Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, April 26, 1876, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated April 26, 1876 Page 2
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Mr. Blaine’s Explanation. Whm the Ncwnpapei» Say of ll. [From the Portland Advertiser.] The-tury aouu Mr Biaiue aud the Union Pacific railroad, as first nublisheri aiieg d that lie had received $64 0O0 for 475 (100 in worth less hoods of (be Little R>ck a d Fort Smith railroat Mr. E. H. Boinna, treasurer ol (he Uuiou Pacific cumpauv. was named as author- . iiv for the siaiemeut, but promptly disavowed I. saying he was sure rhat. no money bad ever been pa'd liy the compaoy ‘in any way or to nny person” in which Mr. Blaine was interest i din any manner whatever. Then it was said i hat the payment was made ostensibly to Mor ton, Bliss & Co., but for Mr. Blaine's benefit; but they immediately eleclared that nothing had been paid by them "in any form or at any time, to any person or to any corporation” in which he was known, believed -or supposed to have any interest. Then Col. Tom Scott, pres ident of the Union Pacific company, was said to have received the bonds from Mr. Blaine, ad vancing the money which finally came out of the company’s treasury; aud tow Col. Scott says the bonds ‘‘were not purchased or received fiom Mr. Blaine, directly or indirectly,” and not a dollar of the avails went to him, “or to any person for him, or for his benefit in any form.” No denial coaid be more explicit, and nil that remains is for Mr. Harrison to explaiu the insinuations for which he has allowed hlm Belf to become responsible, and for Mr. Scott or Mr. Beilins to say who did get 864,000 cash in 1871 lor 875,000 in Little Back & Fort Smith bands. Mr. Blaine’s account of his investment in the Little Bock bonds appears to be entirely frank and truthful, and is not only consistent with with all the facts which are known, but is cor roborated by the circumstances of the case. Mr. Blaine in 1861 bought some mining proper ty in Pennsylvania, which was sold under the liammer and which he happened to know was very valuable. He paid about $23,000 tor this property, which is now worth half a million, aud has for a number of years paid him an an nual income of $18,000. This transaction is well known in Maine. There are gentlemen hero who were invited to join in the purchase bnt declined, and have since regretted their de cision. It is known how and where he obtain ed the money to pay for the purchase, which was then beyond his own means, and it is not surprising to anybody who knows these circum stances that eight or ten years afterwards Mr. Blaine should have had money to invest, or that his judgment concerning an investment should have been regarded with much respect by his neighbors. In 1862 Mr. Blaine was elected to the 38th Congress. ln|1869 he was elected Speaker. In six years he had attained the highest position in the gift of the House of Representatives. He was still young; he was ambitious; he knew well and had often said, that a public inao who has anything to conceal is a fool, for nothing can be concealed from the jealous scru tiny of the host of enemies who pursue the footsteps of a successful politician. To com plete the statement it must be remembered that a id nao anuauj ntauujj unu uuu uu lumjnatiuu to mortgage bis future. It wa9 at this time that Mr. Blaine became interested in tbe Little Rock securities. Two explanations of his ownership of these securi ties are offered. One is tbe plain and natural Statement, that having mony to invest, and em boldened by the success of former speculations, Mr. Blaine, like other people, bought some stocks which turned out badly, and not only carried his own load but assumed the burdens of some of his constituents, who had invested their money on his too sanguine representa tions. The other is tbe violent assumption, that without any pressure of need, and with a clear and vivid apprehension of the folly he was committing, Mr. Blaine deliberately sold his birthright of preferment for a lot of devil's money, which turned to waste paper in his pockets. Of these two explanations we are bound to hay that the first is reasonable and credible, while the second is extravagant and preposter ous. Mr, Blaine’s political methods and asso ciations are not to oar liking. He employs means and agents which, as employed by him, and by worse politicians, have doue much to bring the public service into disorder and disre pute. But bis bitterest enemies have never ac cused him of folly; his warmest admirers have ►ometimes regretted the cautions prudence with which be takes his public positions; it is not to lie believed that this quality deserted him at a moment when when he had more to lose and less to gain by accepting a bribe than at aDy other time in his life. [From the N. Y. Times.] - Blaine’a defence is far more specific and complete than the charges brought against him, aud is entitled to proportionate weight on that account. It is, moreover, a defence for which lie assumes the responsibility, while there is no one to father the charges. On the present showing, Blaine must be held acquitted. [From the N. Y. Tribune.] Blaine’s speech regarding the $04,000 is i traightforward aud lucid, aud if his statement regarding his investment in the Fort Smith railroad is accepted, there will be little or noth ing left to support the scandal in any of its present forms. [From the N. Y. World-Dem.] Though the contradiction to the stories to which he replied was flat and peremptory, and supported by explicit letters from persons ia, positions to know whereof they affirmed, it cannot be said to have finally made an end either of Wilson or of the government director Harrison, both of whom, as we understaod it, are still “in contumacy” on the subject. [From the Herald.] We think the statement made by Mr. Blaine will be accepted as satisfactory by the candid men of both political parties. [From the Satanic Sun.] Blame made his promised speech yesterday. His subject was the $64,000 paid him by the Union Pacific company for worthless bohds. His explanation is not satisfactory and we be lieve he had tbe money. The Old Times vs. the Present —We cry out against political corruption, and justly fear for the moral foundations of tbe govermeut. I have seen a man in the lobby of the Legisla ture brandish bank bills, and openly boast, “That makes the the laws!” While I winced, I remembered that in the time of Walpole the British king bought men as he would haunches of meat. When foolish imagination sighs for the old time, it forgets that old time was cruel, superstitious and gross. The men of the old time hated personal, political and religious l.berty; they were times when men died fastei in the open country than in the dirtiest lane of cur city, tc-day. The whole progress of civil ization is in the emancipation from the theories and manners of tbe old time. We do not ex cuse our age, but when we sigh for a return of the past, let us remember that its greatest glory was the divine discontent with those times. One commanding aud supreme indica tion of tbe world’s progress is its higher and and better estimate of woman. The position of woman is always the test of society. To-day as I stand in the ample halls of some great school, filled with the hum of industrious and happy life, I remember that in the girl of the age of Pericles all scholastic diligence would have been accepted as evidence of evil design. —-George WiUiam Curtis. Insurrection in Barbadoes.—Respecting the insurrection in Barbadoes to which refer ence was made in our despatches of Monday, a private letter received by a firm in this city Bays that at present there is a good deal of ex citement there amongst the lower classes, chiefly owing to the agitation on the part ol the government to bring into operation a ■cheme of confederation with some of tbe neighboring islands. The measure is strongly opposed by everyone in the community oi any standing, and generally by the masses. Every Sort of means is being adopted to stir up class ■gainst class, and the consequence is that nearly everything is in a disorganized condi tion. Business, too, is] depressed in all de partments. Abont Women. A St. Louis girl who was married on Wednes day last made her husband give her previous to the ceremony, a written promise that he would take her to Philadelphia and reside there with her during'.the Centennial. Mrs. Sheridan thought a parrot might ■muse the baby, and said so, but when she ■aw an eighteen-pounder Parrot gun come trundling up to the house on a dray, she saw that Philip had misunderstood her.