Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 18, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 18, 1873 Page 3
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THE PRESS. THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 19,1878 THE PRENN May be obtained at the Periodical Depot* of Fe» Mndeo Bros., Marquis, Robiuson, Brinell & Co.‘ Andrews,Wentworth, Glemlenniu" Mo>es, Hentter •on, aud Chisholm Bros., ou all trains that run out of the ity. At Biddeford, of Pillshury. At Saco of L, Hodgdon. At Waterville, of J. S. Carter. At Gorham, of News Ageut. At Bath, of J. O. Shaw. At Lewiston, of French Bros. At Kennebunk. of C. E. Ml.ler. CITY AND VICINITY. New A«1verlinen*emu Te-Day. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Fiist Grand Excursion-Montgomery Guards. Floral Concert—W. L. Filch. SPECIAL NOTICES A Reinforcement Demauded. Changes—George Fenno. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Wonted Immediately—Girl The Emerson Method—Ditson & Co. I Wanteil—Girl A Card—T. B. Percv. f Grand Trunk Railway—Summer Arranges Cumber land B »ne Coraj any—Annual Meeting. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. For loss of Appetite—Dmicy. Hats—Orin Ha.*ke“ A Co. „ . , Mrs. Mpuckester—United States Hotel. Jlunicipal Court. BEFORE JUDGE MORRIS. Tuesday.—Kufus Stanley. Search anti seizure.— Plea, nolo contendere. Fined $50. Paid. Kingsbury. Joseph F. Boardman. Search and seizure. Three months. Appealed. Williams. Michael Hogan. Search and seizure. Three months. Appealed. Williams. Jennie Murphy. Search and seizure. Three months. Appealed. Bradburys. Milford F. Coggins. Search and seizure. Three months. Appealed. Neil McCafferty. Search and seizure. Three months. Appealed. James McCrink. Assault and battery. Fined *10. Paid. Charles Mullen. Open shop. Lord’s day. Fined *10. Paid. Andrew Neal. Intoxication. Fined *5. Paid. Barney Cremmer. Larceny. Sixty days. Two case-* libelled liquors forleited. Brief Jottings. The steamer Express will not run to Ever green Landing this week, as the wharf is beiug repaired. Small boys are losing themselves with alarm ing frequency Yesterday another one disap peared from sight. Millions of eauker worms are destroying the foliage in the gardens up town. A party of gentlemen returning to this city from Cape Elizabeth, recently, saw the verita ble sea-serpent. He was eighteen feet long, and looked horrid. Small boys abont town “think it perfectly right Sir, every Wednesday and Saturday night Sir,” to organize bird-killing parties. Weapons of the Stone age are used. The mercury tried to reach par yesterday, but its ambitious attempts were frustrated. It was a narrow escape from a thermal panic. A new mail service was ordered yesterday on the B. & M. R. R., between Ibis city and Sal mon Falls. Keep all your doors well locked at night, lest thieves break in and steal, they appear to dote on stables recently, but probably wouldn’t ob ject to entering a house, Curiosity is satisfied every evening at the pottery in City Hall, by seeing a handle put ou a jug. Punch still continues to tantalize his poor, patieut wife, and none are inclined to interpose. Even the police staud aud witness the cruel treatment. Mrs. Elizabeth Akers Allen was at the St. Julian last night. The Commencement at Westbrook Seminary occurs to-day. The ora ion will be delivered by Rev. W. E. Gibbs. A poem is to be read by Mrs. Elizabeth Akers Al.en. The graduation class numbers twenty-three. A good prospect of a very interesting fight was spoiled last evening at Market Square, by one of the parties taking French leave. The trouble was begun by two men, each trying to outlift the other on the lifting-machine that stands there. A little maiden was testing her weight last evening on the scales in the hall, when to her utter disgust it was announced that she stood 152 pounds. Upon investigation it was found that a gentleman’s foot was to be deducted. She felt easier. Somebody on Exchange street felt so much confidence in the burglar-proof properties of his safe that he left it staudiug on the sidewalk last night. Hon. J. H. Burleigh has returned the chest of tea to the Fair, which he drew last uight. The name of the hand-cart man with one leg and sore eyes” is wanted at the police station. There were eight drunks at the station last night. Officers Miles and Rice arrested a woman on Fore street last night who has been a serious annoyance to her neighbors for some time past, A boy named Brackett, aged 17, escaped from the Reform School yesterday. Officer York has arrested two boys who escaped recently. A boy living on Marion street, seven years old, was lost yesterday. The picture sale at room 120, under the Fal mouth House, continues to draw crowds. The annual pigeon shoot of the Shooting Club will come off on the 5th of July, probably in the Westbrook grounds. The Executive Committee placard the an nouncement that suffrage is universal at tie Fair. If we understtud the matter aright a property qualification of at least twenty-five cents is required. The voting for the surgical instruments, the chair and the Knight Templag’s sword con tinues brisk. The contest is very close. Five persons arraigned before the municipal court yesterday were each sentenced to three months’ imprisonment. We are in receipt of the “Traveller’s Guide,” a neat and compendious list of stations, dis tances and fares on the various railroad and steamboat lines running out of this city. MarNE Hospital Fair.—The Executive •Committee acknowledge the donation of addi tional articles and money in aid of the Maiue General Hospital Fair, from the following named parties: Citizens of Norway,through Freeland Howe, cash collections, $129.04. Mrs. S. H. Cummings, wax cross of autumn leaves. R. S. Morse, through Mrs. J. B. Carroll,cash, $50. R. S. Morse, through Miss id. J. E. Clapp, cash, $50. Citizeus of Saco, cash coutributiou, addition mi, $45. John Flint, Baldwin, cash contribution, $10. Mrs. S. E. Bragdon. Hollis, Pacific mosses. T Frank Fernald, box lace goods. Portland Water Co., water for fountain in re'Teshnient room during the Fair. Elwell, Pickard & Co., 50 chromos. Mrs E. T. Little and other ladies of Auburn, csksti $30 Mrs. H. P. Storer, through Ladies Exec. Com., caBh. $50. Charles H. Haskell. Treasurer. New Passenger Station.—The Advertiser hears it rumored that the Eastern and Maiue Central railroad companies propose building a handsome passenger station on Back Bay, just above Green street, in which the Portland & Rochester road will join. The present station, in this case, will be used as a freight station. The Grand Trunk will run a braucb from its road at Fisb Point over the Marginal Way, thus connecting with this new station, while its own track will carry it to a connection with the new depot of the Boston & Maiue at the foot of Maple street, with which the Grand Trunk are expected to join. The station on the Back Bay would be erected below Green street on the dnmp sere it not for the inconvenience arising from so many tracks crossing so con stantly used a thoroughfare as Green street. Police Notes.—Patrick Kelly was arrested by Officers Rounds and Garland, yesterday, for assauiting Timothy O’Ham. Deputy Bridges arrested Joseph Vaughan yesterday for the assault on John Audergee in the Monument street broil Saturday night. A man was found in the stove shop on the corner of Plum and Fore streets, yesterday, and delivered into the charge of Officers Rouuds and Garlaud. It is supposed that he intended to secrete a cookiDg stove about his clothing and then make off. Cape Elizabeth.—At the Republican cau cus in Cape Elizabeth, Cyrus Cole, Hiram Brooks, Jabez Marriner, Reuben Higgins, Cie meut Jordan, Jr., James M. Robinson and F. B, Jordan, were chosen delegates to the Ban gor Conveution. It was understood that every delegate is free to vote for his preference. New Block.