Calboi ne 7; Corn 71. atV«25# lV«6. JUudintot-ml"™'£iLrk !* rtf*? Kkv Bulk Meat* in «Bdt .i- '? af ®4®i l*eitJo at 6^ clear rib *ldea ; clear ^ *i°<lli»rrm Hrv? er; sales of shoulder* at He; claar^rtg'aSS h«?d^ !)Jo ;elear sides 9Jc. W bistev stead,™ gj* h«M “ SOL IDO. June 11.—Flour tsqniet and unchrn»«<l _ Wheal dull and lower; No 2 White Wabash itM^a tra White Michigan at 1 80; Nol White at 1 tvs, Am her Michigan on sjs.t and seiler June at 1 55*: aeller July 1 51; seller Aug 141; Nol Red at 1 Buf-No 3 at 1 38. t ton in dull and lower; bigh Mixed on soot and I «i June 43*c. Oats dull and declining; No 2 at 35*; rejected 31c. and Km^s- H?/ *° Buffalo 4( @ 5e; to Oswego butt'.^rb^r^- B”" *b~‘. 4•ooo'"l•,, whe*t' u'°°° wV^i,,dTiiJ™na y-iJou 'inlet anti unchanged.— w ‘o f"‘! JecHning; extra White 1 85; No t White 175; ; Amber Michigan 162. P irn dull and lower at 42c. Oats dull and declining at 36e. Freights to Oswego 81 @ 8J. Receipts-. 3,(ioo bbis hour, 5,000 tiusn wheat. 3,000 hu«h com, 5,000 bush oat*. Shipments—2000 bbis Hoar, 9,000 hush wheat, 6,000 bush corn, 2,000 busli oats. lenrapenn Wnrltrla. Los DOS, June 11-11.00 A. M.-Consols opened at uzg ior money anil account. American necuriilea— U. S. 5-20’h 18€5. old at 911 (In 1867, 9ty; do 10-40*, 88}; new 5s. 8M. trie Bail wav at 49J. ^ Frankfort, June 11—United State* 5-20* ig*2 *t 90. Londok, June 11—5.00 P. M.—Consols closed at 921 for money and account. American securities—U. S 5-20*, 1867, 99|; U. g 10-40* at 88}; Eric at 49{. Liverpool, June 10—5.00 P. M.—Cotton cleaed firm ; sales 15,000 bales. Including 4000 boles for (pec ulation aud export. LAWS OF THE UNITED STATES PASSED AT THE * THIRD SESSION OF THE FORTY-SECOND CONGRESS. [General Nature—No. 69.1 AN ACT to provide for the preparation and presen tation to Congress of tbe Revision of the Laws of tlie United States, consolidating the laws relating to the post-roads, and a code relating to military offences, and the revision of treaties with the In dian trltk s now in forte. Be it enacted by the Senate and House qf Repre sentatives of the United States o/ America in Con gress assembled, That a committee of three of the Commit**© of the House of Represen stives on the Revision of the Lnws, with committee on the i*art of the Senate, is hereby authorized, by resoluti n, to be filed In the Department of Justice, 'o accent, on the part of Congress. the draft on Revision of the Laws of the United States prenared by the commissioners to revise the statutes, go for as the same has been re ported bv them, and mav be hereafter reported by thorn, at the expiration of the time designated for pet forming tint service, to wit, the fourth day of Mav, eighteen hundred and seventy-three, ana to discharge said commissioners, from and after which all acts aud parts of acts declaring the dull**, pow ers. rights, and privelege* of said commissioners, are herebv repeal©*; but nothing herein contained shall lie construed ** an appro al or adopt! n by Congress of any part of the work of the com mission em. Sec 2. That tbe Committee of ihe House of Rep resentatives on the Revision of the Laws, together with such committee as the Senate mav Join, be, and they hereby are. authorized to contract with some suitable »ergon or persons, learned in the 'aw. to pre pare a bill revising and embodying in one act all tbe laws authorizing poet-roads In force at the expira tion of the nreeent session of C ngress; and also to prepare a bill codifying and regulating the lawa in regard to military offences, according to the recom mendation made by the President of the United StsCtes in h*s annual message communicate ! to Con gress at tbe present session ; and also to prepare a re vision of all tbe Indian treaties now in fore© as laws. Sec. 3. i hat said committee are also authorized to Dontract with some suitable person or persons, under 1he supervision o said committee and such regula tions as mav be bv them pre-cribed, to prepare the revision of the statutes already reported by the com missi >ner«. or which may be reported before said fourth of Mav. in »he form o* a bill, to be presented at the opening of the session of Congress in Decem ber next, embodying all the aws soieviaed and the bills and provision o herein provided for. with proper indexes, so that, the same may be in form to be acted upon forthwith by Congross at said session. Sec. 4. That said committee is forther authorized to have snob revisions and bills printed bv the On* grossionol Printer from time to time, uniform with the revision already reported, and to distiibu e them, and a1«othe consolidation and codification ofthepos tnl ard military laws and treaties herein provided for, to members of Congress and others competent to judge of their merits, in order for their eonectlon by such persons. Sec. 5. That any moneys appropriated for »be pay ment o‘ the work herein provided for shall be dis bursed by tbe Deparment of Justice from time to time only so far as that Denari men t shall be satisfied that the work ba« been well and faithlully perfoim el, and ns said Department shall **e sa*lsfled that the work wlH be folly done and completed by tbe