—Richmond Enquirer. From Fun: Mary. “I say, Mrs. McCarthy, this ’ere’s a very bad cabbage.” Mrs, M. “Shurt now, and is it, honey ? Then pick another. Bless yer, young cabbages is like sweethearts: you must thry half a dozen ’fore ye gets a gooc wan.” Under a new law allowing women to vote for school officers in Minnesota, about twc hundred and fifty of that sex went to the polls at a school election in Minneapolis last week They were very courteously treated by the men In attendance, and the ballot boxes were decor ated with flowers to celebrate the first exer cise of their new political privilege. In bis lecture on Women in the Old and New Times, George William Curtis said:—‘‘yester day is gone and to-day has come. The fretted •lave of the Greek household, and tbe idle toy and doll of the age of Chesterfield has given place to a better idea: and we go forward will God's help, to find the true woman in the free American homes.” An English lady was sitting on a lawn will her three young children playing around her when there came into tbe inclosure a rabid dog pursued by men who were determined to kill him. Instead of screeching and wildly grasp ing her children, the laJy rushed forward and ■iezed the dog’s head in the folds of her dress bolding him until relieved by ths men, and so all escaped unhurt. Col. Tom Scott, president of the Pennsyl vania Central Kail road, Senator Simon Cam cron, and other prominent Pennsylvanians, have extended to Mrs. James K. Polk at Nash ville, Tenn., an invitation to visit the centen nial. Should she conclude to accept the invi tation, a sleeping car will be sent to convej her to Philadelphia, where she will be treated with all tbe high consideration due the wife o a deceased President. BY TELEGRAM. I MATTERS IN MAINE. A Wi Miport Ncumau Arr< sli d. New York, April 25.—.lames E Wilsou, , mate of the schooner .1. W. Beasley of West- ■ port, Me., is under arrest for threatening to shoot a man Iasi uigh', who was tryiug 'o rescue another man Irom druwuiug. The affair was undoubtedly the result of a misunder standing, Wilson believing them to be dock thieves. Both were drunk. Accident on the Portland *' Ogdensbnrg Railroad. Woodville, N. H., April 25.—The Portland and Ogdenfburg train had a very narrow escape from being thrown down a bank this afternoon at Lunenburg, Vt.,the engine leav ing the rail, going over a frog, running about ten rods on ties, and bringing up in a ditch badly damaged. Strange to say, the cars did not leave the rail at all. MARINE NEWS. Launched. Machias, April 25.—John Shaw launched a barkentine called Bonny Boon", of six hundred tons, this foreuoon. She is to be commanded by Sewall Cole, aud is owned iu Machias and New York. NEW YORK. Death of Barney Williams. New York, April 25 —Barney Williams died at half-past one o’clock this afternoon. An Open Letter from Moulton to Beecher, Francis B. Moulton, in an open letter to Henry Ward Beecher, submits the following proposition: “I will so amend my complaint that the issue shall he, if it is not so offered now, that by your perjury you caused me to be indicted for libel tor' saying that you were an adulterer, you then well knowing that what I said was true. Waiving all formalities, I will go to trial upon this issue alone, aod I will agree that all wit nesses shall be beard without techiual objec tion, who know anything of any fact tending to prove that issue, either of their own knowl edge or by statements of either concerned in the double crime, or any other testimony the tribunal before which the trial is had shall choose to bear. As I do not desire to get any money from you by my suit, which would perhaps be paid from the funds of the church, which ought to be devoted to a better use than indemnifying you against the consequences of your crimes, I will ask no damages whatever save the nominal sum of one dollar if the issue is found to be in my favor.” Moulton offers to submit this issue to a jury summoned in the ordinary mode, or by ex irreoiueiHi wuuwejr ut vuuc^i ur uy Deacon Geo. C. Robinson of Plymouth church, or by a jury half selected by Thos. G. Shear man and Edward Beecher, and the other half by himself, the verdict of the. majority to be accepted as the final decision. Atlantic Sc Pacific Railroad—An Exten sion from Rye Reach to Portland. The directors or the Atlantic & Pacific Tele graph Co., at a meeting this afternoon, agreed to run a line from New Orleans to Vicksburg, Natcbez, Louisville, and another from Cinciu cinnati to Indianapolis, Terre Haute and St. Louis, An extension from Albany to Spring field and^xreenfield will be run, and ope from Rye Beach to Portland, and from Fall River to New Bedford. WASHINGTON. The Winslow Extradition. Washington, April 25.—The strong protest by Secretary Fish against the position of the British government in the Winslow matter has now reached England, and it is believed to have been read to Lord Derby by our Charge d’Affaires at London, although theDepartment of State is not so officially advised. The protest being of an unnsually grave character and the question at issue between the two countries so important and involving good faith in carrying out the treaty stipulations it is not doubted that the British government will bestow on the protest the full consideration it deserves and therefore some days must elapse belore our government will be informed whether that of Great Britain adheres to the former determin ation, Pendmg the negotiation the Secretary of State will not communicate to the House the correspondence. The Emma Mine Investigation. House Committee on Foreign Affairs today received from England certain documents from the office of the Emma Mining Co , including those about which Mr. McDougall telegraphed several weeks ago as affecting Gen. Schenck, Gen. Schenck may again be heard by tbe com mittee. Clymer Denies Relknap’s Statement. Mr. Clymer denies the statement in Bel knap’s rejoinder that he promised Belknap immunity from impeachment on consideration that he resign. All he said to Montgomery Blair, Belknap’s counsel, was "if Belknap has not resigned by tomorrow noon I shall move for his impeachment,” but he never gave tbe assurance alleged in the rejoinder. Belknap’s assertion that he offered to confess if his wife’s name was left out of the record is admitted to be true by the committee, but they declined the offer. District Attorney Wells’ Removal De manded. Columbus Alexander and some fifty other citizens are preparing a memorial asking for the removal of District Attorney Wells in view of the approaching trial of Babcock. They say Wells is intimately concerned with the ring and did his utmost to defeat Babcock’s indict ment. John Dolan’s Contract. John Dolan testified today that he had an in • terest in the Hammond surveying contract, and that Col. John Newman was his partner, Delano only furnishing the money. He re ceived over $895 from Merriman, and not over $3000 from Hayes and all his surveying con tracts. He did not recollect any talk with the President about the matter. The Quartermaster’s Department Gen. Ingalls testified today that the quar termaster’s department was not moved until the sanction was received of the War Depart ment and as be understood with the recoin mendation of Gen. Meigs. Ex-Attorney Oeneral Ackerman’s Testi mony. The committee reassembled at 2 o’clock and decided to require an answer of ex-Attorney General Ackerman to the question as to wheth er he consulted with the President before pay ing money over to Davenport. Mr. Ackerman put in a protest against answering, on the ground that it was illegal and prohibited by the statutes that such communication with the Executive be made public. Ackerman then went on to state that some time in 1871 while the President was at Long Branch and he (Ackerman) was in Washing ton, he received a letter written by Gen. T»_._• _J__1.1_ . L - r . i * vt vvi *u uvwiuuuw nmu vuv uucutivu vi tup President, stating that a Mr. Davenport was engaged in searching out frauds against natur alization and registration in New York and suggesting to him (Ackerman) that he could usefully employ a portion of the money given to him by Congress to suppress th9 election frauds in this New York ca9e. Witness was at that time engaged in investigating the lvu Klux (they were called) affairs in the South, and he replied to the President’s suggestion that he had already appropriated his money in that direction. He was told in a subsequent communication from the President that the funds could be used with as great advantage in New York as in the South. After a full ex planation he authorized the payment to Dav anport. These conversations with the President ex tended through the fall of 1870 and spring of 1871. The frauds in elections were matters of frequent consultation and witness recommend ed the employment of special counsel, and among others who were employed in the New York