—A block of stores, something like the Thomas block, is to be erected by Mr. J. E. Donnell on the J. M. Wood lot on Middle street. The block will be three stories Ligb.and contain two stores each 31x100 feet. FBEE BAPTIST CONTENTION. FIRST DAY. The Western Maine Assoc’atiou of F W. Baptists convened at the Casco street church in this city at one o’clock yesterday. The meet ing was opened by the singing of a hymn read by R' v. C. Bean, followed by a prayer by Rev. J. B. Davis. An invitation was then extended to delegates fiom other bodies, and visitors present, to lake seats with the body. The fol lowing committees were appointed: On Credentials—G. W. Howe, J. B. Davis, W. P&rk^r • On Permanent Organization—J. Pbilbriek, J. M. Bailey, L. M.’Rayman, T. Wdhs. On filling the desk during ‘J?0 u Witham the Convntion-R. Deering, L. H. Witbam. | ^On**!Resolution—S. M. Bailey, G. W. Howe, | J'oieNoininatit.gDele/tates-A. F. Hutchin son G. W. Howe, J. Melville. On Busiiniee—J. Hall, J. B, Davis, J. M. Bailey, J. M. Ptase, J. M. Parker. The Committee on Credentials reported twenty delegates present The Committee on Permanent Organization reported for chairman, Rev. C. H. Webb; for ass’t Moderators, G. W. Howe of Parsonsfleld, Q. M ; B. P. Parker, York county, Q. M.; J Burnham Davis, Cumberland, Q. M.; S. W. Perkius, Otisfield, Q. M.; for ass’t Clerk, P. Smith, Hollis, Q. M. The report was adopted. The record of the last meetiug was read and approved. Letters containing reports from the several county meetings were then read. Salutations from delegates present from oth er bodies were received, and reports from dele gates to other bodies listened to. Rev. G. W. Howe presented the following re solve : '’That we recommend the churches of this Quarterly Meeting to pav to the Treaurer of the Maine F. B. H. M. Society, lor the current year a sum not less than $1500.” Referred to the Busiuess Committee. It was decided to leave the location of the next meeting with the clerk. The Treasurer presented his report. Cash re ceivi d, $107.27; paid out, $24.75; in treasury, $82.52; due from the Conference, $24.64. The report was accepted. The Committee on Correspondence re ported as follows; For Massachusetts and Rhode Is land Q. M., H, Whicher; Penobscot Q. M.. C. H. Webb: New Hampshire Q. M., C. Bean; Baptist State Convention, 8. M. Bailey; Con gregational State Conference, T. Stevens. The Committee on Resolutions reported the following resolution: ’’That the success af our mission as a de nomination depends largely on the efficiency of our publications, and the interest we take in their c.rculation,” This res dve was assigned for Wednesday forenoon at 10 o’clock. Rev. J. Stevens of Saco, advocated the es tablishment of a fund for superanuated preachers. Referred ta the Business Commit tee. Quite a little debate now occurred,which was spicy, though brief. Rev. C. O. Libby of Dover, New Hampshire, suggested the establishment of a board, whose duty should be to endorse the various claims upon the churches for contributions for chari table objects. His plan was to compose this board of individuals selected by the various New England Conferences,and that no charity, be it for a college, church, or any other object, be allowed to appeal to the churches without the endorsement of this board. Rev. J. Melville wanted to discuss the propo sition. To his mind it looked like a centraliza tion of power. There must be some underlying motive in tb; desire to delegate such sweeping powers to the few men the board will be com posed of. It virtually delegates an arbitrary power to the board to force the churches into such disbursements as the board mai dictate. Mr, Libby replied that the matter had better lay over so as to give th ■ brother opportunity to bunt out all the little traps aud tricks, The matter was referred to.the Business Commit tee. nir. ijiuoy also suggesteo mat one nour oe granted to foreign missions instead of fifteen minutes as proposed. Mr. Melville thought there was danger of too much time being being taken for missions. He considered fifteen minutes sufficient. Referred to the Business Committee. After prayer by Rev. Mr. Melvlile the meet ing adjourned. The Convention re-assembled at 7 o’clock in the evening. The church was well filled. Rev. C. Bean conducted prayer meeting services for three quarters of an hour, after which a ser mon was deliverrd by Rev. Dr. Quinby of New Hampshire. His text Was First Corinthians, 14:6. His subject. ‘‘How to conduct a successful prayer meeting.” Paul gave directions in regard" to the general management of meetings,aud espe cially prayer meetings. The meeting should be largely occupied with prayer. There should also he exhortation and singing. 1st—Prayer should contain confession of sin and supplica tion for forgiveness. The singing should con tain thanksgiving. The exhortation should embody confession of wrong, personal experi ence, scripturai allusions, persuasions, etc. 2d— Who are the the proper participants? Ans.— All without distinction of sex who possses the requisite fitness. 3d—What constitutes fitness? Ans —Confession sf sin, the power of melody in the heart,ability to exhort others. 4th—Upon whom do prayer meeti'igs lay special claim as to workers? Ans.—All professing fo'lowers of Christ. 5th—What constitutes the needed pre paration for a prayer meeting? Ans.-Holy living, Bible reading, incidents, experience, consideration of the importance of the occasion and our relation to it. prayer before attending. 6th—How should the prayer meeting be con ducted? Aus.—It should begin and close in proper seaso-; there should be no vacant time; the speaker should speak so as to be heard. 7tli—Their effect? They will edify the partici pants; they will draw in the unconverted; sin ners will be converted; the church will be in creased and the community blessed. The sermon was an able production and was listened to with great interest. The clergymen of this body are a fine looking set of men, and there are among them gentlemen of decided ability. Rev. A. A. Smith, the | opulaJ pastor of Casco street church, was obliged to leave a few days since for the hills of northern Ver mont, on account of ill health. The meetings of to-day promise unusual interest. ij£.aki L,r,ss iiuu£ since a peddler of spectacles called at a certain house in this city for the purpose of selling his wares. The woman of the house had no ready money to invest in optical aids, but'she desired a pair of the spectacles exceedingly. The pedler ex pressed his willingness to exchange the desired articles for any property of equal value which the woman possessed. After limiting the house over she produced a silver coffin-plate, bearing the name and age of her deceased husband. The plate was bartered for the spectacles, but before the exchauge took place she left the room for a moment When she returned the heartless vender of spectacles had disappeared with the coffin plate, omitting to le ive its equivalent. The grief and despair of the al most broken hearted woman at thus losing the dearly prized and funeral memento of her dead lord and master cannot be described in words. Language is too feeble to express it. The police were put upon the track of the fe lingless scoundrel, and the precious article recovered. Concealment or Childbirth.—City Mar shal Parker arrested a woman yesterday, about 35 years old, for the concealment of childbirth. She is employed as a domestic in a family on Winter street. Yesterday a man who was eleoning out the vault found therein the re mains of a child, apparently still-born. The Marshal was summoned, as also were Coroner Gould and the city physician. It is thought the remains have been in the vault about three months. At fust the woman stoutly protested her innocence, but finally owned np to giving h rtli to the child, which she asserts was Still born. Army and Navy Union Exclusion-A lovely day smiled upon the excursionists to Old Orchard Beach yesterday. Some seveu or eight hundred people improved the opportunity to luxuriate in the delightful coolness of this now famous sea side resort. The arrangemeuts for the day’s enjoyment were perfect and no acci dent occurred to mar the festivities. The com mittee are eutitled to credit for the efficient manner with which they completed their ar rangements. At the beach all Rorts of amuse ments were participated in. There was danc ing, and ring toss, foot ball, and base ball,bowl ing, etc., etc. Deputy Sheriff Stevens of Bid neford was on the ground with assistants, but the presence of officers was hardly needed as a more orderly crowd never went to the beach.— The excursion was a complete success. Lamentable Sight.