Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 16, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 16, 1873 Page 3
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THE PRESS. MONDAY MORNING, J£SE 16. 1873. .CITY AND VICINITY. New A.I, lent. Te-Day. AUCTION COLUMN. Desirable Real Estate—F. O. Bailey & Co. SPECIAL NOTICES. Manufacturers Fire anil Marine Insurance Co. Perry Davis' Pain-Killer. Scrofula- Vegetine. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Eastern Railroad—Summer Arrangement. Proposals Wanted—Selectmen of Cape Elizabeth. Copartnership—Phinnev iSr Jackson. Farm for Sale—H. B B'nodv. St. Cloud Hotel—Mrs. E. Manson. To Let—Jackson & Eaton. For Sale—A. C. Lewis. Ocean House—J. W. Wolcott, Notice—N. A. Church. Executrix Notice—Ahbv T. Dodge. Daucy’s Announcements—2. Real Estate—F. G. Patterson. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. Suits for Boys—Orin Ha.vkes & Co. WARD CAUCUSES. The Republican voters of this city aro requested to meet in their respective Wards on Monday Evening, Juno 8 o’clock, for the purpose of electing five Delegates from each Ward to attend the Republican State Conveulion to be held at Bangor on Thursday, June 19tli. Wards 1,2, 3, 4 and 6 will meet in their respective Ward Rooms. Ward If will meet in Maehlgonne 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 tour Delegates at Large Per order Republican City Committee. Jluuicipnl 4'ouu. BEFORE JUDGE MORRIS. Saturday.—Patrick Deeiian, Patrick O’Malley, James Harrison, Benjamin W. Jones and John Mc Carthy. Search and seizure. Fiueil ®50 each with costs. Paid. George F. Holbrook ami Frank Bosworlh alias Frank Russt-’I. Keeping gambling house. Recog nized in the sum ol $200 each for their appearance at September term Superior Court Howard & Cleaves. John Cassidy. Truancy. Reform School. Brief Joltings. See notice in auction column of sale of car Tiages by F. O. Bailey & Co., at John Russell’s carriage factory. The people at church yesterday, were a tired looking crowd. At the Forest City Park last Friday, the pools netted $20,000, tbo largest amount of money ever put up in one day in Maine. Hon. Nathan Webb and John Rand, Esq . were at Lew iston last Friday on the injunciion case before Judge Danforth. Yesterday, at the India Street Universal ist Church, was observed as Children’s Sunday. The services were very impressive, and the singing by the children well executed. During the exercises 27 children were christened by Rev. Mr. Bicknell, each of whom received a bouquet from the pastor. Saturday afternoon, the Brewer House in Deeriug, was visited by the Deputy Sheriffs’ and a seizure of liqors made. Don’t forget the Temperance Meeting this evening at the Allen Mission Chapel. Several clergymen and reformers will address the peo ple. Opportunity wi'l be given to sign the pledge. Services to commence at 8 o’clock. The roughs from out of town have decided that Portland isn’t a good place for their games, and they have concluded to postpone further operations until the Slate Fair at Bangor in September. Market Square presents a lively appearance evenings. Formerly there was one disconso late vender of some sort of ware, bat since the Fair began there have been three or four. The bridge between the two halls presents quite a rustic appearance. A gentleman went into Fluent Hall on Sat urday to take an ice cream. When he had been waited upon by one of the bewitching little waiters, he complained that the ice was too cold and made his teeth ache, and asked the waiter if she couldn't warm it ? She told him she was afraid it would melt if she at tempted it The anniversary of the opening of the Home for Aged Women occurred Saturday, and a number availed themselves of the opportunity to inspect the building. All expressed them selves as well pleased. Prof. Barbour of Bangor, delivered two of his powerful discourses at State Street Church yesterday to large audiences. Two hundred dollars were collected at State Street Church yesterday morning as a contri bution to the Maine Missionary Society. This amount will Ire further increased by the contri butions of some who were not present. | A very pretty woman made her appearance at the police station last night, and begged that her husband, who was confined there for drunkenness, might be released. Rev. J. T. G. Nichols of Saco, preached at the First Parish yesterday. There were nine drunks at the station last night. The police have made 205 arrests so far this month, which exhibits a lamentable state of affairs in Portland. Affkavs and Assaults.—Saturday night and all day Sunday were marked by a number of aggravated assaults. King Alcohol reigned supreme, and his subjects did him good ser vice. The ball opened by a first-class row near Gorham’s Corner, Saturday night, in which brickbats flew thick, and heads were broken. This was followed by a very respectable scrim maeg on Union street at a late hour. In the opening minutes of Sunday morning a war of the races was inaugurated on Monu ment street by a party of American citizens of Irish descent assaulting the house of an American citizen of African descent, named John Andigee. The assaulting party number ed a dozen, and the defenders of the bouse were two. Reinforcements for the besieged ar rived, however, and a general melee ensued, in which an A. C. of I. D. got stabbed in the face with a dirk by George Williams, an A C. of A. D. The besiegers turned tail and fled at tilts, ana were pursued into Adams street, where the fight began anew. At tbis moment Marshal Parker, accompanied by Deputy VVil' liams and officers Barbour, Meserve, Mosley and Stevens, ai rived on the ground and pro ceeded to make arrests. Some of the guilty ones took refuge in a cellar. One of them, Mat McGlincliy, took to bis heels and escaped, but not before officer Mosley had emptied his revolver at him. Three men we arrested. Yes terday afteruoou Deputy Bridges and officer Hanson arrested Williams, the man who used the knife. Williams denied having a dirk, but confessed to owuiug what he called a “sticker.” About three o’clock yesterday afternoon au affray occurred at Gorham’s Corner, in which one man got badly beaten, and several others Bligbtly. About seven o’clock last evening a stupen dous row, in which two hundred persons were participants or spectators, took place on Wash ingtou street. The crowd dispersed before the police arrived. A row about a woman took place at Pike’s establishment, formerly Kelson Leighton’s, yeBterday, and a man, after the time-honcred custom, was thrown out of doors. A brickbat was thrown at him, and he was severely injur ed. P. S. We have almost forgotton to say that if was a carnival of erime. BASE Ball.—Saturday afternoon a match game (iff base ball was played in Deering, on the grounds of the Dirigo B. B. 0 , between the Dirigo and Kesolute clubs, for the State cham pionship and the emblems. The Besolutes took the start from the first and kept it until the close of the game. Mr. Adam Leighton made a very acceptable umpire. The game lasted two hours and a half. Messrs. Wilde1" and Day acted as scorers. The game was won by the Resolute club, the score at the close be ing 32 to 14. In the first inning the Dirigoes were sent to the bat aDd choked, the Resolutes scoring 8; second inning, Dirigoes 2, Resolutes 4; third’ Dirigtes 3, Besolutes 2; fourth, Dirigoes 0, Res elutes 1; fifth, Dirigoes 1, Uesolutes 0; sixth, Dirigos 1, lies dutes 0; soventh, Dirigoes 1, Resolutes 7; eighth, Dirigoes 4, Resolutes 7; ninth, Dirigoes 2, Resolutes 3. Boot and Shoe Intebest.