cases was Caleb Cushing. He could not state any specific case in which the frauds were connected, but he knew they were gener al. Mr. Cushing was paid for his services out of what was called the judiciary fund. Wit ness never thought the President was influ enced in his aetion by any partizau motive. He wanted to prevent the frauds and he did not care what party they affected. He could not recollect that any portion of this money was U9ed to detect frauds in Philadelphia. The latter was a Bepublican city and New York was Democratic, but that did not influ ence the President in his action. The frauds In New York seemed to be, systematic. That was the Hel l of Davenport's operations, and the President was of the opinion that if his system could be of advantage there it would be elsewhere. The President never for a moment thought he was acting in a partizan manner. - Committee adjourned until tomorrow. Belknap’s Line of Defence. It appears from the statements of the friends of Gen. Belknap that he claims that he will on his trial, if permitted, call every one of the 180 post-traders to refute the hearsay testimony that the purchase of such offices is universal It is also claimed that §330,000,000 passed through the War Department during his term of office without a penDy being unaccounted for; also that he has kept a strict account of bis housekeeping expenditures extending over about three years, and his books and hills month by month show that with possibly two exceptions his expenditures were less than his salary as Secretary. These statements serve to indicate the probable line of defence in the ap proaching trial. Various nailers. The sub-committee headed by Representa tive Willis of the House committee on naval affairs will on Monday next begin an investi gation into the management of the Brooklyn navy yard. The postoffice bill adopted by the House ap propriation committee provides that the free delivery system will not be introduced in cities of less than 40,000 inhabitants, adops the new system of compensation for mail service bv space instead of weight, and virtually cuts off the present fast mail trains. The maximum speed is fixed at 30 miles per hour. The judiciary committee have written to the president of the Union Pacifio Railroad asking him to submit within ten days a proposition for the creation of a sinking fund by the com pany to meet the government indebtedness. The House territorial committee will report favorably on the bill admitting New Mexico as a state. forlj •Fcurtli Cougress— First Session. Washington, April 25. SENATE Mr. Sherman from 'he Fiuante Cemmiltee, reported back with amendments a concurrent resolution to secure uuitoimiiy id gold coiu moneys and accounts betweeu the Unit'd States aod Great Britain. I’lac-d on the calender. A bill removing the political disabilities of J tinea E. Slaughter of Alabama, aud one for the re ief of Postmaster Seeley ol Great Bar rington, Mass., w-re passed. The chair announced McMntlan as a member of a special couiinitt-e to itiqure intotbecir cnmstauces aUendiug the late election m Mis sissippi in place of Oglesby, who was excused at his own request. Mr. Beutwell presented a petition of the Massachusetts Association of Classical and High School Teachers in lavor of the metric system of weights and measures. Referred to Committee on Finance. On motion of Mr. Morrill of Maine, the Sen ate insisted on its amendments to the deficiency appropriation bill and agreed to to the confer ence asked for by the House. Messrs. Morrill of Maine, Allison and Davis were appointed members of the conference. • The bill relating to the Japanese indemnity fund came up. Mr. Edmunds desired to speak but was phys ically unable, and it was laid over till to-mor row. By a vote of yeas 48, nays 41, it was refused to recede from the amendment of the Senate to ihe diplomatic appropriation bill, and on mo tion of Mr. Sargent it was ordered that the Senate insist on its amendments and for a com mittee of confereoce, and the chair appointed Messrs. Sargent, Frelinghuysen and Withers. The Senate then resumed the consideration of the bill to amend the law relating to the legal tender of silver coin, and Mr. Jones re sumed his argument. Mr. Logan announced that he wonld move to strike oat clause in the bill reported by the committee making it a legal tender to the amount of $20, aud leave it a legal tender for any amount. Mr. Bogy moved that the bill aud peudiug amendments be printed. It was so ordered. At the conclusion of Mr. Jones’ speech the Senate went into executive session and at five o’clock adjourned. HOUSE. The District tax bill providing for a tax of 1J per cent on all real and personal property was passed. Mr. Wbitthorne of Tenn., chairman of the Committee on Naval Affairs, asked leave to make a report of the testimony taken before that committee, and that it be printed and re committed. Mr. Hurlburt objected to the printing of a re port that was not read. It was thereupon withdrawn. KT*• T.onrrnnAn frnm fViu 7 inj lolaro P,/immtf. tee, submitted a report in relation to tbe Pacific railroads, proposing a bill to require them to create a sinking fund to pay at maturity tbe principal and interest ot tbe subsidy bonds is sued. It embraces a discussion of the legal right of Congress to require this sinking fund, and the necessity and justice of it. It is a very full and elaborate report. Ordered print ed and recommitted. The House at oae o’clock went into Commit tee of tbe Whole on the executive appropria tion bill. A motion to amend by increasing tbe appro priation for the San Francisco mint caused quite a bitter tilt between Messrs. Piper of California and Randall of Pennsylvania. Tbe former called Philadelphia a mud village where they grabbed all they could and gave nothing for it, and said that the labor of casting metals at Philadelphia required only as much science as to cast bullets. Mr. Randall said that Philadelphi a contained more bouses than New York, Brooklyn and San Francisco combined. Mr. Kelley of Pa., said that the money paid to coin gold was wastage,and all the gold coined between 1819 and 1870, amounting to 8540,000, 000, had all gone abroad as merchandise. Mr. Piper—To pay the interest on the na tional debt. Mr. Kelley—It would have paid every dollar of the debt if it had gone as minted bars, for tbe reduction of bars to coin was wasting pari of the gold. Mr. Kelley continued aud held up a ten dollai gold piece in derision as a specimen ot San Francisco manufactures, saying, "God forbid that such work should ever come from Phila delphia.” The amendment to increase the appropriation for the San Francisco mint was rejected. The proposition to increase the appropria tions for the Carsoa City and Nevada mints was also lost. An item was inserted of 014,000 to carry on the assay office in tbe mint building at New Orleans; also 04000 for the mint at at Cbar lotte, N. O ; also 05000 for the assay office at Boise City. The consideration of the bill was interrupted to allow Mr. Lord of New York, chairman oi the impeachment managers, to present a re joinder to the demurrer by W. vV. Belknap. The paper was read and is to the effect that the House of Representatives, in the name of it self and of all the people of the United States, says the first replication to the plea of Belknap to the articles of impeachment and the matters therein contained are iD matter and form suffi cient in law for the House to maintain its arti cles of impeachment, and the Senate as a court of impeachment has jurisdiction to hear, try and determine tbe same, and that as Belknap has not answered such articles of impeachment or in any manner denied the same, the House of Representatives prays judgment thereon ac cording to law. As to the first and second sub divisions of the rejoinder to the second replica tion of the House to the plea of the defendant, wherein the defendant demands a trial accord ing to law, the House in behalf of itself and all the people of the United States does the like,*and as to tbe third, fourth and sixth sub divisions of the rejoinder, the House asserts that it ought not to be barred from having and maintaining articles of impeachment againsl defendant because it denies every argument in such rejoinder which denies or traverses the acts or intents charged against the defendant, aud it reaffirms the truth of the latter, and therefore the House of Representatives prays judgment according to law. The paper was approved by the House and the clerk was ordered to file it with tber secre tary of the Senate. The consideration of the legislative appro priation bill was resumed, the question beint on the amendment offered by Mr. Hurlbut o Illinois, to increase the compensation of terri torial judges from 02500 to 03000. No quorum voting it was agreed that the amendment be offered in the Bouse and voted on. Mr. Hoar of Mass., offered an amendment forbidding territorial judges accepting anj compensation except that provided by Con gress. The fact had been stated in the debate that the territorial Legislature of Utah made an appropiiation to increase the compensation of U. S. judges who acted there In a dual ca pacity, The amendment was agreed to. After disposing of six pages of the bill, pro gressing as far as the provisions for the Wat Department, the committee rose aud the House at 0 o’clock adjourned. MASSACHUSETTS. Bepnblican Slate Convention Today. Boston, April 25.