—A sad sight was seen on Commercial street yesterday afternoon. A woman, well dressed and good-looking, but intoxicated, was wending her way towards the Grand Trunk depot, carrying a child in her arms. She said that she was from Yarmouth, aud wanted to get to the depot before the train left. The child ran several narrow escapes of having its brains knocked out against several lamp-posts. Hospital Fair. SEVENTH DAY. The attendance at the Fair yesterday was not bo large as on previous days, tboug in t e evening there was a goodly number of people present The tables begin to present a decided ly naked appearance, tbe sales during the last few days having been remarkably good. Mr. and Mrs. Sprow of Saccarappa have kindly consented that their triplets should be exhibited at the Fair to-dav, and if pleasant they may be seen in one of the nn*e-rooms of il.V Hall from 2 o’clock to 6 this afternoon. Only a few tickets in the splendid Kimball carriage remain unsold. These will lie disposed }f to day, aud the raffle for the same will takp place this evening at 9 o’clock. Tickets may be had during the day at Mr. Kimball’s office and at Poitland tables No. 7 and 8 at tbe Fair. At the Portland tables are to be seen beauti ful specimens of moss from the Pacific coast The following is the result of the raffles last evening: No. 61, chest of tea, ticket 14, Hon. J. H. Burleigh, South Berwick; package of tea and coffee, ticket 30, Mrs. H. F. Furbish; caddy of tea, ticket 15, Mrs, F. A. Pitcher; No. 66, fruit cake, ticket 29, Mrs. L. Dam; No. 60, ice tank, ticket 46, William Howe; cake chest, ticket 4, Mrs. N. M. Butler; No. 77, famy chair, John A. Emery; No. 55, painting by Codran, ticket 91, James Connellan; No. 68, Affghan, ticket 46, Russel Lewis; No 14, oil paintiug by Brown, ticket 122,GeorgeT. Davis; No. 45, rug, ticket 223, Miss Clapp; library cushion, ticket 24, W. I. Thom; painting by Miss Quincy, ticket 245, R. S. Morse; toilet cushiou, ticket 132, M. S. Pompilly, Lewiston; slipper pocket, ticket 194, C. H. Plummer, Hridgton; French doll, ticket 110, E. T. Patten. Ticket 7,7K2 drew the glass blowers’ prize. The Executive Committee have decided to continue the Fair through Tbuvsday, and it will close on tbe evening of that day. On Fri day evening the hall will be opened for the dis posal of all articles remaioing at the close of the Fair. They will be disposed of in snch manner as the Executive Committee may de termine. No auction sales of articles will he permitted. The rooBter was set np at auction last night and hrmght five dollars. The genial City Clerk, H. 1. Robinson, Esq,, acted as auction eer. The following letter from the Superintendent of tbe Portland Division Eastern Railroad, ex plains itself: Portland, Me., June 17,1873. Hon. A. W. H. Clapp: Dear Sii—Tickets over the Eastern Railroad will be good as long as the Fair continues. Yours truly, Geo. Bacheldeb, General Agent. Caaamereial Street Again. THE DEPOT QUESTION. Portland, June 17,1873. Mr. Editor:—A writer in your paper of June 14th enquires whether the location of the Boston & Maine Railroad across Commercial street means a crossing of the street by one or three tracks, Sic. It is gratifying to know that some of our citizens are a little anxious as to the railroad occupancy of Commercial street, and the B. & M. should not be permitted to ac quire rights there inconsistent with the necessi ties of the business which must be done on that street. But if rumored negotiations mean any thing, Commercial street is to suffer a greater railroad occupation than the true interests of the city can admit. This is to come about not alone by the B. & M., but by the Eastern and Maine Central Railroads establishing a passen ger depot in the vicinity of Union street. Ths recent announcement of the union of the East ern and Maine Central, placing both roads ud der one management, may be for the interest of both those corporations and of the State as well, and with a knowledge of the ability and energy of the managers of the Eastern Rail road we maybe assured that the interests in this city of the joint corporations will be taken care of If a passenger depot is required on Commercial street near Union, it will be placed there, unless indeed the city shall have the pow er and the will to make city interests para mount. No complaint against the Eastern Railroad is intended. The writer recognizes the enterprise with which that road is manag ed, and rejoices in its prosperity and disposition to accommodate the public. Only last week, however, we saw consummated in the Massa chusett Legislature a scheme -which has been the pet of the Eastern Railroad Company for the past year. While the public were suppos ing that the President and Directors of that road were red hot for consolidation with the Boston & Maine, lo! and behold! under the smoke of that agitation, a bill securing to the Eastern the right to take nearly one hundred acres of land in Charlestown, including that whereon the State’s Prison now stands, was en sured a passage. No fault tef find with this. It gives to the Eastern just the property needed for terminal facilities, in and near Boston. But the situation in Portland is different. Commer cial street takes the water front, where a large amount of the business of the city must be done. It should be secured as free front railway trains as possible. A passenger station at the Back Bay would be quite as convenient for travelers as one on Commercial street. While we are enquiring as to the number of tracks the B. & M. propose to put across Commercial street, let us not lose sight of the question of how many passenger trains the other roads propose to run the length of the street. Yours, Commercial Street. Larcenies.—Mouday night a valuable har ness was stolen from the stable of Joshua Moses at Libby’s Corner, and a harness and three coats from the stable of J. W. Yeaton on Arsenal street, and some clothing from the house of Mr. Small, on the same street. Leach, the kid glove dealer, sa/s that since the Fair opened bis sales have quadrupled. niSCBLLANEOlIS NOTICES. Summer style Silk Hats. Orin Hawkes & Co’s., 290 and 292 Congress St. Mns. Manchester —The popular Physician is at the United States Hotel. Her cures of diseases have been truly wonderful. Every in valid should consult her at once. She remains but a short time. Certain it is that she has cured diseases when all other Physicians have failed. Important sale of real estate. F. O. Bailey & Co. will sell at 2 o’clock to-day the valuable farm and residence of Samuel Bell, esq., West Falmouth. It is one of the finest in Cumber land county. The buildings are large, modern, and in perfect or ler. There is also some very fine stock, farming tools, carriages, &c. It is seldom so desirable a property is offered under the hammer and we expect to see a large num ber of gentlemen present. Mr. Bell expects to make his home in this city. r. u. dailey oc uo., will sell iurnuure anu carpets at their salesroom this morning at 10 o’clock. 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. junl8-4wt To Purify the Blood, there is no medicine extant better than Old Dr. Goodhue’s Bitters. It is composed of Boots and Herbs in a concen trated form, compounded upon the scientific principles,and is the medicine of the day. None should be without this invaluable medicine. Sold by dealers in medicines generally. junel8-d&wlt Periodicals.—The Harper’s Monthly and Leslie’s Ladies’ Magazine for July, have been received and are for sale at the book stores of Messrs. Bailey & Noyes,and Hall L. Davis, on Exchange street; and at Loring, Short & Harmon and Augustus Kobinson’s, under the Falmouth Hotel; also at the school book, music and periodicals store of E. C. Andrews, No. 36 Centre street, at the book and periodical depot of Messrs. Fessenden Brothers. Lancaster Hall, and at Wentworth’s, corner of Congress and Oak Sts. Also at the newspaper and periodical depot of George H. Marquis, No. 80 Exchange street. A Gentleman who came in from the coun try the other day, asked a Portland boy, “Why do you buy so much Tobacco from Stebb'n’s Cigar Store?" The boy answered, “Because I chew8,t’ junel7 3t I or Sale on favorable terms, a valuable slate property, partially developed, with most encouraging prospects, in the eastern part of the State. Owners refer to S. T. Pulleu Esq Press office. _ WUtf Dr. Urann at Preble House Tuesdays and Weduesdays of each week. His euros are won derful. _may30-d&wtf C. C. Bennett, M. D., Falmouth Hotel, till 9 a. m., 1 to 2.30 and 6 to 7.30 p. m. jun7tf 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 ma?17tf BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE. The Thorndike Murder. Tbe Prisoner in the County Jail at Belfast. Belfast, Jnne 17.—In tlie Thorndike trag edy the coroner's jury adjourned until Satur day next to obtain the testimony of the par ents of the murdered man, who have not re turned home. The prisoner was brought to this city last evening and committed to jail. He continues stolid, and refuses to converse. His testimony at the inquest was given with apparent indiffer ence and satisfied every one of his guilt, singular Drawning Accident. Bath, June 17.—While the steam tug Pop liam was lying at the wharf in this city to-day, John Edward Williams of Gardiner, aged about 24 years, fireman,was drowned. He was seen to jump from the rail of the boat several times, but at last seemed to slide off involun tarily and disappeared beneath the surface. It is thought he was seized with cramp or a fit. Launching. The beautiful steamer Samoset, in process of construction by Pattee & Mitchell for the East ern Steamboat Company, was launched this morning. Her machinery and boilers are now being put in by George Moulton & Son, of this city, and it is intended that she will be ready for the Boothbay route by the 4th of July. It is calculated that she will attain a speed of fif teen or eighteen miles an hour. She will he commanded by Cant. Herbert Lorr. Fire in Union. Rockland, June 17.