commencment of said session of Congress in Decem ber next. Approve 1 March 3,1873. [General Nature—No. 7ft] AN ACT to provide for the apportionment of the Territory of Wyoming for legislative purposes. Be if enacted by the Senate and House qf Reprt imtaHves of the. United States of America in fbn orsss assembled That the apporlIonment of the Ter ri1 ©tv of Wyomr g for tbe e ecMon of members of the next legislative asfemblv of said Territory shall be made by the gove nor thereof, in accordance with the provisions of an act of Cngress entitled “An act to provide a temporary government for the Territory of Wyomin ’.’’approved July twenty-fifth, eighteen hun dred and slxtv-eight: P ovided, Tha for the purpose of such apportionment it shall not be necessary to take a new or additional census or enumeration of said Territory. Approved, March 3,1873. [General Nature—No. 71.] AN ACT to amend the law requiring consular officers toe Heat three months’extra pay for seamen in certain cases. Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Repre sentatives qf the United States qf America in Con I -tress assembled. That the law to regnlnte the con I sular system of the United States, winch requires consular officers to collect three moo hs ex ra wages ' upon the discharge of seamen, be. and the same here by is, so amenden as to permit said officers whenever, after a full hearing of both parties, tbe couse of dis charge is f>und to be the misconduct of tne seaman, to remit so much of the extra wages as Is now by law paid to the seaman discharged: Provided, That re lief can immediately be offered to such seaman by re shlpment without exT*nse to the United States. Approved. March 3, 1873. [General Nature—No. 72.] AN ACT’ to amend an act entitled “ ■» n act to pre vent smuggling, and for other purposes.’’ approved July eighteenth, eighteen hundred and sixty-eix. Be it enacted by the Senate and House qf Repre sentatives qf the United States qf America in Con gress assembled, That the seventh section of the act entitled “An act to forth'r prevent smuggling, and for other purposes,” approved July eighteenth, eigh teen hundred and sixty-six, is hereby amended so as to read as follows: That it shall be the duty of tbe several collectors of customs and of internal revenue to report within ten daya to the district attorney of the district in which any fine, penalty, or forfeiture may be incurred for the violation of any law of the United States relati g to the revenue, a statement ot all the facts nnd circumstances of the call; within their knowledge, together with the name* of the wit nesses, ami which may come to their knowledge from time to time, stating the provisions of the law belies, ed to be violated, and on which a reliance ma> he bad for condemnation or conviction, and such dis trict attorney shall cause the proper proceedings to be commenced and prosecuted without delay for the tines, penalties, and forfeitures by law In such case provided, unless, upon inquiry and examination, he shall de ide that suoh procee dngs cannot probably be sustained, or that the ends of public Justice do not require that proceedings should be instituted, In which case he shall report tne fit* ts in customs cases to the Secretary of the Treasury, an i !o internal- ©venue cases to the Commissioner of Internal Revenue, for their direction; and for tbe expenses incurred and services rendered in all such cases the distiict attor uev shall receive and be paid from the treasury such sum as the Secretary of the Treasury shall deem Just and reasonabe upon tbe certificate of the Judge be f >re whom such ca>-e8 are tried or disposed of: Pro vided. tuncever. That the annual compensation of such district attorney shall not exceed the maximum amount now prescribe 1 by law; and if any collector shall in any case fail to report to the proper dial net attorney as prescribed in this section, such collector’s light to any corattensalfon, benefit, or allowance In such case shall be foileited to the Uuited States, and the same may, in the discretion of the Sccietary of the Treasury, be awarded to such persons aa may make complaint and pro.ecute the same to Judgment or conviction. Approved, March 3, 1873. MANILLA, MACKINAW, CANTON ! and all the different grades and styles of Straw Hats for Men and Children’s wear. Also, the latest New York styles of Felt, Kersey and Silk Hats, and a fine assort* meat of Hammocks, Buggy Um brellas. Shawl and School Straps can be found at HAIIER & CO.’s, OPPOSITE POST OFFICE. JuS tadtf BONDS. New York City - . . y “ “ “ - * - - «» Brooklyn City - . S’a Jersey City _ _ 7«g Elizabeth City * . . . 7’z Canada Southern R. R., Gold, - ?’■ B. & Cedar Rapids R. B., Gold, - ?’» Northern Pacific R. R., GeM» - 7-80» -FOR SALK BY R. A. BIRD, 97 Exchange St. febSM ^hTstock Op Cn-toni Made Hand Sewed Boot, and Shoe, u 8u|ierior to .uy other Stock In New Knel.no In point of uuality, sty le, finish .mi fit. So don't wrong yourself hv sending your measure to New lork or Boston, when von cut obtain the very hut boot, made, and always a sure fit, or HI. G. PAJL.UER. myfi WWW

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