—The Republican State Convention commences at Tremont Temple to morrow, and will be called to order at 12 m. bj Hon. A W. Beard, chairman of th^State Cen tral Committee. Rev. Dr. Webb of Shawmui Congregational church, will offer prayer, aftei wuicu iui. jjciuu win pieomt*, uuu iuo uusiues* of tbe convention will, in all probability, be rapidly disposed of. Delegates will be nomi nated from the floor of the convention, and il is thought will be selected on the first ballot, The more prominent names talked of are Hon B. H. Dana, Paul A. Chadbourne, A. H. Bice E. B. Hoar, A. H. Bullock and Bev. Jamei Freeman Clarke. Eleven hundred delegate! are entitled to seats in the convention and the attendance will be unusually large. The Bepublican State Central Committet held a meeting tonight and completed arrange ments for the organization of the convention, and appointed a committee on resolutions, ere dentials, &c. Three tickets will be presented to the convention tomorrow as follows: Bristow—B. H. Dana, Jr., P. A. Chadbourne, A. H. Bullock, J. F. Clarke. Blaine—A. H. Kice, E. B. Hoar, Wm. Coggs well, Edward Learned. Unpledged ticket—E. B. Hoar, J. M. Forbes E. H. Dana, Jr., William B, Washburne. Corruption in the Pennsylvania Legis lature. New York, April 25.—A Harrisburg des patch says that in the report to the Legislator! it is stated that several members of that bodj were guilty of corruption in connection wit! tbe passage of the bill regulating charges foi boom companies. Tbe journal clerk of thi House acted as a broker of votes between tbt members and lobbyists. A minority report says the members charged with improper prac tices were not allowed to confront their accos ers, and thus considers there is room for doubt METEOROLOGICAL. PROIiAMLlTIKS FOB THE NEXT TWENTY-FOOT HOURS. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal) Officer, Washington, D. C., > April 26, (1 A. M.)) l or New England. Stationary barometer, cooler, northeast windi ank cicudy weather. MINOR TELEGRAMS. The Boston Herald publishes to-day a lettei from Piper, the belfry murderer, to his mother protesting his innocence and renouncing all expectations of life. The New York Democratic State Convention meets to-day. It is claimed that it will be overwhelmingly for Tilden, but the delegates will probably he uninstructed. Arkansas Bepublican State Convention meet! at Little Bock to-day. It is believed that the delegation, if instructed at all, will be in structed to support Hayes. Massachusetts Legislature yesterday elected Jos. H. Chadwick of Boston, Obas. L. Wood of New Bedford, and Thomas Talbot of Bil lerica, directors of the Boston & Albany rail road, which is a defeat for the Chapin-Kimbal! party. Edward H. Perkins, a prominent citizen oi Hartford, and partner in the banking firm ol Geo. P. Bissel & Co., died yesterday. A wrestling match at Hartford last night be tween Prof. Cowd, champion of England, anc John Melrose of Hartford, was won bj the lat ter. The Bowen investigation is ended. Bepori next week. The feeling among San Francisco Bepubli cans is to send a delegation to Cincinnati to acl for tbe best interests of the party. Delegates prefer Blaine or Bristow. PORE IG N . FRANCE. Theatre Rurucil—Several Elves Cost. Rouen. April 25—Evening.—The Theatre des Arts and the adioimojt • buildings are in dame-. Several lives lust and many persons are injured. HUNGARY. The ministerial Crisis. Vienna, AprU 25—The Huugirian ministers will neither accent uar r-fusi- a compromise, but demaud 'u ttier eouces- ons from Austria ll ueitber cabinet recedes a change of govern ment is inevitable andtbe situation will become critical. mexico. Government Forces matching Against Diaz. Galveston, April 25.—The News’ special from Ringgold barracks today siys Gen. Fuero with 3000 federal troops, is en route from Mon terey to Muir. Qutroga will hold Monterey. Fuero will doubtless meet Diaz’s force at Mier, Camargo. % ——— KARRA DOES. The Trouble Over. Havana, April 25.—The riots in the Barba does have been quelled. The troubles grew out of a scheme for the confederation of the Wind ward Islands. No particulars of the disturb ance have yet been received here. THE DOMINION. Accident on the Canada Moulhern Rail road. Welland. April 25 —A freight train bound east on the Canada Southern railroad last night ran into the Welland canal, badly wrecking the tender, engine and eight freight cats. The body of engineer Cady has not yet been recov ered. Van Houghton, a fireman, was also kill ed. No other lives were lo3t. Foreign Notes. The race for the city and suburban handicap at Epsom yesterday was won by Thunder. The London Telegram sayS with reference to the Barbadoes telegram: “It will be observed that no date was ascribed to the events narrat ed, and no news has been received by the Ad miralty from the naval commander there con firmatory of the reports.” Prince of Wales and Prince Arthur have ar riued at Malrid. They were received by Al fonso. It is rumored that Delbruck, chancellor of the German empire, intends to resign. A subscription has been opened at Toulouse lu ucuu n ueir^duuu ui nuiKiuou iU lilt) t<eu* tennial. Th^grand operatic festival to raise funds for the erection of a statue in New York harbor took place in Paris last night, and was a suc cess. Mukbtar Pasha has victualed Pira and re turned to Gotschko without encountering the insurgents. The proposition that the Austrian troops should occupy Bisnic is emphatically rejected in government circles at Vienna. The great powers have counselled the Porte to undertake nothing against Montenegro. The announcement of the end of the insur rection in Algiers is prematore. The.Ragusa correspondent of the London Times telegraphs that from the 13th to the 18th inst., Mukhtar Pasha lost 1800 men killed, wounded and sick. Insurgent Chief fiocia writes that 300 Turks have been decapitated and fifty insurgents killed and wounded, Crimea and Caanaltiea. The Metropolitan Hotel at Long Branch was totally destroyed by fire last night. Loss $70, 000; insurance $36,000. Joseph B. Haulaa of North Carolina, has been arrested at Memphis on charge of defraud ing the government in the tobaeco tax. The real object is to secure him as a witness against the tobacco ring. John J. Leonard committed suicide at Provi dence yesterday. Dr. Nolen, for some years United States Collector at Wilmington, Del., is a defaulter in $0000. Henry C. Coles, who has been on trial in New York, charged with forging Allentown, Pa., school bogds, was yesterday acquitted aud discharged, but subsequently arrested upon a civil suit for $10,000. Sunday night a white man and negro effected an entrance to Carthage, Tenn., jail, overpow ered the jailor and liberated four prisoners, Vigilance committee in pursuit. James Humphrey was arrested at Central ville, Mass., yesterday, in the act of setting s dwelling house on fire. The body of Mrs. Margaret Davis of Lynn, was found floating In Saugus river, near the depot, yesterday morning. She left her borne Monday night about, 9.30 and was seen on the bridge there about midnight. It is supposed she fell in accidentally. By tie capsizing of a boat at Iowa City yes terday, Prot. Parker of the State University, daughter and son were drowned. E. T. Pitch of New Haven, Ct., yesterday, while a fit of delirium, a Tuscaloosa, Alabama cut his wife’s throat with a razor, killing hei instantly. Frederick Angell, a member of the firm ol Valpay, Angell & Co., of Providence, is undei arrest for issuing notes of the firpi with forged endorsements to the amount of $39,000. Othei members of the firm were not knowing to hii operations. There were heavy land slides at Shallis Hil and McCarty’s on the Woodstock Railroad yes terday, which delayed the morning train fron the Point to Woodstock five hours, and render ed it necessary to bring the passengers fron Woodstock to White River Junction, for south ern bound trains, by stage coach. The road will be clear of obstructions by to-day. David Desmond while at work on the shi| Frank W. Thayer at Union wharf, Boston, yes terday afternoon, fell through the fore bale! and was killed. Chelsea ferry boat