—The dwelling house and barns of Mr. John Liddley in Union, were burned with their contents this morniug. A circumstance that added to the hardship of tbe calamity was the fact that a corpse lay in the bouse at tbe time awaiting burial. The body was safely removed, howeverr The bnildings were insured in the Hartford for $2100. NEW HAMPSHIRE. Death of the Would-be Auaiiiii. Nashua, June 17.—Henry Jewell, the would be assassin of Ella Wood, in Hudson, is dead. The girl will recover. MASSACHUSETTS. Fire at Westboro’. Worcester, Mass . June 17.—A fire broke out at half-past twelve last night, in Westboro , in the Eagle block, opposite the Boston .V Al bany depot, it first appearing in the upper sto ries occupied as tenements.. The flames spread rapidly, soon communicating to tbe adjoining buildings. Westboro’ has only one steamer and ne hand engine. Aid was asked by telegraph of Worcester, and a steamer and a hose car Wage left this city by special train at three o’clock, making the twelve miles in as many minutes. Engines from Woodville and North boro’ reached the scene at two o’clock. The whole of Eagle block was destroyed, together with two low wooden buildings on South street and a three-story block corner of Main and South. A'l the buildings were wooden, and the fire was checked by a heavy brick wall on .he corner building, from stretching towards the town bouse. The first regatta of the season of the South Boston Yacht Clubs took place this afternoon in Dorclie ter Bay. There was a good breeze, and some dozen boats entered. The winning yachts w- re Kelpie, Queen, Snob and Maud. The Charlestown YachtClub held its first an nual review at Long Island to-day. Various Matters. Boston, June 17.—The members of the Massachusetts Press Associ tfion, with their ladies, a party of some 200, started from the Fitchburg depot this morning on their fourth annual summer excursion. The excursionists include the Hoosac tunnel, Burlington, Lake George, Saratoga, Troy, Albany and New York City among their objective points. The body of a young, good-looking woman was found drowned this morning near Downer’s landing. These is no cine to her identitv. The body of a man was fished out of Charles river last evening, also unknown. Mrs. Quincy Shaw, daughter of Prof. Agas siz. has contributed $100.0(10 to the Museum of Comparative Zoology, in which her father is so deeply interested. H. J. Stevens, the assignee of the firm of Bowles Bros, it Co., left in the Hecha. The court allows him 850 a day for services and $15 for expenses, in gold. In a game of base base ball the Bostons de feated the Pbiladelphias by 11 to 6. ■■ - ' — NEW YORK. A New City Charter Projected. At a meeting of the City Reform Association last night a resolution was passed that a com mittee be formed, whieh, with representatives from each political partv, shall frame a new city charter, to be ready to be submitted to the next Legislature. During the debate is was stated that the City Surveyor, Boyle, was now employed by the present City Government, al though it was known that during the Tweed administration he obtained $290,000 for the widening of Church street, which cost only 8110,000. The Alleged Trnflic in Italian Children. A morning paper says that at the present time there are between 700 and 800 children kidnapped from Italy and held in slavery in large cities of the United States, this city be ing the great entrepot. The children are brought here and sold daily at private auction,the prices varying from one hundred to four hundred dol lars for boys a-'d one hundred to five hunlred tor girls. Where girls are exceptionally pretty, the prices rule higher. Two little girls who to gether play their violins in Wall street are said to have been bought by the present owners for $1600. Since the first of April last 317 of these children have arrived at this port. Another Murder. John McManus quarrelled with Michael Ker win, who keeps a liquor store, for refusing bint with a drink, and stabbed him twice in the groin. He also stabbed through the heart Pat rick Lame.who wasendeaovringto protect Kir win. McManus was arrested and Kirwin taken to the Bellevue Hospital in a dying condition. Marine Disaster. Schooner Tabitha and Hannah from New York for Hartford, with a cargo of salt, while passing through Hell Gate this afternoon ran ashore on Steep Rocks, knocking a hole in her starbard side. She then floated off and drifted ashore on Ricker’s Island flats, where she now lies full of water. Insurance in Boston. The Post says that at a meeting of the direc tors and agents of the Fire Insurance Compa nies in this city is about to be held to consider the expediency of assuming any further risks in Boston. Many companies have already de termined to do no business there on the ground that the fire engines and water supply are in sufficient. The Coopers’ Strike. The Coopers’ Union has declared a general strike in the sugar refinery of Havemever & Elder, Williamsburg, because of their use of machine made barrels. At a meeting of the Brooklyn Reform Com mittee, a report from Comptroller Schroeder showed that it was owing to the mismanage ment of the old ring, fhe Water Board, the old Board of Excise and of the ring Comptroller that the debt of ths-t city had become so heavy. A recommendation that Governor Dix be re quested to veto the new bridge bill was also passed. The weather to-day is clear and fine. It is much cooler than yesterday. There were five sunstrokes yesterday, one being fa al. It is authoritivel.v stated that the rate of tax ation of Brooklyn will not be any higher this year than formerly A State Convention of Prohibitionists is call ed to meet at Albany the 21th i nst. It is stated that the new city charter of Brook lyn, which it is expected Governor Dix will sign to-morrow, legislates all the old ring officials out of office. Two hundred and forty Mormons from New England left to-diy for Utah. Judge Benedict has overruled the demurrer made to the indictment of George F. Dunning for embezzling 8116,000 from the sub-treasury on the ground that it was drawn under the re pealed act of Congress. The Judge held that both the act of 1823 aud that of 1886, which su persedes it covers the offence, there being sim ply a difference in penalties. Only eleven jurors have yet been obtained in the Sharkey murder trial. The second pannel is exhausted. The Case of Susan B. Anthony. Canandaigua, June 17.—The case of the United States against Susan B. Anthony, it • dieted for voting in violation of the law, at the city of Rochester, at the last November elec tioo, was called in the Circuit Court of the Uuited States to day. The distinguished de fendant personally appeared in court, accom panied by Mrs. Matilda J. Gage and other ladies, and was represented by her counsel, Hon. Henry R. Saldou and John Van Voorhees of Rochester. A jury was empanelled with out difficulty. Ms. Seldou testified that he advised Mrs. An thony before election that she had a legal right to vote, and that on that advice she voted. The Court refused to hear Mrs. Authony in her own defence, the District Attorney objecting to her testifying. Very little evidence was given, the act of voting being admitted, as well as the fact that she was a woman Mr. S8ldon in an exhaustive argument, occu pying nearly three hours in its delivery, anun clatid three propositions: First, That the de fendant was legally entitled to vote at the elec tion in question. Second, If she was not so entitled, but believed she was so and voted in good faith in that belief, such voting does not constitute a criminal offence under the statute. Third, That she did not vote on such belief and good faith. He said that the two first questions were for the oourt, and the last for the jury, uuless the court si ould consider it so dear that the defendant acted in good faith as to leave no question for the consideration of the jury. Mr. Seldon insisted that the time had come wheu the civil and political rights of women should be placed upon a perfect equal ity with mau. The Court then adjourned till to-morrow. Severe Drouth. Kingstoh, .Tune 17.—Reports from all parts of the country indicate the prevalence of a se vere drouth and without speedy copious rains j crops of all kinds will almost totally fail. WASHINGTON. _ I Postal. Washington, June 17—Postal service was ordered to-day on Old Colony railroad between Cohassett Narrows and Woods’ Hole, eighteen miles, from July 1st. Pay will be fixed here after. Treasury Bnlanres. Tlie following are the Treasury balances to day : Currency 87,610,055; special deposits of le gal tenders for redemption of certiHcates of de posit 831,345,000j coin 874,066,686; including 835,731,000 in coin certificates; legal tenders outstanding 8356,000,000. The Polaris Beport. Secretary Belknap was engaged to-dav pre paring his report of the examination of the Polaris castaways. It will not be ready for the press till to-morrow. The last of the verbatim testimony was sent to the Government printing office to-day. The Back Pay. The total amount of hack pav returned to the United States Treasury is $1112,017.24, and the