—For the week ending Saturday the number of cases of boots and shoes shipped by five firms amount to 362 cases. [We shall give hereafter every Mouda.v a fnil exi.ibitof the week’s shipment of boots and shoes of all the jobbers aud manufacturers in the city. ' Don’t omit to dine at Fluent Hall to-day. Among the luxuries to be served is a splendid fresh salmou presented to the Hospital Fair by Mr. D’Artbenay of Augusta; and you may have a taste of Bome very superior butter, do nated by Mr. Renselear Neal of Augusta. Maine General Hospital Fair. FIFTH DAY, Saturday brought but little diminution iu the number of visitors to City and Fluent Halls. All day long a constant stream of people pour ed up the broad stairway and swarmed in the corridors and ante-rooms. In the evening there was of course a big crowd In attendance. The scene presented did not vary much from that of previous evenings. People promenaded and flirted, and partook of refreshments and drank soda water and lemonade, and bought tickets in raffles, and squinted through the thingum bob that multiplies the scene so many fold. Many gathered about the soda fountain counter to witness the curious vaporization of perfumes by which a constant sweet scented cloud is dif fused throughout the ball. Great numbers clustered about the Tonic staud, where the handsome news agent was kept busy by the constant demand for papers. The witty descriptive article on the “pantmps cope” has obtained a large circle of readers, and the fair gossip in the last issue was highly relished by those who perused it, A capital spiritual pun worthy «f Tom Hood’s ghost oc curs to us in connection with that word “tonic”; but all puns on the name are forbidden by its editresfes because of the depressing effect on the general reader, so we are obliged to forbear. VVeare authorized to state that a poem entit' led “Cbauged,” written expressly for the Tonic by Longfellow, the poet, will appear in to-day’s issue. Back numbers of the paper can 1* found at the news stand. Of course everybody will want a complete tile. The New bury street church table, No. 1(1, has met with great and rapid success. All the goods upon it have been disposed of, and it has been turned over to the Executive Committee, who will furnish it with articles from the State tabes. Among other contributions received is a valuable box of fancy articles from the la dies of the Unitarian society of Castine,by Mrs. Alex. Longfellow; a box of fancy articles from the North Congregational church of Belfast, #(il.45 cash and a box of fancy articles from C. C. Vinal’s Society, Kennebunk, by Miss L. Titcomb. The big raffle for the pianos,"ehromos, fowl ing pieces, &c., is attracting much attention. More attention was attracted Saturday evening however, by a young woman who went up the stairs at the left of the platform, seated herself at a piano and played “Java March,” seated herself at the organ and played “Java March,” went to the other organ and played “Java March,” then stepped down into the hall, went round to the stairs at the right of the platform, ascended them, clutched the ivory keys again and played the same old identical East Indian archipelagoian promenade. At the Portland table is to be seen a fine wa ter color, by Mrs. Stephen Berry, called “Bring ing in the Deer,” the subject being taken from the well known lines in “As You Like It.” Among the thousands of articles contributed to the Hospital Fair, a lot of carriage robes costing $75, manufactured at the factory of Thomas Goodall of Sanford, and contributed by him, are worthy of special notice, as they are as fine specimens of that kind of goods as are manufactured in this or any other country. Congressman Burleigh, agent of the Newicha wanick Company of South Berwick, contribut ed a fine sample of Victoria Kersey, which some parties insisted was imported; also some horse covers and lap robes, the material of which came from the same well known factory, but were made up and are sold by Messrs. S. C. Chase & Co., Boston, who are also agents for the sale of Mr. Goodall’s goods. The really beautiful proportions, fine archi teetural effects and coloring of Fluent Hall,— , to which many of us were almost strangers be fore it was so generously offered for the use of the Fair by the liberal proprietor, Mr. Fluent,— draws forth much admiration from visitors. It has been so skillfully and artistically developed by its present adornment, an adornment in such good taste, that we hardly know to whom we are indebted for the graceful and attractive tout ensemble so delightful to all who enter. All Saturday afternoon and evening the hall was thronged by men, women and children with vo racious appetites. It is amusing to notice the great quantities the young men eat,—ju t to please the pretty waiter girls, they say. These same waiter girls are bard workers, and each makes strenuous efforts to out-do the others, and so make the best show of cash receipts. Saturday a long, lean, gaunt-looking man, who gave one the idea that he had been fasting for at least forty days, made his appearance in the hall. How the waiters rushed for him! Each was frantic to seat him at her table, for he look ed good for a four dollars dinner, at the least. To see the children eat is one of tbe great pleas ures. One of the ladies in charge, who has a heart!, humorousaud sympathetic appreciation of the small people, declares that she is amply rewarded for all her labors by just watching them at lunch. At the very rear of the hall, behind the evergreens, is flirtation bower, where an opportunity is afforded for squeezing bands between the courses. This afternoon, at one o’clock precisely, there will be served up hot, four roast pigs. Shade of Charles Lamb! Won’t there lie a rush at the dining tables! As the Fair progresses one has more time to look iuto the details of the several entertain ments that are offered to tbe pleasure seekers who are constantly thronging tbe entire build ing. We notice near the centre of tbe hall the Electrical Indicator, that we briefly alluded to at tbe commencement of tbe fair. This was at first to be found in the Chief Engineer’s room, but owing to the crowd that are continually around it, it was found to block tbe passage way to Fluent Hall, consequently it was re moved to its present position. The Indicator is operated by Mr. B. S. Smith of Boston, who w:ll be most happy to shoe/any one the stiength of their nervous system for the small sum of ten cents. The electricity is let on very slow and even, there being not the slightest jar or uu|nv<i»uiiv zwiiuf,, jvu utcu IOBC UU MIUIC lightning at a single dose than you choose. It is quite amusing to notice difference in the strength of nerve. For iustancp, some of the stoutest men cannot control their nerves as well as some hoys and girls that have not half the muscle. The average is 250 degrees. There are a very few men who have been known to take the entire strength of the battery—900 degrees B it few, however, can take more than 300 de grees. The operator tells us that he can take 400 degrees, but cannot gain on it a particle. The machine being in such a conspicuous place naturally attracts a deal of attention. The pro ceeds of course go towards the Hospital fund. The picture gallery, which is really a rare and beautiful collection, is often lightly passed over in the glare of pretty fancy work and the still greater attraction of pretty women. We may not for years have another opportunity to ‘ee so many choice aud beautiful pictures as may now be seen in this local collection. We all long to see the beautiful works of art in foreign lauds, which bnt' few of us can do, therefore, let us not slight an opportunity to taste, even in a small measure, this great enjoyment. Two pictures in the gallery in City Hall, No. 11, Gif ford’s “Kauteoskill Clove,’, and No. 92, McEn tee’s “Flight of Birds,” would repay any one for many miles of journeying and many times the small entrance fee. The following is the result of the raffles Saturday evening: No. 33, silver plated tea set, ticket 17, Miss Myra Chadbourn; No. 54, em broidered strip, ticket 9, M. G. Ray; No. 18, set of Dickens’ Riverside edition, ticket 25, James Hinckley; No. 10, oil painting (flower piece) by Seavey, ticket 46, Mrs. William Tib betts; No. 50 (three prizes) foot rest, ticket 193, A. 1’. Fuller, shawl strap, ticket 39, Miss Eve line Mclntire, toilet cushion, ticket 2, F. Max well. Ticket 8377, holder unknown, drew the glass blower s prize. There are twenty candidates for the set of instruments, 239 votes having been cast. Or. Hunt bas 77 anj Dr. Fitch 63 O. S. Fogg leads in the contest for the Knight Templar’s sword, with S. C. Gordon secoud and Stephen Berry third. In the race for the reclining chair Dr. Tewks bury has swept to the fore, with Dr. Burr sec ond and Dr. Dana third. The field is a close one, and a blanket would cover all three—pro vided it was kig enough. The floors aud corridors of City and Fluent Halls have been washed and thoroughly reno vated since Saturday; the tables have been re arranged with new goods, and everything is in perfect order for another week’s pleasure and profit. We understand that refreshment hall will, under the skilful management of the la dies in charge he made, if possible, more at tractive than ever. We would advise gentle men to take their families aud dine down town while this beautiful hall remains open. Soldiers’ Monument,-At the regular meeting of Post Bosworth, G. A H., Friday night, it was voted to raise a committee to act with the representatives of the Army and Navy Union and other organizations. The following named comrades were accordingly ap pointed a committee on the part of the Post: — T. A. Roberts, W. H. Green, Z. A. Smith, J. F. JLand.R. K. Gatley, John Yeaton. Jr. THE NEW ARRANGEMENT. Knstern and Maine Central Railroad*. RESIGNATION of judge rice and ELECTION OF HIS SUCCESSOR. Saturday morning a meeting of the Directors of the Maine Central railroad was holden at the Falmouth House, at which the resignation of Judge Bice as President of the road was tendered and accepted. The following resolutions iverc unanimously passed: Resolved, That we have heard the announce ment of tue resignation of Judge Bice, of the Presidency of this Board, and of this corpora tion, with profound regret. Regarding him, as we do, as one of the foremost railroad men in our State and one ot the prominent agents in building up, out of discordant materials, this railway company, infusiug it with life and strength, aud giving to it a name and place among the great railway corporations of the country; feeling, as we do, that in him we had a cool, sagacious, far-seeing, patient, persisten t and at the same time an urbane, affable, and genial executive officer, whose place cannot eas ily be filled, we have accepted the tender of his resignation with great reluctance. Resolved, That the thanks of this Board and of this corporation are due to Judge Bice, and are hereby tendered to him, for his mauy years of untiring, able and faithful discharge of the high and important duties which have devolved upou him as the chief executive officer of this company. Resolved, That our best wishes and sympa thies will accompany him to his new field of labor; that his doings there will be notod by us with interest, and that every success which he there achieves will be the occasion of special gratification to the members of this Board. Resolved, That these resolutions be entered at length upon our records, and that the clerk be and hereby is directed to forward a copy of them to J udge Rice. Hon. Anson P. Morrill of Readfield, was chosen successor to Judge Rice, as President, and Mr. C. F. Hatch, the geueral manager of the Eastern, was elected to a like position on the Maine Central. Mr. L. L. Liucoln, the present Superintendent of the latter road, will continue to serve in that capacity. To-day, as we have previously auuounced, the new arraugemement by which the Eastern as sumes control of the Maine Central goes into effect, and ere long we may expect the opening of the long talked of through line from Hali fax to Xew York, with hotel cars, &c. As soon as arrangements cau be completed the headquarters of the road will be removed from Augusta to this city. The car aud ma chinery shops will soon follow. They will prob bably he located on the lot of laud belonging to the Poor House farm, situated close to the road on the other side of Bramhall. It is esti mated that 3000 people will, by this move, bo added to the population of the. city. Of cours the benefit to the trade of the city will be great, _ FOREST CITY PARK. CLOSING DAY. The day was fine, though cool; the track in good condition, though rather hard, and the at tendance slim compared with preceding days. The following were appointed judges:—J. 8. Heald, Portlaud; J H. Morris, DetroU, Mich.; Geo. F. Hitchiufis, Portland. The first race was for a Martin & Pennell wagon valued at $250, for horses that never beat 2.45. The following horses were entered: George H. Bailey names b m Grace. Pruden Let ourman names c m Purity. S. H. Jacobs names g m Lady Walton. G. M. Delaney names b m Nellie. The following positions were drawn: Purity, inside; Lady Walton, second; Grace, third; Nellie, outside. In the pools Grace was the favorite and Purity second. First Heat.—Time 2.48. The horses got a good start, Purity leading. The horses came iu iu the following order: Purity first, Grace second, Walton third, Nellie was' distanced. Second Heat.—Time 2.40$. Walton won the heat at a scratch, Purity came in second and Grace last. Third Heat.—Time 2.43. After a large num ber of scorings a good start was made. Walton won the heat, with Purity second, and Grace in the rear. Fourth Heat.— Time 2.49$. Waltou won the heat and the race easy, Purity came in second. summary. Lady Walton.. . 3 1 1 1 Purity. 1 2 2 3 Grace. 2 3 3 3 For the second race the premium was a gold mounted harness, valued atfilOO, for horses that had never beaten 2.32. The following entries were made. George H. Bailey names b s John Lambert. James Dustin names b g Stranger. Stranger druw the first position. First Heal.—The horses got a good start and Strauger won the heat. Time 2.50$. Second Heat.—Lambert took the pole, win ning the heat easy. Time 2.47$. Third Heat.—Lambert had everything his own way, and won the heat. Time 2.49. Fourth Heat.—Lambert won the heat and race easy. Time 2.52. summary. John Lambert. 2 1 I 1 Stranger. 12 2 2 The premiums for the day weregiveu by the Hospital Committee. There was very little betting or excitement. New Art Gallery.—Amid the hurry and bustle of fair week the openiug of Schumacher’s new art gallery to the public has almost passed unnoticed. It is directly over the old oue, aud is approached by a stairway veiled by heavy maroon colored hangings. The gallery is admir ably lighted and excellently ventilated. Indeed the light is unusually well managed, and is so arranged as to show pictures to the very best advantage. The frescoiug of the roof is very handsome, and the dark tint of the walls makes au admirable background for paintings. The room is elegantly furnished with several highly-finished, costly aud beautiful easels, curious music boxes of German oak in the form of Swiss chalets, flower vases, engraving portfolios, statuette stands &c. Many fine works of art are hung uoon its walls A New European mountaiu scene of Harry Brown’s is deserving of much attention, as al so are the copies after Meyer Von Bremen, so popular last wiuter. A visit to the gallery will amply repay the visitor. Removal of Grand Trunk Office.—Tlio office of the Grand Trunk Railway Co. in this city has been removed from 282 Congress strict to the larger and more commodious office 74 Exchange Street, near the post office. In this connection we would slate to our readers that the General Passenger office is removed from Bangor here, and that Mr. W. C. Tail man of Ogdensburg N. Y. for a long time travelling agent for the G. T. R. bas been ap pointed passenger agent for New England, a gentleman eminently qualified for the position, not only on account of bis thorough knowledge of the different routes aud the business gener ally, for his obliging disposition, and desire to please the traveling public. Runaways and Smashups.—Saturday even two ladies were thrown from a carriage in Deering, and one of them severely injured in the kuee. East evening a drunken man overturned his carriage (a hired one) on Washington street, and smashed it into smithereens. He was taken in charge by officers Barbour and Stevens. Last evening a man managed to overturn a carriage in which he was riding on Pore street. The man immediately jumped up and ran away, from which we infer that the team was a hired one. There was also an overturn on Cumberland street last evening The carriage was smashed, the horse injured, and the driver fled. Un doubtedly his team was hired. The police found a horse attached to a buggy trotting along on State street last evening, without a driver. Was the team a hired one? Apparently the profits of the livery stable keepers were not heavy yesterday. Three More.—Saturday morning, officers Horr, Jones and Hanson, arrested three New York sharpers, two on suspicion of being pick pockets and one on suspicion of being a gam bler. The gambler broke the hank at the St. antes the night before, winning its small capi ss i(l ■ for which he deserves some praise. _. .'at 'leavy gamblers we Portlanders are. Think of running a faro bank with only $800 'l,>'3 ' man with so small a fortune as la ai rest invest it in some honest calling. The gambler and the pickpockets were packed of to Boston on the evening boat Prof. Stearns -Last eveningT^ood audi ence gathered at Army and Navy Hall to wit ness an exhibition of Psychologic power The entertainment was appropriate for a Sabbath evening. The Professor carried his subjects to the pyramids, to Jerusalem, to the tower of Babel, to Babylon, and drew out excellent descriptions of dress, method of working, and scenery. To all who are curious to examine the operation of mind upon mind, a fine oppor tunity is now presented. The Professor has some singular drawings worth examining. The Army & Navy Picnic.—The excur sion to Old Orchard Beach to-morrow, will per haps be the most popular party of the seasou. Nearly every one intends going, and arrange ments have been made to accommodate our out of town people who wish to go on this trip and at tend the Fair the same day. The first train will leave at 8,30 a. ra. prompt, and return immediately. The second train at 12.15 p. m. Secure your tickets and avoid the rush. See advertisement. Larcenies.—Officer Place arrested James Curry of Charlestown, Mass., at Deering yes terday for the larceny of a horse blanket hood from Samuel Jacobs. Jacobs accused Curry of the theft, whereupon Curry assaulted him. A man was arrested by officer York yester day at Gorham’s Corner, for the larceny of $13. Some of the money was fouud upon him. Office Frye arrested three boys last night for stealing lead from a bake shop on Union street. Bloodgood’s Combination.