picked up a body floatini in the river, supposed to be S. S. Jackson, the real estate broker, who jumped or fell from th( same boat last November. MINOR TELEGRAMS*. J. B. Warner of North Digbton, Mass,, ha: recovered $9000 from the Old Colony Railroac Co. for injuries by heing run over in 1873. Hon. Charles Francis Adams will deliver thi Fourth of July oration at Taunton. Rufus Calef, aged 50, dionped dead of hear disease in Manchester, N. H., yesterday. The Portsmouth, N. H , Artillery has beer disbanded by the Governor. The Pacific mail steamer City of New Yorl is still under attachment at San Francisco. Base ball—Bostons 7; Mutuals 6. Cincin natis 2; St. Louis 1. Chicagos 4; Louisville 1 It is understood that Hon. Mr. Church wil leave for Europe next month to negotiate fo the authorized provincial loan of $4,000,000. Orders have been issued to the commandini officer at Fort Laramie to as far as possibli protect travellers between that point and Cus ter City, but his force is inadequate. The waters having fallen, trains on the Littl Rock & Memphis R. R. are again running oi the old schedule. The rooms of the Bristow Club on Schoo street, Boston, were formally opened last even ing with speeches and calcium lights. Fift new members were added to the rolls. Don Pedro and party arrived at San Francis co last evening. Arrived at Gloucester during the last threi uays o u a oners wim large trip; 33 lieorgemei with an aggregate of 465,000 lbs. split codfish 11,700 lbs. halibut. Prices to-day, 3 and 1 cents per lb. for white and grey. Btlgham Yonng says he has no intentiou o capturing the territorial government of Nev Mexico, nor is there any truth in the reportei settlement between himself and Ann Eliza. The snow in the mountains is melting rapid)1 and many farms in Salt Lake are flooded. FINANCIAL and commercial Portland Wholesale Market. jj Tuesday, April 25.—The markets continue ver firm and trade is not as active as could be wished Pork and lard are slightly easier with small sales Com is quoted at 70c by the car lots and 73c in job bing lots. Meal is worth from 68 @ 69c. Oat 50 (e 55c. Sugars continue firm at the quotations las given. Flour remains unchanged. I Foreign Exports. ST. JOHN, NB. Br Schr SKF James—900 bbl flour, 237 bags feed. Foreign Imports. _ LIVERPOOL, ENQ. Br Steamship Peurvian 2* bales merchandise to CM Bailey, 30 cases mer chandise to Jas McGlinchy, 11 packages metohandis to J E Prindle, 1 piano to Wm C P Sedgely. Daily Domestic Receipts. By Boston and Maine Railroad.—D W Tru< ?our» D w Coolidge 3 do, Brown 6 Washburn 2 do, C B Varney & Co 1 do, order 2 do Empire Mills 2 do, Paris Flouring (Jo 1 car corn Stevens <& Co 3 do. Geo W True & Co 4 do corn anc 1 do bran, Fuller & Stanford 2 do com, W P Hub bard & Co 1 do, H Burrill & Son 1 do com, Lord Ranset & Co 1 do, Kenaeil, Tabor & Co 1 do, Clarke Lovejoy & Co 1 car lumber, U T R 5 cars merchan dise, MCBKU cars merchandise, P & O Kit 1 ca merchandise, Portland 11 cars merchandise. By water conveyance—100(1 bush cornmeal to Q W. True & Co. Boston Stock Market. [Sales at tbe Brokers’ Board, April 25.] 45 Boston & Maine Railroad.100, 25 Eastern Bailroad. 12 11 Second Call. 75 Eastern Bailroad .. 11 New York Stock nod Money Market. ! New York. April 25—Evening.—Money marke was easy at 3 @ 4 per cent, on call, closing at 3 pe cent. Foreign Exchange was strong and moderatel' 4894T@ 489}tUal ,ate8 at doB wete 481>J @ 407[ an< of domestic produce for tbe week wen VVwUno. ..5lol2<JecUneilatllH “id dosed »t 1125—all thi sales beiDg at those figures. Tbe rates paid for car W^ percent.; loans were also madi clearances at the Gold Exchange Banl were 28,616,000. Treasury disbursements $24,000 ins customs receipts $457,000. Governments wer< active and strong. State bondss dull. Railway mort gages quiet. market has been on the whole stronj ana ugner; the advance ranging Irom i @ 2 pei cent., closing less firm at a reaction ol from £ (gj k pei cent. The active shares were Pacific Mail, whlct rose from 20 @ 21 £ at the close, on the report thai arrangements had been made foi the release of all the attacntd property of the company at San Fran cisco; Western Union, whic- rose from 66 @66$, but cl sed at 66$; Lake Shore, which advanced from 55$ @56$, but left oft’at-56$; St Paul, which rose from 37 a 38|, closing at 38f and less active: New j Jersey Central sold at 95$, 97, 96$; Delaware, Lacka wanna & vvesicm 105$, 107. 106$: Northwestern 398, 39$ 40$, 39J; Erie 15$. 16$, 16; Michigan Central 5l|, 52f, 52$: Atlantic & Pacific Telegraph 18 'a 20,elosing ar rbe oigbest price. The directors of the latier company to-day ratified the actiou ot the executive comminee in authorizing the construction ot a Southern line trom Washington to New Orleans. The following were cue closing quotations of uov ernment securities: Uni red State* coup 6s, 1881. 122$ Unite*! state* 5 20’* 1865, old.lira United States 5-20’*,1865, new.1J9 United States 5-20’s. 1867. 121$ United States 5-20’s, 1868 do.122$ United States new 5’s.11H2 United States 10-40s, coup.118$ Currencv 6’s.'.126 The following were the closing quotations ot Stocks: Western Union Telegraph Co.. .... 66$ Pacific Mall. 2lg New Fork Central & Hudson HR.112$ Erie. 15$ Erie preterred.26 Michigan Central. .52$ Union Pacific Stock.. 63| Panama.. Lake Shore... . 53$ Illinois Central... 97 Chicago & Northwestern......’.!.*.*. 39} Chicago & Northwestern preterred. 59 New Jersey Central. 96 Rock Island.' 1031 St. Paul. 38i St. Paul preferred. 64 Wabash...!..!..!!!!! 2} Atlantic & Pacific Telegraph.’ ’' * ‘ Missouri Pacific.!!!!** lA Atlantic & Pacific preferred.......W'3 The following were the closing quotations of Pacific Railroad securities: Central Pacific bonds. .■ j Union Pacific bonds. "loi! Union Pacific Land Grants mo* Sinking Funds.. . Bit Boston, Hartford & Erie 1st.224 Guaranteed.25* Walirtowu Cattle market. Watertown. April 25.—Receipts Beef Cattle 14G6 head. Last week’s prices hardly sustained and trade dull. Al'OUt 40 head were from the North, mostly Milch Cows, and the rest were Western Cattle: sales of choice at 8 50 @8 75; extra at 7 75 @ 8 25; first quality at 6 75 @ 7 50; second quality at 5 75 ® G 50; third quality at 4 75 @ 5 50. ’ Sheep and Lambs—Receipts 875 bead. The ad vance of last week could not be held and 8c was the best price on flocks, mostly Lambs of select quality; sales in lots at 2 00 @ 3 50 each; extra at 4 00 00 G 50. or from 44 @ 8c 4? lb. Veal Calves 4 50 @ 7 25. Providence Print Cloth* market. Providence, April 25.—Printing Cloths market steady at 3J tor best 64 x 64 standard and extra goods and in quiet demand. Domestic markets. j New Tore. April 25—Evening.—Flour dull and strongly in buyers favor; receipts 11,365 bbls; sales 13,600 bbls; No 2 at 3 60 @3 75; Superfine Western and State at 4 10 @ 4 50; extra Western and State at 4 90 (g 5 25; good to choice do at 5 30 @ 5 70;White Wheat Western extra at 5 75 @ 7 00; Fancy White Wheat Western at 7 65 @ 7 75; extra Ohio at 4 90 @ 7 00: extra St Louis at 5 25 @ 9 00; Patent Minnesota extra 6 50 (a) 7 35: double at 7 40 nti a an ■ em at 5 00 @ 8 75. Kye Hour i3 unchanged. Corn meal quiet. Wheat—receipts 120.400 bush; sales 72, bush; the market is dull and heavy and 1 @ 2c low er; 106 tor ungraded Spring; 113 @115 for No 3 Spring part to arrive; 122 lor No 2 Milwaukee fresh receipts afloat; 1 30 for No 1 Milwaukee in store and nominally; 110 @ 113 for No 3 Chicago; 1 20 @ 1 23 for No 2 Chicago; 1 30 @ 1 33 for No 1 Spring; No 2 Milwaukee seller May offered at 117 with 115 bid. Rye dull. Barley unchanged. Corn—receipts 88,481 bush; sales 61,000 bush; spot lots firm and in fair in quiry; forward delivery }c lower; 55c for unmer chantable Mixed on the track; 00 @ 61c for no grade Mixed; 65 @ 65|c for steamer Mixed; 67c for graded Mixed; 64 @ 64}c for new Penn, and Southern Yellow on track; 67c tor graded Mixed; 65 @ 70c tor new White Southern; 67c for old Western Mixed in store and afloat, not strictly prime; 65}c for roung Yellow: 40,000 bosh graded Mixed seller Slay at 61c. Oats lc lower; receipts 28,712 bush; sales 59,000 bush; 40 @ 47c for Mixed Western anil State; 44 @ 50c lor White Western, including rejected at 40c; prime Chicago at 45c in store; Mixed Milwaukee 45c in store; No 2 Mixed 44} @ 45c; No 2 White at 45c. Hay is firm. Hops are quiet. Coffee Is quiet and steady; cargoes quoted at 15}@ 18}c gold; job lots 15}@ 19}c gold. Sugar Is unchanged at 7 9-16 @ 7 13-16c for fair to food refining; 7} @ 8c for prime. Molasses in mod rate request. Rice is unchanged at 6 @ 7c for Car olina ; 5 @ 6}c for Louisiana; 6 @ 6}c for Rangoon. Petroleum Is dull and heavy; crude at 7}c; reflued at 13}c. Tallow Is heavy at 8} @ 8Jc. Naval Stores— Rosin steady. Turpentine steady at 36c. Eggs at 16 @ 18c. Pork