number of Senators and Representatives who declined to receive it is 46. Volunteer Force for the Texas Border. The Legislature of Texas, in view of M-xican depredations on the border, has provided for the employment of a volunteer force for pro tection. n'KEKZIE’S RAID. The Act Approved by Ceus. Sherman and Sheridan. New York, June 17.—The official report of Col. McKenzie to Gen. Sheridan of the former’s pursuit and punishment of the Kickapoos has been received at the War Department. It simply recounts the facts as heretofore. It bpars the following indorsement of Gen. Sher idan; “I take pleasure in heartily approving the conduct of Col. McKenzie as’a gallant act. The only course for the security of life and property on onr side of the Rio Grande, is to do as Col. McKenzie has done. I do not be lieve that any boundary should exist between the United States and Mexico when we are de fending the lives of our citizens and protecting their property against a merciless bandit, to whom the name of murderer, robber or thief poorly applies as covering liis deeds. The gal lant act of Col. McKenzie is best recorded in his plaiu narrative of the event. I can only add that the Government ought to staud by McKeuzie.” The report and Gen. Sheridan’s indorsement were forwarded to Gen. Sherman, and the latter indorsed it as follows: ■‘The conductof Col. McKenzie is fully ap proved. If the attack was made on Mexican soil, as the report does not indicate, it is clearly the duty of the Mexican Government to com plain. Until then thp War Department has do official knowledge that sucli is the fact and need not take any action. It is my opinion that when a band of freebooters, murderers, robbers and outlaws make the recognized boun dary line between t vo nations at peace a safe guard for their crimes, there can lie no just cause for dissension if the lawful forces of either nation pursue them for the purpose of captur iug them or ending their deeds of violence ” A letter front Brackettsville, Texas, states that after McKenzie’s raid a meeting of theMex ieans was held, which at first was inclined to insist upon a reparation from the United States, but wise counsels prevailed, and it sim ply requested the Governors of Coahuila and New Leon to urge their national Government to adjust the frontier difficulty with the United States in an amicable manlier. Murderers Hand by a Mob. New Iberia. La.,.Tune 17.—The four negroes who murdered Lanet and Snaire last Fri day night at their store, were arrested in that neighborhood this morning. One turned States evidence and related how the atrocious crime was committed—the plot having been made over before. After the close of the investiga tion by Seymour Snaire, a brother of one of the murdered men, no doubt remained of the guilt of the negroes. By this time people in large numbers had assembled and clamored for the summary execution of the murderers, but they were saved by the intercession of Mr. Snaire who then left for this place. The prisoners were brought here, and on their arrival the in dignant citizens, numbering over a thousand, took them lo the woods, on the east side of the Bayou Theche, and hanged three of them to a limb of a tree. They confessed to taking part in the crime, but insisted that the one who turned SU.tes evidence cut the throat of Lanet Father and Son Murdered. Augusta, Ga., June 17.—Arthur A. Glover shot and killed Wm. Goumillon and his father, Lovitt Gonmillon. at Edgefield Court House, S. C., this morning. Glover and Lovitt Gou million had some words a few weeks since, in which Glover cursed him, and in consequence young Goumliion threatened to kill Glover, and a fight had been anticipated. Glover sent for the father and son to meet him at a store in the village. On entering young Goumillon was shot in the head by Glover, with a Derringer, and died instantly. The father appearing on the scene was also shot in the head by Glover with another Derringer,and mortally wounded Glover afterwards surrendered himself. The affair creates mtense excitement in Edgefield, where the parties are well connected. About thirty years ago Lovitt Goumillion killed Jos. Glovei, uncle of Arthur Glover. Unification of the People of f.oninlau s. New Orleans, June 17.—At an adjourned meeting of the committee of white and colored citizens last night, resolutions were adopted in favor of the unification of the people of Louisi ana of all races, color and religion, and of the enforcement of the civil rights of all citizensin all places, breaking np the lands in the State into small farms in order that immigrants may become practical farmers, advocating removal of all prejudices against colored citizens, ap pealing to the press for co-operation, urging the people of both race to abide by the law in all differences, and finally, advocating an equal distributing of the offices of the State between white and colored citizens. The committee in cludes Gen. Beauregard, C. C. Antoine and others. Another committee was appointed to call a mass meeting at the proper time. The Cholera Spreading. Nashville. Teun., June 17.—The weather continues bad, with almost incessant rain. There were 15 interments to-day, ten of whicli were deaths from cholera. There were 50 deaths to-day, 35 from cholera. The disease is evidently spreading. Dispatches from Galla in, Lebauon, Greenville, ind other points show that the scourge is carrying off a great mauy at those points. Cincinnati, June 17.—A case of sadden death of a woman with cholera symptoms was reported to-day. The cases mentioned in last night’s dispatches are improving. Decorating the Grave* of Confederate Soldiers. Baltimore. June 17.—The graves of Con federate soldiers at Londin Park Cemetery were profusely decorated with flowers to day. A formal address was made by James Frank lin of Annapolis, after which cx-Smator Wig fall of Texas delivered a characteristic speech. Duriug the ceremonies the statue of a Confed erate soldier, by Volack, standing iu the centre of the Confederate graves, was uuveiled. Gens. Geo. N. Stuart and Trimble, and Com. Hullins of the Confederate service took active part in the ceremouies. San Francisco, .June 17.—Advices from Ari zona to Sunday last say J. S. Thomas, Sheriff of Prescott county, had been fired at by Apaches near Rio Verde. He returned the fire from his buggy and killed two and wounded one, the rest, numbering seveu or eight, fled. Gen. Crook has gone to Sau Carlos reserva tion. Conflicting reports are current regarding the Apaches. Some say they have all gone on the war path, and others that one or two bauds only have goue. The Pomeroy Bribery Cose Topeka, Ks., June 17 —The trial of ex-Sen ator Pomeroy for briber.'' of Senator York, on motion of Pometoy’s counsel, was ye terday postponed until the December term of the Dis trict Court. Mr. Pomeroy claimed to be ready for trial, but his counsel had uot had time for preparation. Thirty-five witnesses were pres ent for the State, and none for Pomeroy. The prosecuting attorney urged that the application for a continuance be denied. Various Nattrfi San Francisco, June 17.—The loss by the burning of the caudle factory of Judson & Co., is now estimated at $00,000.' The Board of Supervisors will not act upon the Mayor’s veto of the Chinese pig tail ordi nance til! next week. \V. $. Palstou is to succeed D. O. Mills as President of the Bauk of California. Various Bailers. St. Louis, June 17.—Judge S. H. Treatus, of the District Court of the southern district of Illinois, was stricken with paralysis while in Springfield, III., Sunday evening. He will probably recover. The first passenger train on the Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railroad arrived at Hanuiba) Mo., yesterday. BETEOROLOOICAL. PROBABILITIES FOR THE NEXT TWENTY-FOUR HOURS. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal i Officer, Washington, D. C., > June 17,(8 P. iV.)» For PTcw KnRlauil Wednesday light to fresh southwesterly to northeasterly winds, higher barometer and clear weather are probable. For the Middle Blares gentle and fresh wiuds, mostly from the south and east, and increasing cloudiness bly rain areas from Pennsylvania southward. For tbe Southern States east of, “if81®”?!?1 gentle and fresh winds, generally from south west and southeast, cloudy weather and rain areas. From Missouri to the upper lakes and Minnesota falling barometer fresh to :ery brisk winds from the south and east, iiicreasingcloud iness and threatening weather, with very prob able rain areas. For the lower lake region east erly to southerly winds, clear or partly cloudy weather. IIor«r Mtenlrr Hung by a M»b. Sr Lours June 17.-James C. Howard, ar rested here for stealing horses in Franklin Co., was taken last night to the countv seat and nm in a calabnsse. Aboi* !) o’clock in the cvenfng an armed mob of two hundred men took him out and hanged him. He mauo a confession implicating spveral other men iu horse stealing who have escaped. Gettysburg Gettysburg, Pa. June 17.