—Saturday even ing Harry Bloodgood’s Combination gave an other rousing entertainment at Music Hall. All the specialties were given with, if possible, increased effect, and the extraordinary hoop of of fire feat presented once more to an astonish ed and delighted audience. To-night positive ly the last entertainment will be given, as the troupe is announced to ap|>ear in Biddeford Tuesday. We hope to see a crowded house. Park Street Grammar School.—The fol lowing report for last week which has been faauded us from Park Street Grammar School for boys we think worthy of record. The read er must bear in miud that it was “Confirma tion” as well as “fair” week, and that a small attendance might not unreasonably beeu looked for: Whole number registered, 143. Average attendance, 139. Perceutage of attendance, 9.72. Location or B. 4k Iff. Railroad. Mr. Editor:—How are we to understand the location adopted by the Boston & Maine Bail road Corporation and approved by the County Commissioners Feb. 14 and 18 1872? Do they intend to lay tracks across Commer cial street at three separate points between State and Center? We judge this to be their intention from a careful reading of their loca tion as published. Will some one, who cau, enlighten us on this matter? A. Those in want of household articles can ob tain them at very reasonable rates at the Fair. A large quantity was disposed of to purchasers residing in the city, as well as mauy in the vicinity. Should there be any articles left unsold when the Fair terminates, it has beeu decided by the Executive Committee not to sell them at auction, as arrangements have beeu made to obtain near the value for them. MIMCELLANEOUM IN'OTICEM. Sack, Derby and Cotee suits for Boys. Orin Hawkes & Co’s., 290 and 292 Congress St. We would call aitention to the advertisement of the Bell property in the auction column this morning, This is one of the best pieces of real estate in the v icinity of Portland. Steel Knives and every description of Table Ware Plated, or Replatcd in the very best man ner at short notice and at a reasonable price, at Atwood’s New Booms, 27 Market Square. reDzo-eoutr — For Sale on favorable terms, a valuable slate property, partially developed, with most encouraging prospects, iu the eastern part of the State. Owners refer to S. T. Pullen, Esq.. Press office. jel4-dtf Mrs. Manchester, the highly celebrated Physician will return to Portland June 12th, by request, and can he found at her old quar ters. The sick and afflicted should lose no time in consulting her, as she will remain but a short time. Mrs. Manchester at the United Starts Hotel. Ha< per’s Bazar.—This beautiful weekly publication is a welcome visitor to the parlor circle. The number for the eusning week has been received by Fessenden Brothers, Lancas ter Hall and D. Wentworth, 337 Congress, cor ner of Oak street. For Loss of Appetite, Dyspepsia, Indiges tion, Depression of Spirits and General Debili ty, in various other forms, Ferro-Phosphora ted Elixir of Calisaya made by Caswell, Hazard & Co., New York, and sold by all druggists, is the best tonic. As a stimulant tonic for patients recovering from fever or oth er sickness, it has no equal. If taken during the season it prevents fever and ague and other intermittent fevers. may21-4wt Dr. Urann at Preble House Tuesdays and Wednesdays of each week. His cures are won derful. _may30-d&wtf C. C. Bennett, M. D., Falmouth Hotel, till 9 a. m., 1 to 2.30 and G to 7.30 p. m. jun7tf Now is the time to have your window screens made. Lothrop, Dp.vens & Co. have received a large quantity of German linen and cotton gauze, green wire, &c. No. G1 Exchange St. _inayl7tf 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 BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE. [Special Despatch to the Daily Press.l Stone Work. Augusta, June 14.—At the Republican cau cus to-night, the ticket headed by the name of Col. James M. Stone, was elected receiving 177 votes to 67 for the Dingley ticket. Mayor North heads the delegation and among its members are Hon. Wm. T. Johnson, General ( Seldcn Connor and other prominent citizens. [To the Associated Press.] A Through Line. The new line of the Maine Central between Winslow and Benton has been completed so ! as to run trains, and tbe first train will run over tbe road Monday. This three miles of the road has probably been built in a shorter time than any piece of similar length in New Eng land. A Few Hore. SaCo, June 14.—Eleven delegates were elect ed this evening who will support CoL Stone. For the othei Hun. Skowhegan, June 14.—This town picks its “nine” for Mr. Dingley. Very money. Rockland, June 15.—At the caucus this evening, the Stone delegation was elected by a vote of 148 to 33 for Mr. Dingley. Launching. Bath, June 14.—Launched this afternoon by Adams & Hitchcock, a fine three masted schooner, about 750 tons, named Stephen Deval. : She is the largest schooner built, is owned by parties in Fall River, Mass., and will be com manded by Capt. R. P. Raynard of that city. Fatal Accident. Brunswick, June 14.—George Furbish of Bowdoinham, who was severely injured by the bursting of an emery wheel Wednesday, in Colby, Chaney & Smith’s sash and blind facto ry, died to-day. He leaves a wife and children. NEW YORK. The Inharmonious Democracy. New York. Juue 14.—The Apollo Hall wing last night adopted resolutions looking to a union witli the other Democratic wings in this city in the future. The resolutions charge that “uuder the specious cry of reform the dead and buried carcass of Know Nothingism has been revived in New York;” that fanaticism and bigotry Are publbly displayed, and addiug that “Under the action and appointments of our liberal minded Mayor, tbe almost absolute disfranchisement of adopted citizens of every race and faith has taken place.” Flak Culture Operations. A Washington special contains the follow ing: Fifty thousand fine shad and four thousand young eels have been sent from the New York Hatching establishment to Lake Michigan. Another car of fish is to be forwarded at once by tbe United States Fish Commissioner for the Pacific coast rivers, the first car having een wrecked by the trestle accident on the Uniou Pacific road. Clot in Cold. Information at the Treasury Department is to the effect that under the operations of the new mint law. reducing the coinage charges, there will soon be a glut of gold in New York. Vnrious Hatters. There is no cine as yet to the whereabouts of Horton, tbe bank check forger. There was no decrease in the number of visi tors on Stokes and Walworth yesterday. The Sun publishes a story to the effect that Bacon, the waiter from the steamer Yazoo, died of yellow fever in Eldridge street, May 31. The matter is kept secret by the health authorities, and his comrades were taken down to Westbank hospitals. A preliminary private, conference was held yesterday for calling a general meeting of com mercial interests to take action against alleged excessive freight charges of railroad corpora tions. TheCarlists report a victory in the province of Biscay. WASHINGTON. OlM.rery »f n Planet. r Wasi^gtom, .Tune 14.-Tim Smithsonian Institute received at one o’clock Saturday a telegram from Pros. Watson of Auu Arbor, alien., ot the discovery of a new planet in 17 honrs, lb minut<*3 of the right ascension south and 21 d , 43 minutes of declination; rapid mo tion north; 11th magnitude. Twawry Balnnrea. The following are the Treasurv balances to day: Currency $7,217,093: special deposits of le Slif ^i-!v2de‘nPtior of certil'cates of de ^ - culn *73,098,752: including $3o,034,.>00 in com certihcates; legal tenders outstaudmg $356,000,000. Changes. Changes are soon to be made of about twenty consulates, in -'rderthat Southern men may be appointed to them, the President having re cently expressed his desire to give office” to a large number of his Southern political friends. The Freed meu’* Bureau. Gen. O.O. Howard, noticing the recently published article concerning his management ot the treedman’s Bureau and certain papers in that connection, submitted to the Attorney Ueoeral says the sum of between three aud four thousand dollars, represented as short in the uisbursive othcers acco.iut, was unavoida ble and muocent, and that he immediately paid the government as soon as it was ascertained. As to the .1.33,000 the disbursing officer sent in <?eJlODey as.we^ as the receipts so the Second Auditor could cancel the vouchers. All his transactions, he says, can be satisfactorily ex plained. Po*tal Change*. The following postal changes were ordered xTinu& ,ie P,as^ week: Offices established in ^ew England. In Jackmantown, Somerset county, Me., Alonzo F. Adams, postmaster. The name of East Eden, Hancock county, Me., ischanged to Bur Harbor. Thorndike Station, vrru- ^0 county, Me., E. F. Files, postmaster; \V hue Corner, do Chas. A. Libby. THE MODOCS. Gen. Sherman’* View*. i^EW York, June 14,—Gen, Sherman liad a conversation with a reporter last evening, and is made to say of Gen, Davis concerning his in dictment of Capt. Jack and the preparations for hanging him and some of his associates: , 5re Statement is correct there is no doubt that Gen. Davis must have exceeded his duty,