lower; new mess at 22 35 @ 22 50, lat ter extreme. Beef is quiet. Cut Meats quiet jpickled hams 13; middles at l2jc tor Western long clear; city loug clear at 12}. Lard opened steady and closed heavy; prime steam at 13 75. Butter heavy at 20® 32c lor Western; 26 @ 35c for Slate. Cheese is quiet. Whiskey is quiet at 111 bid; 112 asked. Freights to Liverpool—market is firmer for grain; Cotton per sail at 7-32d; do per steam at 7-32 @ Id. Corn per steam 5}d; Wheat steam 6d. Chicago, April 25 —Flour is nominally unchang ed. Wheat excited and unsettled aud 24c lower; No 1 Chicago Spring at 110}; No 2 Chicago SpriDg at 99}c @ 1 00 seller May; No 3 Chicago Spring at 88*c; rejected at 80c. Com is active and lower; No 2 sold at 45} @ 46}c seller May; closed at 45} @ 46c; new high Mixed 43 @ 44c, Oats are in fair demand and lower; No 2 at 32c. Rye—buyers and sellers apart Barley is inactive and lower at 58}c. Pork is un settled and lower at 21 62} @ 21 65. Lard is flrmer at 13 30. Bulk Meats are easier; shoulders 8}c; clear rib sides 11}; clear sides at 12}. Receipts—13,00 bbls hour, 19,000 bush wheat, 11 - 000 bush com, 61,000 bush oats; 2,400 bush barley, 390 bush of rye. Shipments-11,000 bbls flour, 126,000 bush wheat,216, 000 bush corn, 15,000 bush oats, 3,800 Duah barley, 700 bush rye. Toledo. April 25,—Flour dull. Wheat weak; No 3 White Wabash 1 24} ;No 2 White Michigan at 117; Amber Michigan at 1 23}; No 2 do 1 05}; No 3 Red 111; rejected at S8c. Com is dull and lower; High Mixed at 534c; seller June 49c; seller July 50c; old 55c; low Mixed 49jc; no grade at 46c. Oats dull and lower; Michigan 35c. Receipts—000 bbls flour 10,000 bush Wheat, 70,000 bush Cora, 5,000 bush Oats. Shipments—1200 bbls flour, 4,000 bush Wheat 57 - 000 bush Cora, 8,000 hush Oats. ’ ’ Milwaukee, April 25.—Flour is weak and lower. Wheat is firm : No 1 Milwaukee at 1 09}; hard do at 124; No 2 Milwaukee at 102}; No 3 Milwaukee at 92c. Com is steady; No 2 at 51c. Oats are In lair demand and lower; No 2 seller May at 36c. Rye is weak and lower; No 1 fresh at 70c. 'Barley is quiet and firm; No 2 Spring at 87c; No 3 at 53c. Provisions dull and drooping. Receipts—7000 bbls flour, 27,000 bush wheat. Shipments—8,300 bbls flour, 3,000 bush wheat. St Louis, April 25.—Flour—buyers asking con cessions and little done. Wheat is lower; No 2 Red Fall at 136; No 3 at 130 asked; 120 bid. Com is unsettled and lower and much excitement with an unusually large speculative business; sales at45@ 45}c cash and seller April; 44} @ 45}c seller for May 44} @ 45c seller June; over 1,300,000 were sold. Oats dull and lower at 344c cash. Rye and Barley dull and heavy. Lard dull and lower; shoulders 9c; clear rib and clear sides at 12} @ 12} @ 12}. Receipts—2,600 bbls flour,12,OOo bush of wheat, 81, 000 hush com, 5,000 bush oats, 0,000 bush barley, 1000 bush rye, 00 hogs, 00 cattle. 1 Detroit, April 25.—Flour steady at 6 00 @ 6 50. " he»t dull and weak; extra White Michigan 1 38}; No 1 White at 130; No 2 White at 112. Com quiet and steady; No 1 Mixed at 56c; No 2 Mixed 54c. Oats dull and weak; Mixed at 36c. Receipts—670 bbls flour, 13,666 bush wheat, 2500 ; bush com, 6500 bush oats. Shipments—730 bbls flour, 4,000 bush wheat, 1,500 bush com, 500 bush oats. 1 Cincinnati, Apiil 25.—Pork is steady at 22 22 25. Lard inactive; steam at 13} bid; 13 @ 13} asked; ket tle at 13} @14. Bulk Meats steady; shoulders at 8}; clear rib sides at 11}; clear sides at 11}. Bacon quiet and unchanged; shoulders 9} @ 9}; clear rib sides at ' 12}; clear sides 13. Hogs are steady and in fair de mand ; common to good light at 7 40 @ 7 70; fair to good heavy at 7 80 @ 8 00: sales chiefly at 7 60 @ 7 80; . receipts 2000 head; shipments 110 head. Cleveland April 25.—The Petroleum market is weaker and }c lower; standard at 10}; prime White at 11} lor car lots. 1 New York, April 25.—Cotton is easy; Middling uplands 13 l-16c. Savannah, April 25.—Cotton is dull; Middling i uplands 12}c. Augusta, April 25.—Cotton market is quiet and weak; Middling uplands 12} @ 12}c. [ New Orleans, April 25.—Cotton is dull and easi er; Middling uplands 12}c. - Mobile, April 25.—Cottou is irregular; Middling uplands at 12c. Norfolk, April 25.—Cotton is dull and nominal; Middling uplands 12} @ 12}c. Charleston, April 25.—Cotton dull aud easy; —vumg uj/iauuo x«gv> \ Galveston, April 25.—Cotton market is dull i and nominal; Middling uplands 12Jc. Louisville,April25—Cotton market dull; Mid dling uplands 12gc. '■ Wilmington, April 25-Cotton is dull: Mid dling uplands I2Jc. Inropean Markets. London, April 25—12.30 P. M.—American securi ties—United States bonds, 18G7,1091; United States 10-40’s, 107. Liverpool, April 25.—12.30 P. M.—Cotton market is dull and depressed; Middling uplands at6 5-16d; do Orleans at 61(1; sales 6,000 bales, Including 1000 bales tor speculation and export. MARRIED. In Pittsfield, March 18, Jas. L. Gordon and Mary E. Gilman, both of Dexter. In North Vassalboro, March 11, L. F. Jones ot Win throp and Sadie C. Soule ot N. V. In Bowdoinham, April 13, Boland Curtis, M. D., of Richmond, and Miss Estella E. Bibber ot Bowdoin ham. DIED. i — In this city, April 25, Capt. Robert M. York, aged 40 years. [Prayers Thursday aiteinoon at 1 o’clock, at No. ■ 110 Pino street. Funeral services at the Meeting house, Ferry Village, Cape Elizabeth, at 2 o’clock, 1 same day. ! In Falmouth, April 24, Mary E., daughter of G. IV. and C. w. Lord, aged 18 years 8 months. [Western papers please copy.] In Otter Crsek, April 19, Mrs. Sabra Walls. In Bath, April 11, Mrs. Mary Alley, aged 76 years ; 9 months. departure oe steamships. name fbom fob date , Moravian.Portland... Liverpool.Apl 29 , Adriatic.New York. .Liverpool.Apl 29 Alsatia.New York.. Glasgow.Apl 29 * Atlas.Boston.Liverpool.Apl 29 Wisconsin.New York. .Liverpool. ...May 2 CityofMexico.New York.. Hav&VCrnz.May 2 Colon.New York. .Aspinwail_May 2 Russia.New York. .Liverpool.May 3 City of VeraCruz.. .New York. .Havana.May 4 Wiimingtof.New York ..Havana.May 9 Minalore Almanac. April 40. I Sunrises.5 02 | High water.12.45 PM Sun sets.6.54 I Moon sets.10.25 PM MARINE NEWS, PORT OF PORTLAND. Tuesday, April 45. , ARRIVED. Steamer City of Portland, Pike, St John, NB, via ! Eastport for Boston. Steamship Peruvian, (Br) Watts, Liverpool—pas 1 Bengers and mdse to John Porteous. Barque Acorn, (Br) Piper, Gloucester. Eng, Feb 26, in ballast, to load grain lor orders. Sch H Prescott, Merriman, Norfolk—oysters to J Freeman. Sch Maggie J Chadwick, Norris, Baltimore—coal to Kerosene Oil Co. Sch Nettie Walker, Drew, New York—nails to Em - ery & Waterhonse, and iron to E F Fairbanks. Sch Congress, Willard, New York—coal to Maine Central KB. Sch Chalcedony. Ingalls. Macluas,—shingles and R h ties to Kicker & Heisey. Sch Eureka. Mayo, Macluas—shingles, &c, lo Rick er & Hersey. Sch Tremont, Me re, Gouldaboro—cedar posts and RK ties to Ricker <Sr Hersev. Sch Manel. Anderson. Wiscasaet. Sch Cerulea, Simmons, Friendship. Sch Tiav» rs. Lane, Swan’s lshnt. Sch Wild Rose. Snuney. Cranberry Isles. Sch A T Hayes, Newman, Tremont. Sell brilliant, W heeler St George. Sch Mary Elizabeth, Davis Rouud Pond. Seb E M Bratisco'nb, Dodge. C dais for Boston. Scl» B A Dodge. Freeman, Bangor lor New York. Sch Asroiia. Sadler. Ellfwortb lor Boston. Sou Olive Branch Hatch, Ellsworth lor Boston. Sch Si Elmo doties, Bristol for Philadelphia. Seh Kaiaii Dodge. Ellswoith for Boston Sell Tamerlane Alley, Lamoine for Boston. Sch R baker Keliocs, Thomaston tor Boston. Sells Uncle Sam, Spear, and Ocean Wave, Smith, Rockland tor Boston. Sell F V Turner. Walker, Rockland lor Providence. Sch Florida. Grant, Rockland lor Newbury port. Sch Pearl, Thayer, Rockland for Danvers. Sch October.-, Damariscotta for Boston. Sch Ousel, Wheeler, Boothbay lor Boston. Sch C W Dexter, Dunton, Wiscasset ter Boston. CLEARED. Brig Oraer. (Br) Perkins, Calais, to load lumber for Penarth Roads—master. Sch SKF James, (Br) Bissett, St John, NB—John Porteons. Sch P S Lindsey, Johnson. Boston—master. Sch Gipsey, Munroe, Deer Isle and Prospect Har bor—Portland Packing Co. Sch Emma, Bradley, Bristol—master. [FROM OUR CORRESPONDENT.] CRANBERRY ISLES, April 19—Ar, sells Winnie Weston, Stanley, Portland, (trawl-fishing); Sea Bird, Stanley, do. April 22—Ar, sch Helen G King, Bracy, Calais for Philadelphia, (and proceeded.) LFROM MERCHANTS* EXCHANGE.] Sid fm Cienfuegos 20th, sch Jas R Talbot, Crocker, Boston. Sid 1m Cardenas 2Ut, sch Donna Anna, North ol Hatteras. Sid fm Caibarien 18th, barque Josie Mildred, Ginn, New York. Ar at Valencia 17th inst, ship Occidental, Dunphy, Lobos. Ar at Philadelphia 25tb, sch Adelia Corson, from Portland. Sid fm Sagua 21st, sch A W Parker, New York. Ar at Mobile 24th, ach Tannbauser, Portland. MEMORANDA. Sch Eliza B Coffin, Cole, from Portland, before re ported in collision with brig Winfield, carried away howsprit, headgear, fore rigging, and all attached. She arrived at New York 22d. Sch Sandalphon, from Kockport for Roanpke Isl and, which went ashore at Hatteras Islet, has been hauled off and was towed to Norfolk 20th for repairs. About 50 tons of her cargo ot ice was saved and has been sold at Norfolk. Sch M A Harmon, Mahlman. at New York from Cardenas, reports strong westerly gales on the pas sage, and lost and split sails. April 14. J Lind berg, seaman, was knocked overboard by the mainboom and lost. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Sid 23d, ship Admiral, Loring, Liverpool. FERNANDINA—Cld 17th, sch Dolly. Varden, Al len. Machias. GEORGETOWN, SC-Cld 20tli, schs Hattie McG Buck, Woodbury, Baltimore; Canary, Brown, for Thomaston. itrnm.iavTn ir t « _ n.i ...1. inin.i, tis. New York. Sid 22d, schs Hattie Coombs, Bishop, Providence; Corvo. Tyler, do. FORTRESS MONROE-Ar 23d, sch Acara, Chand ler, St Pierre tor orders. BALTIMORE—Ar 24th, sebs J V Wellington.Ricb, Portland; E M Reed, Bath; Carrie Walker, Chad wick, Providence. Ar 24th, sebs E M Golder, Wixon, New York; Day light, Reed. do. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 22d,»ch Emma Arey, Hall, New York. Cld 22d. schs Albert Treat, Sawyer, Wifcasset; An nie Tibbetts Eaton. Boston. Ar 24th. schs El wood Doran, Jarvis, Gardiner; J Clark, from Rockport. Cld 24th, sch A H Waite, Drisko. Matanzas. Ar at Delaware Breakwater 24th, brig Hattie E Wheeler, Armstrong. Cardenas. NEW YORK—Ar 23d, barque Hancock, King, Ma tanzas 10 days; schs J M Carter, Carter, Bewdoin ham 3 days; Palos, Mablman. Baltimore. Also ar 23d. brig D S Soule. Soule, Matanzas ; schs Mary A Harmon, Mablman, Cardenas; Lizzie Lee. Stubbs, Baracoa. Ar 22d. scb9 Sophie, Harrington, and Cbocora, Ma son, Portland. Ar 24tb, barque Nellie May. Blair, from Matanzas; Ellen Marla, Roberts,Pernambuco; sebs Grace Cush ing, Hamilton, and Eliza B Coffin, Cole, Portland; J B Thomas, do lor Viiginia. Ar 25tb, shipW R Grace. Black, Liverpool; brig Rachel Coney," Coney. Palermo; Mary Fink, Dyer, Boston; schs Ada W Gould, Lansil, PortLimon; Nellie Belle, Benner, Portland. Passed through Hell Gate 23d inst. sebs M E Gage, | Smith, Philadelphia for Boston; Nettie B Dobbin, Dobbin, Newcastle, Del, lor Warebam; Wm McUobb, Rogers, New York for Norwich; A L Wilder, French, do tor Bangor; Louis Walsh, Smith, do for do. NEWPORT—Sid 24th. Br brig Annie, Wallace, (Lorn East Harbor, TI,) for Portland. VINEYARD-HAVEN—Ar 22d, schs J P Wyman, j Sagua for Boston; Mary Collins, trom Darien tor do; Elvira, Hoboken for Nabant; Mail, de for Gardiner; Mary J Lee, Hancock for Philadelphia; Island Belle, j Rockland for do; Ruth Thomas, Bangor for do; M W Drew, Rockport for Jacksonville; Alaska, Portland for Philadelphia; Walter Irving, and Telegraph, fm Thomaston tor New York; Mary Shields, Kenoebec tor do; Fannie & Edith, Belfast for do; Helen Mar, and Ella Hodgdon, Portland tor do; J M Kennedy, Ellsworth for do; Express, Rockland for do; HS Billings, Calais tor do; E H Nash, Gouldsboro for do; J S Moulton, do tor do; D Sawyer, Calais tor do; El bridge Gerry, Rockport tor do; Samuel Nash, do for Fortress Monroe; Johnnie Meserve. fm Rockland ter Richmond; G B Ferguson. Belfast tor Rondout; E L Smith, Gardiner for Baltimore; Lamartine, Calais for Newport; Mindoro, do toi New London; Maria S Knowlton, Dcnnysville, tor orders; Com Kearney, New Bedford, to reload. Sid, schs Sami Gilman, Clara Rankin, Challenge, Freedom, Petrel, Mail, Elviia, Fannie & Edith, Ma ry J Lee. Elbridge Gerry. Ar 23d. brig Mattie B Russell. New Bedford, to re load for Boston; schs Geo Walker. Philadelphia for Portlaud; Mary, Calais for New York; L A Board man, fm do for Providence; Zeila, trom Whiting for New York. Sid, all above, except brig M B Russell, and sebs Com Kearney, Geo Walker, and M W Drew. Ar PM, sebs Ethan Allen, Blake, and L & A Bab cock, from Philadelphia for Portland. Passed by, barque Andes, from Port Johnson for Portland. PROVIDENCE — Below 24th, brig Mansanilla, Walls, from Portland for Pawtucket; sch L A Board man. Norwood, from Calais. PAWTUCKET—Ar 22d. sch Hattie Mayo, Hicky, Calais, (and sailed tor New York). Sid 22d, sch Sarah P, Westcott. New Yerk. SALEM—Ar 22d, sch Harmona, Ryder, Baltimore. BOSTON—Ar 24th, schsr Rising Sun, Jones, Port Johnson; Emily, Curt s, Ellsworth; Judge Tenney, Kent, Bangor; Albus, Watson, Bath. Cld 24th, sch Jas Martin, Brown, Kennebec. Ar 25th, barque Almira Coombs, Langthorn, Ma tanzas; schs J P Wyman, Urann, Sagua; Nellie F, Huntley, Machias; Lucy Church, Andrews, Pem broke; EA Cutting, Weeks, Bath; Celeatia, Reed, Boothbay. GLOUCESTER-Ar 24tb, schs Bramhall, Hamil ton, Elizabetbnort for Portland; Cherub, Fletcher, Batn for New York; Buena Vista, Wiscasset. FOREIGN PORTS. Ar at Bassein —, ship Premier, McGilvery, Liver pool. Sid fm Rangoon —, ship Columbia, Carter, Europe. At Slianghae 25th inst, barque Sami D Carlton, Freeman, for Boston. Ar at Bombay — inst, ship Wm McGilvery, Nich ols, Liverpool. Arat Bordeaux 20th inst, barque Jennie Cobb, Small, New York. At Callao March 26th, ship Messenger, Gilkey, for Northern guano deposits, to load tor Hampton Roads at $16 gold; barque Sierra Nevada, do, to load for Havana at $16J gold. Ar at Elsinore 22d, ship Thos Lord, Hall, New Or leans for Reval. Ar at Hamburg 21st inst, ship Jos Clark, Park, Lobos via Queenstown. Ar at Liverpool 23d inst, ship Granger,Doane, from San Francisco. Ar at Falmouth, E, 24th inst, barque J ZittloseD, Merriman. fm Iquique for Hamburg; S A Blaisdell, Sawyer, Cberibon; brig Manson, Smith, Mayaguez; ship Lydia Skolfleld, Forsaith, Lobos. Ar at Havana 22d inst, brig Emma L Hall, Perry, Nassau. NP. Ar at Cardenas 20th inst, brig Etta M Tucker, Forbes, Philadelphia; 21st, schs Jas A Brown, Col lins, Savannah; J C Read, Crowley, Philadelphia. Sid 20th, brig Stockton, Allen, North of Hatteras. Sid tm Bermuda 19th inst, brig Afton, Copp, (trom New York) for St John, NF, having repaired; sell Alfred Brabrook, Bunker, (trom Portland) for New Orleans, do. In port 20th, schs M A Coombs, Mary A Holt, and Kate Foster. Cld at St John, NB, 22d inst, sch Bowdoin, Ran dall, Philadelphia. (Latest by European steamers.! Sid fui Liverpool 8th inst, Harriet F Hussey, Shaw, Portland. Passed the Lizard 7th. Rivon Benningseo, Koster, from Rotterdam for Bath or Wilmington. Sid fm Greenock 8th inst, Waldo, Estes, Havana. Sid fm Queenstown 11th, Charlie Morton, Pike, for London. Ar at Marseilles 16th inst, Tenerifte, Tracey, from New York. Ar at Hull 8th, Rosie Welt, Welt, Portland, O. SPECIAL NOTICES. FOREST TAR. The following, which explains itself, will prove of interest to many readers. “For twenty years I have been very much troubled with Salt Rheum on my arm, lor which I have tried various washes and salves, besides the treatment of my regular physician. These have only drawn it from my arm, and caused it to appear elsewhere. After using less than one cake ol your Forest Tar Soap, my arm is entirely well and I discover no symptoms of the trouble else where.— Mrs. B. S. Hunty Portland. Me. Get a cake of your Druggist, or by sending 35 cts. to the Forest Tar Co., Portland, Me. octl5 sn9m National Loan Office, (ENlMBliINHED IN 1868,) No. 53 Middle' Street, PORTLAND, ME. Money to loan in sums to suit on Diamonds, Jew elry, Watches, and all valuable personal property at low rates of interest. For sale Diamonds and Jewelrv at less than half the original cost. One fine Diamond Stud, 1 karat pure white, elegant attair. $65.00 One tine Diamond Stud, } karat pure white, 50.00 “ “ “ Ring, 1 karat, chi mine stone, 75.00 “ “ “ ladit*»’ Ring, very handsome, 35.00 and lots of other Diamond Rings, Eardrops and Studs, Gold and Silver Watches, and other Silver Ware at less than halt price. apl8sn1m* S. 8CHRYYEB. CALLED fiOVHHTlH Highest rates paid for Called Govern ment Bonds or Later Issues, and Good Municipal Securities given in exchange. All the 5-20’s of 1862,1864, and 5, 000,000 of the November issues of 1865 have been called in for redemption. Woodbury & Moulton, BANKERS AND BROKERS, 67 Exchange Street. nov29 deodsnly ——■ SPECIAL NOTICES. Please tell the people that ycu saw their Advertisement in the PRESS thecircula tion of which, per month, exceed 1100,000, Eastman Bros. WILL OPEN — ON* — Wednesday, April 19th, New Dress Goods, SILKS AND SHAWLS! — ALSO — LADIES’COSTUMES, Drap d’ Ete and Silk 8ACQUES 53^°*An examination ot these goods i* solicited. EASTMAN BROS, 534 CONGRESS STREET. apr!8 sndtf notice7~ U. S. INTERNAI REVENUE SPECIAL TAXES, may 1,1876, to April 30,1877. The Revised Statutes of the United States, Sec tions 3232, 3237, 3238, and 3239, require every person engaged in any business, avocation, or employment which renders him liable to a SPECIAL TAX. TO PKOUURE AND PLACE CONSPICU OUSLY IN HIS ESTABLISHMENT OR PLACE OF BUSINESS, a STAMP denoting the payment of said SPECIAL TAX lor the Special Tax xear oeginning May 1, isib, oeiore commencing or continuing business after April 30, 1876. The Taxes embraced within the provisions of the Law above quoted are the following, viz: Rectifiers.9200 00 Dealers, retail liquor. 