—At the meeting of the Gettysburg Battlefield Association to day, Gov. Hartranft was re-elected President, aud D. McConnough Vice President. POHE1GN. Passage or the Bill toMnpprrss Keligions Corporntioas. Rome, June 17.—The Senate to-day passed the bill for the suppression of religious corpor ations by a vote of fid to 20. The measure now awaits the Royal sanction to become a law. Immigration of Chinamen. Havana, June 17.—The French steamer ar rived to day with 500 Chinarneu. During the passage there were 175 deaths. Withdrawal of Silver. New York, June 17—[Herald special.]— Advices from City of Mexico to June 7th, says the Mexican government has ordered the with drawal of the old “Sun” silver dollars from cir culation. The Revolutionary Movement. A new revolutionary movement is on foot in Jallico caused by the rigid exaction of arrears of taxes, hut is not yet serious and will soon be over, as the President has advised the adoption of more equitable measures. American Fishermen Drowned. Halifax, June 17.—Two seaman, named Coy and Greenleaf, belonging to the American fishing schooner Peter D. Smith, were drowned at Cape Cansoon the 14th. Thi Atlantic Wreck. The recent rough weather has rendered it impos.ible for divers to work at the Atlantic wreck, aud a large quantity of goods has float ed away. MINOR TELEGRIMR. A propeller broke four miles of lock No. 2 of the Welland canal Tuesday morning, and navi gation will he interrupted three or four days. The steamer Tigress is to be hired to go in search of the Polaris, as tl ere is no authority for purchasing the vessel. Commander Green, Lieut. Commander White and Lieut. George A. Wilkins have been ordered to the Tigress. En gineer Melville will be the engineer. The Czarowitch and wifeare visiting the Prince and Princess of Wales at Sandringham. Yellow fever is reported to have almost en tirely disappeared from Rio Janeiro aud Mont evideo. A despatch from Berlin to the London Hour says that the health of the Emperor William is improving, and it is expected that in a lew days he will have regaiued his usual health. The will of James Brooks has been admitted to probate. A three mile boat race for $1000 a s!de and the championship of America has been arrang ed between J. Kelley of Chicago, aud William E. Harding of New York. The race takes place iu Troy, N. Y., in July. It is stated at Panama that an American man-of-war will hereafter be stationed there and at Aspinwall to protect American interests. George W. Taylor of Texas, has been ap pointed Consul at Port Luis, Mauritns, and R. ■1. Alcorn vlarsbal for the southern district of Mississippi. Thomas C. Niatty, a teacher amoeg the Kiowa Indians, writes that the most frieudly feeling exists towards the United States gov ernment, which will lie greatly increased by re leasing Satanta and Big Tree. James J. O'Kelley, %he Herald corresjpond ent, arrived at Santana, in the province of San tander, Snain, where he was delivered over to the Spanish authorities. O’Kelley’s effects were sealed by the United States Consul at Santander. The second cable from the coast of Cornwall to Spain has been opened for business. This increase in the facilities for the transmission of despatches between England and Spain has led to a reduction of the tariffs. Rev. Dr Isaac Ferris, ex-Chancellor of the University at New Turk, died at Roselle, N. J., Monday night. The story of the confession of Mrs. York in Illinois, that she had been poisoning her rcla t:ves by wholesale, is thought to be a canard in Chicago. iiuuuauii iu iuu iui uuvciuui of Tennessee next fall. It is asserted that many thousands of Italian children have been kidnapped from their homes and brought to this couutrv where they are held in virtual slavery iu our large cities. The boiler iu Owen’s glue factory at Rahway, N. J., exploded Monday, demolishing the fac tory, a four st'-ry brick building, fatally injur ing R. Satield and Frank Weiss, and seriously injuring two others. Weltz & Stratton’s tannery, near Addison, N. Y., was burned Monday. Loss $15,000. Joseph Perry has pleaded guilty at Provi dence, R. I., to three indictments for perjury in the Jumel estate case. A fire in the spool factory at Westerly, R. I., Tuesday, caused damage /to the amount of $3300. Base ball, Baltimore—Baltimores 16, Reso lutes 4. The National Association of Millers met at Toledo, O., Tuesday. Steamship Austrian sailed from Halifax for Liverpool Tuesday. The dwelling house and two barns of the late Seth King of Sheffield, Conn., were burned Tuesday. Loss $14,000. The anniversary of the battle of Bunker Hill was observed iu San Francisco Tuesday. Judge John sou has been appointed Lieuteu ant Governor of Nova Scotia. Hon. Janies Brooks has commenced a suit against George Baxter for the Governorship of rkansas. William M. Smith of Tennessee, mail agent, has been arrested aud placed uuder $10,000 bail for robbiug the mails. FINANCIAL AND t’OMM EKC’I AL. Forefgu Exports. YARMOUTH, NS. Scbr Onward—600 bbls flour. HALIFAX. NS. Steamer Carlotta—1319 bbls flour, 5° do peas, 50 do oatmeal, 11 cases bams, 650 lbs but ter, 1420 do tobacco, 447 galls whiskey. 10 cases boots and shoes. GOO box sliooks, lot of merchandise. New York Stock and Money Market. Nbw York. June 17- Morn inn.—Gobi at ll.’Sf.— Money 4 per cent. Sterling Exchange 109 @110.— Stocks weak. State stocks quiet. Nbw York. June 17—Eoenlna.—The financial situation is excessively dull; exports for the week $6,571,935 Money is abundant at 3 @ 4 per cent.— Sterling Exchange steady at 109$ for sixty days, and 110 @1K'$ lor sij»ht. Gold dull; range from 115$ @ 115$, closing at 115$ with considerable sales by a member of the syndicate at 115}; loans 1 @ 3 per cent, for carrying and flat for borrowing. The clear ance's were 81,000.000. Tre isury disbursements $52, 000. Governmenis quiet and steady. State bonds dull. Stocks featureless and dull with very few ex ceptions. The variations were confined to $ @ $ per cent. Atlan ic Pacific declined from 21# @ 20, while St. Paul rose from 51# @ 52}; Western Union sold from 85} @ 85}; rallying to the opeulng figure; Lake Shore declined from 92} @ 92}; Union Pacific heavy at 27} down to 263. A rumor is again current that Secretary Riehardsoon will soon resign and go into business iu Paris. The following were the quotations of Government securities: United States coupon C’s, 1881.121} United States 5-20’s 1S62.115} United States 5-20’s 1861.115} United States 5-20’s 1865. old-.116$ United States 5-20’s 1865, new. 119} United Slates 5-20’s 18C7.120$ United Slates 5-20’s 1868 .119} United States 5’». new. .H4 United States 10-40’s.,coupons. ... Currency 6’s. 114$ The following were the closing quotations • f Stocks: Western Union Telegraph Co.85} Pacific Mail. 39} N. Y. Centra’and Hudson River consolidated... .101$ Eric. 63$ Erie preferred.74 Union Pacific stock. 26$ The following were the quotations for Pacific Rail road securities: Central Pacific bonds.103 Union Pacific do. 86# Union Pacific land grants.71§ Union Pacific income bonds.60 Douimlie Market**. New York. June 17—Evening—Cotton Jo higher ami more active; sales 118G bales; Middling uplands 21c. Flour dull and heavy; sales 8100 bbls: Stale at 5 15 @ 7 40; Rot ml hoop Ohio 6 50 @ 9 40; Western at 5 15 @ 9 40; Southern at 620 @ 11 00. Wheat 1 @ 2c better; sales 152,000 bush; No 1 Spring 158; No 2 Spring at 1 47 @ 1 52; No 3 at 1 42 @ l 44; Winter Red Western 1 69; White Michigan 1 90 @ 195. Corn dull an 11 @ 2c 1 owe •; sales (9 000 busli; ne v Mixed We: - tern 51 @ CJc. Oats a shade firmer; sales 71.00U bush; new Western Mixed at 41 @ 43o. Beef is steadv. Pork active and firm; new ines* 17 00. Lara quiet and easier at 81 @ 9 l-16c. Butter is very quiet; Ohio 15 @ -3c; new State 25 @ 28c. Whiskey is more active at 934c. Rice quiet ami steady at 74 (a; 84c — Sug ir nominally unchanged refilling 7| @ *|c. Coffee quiet; Ri> 174 @1164^ :n Gobi. Molasses unchanged; New Orleans 67 @ 8“c; Porto Rico 35 (£) 60c; @ 32c — Naval Store — >i irits Turpent ine steady at 45; Rosin native and unchanged at 3 00 @3 25 for strained.— Pe.roleum dull; crude 84 @ 6|s; refined at 194c. Tal low is weak at 8| @ 8|e. Frei*ni> to Liverpool quiet; Grain, per steam, at 114 @ 124d. Chicago, June 17.—Flour quiet and weak; sales of extra Spring at 6 00 @ 6 50. Wheat in fair demand, higher and unsettled; sales of No 1 Spring 1 25 @ 1 254; No 2 Spring at l 2 4 on spot; 1 2uf seller June; seller July 115}; Auag at 1 134; No 3 do at 108; in jected 924 @ 93. Corn in f dr demand and higher, sales of No 2 Mixed ..t Si* @32|cmi8pot 35 for seller J^ly; 381 seller A , rejected at Wi- Uate V,“1' ;J f'-ni^latOOe offered for No 2 without Buy - ire'Viiekev In fair demand and lower at 89c. Pro ?i ' uiet and weak. Pork at in rair demand and lower' sales 2300 hhls; seller July at 15 80: seller 500 hid* for Aug at 15 90. Lard at unchanged; no sales. Bulk Meals uncliangedat 6} (d) 8* far shoulders ;sbmt rib mi Idles at 83 @ fdc; 8V 8Jcfor short clear mi l dies 1 *ose. Bacon; shoulders at 74c; clear rib sides 9k-; 93 * for clear sides. L ike Freights—Corn to Buffalo at 54; to Oswego at 11; Kingston 12 Receipts—8,000 bbls flour, 85,000 busli wheat, 24, 0UU hush corn, 103,000 bush oats, 3,000 bust rye, 0,000 bush barley, 00,000 hogs. Shipment?