and he would have been held responsible for his acts. He should have been guided by mili tary rules and the law. We all know they arc murderers. The President himself says they are murderers, and bad Gen. Davis shot them while being pursued, I do not think he would have exceeded his duties. He did uot do this, and could not afterward shoot them in cold Mood. Gen Davis’s report to Gen. Schofield, Gen. Sherman said, “may differ from that pub lished in the papers. Davis is too experienced an officer to do anything that would hriug odium upon the army or lay himself opon to a military court martial forexceeding his duty as an officer.” Thc.Geu. thinks there will he no difficulty about disposing of the Modocs under arrest; those found guilty of murder will be banged or shot, and if it is proved that there was an agreement for a general uprising among the tribes, others will receive some punishment as a warning to the Indians. He remarked, however, that it was a pity that the guilty Mo docs were not shot at first, then all this com mission business aud expense would have bren avoided. As to the killing alteady a few of the prisoners, Gen. Sherman savs those who committed the deed are low blackguards and murderers, who had nothing to do with the ; army. Recovery of Stolen Good*. San Francisco, June 15.—The foil lowing despatch has been received: Boyles Camp, Tule Lake, June 12.—This af ter noon the Modocs sent for Dr. Cahaues and requested a second interview in order that fur ther facts relative to the missing articles, orna ments and wearing apparel might be made known. Black Jim acknowledged he stole eighteen dollars from Mr. M each am, and pass ed in the amount. Boston Charley said he had Mr. Meacbam’s pistol hidden under a rock and would return it if he had a chance. Mr. Meachain’s memorandum book was de stroyed by squaws. Steamboat Frank said he knew where the coat and vest of Dr. Thomas were and they could he obtained in half a day. The reverend gentleman’s gold watch was car ried off by the Warm Spring Indians. Lieutenant Cranston’s ring wi>slost. The leading braves including Capt. Jack said thirty shots were fired during the massacre of the peace commissioners, and actively shifted the responsibility of the murder from one to an other. All agreed, however, that Bogus Char ley did not participate in the massacre, and from first to last condemned it as an unfair aud unsafe proceeding. The total number of cap tives is 156. Villainy. Norwich, Conn., June 15.—The steamboat train from New London oil the Norwich and Worcester Railroad was thrown from the rack near Dayville on Sunday morning at 5 o’clock, by a tie placed on the track. The engineer, fireman and brakemau were injured. The fire man was badly scalded. No one was killed. The cars were smashed and the engine t hrown bottom up in an adjacent brook. The escape of the passengers was very narrow. The French Assembly. Paris, Juue 14.—The Assembly has by al most an unanimous vote, adopted a resolution ratifying the election of M. Rane as deputy from Lyons. The Chamber, however, appoint ed a committee of fifteen to examine into the demand of Gen. Latnerault for authority to prosecute M. Rane for acts committed during the reign of the Commune. Murder. New Iberia, June 14.—One Lanet, a French man, and Alex Snoer Colory, a justice of peace, were murdered in their store, five miles from this place, last night. The store was rob bed and burned by three negroes. A number of citizens have gone in pursuit of the murder ers. The Cbolcrn. Yf.mphis, June 15.—There were twenty-one interments to-day against twelve yesterday. Physicians say the number of cholera patients is increasing, bnt the disease yields more readily to treatment than during the past week. A Town Burned—Less $200,000. Galveston, Texas, June 14.—The" fire at No. asata this morning laid in ashes a large portiou of the town. Loss $200,000. PROBABILITIES FOR THE NEXT TWENTY-FOCR HOPES. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal i Officer, Washington, D. C., \ June 15, (8 P. M.)» For New England on Monday light to fresh southerly and wester ly winds and partly cloudy weather are proba ble with possibly occasional arears of light rain. K O K, JHJ1 Gr N . ' China and Japan. San Francisco, Juue 13.—The steamship Alaska, from China and Japan, has arrived. The English steamer Cyphenes has also arriv d from Macao, May 6th. The two vesssls brought over 2000 passengers. Dates from Hong Kong are to the 12th of May. The China Mail comments severely up on the persecutions oc the Chinese in San Francisco. The same paper reports that there is uo epidemic or small |K>x iu China at the present time. It is stated that the working of the coal and iron mines and the introduction of railroads in China, will soon be sanctioned by the govern mental Pekin. Yokohoma dates of the 22d of May state that the Japanese Ministers of Finance have re signed, and puhlish a letter setting forth the debt of the Empire at #104,000.000. They say the people are excessively taxed and the debt is increasing yearly in consequence of the new schemes of the government. Possibly the Min isters may receive orders to commit liari kari. The Ministers say that Japan saenis to be go ing ahead but is actually lagging behind, and a national financial collapse may happen at any moment, and that they clearly see a calamity in the future. Spanish Affairs Madrid, Juue 14.—Senor Pi Y. Margall, President of the Council, in a speech last (veil ing in the Cortes,said that the government must pacify the the peninsula in order to discourage disaffection in Cuba. At a demonstration in Barcelona yesterday, the speakers termed the municipality of the city “thieves,” and urged rigorous measures for getting rid of the objectionable authorities. The meeting broke up with crits of “Vive ia Federacion social,” and “Down with the Muni cipality.” Republican Victory. Bayonne, June 15.—It is reported that Gen. Nauvillas has defeated the Carlists under Dor regarrav near Vitteria and 3(10 insurgents killed and wounded and 700 taken prisoners. Various Ratters. London, June 14.—It is said that ex-Queen Isabella is about to proceed to Rome to confer with the Pope upon the prospects of the Bour bon family iu -Spain. A despatch from Berlin says that Emperor William continues iu a very weak condition and requires absolute quiet. A correspondent at Paris, of the London Hour, says that an alliance has been effected between the supporters of the ex-Presidcnt Thiers and the Radicals in the Assembly. Thiers is said to have had frequent conferences with Gambetta since his retirement from the presidenby. RIIVOR TELEGRARM. A despatch from Rome says that the Popo has entirely recovered from his indisposition. Thomas Mahan was fatally crushed by cars at Worcester Saturday. Samuel H. Richardson & Co., commission merchants of St. Louis, have suspended Their liabilities are not known. J. Lester Wallack of New York,has sued the proprietors of the St. Louis Olympic Theatre for an alleged infringement of his copyright. An insane Irishman, attending Robinson’s circus at Henderson, Kv., on Friday, killec. a baby with a large club, and injured a number of other persons badly. The police shot him three times. He is now iu chaius. A London letter charges that the Prin.c of Wales has been for weeks on an endless round of dissipation at Vienna, Pesth, Berlin and elsewhere,all of which performances have beeu suppressed by the London papers. David Scott, oue of the Windsor Locke murj derers, hung himself Saturday in the State Prison at Hartford, Ct. The Secretary of the Navy states'the testi mony elicited shows that Capt. Hall died a nat ural deash. dicd 'at hist‘'riau> Two-thirds of the vil]a»» „f” m__ » was burned Saturday morning. ^uSThew*" The Supreme Court of Inuiana ilas „„„in granted Mrs. Clem, who has twice been con victe l of the murder of Mr. and Mrs. Yournr a new trial. This will be the fifth triai. ’ John F. Cork, English Vice Consul at St. Louis, is iu custody for alleged embezzlement. John Camden Hatten, the London publisher, died Saturday, In Springfield. 