—3,000 omsflour,5,000 hu«h wheat, 176, 000 nutdi corn, 93.000 bush oats, 2,000 bush rye, 00,000 bash barley, 0300 hogs. Cl srisn ati. June 17.—Provisions steady. Pork is quiet at 16 25 @16 50. Laid nominal: steam at 84c; ke;tlo at 84c. Bulk Meais steady; shoulders at 64 @ Hfc; clear rib sides 8} @ 84e; clear 6ides at 84 8}. Ba con firm and in good demand; shoulders at 7ic; clear lib sides at 9}c; clear sides at 9} @ *j4c. Wbi6 key firm at 8Uc. &OLSi*o.June 17.—Flour is firm and in fair demand; Wheal active and higher; No 3 White Wabash 153: Amber Michigan on spot 150@ 151; seller June at 1 50; seller July at 1 47; seller Aug at 1 384; No 2 Red ! 1 48. Corn is in fair demand; high Mixed on spot at 42c; feller July 43Jc; seller Sept 454c; low Mixed at 414c; Yell >w 43c; no grade 35c. Oats linn and in lair demand ; No 1 at 35c; No 2 at 32c; 33c for Mixed. l^ike Freights dull and unchanged; to Butlalo 4 fa 44c; to Oswego 8 fa 84c. Receipts— l,t»00 hbls flour, 10,000 hush wheat, 33,000 bush corn, 6,000 bush oats. Shipmeuts—0000 bbla flour, 29,000bush wheat,15,000 bush corn, 0,000 bush oars. Detroit. June 17.—Fbnr dull and unchanged.— XJS1 dal1 and loweri No 1 White 1 704 fa 1 71, and aiS 72; Ara^r Michigan at 150. t orn i?quiet Lak« ,°ats dul1 at 34c. 8}. *r«ightadull and unchanged—to Oswego at w'h ^t”r:3,000 hu,•' wbc,“' l’m bifsli corn"* 0,000 b"h wb,:*,• 0,Wft land.* 18^® 18}cJ,me n’"C<,t:<'n Ja|l; Middling up uidandiSat'{8J<\Une 17'~c,>t,"n nominal; Middling l^.nncn-i^nn.m., M„MUng uptand. NrwOri.eass, June 17.-C.>ttr,n in mMerat_dft_ man<l; Middling uplands 164c. Havana Market. Havana. June 17.—Sugar—No 12 Dutch Standard I 104 fa 10} rs. Exchange quiet and firm. ft, ra prats Tlnrkei*. London, June 17—11.00 A. M.—Consols of-ened at 92| @ 924 for money and for account. American securities—U. S. 5-20*s 1665, old. at 92}, do 1R67, 92| ex in.; do 10-40s, 89; new 5s, 81-}. Erie i Railway at 504. London, June 17—5.00 P. M.—Con sols closed at 92| ! for money and account. American securities—U. S 5-20s, 1865, old, 92}; do 1867, 92}; new 5», 89}. Liverpool, June 17—5.00 P. M.—Cotton closed (lull; sales 10,000 bales, including 2000 bales for speculation and export. Freights. Savannah, June 13.—Freights—We quote as fal lows:—Cotton to Liverpool, via New York bv steam 4fa9-lGd on Up. ;Sea Island ll-16fal5-16;sail Liverpool 9-16d; Sea Island Cotton Id; to Gold; Bre men }d on Uplands. Coastwise—To New York per steam, Upland }c; Sea Island }cf> lb; Rice $1 50 |> cask. Steam to Boston, Upland Cotton fc; Rice $2 50 cask. To Philadelphia, Upland Cotton, by steam. |c; Rice 150 4* cask; Domestics $1. To Baltimore. , steam, kon up. Cotton. Rice to Baltimore $1 50 4* ea«k. Cotton to Boston, steam via New York 75c 4* | 100 lbs; to Providence via New York 75c 4* 100 lbs; 1 via Boston 75c p 100 lbs. Lumt«er to Philadelphia, j steam, —;sail $10 50 fa 11 00. New' York and Sound j ports, Lumber $12 00 (fa 13; Lumber to Boston and eastward $1300 fats 00; Baltimore, Lumber, $9 50. Vessels are in good demand to load here or at neigh boring ports; from 50c to $1 50 additional is offered for change of port. The rates for Timber are from $1 50 fa 2 00 higher than Lumber rates. West Indies and windward $10 fa 12, Gold. Lumber to Riv<r Platte $28 @ 29 and 5 j>er cent. United Kingdom, Timber 50 fa52»6d to Cork for orders. Rio Janeiro $2*3 and 5 per cent. ENTERTAINMENTS. MUSIC HALL, Wednesday & Thursday, Jane 18 & 19. PEEP O’DAY, or Savonrneen Deelisli, By the Emerald Boat Clab — FOB THE — Benefit of the Catholic Orphan Aaylnra. Manic, Rcenery an1! costume, new ami elegant. Ailmission, Gallery 26cent"; Parquette 50 cents; Reserved seals, Orchestra ( hairs in center 75 cents. Doors oi>en at 7, Curtain rises at 8. jun dul HOSPITAL FAIR. REFRESHMENT DEPARTMENT, FLUENT” HALL. rlirlK Kxectrive Committee take pleasure jn an JL uouncing 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 handsomely and conveniently fitted up, and will be used as a F1R8T-CLA88 RESTAURANT, During the Fair. The religious s cieties of the citv will furnish refreshments and flowers. Scores of young ladies, in pretty and appropriate uniforms, wil serve on their respective parish days. The flor al dec‘rations, which are under the supervision of a ladv of exqnbi'e taste, will b»* unique and beautiful; wid e several pieces of music have been engager! to lend their charm to the scebe. All persons visit!ug the Fair are invited to visit Fluent Hall. Entrance by tha bridge which has been constructed across from City Hall. No extra charge for admit tame. Doors open from 11 a. m., till 10 p. m. jyN.B.-Societies are requested to send in re freshments as early as 9 a. m. jelO FIRST GRAND EXCL USION — BY THE — Portland Montgomery Guards — TO — Old Orchard Beach, Wednesday. June 25th. Music by the Union Brass Band of Cape Elizabeth. Music for Dancing by Cliandler’B Rand. Ice Watrr, Foot Eall and Swings will be furnished free. Refreshments for sale on the ground. A Band Concert and Dress-Parade will take place on the Bearb. Committee of Arrangements—Hon. Mem. P. Plnn ket. Lieut. Peter S. Doyle, Lieut. Thomas H. Gatlry. Sergt. M. H. Cunningham, Prlv. P. H. Tobin. Trains leave Boston and Maine Depot at 81 A. M and 1Jt P. M. Tickets 65 cts.; Children under fifteen 35 cts. __ _ junisdtd FLORAL CONCERT — BY — 1000 SCHOOL CHILDREN accompanied by the PORTLAND BAND — ON — State Street, July 4, 1873, % under the direction of MB. W. L. FITCH. First Rehearsal MntardHy next, Jane 91st, at City Hall, at 9 1-9 a’eUck. Let all who propose to sing be present at this re hearsal, as the tickets will be distributed, and. after the chorus is formed, no new ones will te admitted. All who took part in the recent Floral Festival are especially Invited. Flags will be furnished for the Fourth. Now let the young people give a hearty re sponse^__ Jul8u3t LAW S OF THE UNITED STATES PAS8ED AT THE THIRD SESSION OF THE FORTY-SECOND CONGRESS. [General Nature No. 75.1 AN ACT providing for the payment to the govern ment of Japan the sum due on account of rents for lands and buildings occupied bv the diplomatic and consular representatives of the United States to Japan, and for other purposes. Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Repre sentatives of the United States of America in Con gress assembled. That the Secretary of Slate be, anil he is hereby, authorized to pay to the government of Japan, through its representative in the United States, out of any moneys in the treasury not other wise appropriated, any sum not exceeding six thou sand dollars, which may be found to be due lo the gorernmen of Japan by that of the United States, on account of rents for lands or buildings occupied for hospital purposes, Jail ami court-house by the United States in Julian. Sec. 2. That the Secretary of State, through tne minister resident at Japan, be, and ha is hereby au thorized to rent, furnish, ani keep suitable buildings with grounds uppnrteuant, in Jedo, or such other place as he may designate, for a court-house and jail, at an annual cost, not exceeding fire thousand dol lars : Provided, That the period for which the said buildings shall be rented shall be for tw« wars with renewals for two years as tue Secretary of State' shall determine. Sec. 3. That a further Bum, not to exceed two thou sand five hundred dollars, be, and the same is hereby, also appropriated out ot ruv moneys in the treasury m.t otherwise assropriated, for the purchase of a suit able law-library for the use of said lega icn in Jai an, the selection of such library to be made by the Secre tary of State. Approved, March 3,1873. [Gfneral Nature—No. 76.] AN ACT authorizing the Secretary of War to fur nish a duplicate certificate of discharge where the same has been lost. Be tt enacted by the Senate and House qf Repre sentative of the United States of America in ( on press assembled, That whenever satisfactory proof "trail Ire furnished to the War Department rliat any non-commissioned officer or privrte soldier who serv ed in the army or the United States In the late war against the rebellion has lest his certificate of dis charge, or the same has Ire -n destroyed without his privily or procurement, the Secretary of War shall be authorized to furnish, on request, to such uon enmmissi rued officer or private, a duplicate of suclr certificate of discharge, lo tic indelibly marked, so that it may be kn wn as a dttpli ate: P ovided, Such certificate shall not be accepted as a voucher to the payment of any claim against the United Stales for pay, bounty, or other allowance, or as evi dence in any other case. Sec. 2. That the army regulations now In force are hereby modified in accordance with the provisions of this act. Approved. March 3.1873. PROPOSALS. U.S. ENGINEER’S OFFICE, ) Third Story Union Bank Ruildinq, Fayette.! aear Charles street, Baltimore, Md., June 17,1878) PROPOSAL- are invited for furnishing and de iivetlng stone on U. s. lighters near Federal Poiut on the Cape Feai river. North Caro Ina; and separate proposals for stone loaded on lighters at juarrieson the river accessible to tog boats. The rigut lo reject any hid Is reserved. Blank forms, si>eciflcatlon» and anv desired infor nation can be bait on application at ihls office. WM. P. CRAIGHILL, jnl7(l6t_a Major of Engineers. AWNINGS, TENTS, FLAGS, Canvass Lettering, Ac., F. A. LEAVITT, __491-2 Exchange St j my6 eod3a> AUCTION SALES. Ovsinblo Farm and Hnidenr« with Stork and Farming Tool* at Auriion. 