111., a colored man named Tayler shot another named Brown, and when pursued shot himself. Despatches from Central Asia report that the expedition advancing on Khiva has made satisfactory progress. The American clipper ship Young America, won the race with the British clipper La Esco sea, reaching Liverpool ou the 13fch inst, iu IOC days from San Francisco. The wheat prospects of California are very encouraging. Harvesting has already com menced. A serious riot occurred at Beaver Falls be tween the Chinamen in the employ of the cut lery company, because they could not eat opi um and smoke. The whole party have been discharged. A London despatch says that the Sultan of Zanzibar has signed the treaty with Great Brit ain for the suppression of the slave trade, ne gotiated by Bartle Frere. The Spanish Cortes have appoiuted a direct ing committee witli Castelar at the head. Indian Agent Jeffards reports that the Co chise Indians are behaving themselves on their reservation in Arizona. A San Francisco despatch reiterates the statement that Gen. Davis had prepared the timbers for the gallows when he received orders from Washington. Base ball, Philadelphia—Philadelphian 16, Atlantics 9, In Bostou—Athletics 3, Bostons 0. A Halifax despatch says that several fishing vessels have returned with full cargoes, large quantities of mack oral beiug caught off Port* la Jour and Sable Island. Mrs. Bulah Hunt of Randolph, Mass., died Friday night, aged 104 years. The medical commission appointed to exam ine the Westfield, Mass., murderer, Smith, re port him sane aud of fair intellect. He will be liuug Friday, the 27th. FINANCIAL. AND COfflifiKClAL. Receipt* by Railroad* and Htenuibnota. Steamer Dirigo. from New York—81 bales rags. 10 do burlaps, 73 rolls leather. 60 casks white, 22 casks linseed oil, 5 hhds glass ware, 7 ics tobacco, 1882 bbls flour, 250 do cement, 5 drains soda, 26 kegs spikes, 74 ale b irrel9, G plates steel. 16 half chests tea, 400 b lls hoops, 14 bags hair, 17 do coffee. 10 do rice, 13 kales waddLig, 950 boxes tin plate, 400 do raisins, 75 do starch, 60 do bitters. 40 do drugs, 20 do hard ware, 34 do clothes pins, 10 crates sewing machines, 10 do starch, 4 pianos, 275 pkgs sundries. Foreign Export*. MATANZAS.Brk N M Haven-12,558 ft lumber,124 bbls potatoes, 2000 sho >ks and eads, 12 empty casks, 642 pairs heading, 50,975 hoops, 1618 box sliooks. HALIFAX. NS. Steamer Carlotta—1400 bbls flour, 1200 galls ale, 540 do whiskey, 4000 lbs tobacco, 70 bbls pork, 2 do malt. 1 keg do, 2 pianos, 7158 lbs butter, 250 pairs boots and shoes, 3 cases machinery, lot of merchandise. Eoreian Import*.. WALTON, NS. Schr Andrew Sprague—105 tons plaster to order. HALIFAX. NS. Steamer Falmouth—8 boxes fresh fish to J F Liscomb Bouton Stock Li*i. (Sales at the Broker’s Board. June 14.1 Laconia Manufacturing Co rights.254 Portland, Saco & Portsmouth Railroad...130 Sales at Auction. Peppered Manufivcturing Co . 7724 Laconia Manufacturing Co .540 Eastern Railroad....1044-3)105 Maine State Sixes 1889 .99a Bath City Sixes.1889. gyj Eastern Railroad 7s. 1882.101 Bank Statement. New York, June 7.—The following is the weekly bank statement: Increase in loans. $ 295,600 Increase in Specie. 982,800 Increase in legal tenders. 1,089,000 Increase iu deposits. 3 $95 300 Decrease in circulalion. ’ 3L400 The City Bank shows a gain in the legal reserve of something over fcl,000,000. New York Stock and Money Market. New Your. June 14- Mornino.—Gold at llCft.— Money 4 per cent. Sterling Exchange, long 1084 @ no. Stocks very strong, state stocks quiet. The following were iue quotations oi t»'jv*rnment securities: United Suites coupon G’s, 1881.1224 United States 5-20’s 1862.^1163 Uniteil States 5-20’s 1864. . 1161 United States 5-20’s 1865, old.■.119 United States5-20’s 1865, uew. 120 United States 5-20's 1867.12l§ United States 5-20’s 1868 .’ ’. 120I United States 5*».' new. 115* United States 10-fU’ .. Currency G’s . .. _H4» The following were the dosing quotations of Stocks: Western Union Telegraph Co. 864 Pacific Mail. 4ef S. Y. Centra’ and Hudson liiver consolidated... .1024 Erie. 64? Erie preferred. ..*’’’*** 73I Union Pacific stock.28| The following were the quotations for Pacinc Rail road securities: Central Pacific bonds. 1034 Union Pacific do. g7 Union Pacific land grants.70} Union Pt..-•ilin tm<o*Qp bonds . . . 63 Gold suddenly dropped this morning from 117 @ ll.-’i on information from Washington that there will shortly be a glut in the coin market, under the opera tion of the new Mint law, which reduces the coinage charges. It is said the Rothschild and other promi nent European bankers find it no more profitable to have their bullion coined here than in Europe. The receipt of gold bars at the mint is averaging about four million per month. It is also asserted the Sec retary of the Treasury will soon issue the usual three menrhs* notice and call in $15,000,000 5-20s, and ap ply the Geneva award to their redemption. Govern ment bonds opet.ed quiet this morning, and on the afternoon call were weak and irregular. Stocks opened strong and advanced \ @ f per cent. There is no change in Sterling rates, and London bills are ; noted at 109$ @ 1104 for short and long sight.— Money quiet at 5 @ 6 per cent, on call. The ship ment of specie »o Europe to-day amounts to about $400,000, of which $50,000 is gold bars. London dis patches quote Eries buoyaut and J per cent , higher at 505. At about noon stocks were gene ally lower.— Western Union was 2 f>er cent., lower than last night; Lake Shore 1 higher; Central 4 lower; Union Pacific 4 lower; Erie f higher; Obios 4 lower; Pacific Mail § lower, with Wabash and Rock Island steady and un changed. At p. m. the market was active. ifonieMiir iTiantfin. New' York, June 14—5 P. M.—Ashes quiet at 8 25 for jiots. Cotton in limited request for export and home use, market closing dull and nominal; sales 296 bales at 20$c for Middling uplands. Flour—re ceipts 22,617 bbls; Flour is dull and heavy and 5 @ 10c lower with a limited export and home trade; the scarcity of freight room materially checks the export demand; sales 8 00 bbls at 5 25 @5 70 for superfine Western and State; 6 25 @ 6 70 for common to good extra Western and State; 6 75 @7 50 for good to choice do; 7 50@ 9 50 for common to choice White Wheat Western extra; 6 55 @9 50 for common to good extra Ohio; 6 85 @11 00 for common to choice extra St. Louis jmarket closing quie*; Southern Flour in limited request and in buyer’s favor;sales 550 bbls at 6 20 i 7 90 for common to fair extra; 7 95 '3) It 00 for good to choice do. Rye Flour dull and lower ; sales 200 bbls at 4 75 @ 5 75. Corn Meal qniet at 3 30 for Calnnic; Brandywine 3 60. Whiskey is in fair demand without material change in price; sales 250 bbls at 93$c. Grain—receipts of Wheat 51,339 bush; Wheat 1 @ 2e lower and less active; shippers holding back: sales 120,000 busb at 1 42 @ 1 43; No 3 Spring 1 47 @ 1 49$; 1 49 @ 1 50 for North Western Spring; No 2 Milwaukee inside price for car lots: 1 56for very choice Amber Iowa; 1 51 for No 1 Spring; 1 60 for Winter Red Western. Rye heavy; sales 1000 bush choice State at 93c; 24,000 Western first half July for 88c. Barley is unchanged. Barley malt is un changed. Com less active and scarcely so firm—re ceipts 91,783 bush; sales 94,000 bush at 54 @ 58c for new Mixed Western; inc uding fair to good steamer lots at 55 (2) 56c; 50$ (5) 52 for heated Western Mixed; White Western 79$; Yellow 65. Oats without decided change—receipts 76,477 bush; sales 46,000 bush at 40 @ 43c for Mixed Western; 45 @ 49c for W1 e Wes tern ; 40 @ 42c for Black Western. Wool in fair re quest and weak; donitsticSO @ 50$; medium 46c; un washed 30 @ 32c; fall 17c; tubbed 53$. Coal firm at 5 25 @ 6 25 for Anthracite ton fc>cargo. Eggs dull and heavy at 18$ * 19c for State and Pennsylvania. Hay jlu 11 an l heavy at 23 00 @ 25 00 & ton for prime; 18 00 @ 20 00 for good. Hops quiet and firm: 1872 quoted at 35 @ 50; California 45 @ 55c. Leather is quiet and in buyer’s favor; Hemlock sole, Buenos Ayres and Rio Grande light middle and heavy weights at 29 @ 30c; California do 27 @ 28c; Orinoco do 27 @ 28c. Cotl*ee qniet and steady; Rio quoted at 17$ @ 19$ in Gold. Sugar quiet ana steady; fair to good refining quoted at 7$ @ 8*c; sales 173 hhds, 275 on private lerms. Molasses quiet and unchanged.— Rice quiet and steady; sales of25 tcs at 7J @ 8$c; 275 bag's Rango >u at 6| @ 7c, currency. Petroleum dull and heavy at 8c for crude; reflned'at 19$c. Provisions —Pork firmerr; sales 305 bbls new mess 16 75@ 17 75 for prime mess; 14 00 extra prime; 17 00 @ 18 00 prime mess sales of 250 bbls plain mess for July at 16 87$. Beef dull at 9 00 (a) 11 25 for plain mess; 11 50 @ 13 U0 for extra do Beef hams dull at 26 00 @ 32 00. Mierce Beef nominal; sales at 19 00 @ 21 50 for prime mess; 22 00 @ 24 06 for India do. Cut meats firm; sales 350 tcs. Pickled liams Ilf @ 12$; Middles quiet an ! without decided change in price. Lard is firmer sales 350 tcs at 83 @ 8 15-16 for Western steam; 9 @ 9$ for kettle rendered; sales ot 1500 tcs for Julvat 9-16 @ 9$c; 1500 do for Aug at 9 5-16; 750 lor Sept at 9$c. Butter quiet and firm at 25 @ 29c new State; 25cfor Western. Cheese is quiet and weak at 12 (S> 14c for fair to prime new State. Navi Stores—Spirits Turpentine is quiet; sales 109 bbls at 45 @ 45$; Rosin qniet at2 90 @ 3 00. Tallow dull and heavy; sales 1, 100,000 at 7| @ 8§c. Freights to Liverpool firm; Grain per steam at 114 @ I2d. * Chicago. June 14.—Flour dull and drooping, nearly nominal. Wheat is dull and lower, particular ly for future sales; No 1 Spring at l 27; No 2 Sprin* at 1 204 on s|»ot; 1 20 hi I; seller June 117$; seller July offerlm at 112$; Aug without buyeas; No 3 do at 1 11 @ 111$; rejected 95 @ 96. Coni'in fair demand and lower, closing quiet and weak; sales of No 2 Mixed at 32 @ 32$c on spot; 3$ @ 35 for seller June; 38 seller Aug; rejected at 28 @28$. Oats quiet, weak and lower at 2G$ «> 26$ for No 2 on spot; 27c seller July; Rye quiet and weak; No 2 at 61 @ 61 $c. Barley dull arid nominal. Provisions quiet and unchanged.— Pork nomlnaily at 15 75 ® 15 80 on spot. Lard sold at 8 35 on spot. Bulk Meats unchanged. Bacon is nominally unchanged; shoulders at 6$ ® 6$c on spat; short rib middles at 8| @ C$c cash; 8ftc seller July. Lake Freights steadv and unchanged—Corn to Buffalo at 5$. Receipts—7,000 bbls flour. 106,000 bush wheat, 188, 000 bush corn, 86.000 bush oats, 2,000 busb rye, 1,000 busb barley, 00,000 bogs. Shipments—7,000 outs flour, 86,000 bush wheat,[279, 000 bush corn, 187.000 bush oats, 19,000 busb rye, 0,000 bash barley, 0900 liogs. Cincinnati, June 14.—Provisions—Pork quiet and held at at 16 50.. Lard dull and nominal; cash and buyer, steam 8$c; kettle at 84c. Bulk Meats firm; shoulders held at 6|c; clear rib sides 84c; clear 6ides at 8$ ® 8}; closing in good demand anti a shade less; Bacon in lair demand and firm; jobbing sales of shoulders at 7$c; clear lib sides at 9$c; clear sides at 9gc. Wbiskev firm at 84c. J.OLXDO. June 14.—Flour is quiet and unchanged.— Wheat a shade ;sales of No 2 White Wabash 1 6o;Am ber Michigan on spot and seller June at 152: seller July 1 50; seller Aug at 1 39; No 1 Red 1 55; No 2 at \ 50. Corn is steady; sales of high Mixed seller June 42$: seller July 43c; seller Aug and Sept 44$e. Oats dull and declining; No 2 at 34c; Michigan at 34 @ 344c. Lake Freights firm; to Buffalo 4 @ 4$c; to Oswego 8 @ 8$c. Receipts—1,000 bbls flour, 10,000 bush wheat, 38,000 bush corn, 4,000 bush oats Detroit. June 14.—Firm-quiet and unchanged.— Wheat dull and declining: extra White and No 2 White ueglected4; No 1 White 1 72$ @ 1 73. Corn is dull and lower at 42c. Oats dull declining at 34c. Freights to Oswego 8$ @ 8$. Keceipis-3.000 bbls flour, 5,000 busu wheat, 2,000 bush corn, 5,000 bush oats. Shipments—3000 bbls flour, 0,000 bush wheat. 5.000 bush corn, 3,000 bush oats. Chaklehton, June 14.—Cotton quiet: Middling up lands 18J @ 18}e. Savannah, .Tune 14—Cotton firm; Middling up lands at 18j'-. ^OB.LE.June 14 —Cotton firm; Middling uplands NewOri.eans, June 14.—Cotton In moderate de mand ; Middling uplands 18)c. European .Vsrliela. Mi?,?,",?—' J“ne 14-11.00 A. M.-Consols opened at Am— S ani1 *«i for account, do 1M7 o»r.iei:url,Je"—u- 8. MO’* 4865, old. at 021, 80; new 5., 81*. Erie ^Frankfort, June 14—United States 5-20s 18C2, at forLmoSey am ° P’ M-<“ c,08«1 a‘ ”* American securitles-U. S 5-20^ 1865, old, 921; do Er*e w|i LIVERPOOL, June 44-2.00 p. M— Cotton closed quiet; sales 10,000 bales, Including 2000 bales for spec ulation and export._ Freights. New Orleans, June 10—Ocean freights—There was a better demand for room to-day at fnll rates— The scarcity of Ocean tonnage is unabated and largo quantities of merchandise are awaiting shipment. A lar^e fleet could find ready charters at well paying artes. The pressure coastwise continuesalso,and rates hold up. We quote Cotton to Liverpool, steam, at 3d;, to Havre id; to Hamburg 13-16; to Bremen J; to Liverpool via New York 13-16*1; to New York lev— Flour to New Yoik, 75c. Bv sail Cotton to Liverpool i @ 13-16d, to Havre 1 13-16c, to Revel 15-16d, and to Boston Jc. ENTERTAINMENTS. _ GRAND EXCURSION — TO — Old Orchard Beach ! TUESD1Y, JUNE 17, 1873. THE “ARMY AND NAVY UNION” an nounce to their friends and the public that they are now able to fulfill the promise ade, ot giving them the first Excursion over ihe Boston & Maine R. R. to “Old Orchard Beach” and “Fern Park.” This delightful trip is only one half hour’s ride, ami ev» ry one who goes will feel amply rewarded. A platform for dancing will be erected in the Grove, and a select orchestra from the Portland Band will furnish the music. Tickets lor the round trip, in cludingdancing, only 50 cents, for sale by the com mittee, at Rand & Thornes and at the Depot. Trains will leave Boston & Maine Depot (late Walker House,) at 8 ?0 A. M., and 12.15 P. M. Return leave Old Orchard at 5 F. M. julOdtd ARMY & NAVY HALL 1 Prof. I. G. Stearns, the celebrated PSYCHOLOGIST ! Every Evening this week, Come and enjoy a hearty Laugh ! Doors open at 7; commence at 8. Tickets only 25 cents. $££*“In8truction in Psvcbolcgy from 7 to 8 previous ' to the Entertainmant. Terms $5.00. junlOdlw Harry Rloodgood’s MINSTREL AND BUBLESQUE COMBINATION To-Night at Music Hall. Select matinee Saturday at a P. m. ju!2_tf HOSPITAL FAIR. REFRESHMENT DEPARTMENT, FLUENT^ HALE. riixits isxecnMve Committee take pleasure in an JL nouncing that they have, through the courtesy of Mr. Fluent, obtained the use of the spacious and beautiful hall, known as FLUENT HALL, and that it has been hands imely and conveniently fitted up, and will be used as a FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT, During the Fair. The religious s cietiesof the citv will furnish refreshments and flowers. Scores of young ladies, in pretty and appropriate uniforms, will serve on their respective parish days. The flor al dec ^rations, which are under the supervision of a lady of exqalsi'e taste, will be unique and beautiful; while several pieces of music have been engaged to lend their charm to the scebe. All persons visit! ug the Fair are invited to visit Flnent Hal). Entrance by tha bridge which has been constructed across from City Hall. No extra charge for admittance. Doors open from 11 a. m., till 10 p. m. J£F“N. B.—Societies are requested to send in re freshments as early as 9 a. m. jelO BANKRUPT STOCK — OF — Cloths and Tailors’ TRIMMINGS AT COST. To be closed out within T WE N T Y DAYS a large stock of Broad Cloths, Cassimeres, Woolen Goods and Tailors’ Trimmings I Also a large line of OENTS’ HOSIERY, NECK TIES, PAPER COLLARS, HANDKERCHIEFS, ftr. for cash,regardless of price Now is an opportunity to secure Suits lor Ren and Boys of first class Roods at wholesale prices. Jobbing lots closed out at great sacrifices. BOYD’S BLOCK, No. 78 MIDDLE STREET. _Portland, June 13, 1873. jul4dtf Business Chance. The Subscriber, having purchased the stock of DB'I AND FANCY GOODS nd leased the store formerly occupied by J. J. Gil bert, 33 ST. LAWRENCE ST, hopes to receive the former patronage and much more. L, C. NELSON Having sold as above stated I respectfully desired that all persons haviug unsettled accounts will cal at their earliest convenience and adjust the same. juUdlwJ. J. GILBERT. Special Announcement! Now opening at NO. 130 MIDDLE STREET, Opposite Woodman True’s PORTLAND, MAI.N’E, A large and splendid assortment ot CHAMBER FURNITURE! Direct from the Jlnuufa-tory. which will be Mold at Wholesale Prices. Direct ezchange between the producer and consume**. J3T*1Those in want of such good6 are invited to call and examine before purchasing elsewhere, junlldtf_GEO. H. MEBBIAM. Rare Business Opportunity DESIRING to give our entire time to the manu facture and sale of our “Middling* Purifier*," reiently patented, we offer our Mill tor »ale at a l«r eaiu. Capacity 350 Bu*hei». Railroad in front and Mississippi Riveriu the rear. Location unsurjiassed, being in the finest wheat section, and most beautiful city of the West. Population 30.000. 