0NL''VTr!?iE,'lI',AY' •'uno at 2 oVlftk P. M„ we rlial! Ml tlie very Oi Kirable him iitl rwl i^nef of hMunel Coll, K*i., |„ Wcat Falmouth, Me. rhis property comiHt# ol li» acres of cx'dl^nt land n the ldgh^t slate . f cultlvai i m, divided bv good • no s Into pasture and tillage, ©atimated to* cut 96 ons cf hay this season. About 4© coni* t.f dressing mod last season and llie same amount now on tha >la< e really for u-o. Alxuit 35 Apple and from 15 to ro P.tav trees. The buildings consist « f a large, loable 24 story ni slitra built Hou.-e; each p;.rt c<»n ains !• finished rooms, ample closets, large pantry md utiles, cellar under the whole bouse. Barn itjxft© * claptsuirded and painted all round, 2 earriage Houses, Wo.-| sh»*d, Ice t.oum\ Piggery, Hioneij, Vc. These buildings were built by the day. of the. x*»r material and are in perfect older. T1 is p.oper v i** situated six miles f oin Portland, 10 minutes *al\ from M. C. Depot, with 12 nasseuger trains to indf'om Portland dully. V/iihin a mile is a good n ho"l. 2 Churches. Store, Grist and Saw MU.; in • n jv cel lent migi.borhood and tine local in, with a view •»f the surrounding country. Terms easy and made known at sale. I itle periVct. Snk abs >Iu e. Immediately alter tnc ab-*ve will be .-©Id the Stock und Panning Tools, eonsNi ing of 5 su;»c. ior Cows; tie. herd have taken the first pn ndun s wbeiever Miown, i Knox m ire C .It, r> In July. w. igli* «j90 lbs.. 1»°ik! aMlh« be^i Kn .x dock; bay mure, weighs Carp-nil ’ ',,'*VMr »»d worker; 25 Hens, good side V5f*,or,» nearly mow, 2-wheeiei| Chaise, Wu3tevK,[r" Wagon. Gig. Fsim Mower wiih*J3i^fk* " lwelhirn»ff new Buckeye Plow’s H‘Arrow- V^'K?VtIue,,t** P®L Horse Hake, imi JementK WM’ CuWmtf *»nn Noon train either wav i>u thp m c d ■ lu season for the sale. • C. K. H. art Ives F. O. BAILEY Jk C'Cft A__ j g * k»ni.urr. _:-- eoa a Fiirnilure, (arplt. Ac., al Auction. AT sale-r om, lx Exchange street, on WEDNES DAY, June 18th. at to o’clock A. M., Parlor Suit in B. W. and Hair Cloth, Sofa in B. W. and Green Kept, new and second hand Carpers, Chamber Fu niture, B. W. and Pine Ward K<1*», spiiug Beds, Matt raise*. Cook Stove, Refrigerator, Crock ery and Tin Warr, Kitchen Furniture, Ac. At 12 M. one Row Boat with Oa s, in good order. V. O. BAILEY A C O.. Asrtis mu. Jail fit 2 Fin.* Flcnsurf Jfo.iis :jt Auriion. ON THDHSDAV, June lttfc. it 12 ,M„ *•« ,h II soil on south side of Port! Pi. r the- two fine pleasure Boa's named Anna and Laura. Each boat will seat from 15 to 20 p* rsous comfortably, are In perfeei oider. with all necessary tackle and para plienalia. Sale positive and without reserve. At same time 1 Row Boat in good order. F. O. KAILKY A fi’O., .Inrtlosrm. ju14 dpi Very Valuiiblr Fi.riu at Auction. ON THURSDAY, June list li at 4 o'clock, we shall sell the well known and valuable property kn w n as the Cushman Farm In New Gloucester! Me., 1® miles from Portl and, consisting ot 120 scies of ex cellent land with buildings unsurpassed by an\ tann buildings in Maine. Orchard contains tiOO apple »i*h abundance of • thor Fiult Trees, lids Is an oppor tunity lately met with. Sale jositive. Printed de scription and ;>artjculars furnished by F. O. Hailvy A CO., imfionrrrk. Double journey tickets frsned by G. T. R. R. to at tend th s sale to P«wnal and return at one third more than single first cla*» lure. julldtd Krai Estate iu Or.'ring a: Auction* ON SATURDAV, June 21st, at 3 o’clock P. M., we shall still the Went worth property (3rd above R. R. cron*in^) on Mechanic street, Woodford's Cor ner. The above property c -nsists of 2 story wooden bouse containing 12 ro. ms, large pantry,closets, good cellar, brick cistern, woodshed ami a s'able 20x26 ft. The above building was built new live years ago by the dav. in the most thorough and substantial man ner. The bou»e is well arranged tor two lamilie*. Lot 68x06 ft. This Is a very nice property, situated a few steps from horse cars and iu a good neighbor hood. F. O. BAILEY A CO., Aariiearm. JtHfi fit 4 BR.43VS <V BRO.« Aaciiosrrrs and Commission .Brrrhaato, give tbeir special a'tenth n to selling Real Estate, Furniture uml ,VJc;ch:indis( ol all kinds. Horses Car riages, £c. Adv nets made on consignment*. Reg ular Sales of new and ►eenml-hand Furniture at the Auction Rooms every Saturday morning. Commu nications by mail promt tlv attended to IB ‘A JIN A BliOTBDR, 125 Federal St., under the U. S. Hotel. N. B. Money advanced on Matches, Jewelry, Furniture, Clothing, Mid all go« dt» of value, apt 23 dtf C. I*. KIMBALLS Elegant Cairiages. SALEROOMS, COR. PREBLE HOUSE, Portland, tie. I take pleasure in announcing to The public that 1 now have on hand the largest an 1 l*»st assortment of elegant canlagea ever exhibited in Maine, embracing nearly every style now In tine, including several n< w pattern- made only at my factory. Twenty-five years’ Experience f myself and many of my workmen, enable us to pro* luce The Finest Cariages AT THE— LOWEST RATE-. htaii permns are cordially invited to visit tfca waterooins and examine our finished carriages. Al so our factory and examine the material and work, whether they desire to purchase or not. All carriages made by me arefuUy warranted. £y~*riie public are respectfully c-juti ned about purchasing carriages rc|uesenteri to l« my make unless they have my name-plate in full. f^Oriifni -olicited uml promptly flllef. gyBooVs with cuts, descriptions and prices sent by mai to all desiring to purchase. C. P. KIMBALL, mayl9eo<l:im_ Part land, Tie. D. W. CLARK & COT, — DEALERS IX — ICE HOUSE, MARKET ST.. — 1XD — 32 EXChANGi ST., Purr let- supplied lor all puipo^ m, and n any quautiiy at I he LOWEST RATES. a pi 4 Leavitt, Burnham & Co., WHOLESALE & RETAIL DEALERS IX ICE. No. 14 Cross St/cet, Portland. Orders left at Ice Office, 14 Cnws St., or wiih J. C Proctor, 93 Exchange St., will be promptly Attended to. ty Pure Ice supplied for all purposes in any quantities and at the apll LOWEST RATES. tail CITY OP PORTLAND. IYJ vJTICE 1* nerel y given that the ComroUtee on xi Street-, Sidewalk* and Bridges, will meet at the junction of Middle and Pearl s’leets,. n WED NESDAY. the 1Mb cf .Tune. 1*73. at 3* nVl. ck P. M.. and will then and there hear all thirties interested and fix the grade of Pearl Street mm Middle to Commercial Street. Ab*o, tha; on the name day at 3 o’clock, P M., the same Committee will meet at the junction of Temple and Congress sts., and will then anti there hem all p rtles interested and fix the grade of Congress street from Temple to Preble street. Per Order of Committee, JulIdtd GEO. P. »V 1? SCOTT. Chairman Maine Savings Bank. !i*. loo Jladdle Mtrtct. Partlaad. MONK! dep-wltcdln flu* Bank no the fir,i day of any month bogloe on Interest th* nine day. II deposited on anv other day, t egins on Interest the Unit day of the following month. Junl7di&wif A. M. BURTON, Treasmer. Spring Styles for Ladies Dresses and Street Garments, at MISS M. G. MAGUIRE’S, No. 11 Clapp’s Block, np stairs. »pnf_ tr Portland llitfli School. THE Principal of till. School having by reason of other engagement,, declined to be a' c ndldate lor re-election, applications for the position maybe made in peron or in w riting, accompanied with references, testimonials, Arc., until July 14, ltJl The next term wrill commence Aug. 2S, 1873. L' W IS B. SMITH. Chairman S. School Committee. Portland. May 28.1873. 'ltd MY STOCK OK Custom Made Hand Sewed Boots and Shota m snimrior to anv other Stock In point of quality, stsfc, finish and flt. So don t wrong rouiwelf bv ,emling your men*"™ boston, when you can o|>tai? ,*>® Ttry **•" boo*n made, and always a sure nt, or M. G. PALMER. mvP _ Valuable Livery Stork for Sale. OWING to my Ill-health I otter for sale my t-utira Livery Stocw. Tho Stables can be leased or y>ld. All persons owing mt are requested to call and title at I wish to close my business Immediately. CHARLES SAGER. Portland, June 5, 1873 dtf

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