12T. miles above St. Louis, and 250 miles Southwest of Chicago. Our Flours have a good reputation already established in the various markets. For further particulars apply immediately to C. E. Will TNI ORE A CO., €IT1 MILLS, QUINCY, ILL. ,1unl4__ dlw Portland Savings Bank, NO. 91 EXCHANGE ST. ALL depoait* of one dollar and upward* com mence interest on Ibe first day of the month following the date of deposit. roay2!t-dtf_FftANK NOYES. Treasurer. New Boardinv House. THE Subscriber, having leased the new and com roodions house, recently erected bv Geo. R. Da vis A Co., up-n the "Blanchard property,” 301 High St., takes pleasure in announcing to the public that be will about the first of April open it for a Oral, clnaa lioarding house. Ri oms can be seen and full particulars a, to terms, Ac., obtained, hv calling at Omhcae Wtd,° B M„ 5 COUNTRY BOARD t can be accomodateti at Ridge Cottage *11 kss as-’ a-gaSas ta *S5Bf8Ss5ir as ______eodt M Announcement. R~ FOGG is admitted a, a member of our firm from this day J, B. MATHEWS A CO. Portland April 2,1*73. tf _ AUCTION SALES. _ By J. s. Bailey & €o„ Auctioneer, Valuable Real Estate AT AUCTIQ]Sr i OIAKDIAVs sale. Pursuant to a license from the Probate Court for the County of Cumberland, the undersign*^ Guar dian of Charles H. Haggett of Portland, In said county, will sell at public auction on the premise* on Tuesday, the seventeenth (17) d„T June, A. It. 1878, 3 At 10 •’clock in tbr forennsn. ‘ the following described real estate situated In said Portland, viz: Lots numbered one (1), five (5). eight (8), eleven (1!) and seventeen (IT) on plan of Messrs. Haggett’* lauds In Portland, (being the old homestead of Sam uel F. Haggett deceased,) lecorded in Cumberland Registry of Deeds, Plan Book No. 3, Plan 30. The above lots constitute a parr of the well known Haggett Estate, situated on the northerly side of Congress street, between Mellen and Grove streets, anil embrace some of the best building lots in the city. SAMUEL F. HAGGETT, Gnardian. Portland, May 14, 1873. Junl2dtd Furniture, Beds, Carpets, ic^, a* Auction. ON Wednesday, June 18tb, at 10 o’clock*, m. we shall sell at houw corner of Park and Congress streets, Brussels, ingrain anti oil carpet**, sofa, ca d and center tables, chairs, lounges, mirror*, curtains, chamber furniture, farther beds, other mat tresses, spring beds, ward robes, steeris baker, re frigerator, crockery, etc., together with the kitchen furniture. F. O. BAILEY A CO., Auctioneer*. _jelO Furniture,Carpets* At., at Auction. AT salesroom, 18 Exchange street, on WEDNES DAY, June 18th. at lu o’clock A. M., Parlor Suit in B. W. and Hair Cloth, Sofa in B. W. and Green Kent, new and second hand Carpets, Chamber Fu niture, B. W. and Pine Ward Robes, Spring Beds, Mat trasses. Cook Stove, Refrigerator, Crock ery and Tin Warr, Kitchen Furniture, Sic. At 12 M. one Row Boar with Oa s, in good order. F- O. BAILEY A CO., Auctioneer*. _Jul4_5t DoMi-.b’e Farm and Residence with Stock and Fanning Tonis at Auction. ON WEDNESDAY, June 18th. at 2 o’clock P. M., we shall sell the very desirable Farm and resi dence of Samuel Bell, Esq., In West Falmouth, Me. This property consists of 46 acres of ex?elle«t land in the highest state * f cullivaiion, divided by good fenci s into pasture and tillage, csiimated to’ent 3B tons of hay this season. About 40 cords of dressing used last season and the same amount now on the place ready for use. About 35 Apple and from 15 to 20 Pear trees. The buildings consist of a large, double 2J story m-stern built House; each p;»rt con tains 0 finished rooms, ample closets, large pantry and attics, cellar uuder the whole bouse. Bam 40x50 feet, clapboarded and painted ailiouud, 2 carriage Houses. Wood Shed, Ice House, Piggerv, Henneiy, Sic. These buildings were built bythe'dav, of the best material and are in perfect order. This proper ty is situated six miles f om Portland, 10 minutes walk from M. C. Depot *lth 12 passenger trains to and f'om Portland daily. Within a mile is a good School, 2 Churches. Store, Grist and Saw Mill; in an excellent neighborhood and fine location, with a view of the surrounding country. Terms easy and made known at ssle. I itle perfect. Sale abs hue. Immediately alter tne above will be sold the Stock and Farming Tools, consisting of 5 supeilnr Cows; the herd have taken the first premiums wherever shown; 1 Knox mare Colt, 5 in July, weighs »3U lbs., as good as tbe best Knox htock; bay mare, weighs 1125 lbs., good dilver ard worker; 25 Hens, good Carryall. Phaeton, nearly new, 2-wheeled Chaise, side-spring Wagon, Express Wagon. Gig. Farm Wagon and Hay Rack. Wheelbarrow, new Buckeye Mower with all improvements, pat. Horse Rake, Plows. Harrows, Cultivate re, and a I necessary farm implements. Noon train either way on the M. C. B. R. arrives in season for the sale. F. O. BAILEY A CO.. Asctissen. Ju6 eodid 2 Fine Pleasure Boats at Auction. ON THURSDAY, June l»th. at 12 M.. we ah 11 sell on south side of Portland Pier the two floe pleasure Boa's named Anna and Laura. Each boat will seat from 15 to 20 persons comfortably, are in perfeei older, with all necessary tackle and para pbcnalia. Sale positive and without reserve. F. O. BAILEY Sc CO., Aactlsafen. JuHdtd Very Valuable Farm at Auction. ON THURSDAY, June 19th. at 4 o’clock, we ahall sell the well known and valuable propertv known as the Cushman Farm in New Gloucester! Me., 18 miles from Portland, consisting ot 120 acres of ex cellent laud with buildings unsurpassed by anv farm building* in Maine. Orchard contains 600 apple a ifh abundance of < ther Fruit Trees. This is an oppor tunity rarely met with. Sale |>nsitive. Printed de set iption and particulars furnished by F. O. Bailey St, CO., Auctioneer*. Double journey tickets i«saed by G. T. R. R. to at tend th s sale to Pownal and return at one thtrd more than single first class tare. jolldtd Desirable Real E*tate in Deering at Auction* ON SATURDA Y, June 21st. at 3 o’clock P. M., we shall sell the Wen f worth propertv (3rd above R. R. cros*in^)on Mechanic street, Woodford’s Cor ner. The above property consists of 2 story wooden house containing 12 rooms, large pantry, closets, good cellar, brick cistern, woodshed and a s:able 20x25 ft. The above building was built new five years ago by the day. in the most thorough and substantial man ner. The hou*e is well arranged lor two families. Lot 68x66 ft. This is a very nice property, situated a few steps from horse cars and in a good neighbor hood. F. O. BAILEY Sc CO., Aactisiecn. Ju!0__6t^ Executor’* Sale. PURSUANT to license from the Probate Court o Cumberland County, in the State of Maine, I the subscriber, as Executor oi the Will of James Dunn, late ot North Yarmouth, in said County, will sell by public auction at the store of Isaac S. Dunn, in said North Yarmouth, on SATURDAY, the fifth day of July A D.. 1873, at 10 o’clock A. M., one undivided half part of the two following described par cels of land lying In said North Yarmouth, vit: one ©*Ned the “True Lot,” bounded easterly by the road leading from Yarmouth to Gloucester Comer; northerly by land of Reuben Hodgdon, by the “Skil len Lot,” so called, and by land of the heirs of Isaac S. Ilaycs; westerly by Royal s River; and southerly by land of Charles H. Young, containing fo'ty-one acres more or lees; the other, called the “Skillen Lot,” bounde I easterly by land of Reuben Hodgdon, land of Reuben Loring, and Edward Batcheider; northerly by land of El bridge Hicks and land of John W. Merchant; westerly by land of the heirs of Isaac S. Hayes, ami southerly by said “True Lot.” containing fifteen acres more or Kss. The other und vided half of said two lots will be sold at the same time and place. Dated this 31st day of Mav 1873. ju2-dlaw3w SAMUELS. DUNN, Executor. A BRAINS A BRO„ Auctioneer* and Commission TIrrchents, give their special attention to selling Real Estate, Furniture and Merchandise ol all kinds. Horses Car riages, Ac. Adv rices made on consignments. Reg ular Sales of new and second-hand Furniture at the Auction Rooms every Saturday morning. Commu nications by mail promptly attended to AB : \nm Sc BROTHER, 125 Federal St., under the U. S. Hotel. N. B. Money advanced on Watches, Jewelry, Furniture, Clothing, and all goods of value. apr23 dtf READY MADE SUITS At lessthan Manufacturers’ Prices. Suits, *6.50, $7.50, $9.00 $10, $12 $18.50, $15. $16.50, $18, $20 $22.50, $25, $28, $30 and 32. Please bear in mind that these suits are all well made, and for style, finish and durability are equal to custom work. 171 Fore Street. J. F. SISK. __dim Leavitt, Burnham & Co., WHOLESALE & RETAIL DEALERS IK ICE. No. 14 Cross Street, Portland. Orders left at Ice Office, 14 St., or with J. C Proctor, 93 Ejchange St., will be promptly attended to. t=JT Pure Ice supplied fur all purposes in any quantities and at the apll LOWEST BATES. iatr FRESH SALMON. ‘ A prim, lot of Fresh Salmon for »»le br JOHN LOVEITT * CO.. 104 COinWRRCIAL STREET, At 20 and 25 Cents a Pound. Jul3 _ dtl HOT TEA ROLLS. HOT TEA ROLLS can be had from W. C. Cobb’s Bakery or Carts EVERY AFTERNOON. jmyis__ tf HOT TEA ROLLS! BLAKE'S BAKERY, Every Afternoon at 5 O’clock. Jam? d,f MY STOCK OF Custom Made Hand Sewed Boot* and Shoe, la an I aw tor to „nv otlier Stock Jn New England in point of quality, style, tlniab and fit. So don't wrong yourself bv .ending your meaeure to New \ork or Boston, when yon .-an obtain I be very beat boot, made, and always a aure fit, of N. O. PALNER. my 9 caufiw ~~ TAXES. mroTICE i» hereby glren to lumles owning real et ,, state on which the taxea for the year 1872 re main unpaid that the lime required bv the statute lucvlou* to the advertl-ement for aale haring ex pired, aucli estate* will be advertised f r sale If lach taxea are not paid previous to Jnne '.'1st. H. W. HERSEY, Treasurer and Collector. June 7, 1873. JuSeodt21

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