25 00 Dealers, wholesale liquor. 100 00 Dealers in malt liquors, wholesale.. — 50 00 Dealers in malt liquors, retail. 20 Oo Dealers in leaf tobacco. 25 00 Retail dealers in leaf tobacco. 500 00 And on sales of over $1,000, fifty cents for every dollar in excess of $1,000. Dealers in manufactured tobacco.. 5 00 Manufacturers of stills.*. 50 00 And for each still manufactured. 20 00 And for each worm manufactured. 20 00 Manufacturers of tobacco. 10 00 Manufacturers of cigars. 10 00 Peddlers ot tobacco, first class (more than two horses or other animals). 50 00 Peddlers of tobacco, second class (two horses or other animals). 25 00 Peddlers of tobacco, third class (one horse or other animal). 15 00 Peddlers of tobacco, fourth class (on foot or public conveyance). 10 00 Brewers of less than 500 hundred barrels. 50 00 Brewers of 500 barrels or more. 100 00 Any person, so liable, who shall fail to comply with the foregoing requirements will be subject to severe penalties. Persons or firms liable to pay any of the Special Taxes named above must apply to FRANKLIN J. ROLLINS, Collector of Internal Revenue at 22 Ex change Street, Portland, and pay for and procure the Special-Tax Stamp or Stamps they need, prior to May 1, 1876, and WITHOUT FURTHER NOTICE. D. D. PRATT, Commissioner of Internal Revenue. Office of Internal Revenue, Washington, D. C , February 1, 1876. apr!2_ W&S3wsn BASE BALLS and Bats,Fishing Tackle,Gnns and Sport ing Goods. Wholesale and Retail. G. Mj« BAILEY, ap24sndeod4w48 Exchange Wtreet. To Cure Catarrh PHYSICIANS IRE BAFFLED! Why! Because the have not made this disease the study ot a life-time, as did old Dr. Racder, a dis tinguished German Professor, who has probably spent more time over this intricate complaint than any person on the globe. Reflect tor a moment, use yonr good sense, and remember tlicit the origin of Catarrh is in a tOAIUOY COLD Which one Box of the great remedy, RAIDER’S German Snuff’, Would have quickly cured. Now wbat are the spmptoms of Catarrh? They commence with a sense of irritation about the nasal organs which, if nol allayed with GERMAN SNUFF, altera short time extend to the throat. As you lie down at night, and tain would sleep and rest the wreary brain, HORRIBLE TO SAF, The Secretions of the Head PASS TO THE LUNGS, Causing these delicate organs to beeome impregnated with CATARRHAL POISON. In the morning you arise with a dull, heavy feel ing about the head and extreme nausea at the stom ach; you cau eat nothing with a relish, to work is n task, as you have that dull pain and sense of oppres sion which demonstrates the fact that CATARRH HAS SECURED A VICTIM. Now when you realize this fact, do not get frightened and run and pay five or ten dollars for worthies* advice, but invest just 35 cents in a box ot KJiUMS German Snuff, Use it according to directions, and a cure is war ranted. PEOPLE OF NEW ENGLAND, Beware of tbia bnne of ibe age; do not be cat dowa in Ibe prime of life and harried to the Brave. Remember Catarrh rnom Consumption, and by Ibe use of thin reme dy yon will certainly be cared. MEN AND WOMEN, we mean you who are troubled with these com plaints, alasl so common, such as Partial Paralysis, Neuralgia of the Head, Dim Yision, Loss of Energy, Loso no time to rid yourself of what in time will kill you, for alt of the above are the results of neglected Catarrh. MOTHERS! MOTHERS! We beg of you do not give your little ones Worm Medicine when they complain of being ‘‘stuffed up.” No, no! they have what is far worse and more dan gerous than a myriad of worms. They have INFANTILE CATARRH, Which, when neglected, and their bodies are placed in a horizontal position, leads very often to wnat h known as a SUDDEN CROUP, which in nine case! out of ten cannot he cured, and you behold youi loved one die before your eyes. Mothers, always keep on hand a box of R/EDER’S GERMAN SNUFF. nSrS?v.?rywhere:J>rlce on,y 35 cents. SMITH, DOOLTTTLh SMITH, 26 Tremont St., Boston, Agents for U« S. Uec7MW*&Ssn6ni TO THE LADIES ! BROWN’S FRENCH DRESSING Will make Ladies’ and Children’s Boots and Shoes that have become rough and red, aud Ladies’ Travel ing Bags which look bo old and rusty that they are ashamed to ca-jg them, lookjust as good as new. It wid not rub oft or smut when wet. Softens the leather No lady will be without it after one trial. Beware of imitations and counterleits. For sale everywhere B. F. BROWN & CO ; Ho.t.n. mhl5 sneod6m SPECIAL NOTICES. “It work* like a charm ” flicnnc's iHagic Oil ! This is a purely vegetable, general family remedy Jvcep it in the bouse to ute in case of emergency. TRY IT INTERNALLY, It cutes Colic, Cholera Morbus, Diarrhoea. Cramp and Pains in the Stomach, Indigestion, Sore Throat, Coughs, Colds, &c. IJM* IT EXTERNALLY. It cures Neuralgia, Catarrh, Rheumatism, Sprains, Cuts, Bruises. Old Sores, Headache, Toothache, and in fact almost all the aches and i#ainn human flesh is heir to Sold by all dealers in medicines. WM. RENNE & SONS, Proprietors, Pittsfield, Mass J. W. PERKINS A CO.. General Agrntu, Portland. IWe. ant7 febl7eodJ£»3ui GRASS_ SEED. Herds Grass, Clover aud Rod Top, — FOR SALE BY - Harris & Littlefield, 143 Commercial Street. mchlG Mitf REMOVAL. R E MOVA L. Geo. H. Cummings, M. 1)., NO. 316 CONGRESS ST., Near Fr je’s Drug Starr, Car. Frranklin St. Office Hours—9 to 11 a. n>., 2 to 4 p. m., and night. aprlO eodlm* REMOVAL?" Foster’s Forest City Dye House From 4 Union Nl., in 13 Prrblr Ht., ap3 near Congreaa. dtf AGENCIES. S. R. NILES, ADVEKTIHING AGENT. Contracts for Advertisements in all Newspapers ol all dtie9 and towns ol the United States, Canada nd British Provinces. Office Xo. 6 Tremont Street, Boston. BATES A LOCKE, Newspaper Advertising Agents. 31 PA..A’ ROW, NEW YORE. <7. II. Bates, late ot D. R. Locke, o Locke & S. M. Pettengill & Oo. Jones, Toledo Blade. Send for list of 100 choice newspapers. GEORGE P. ROWELL ft CO.. KDIEBTISING AGENTS FOR ALL THE LEADING NEWSPAPERS. Dealers in Printing Materials of every description »Ype, presses, etc. Office No. 41 Park Row, New York. T. C. EVANS. ADVERTISING AGENCY A PRINT ERS’ WAREHOUSE, 106 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. Dealer in Wood and Metal Type and all kinds at Printers’ Materials. Advertisements inserted in any paper in the United States or Canadas at publishers’ owest prices. Send for estimates. DODD’S ADVERTISING AGENCY, 121 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. 'Advertisements receiued for every Paper in the United States and British Provinces at the lowest contract prices. Any Information cheerfully given and estimates promptly funrnished. HORACE DODD. ESTABLISHED IN 1849. S. in. PETTENGILL & CO.’S ADVERTISING AGENTV No. 10 State St., Boston, and 37 Park Row, New York, Estimates furnished gratis for Advertising in al Newspapers in the United States and British Prov inces. C. J. WHEELER, NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING AGENT No. 5 Washington Building, PROVIDENCE, B. I. obtained in tbe United States Canada, and Europe; terms ae low as those ol any other relia ble bonse. Correspondence in vited in the English and foreign languages, with Inventors, At tornevs at Law, and other Solicitors, especially with those wbo have had their cases rejected in the hands of other attorneys. In rejected cases onr fees are reasonable, and no eharge is made unless we are suc cessful._ If you want a Patent, send ns a model or sketch and a full description ot yonr invention. We will • make an examination at tbe Patent Office, and It we think it patentable, will send you papers and ad vice, and prosecute your case, Our fee will be In or dinary cases,825. i fur t n ADVIUsf REE and inventions. References:—Hon. M. D. Leggett, Ex-Commis sioner of Patents, Cleveland, Ohio; O. H. Kelley, Esq.. Sec’y National Orange. Louisville, Ky., snd the Danish and Swedish ministers at Washington, D.C. EWSend stamp for our “Odidb FOK obtaining Patents,” a book of 50 pages. Address:—LOUIS BAGGER A CO., So UOITOB8 of Patents, n ashinqton, D. C., P. O Box 444. decRdtf Price, Ttcenty-ltcc Cents. . Newspaper Advertising. Containing a complete list of all the towns in tbs United States, the Territories tad the Dominion ot Canada, having a population greater than 5.000 ac cording to the last census, together with the names oi the newspapers having the largest load circulation in each of the places named. Also a catalogue of newa> papers which are recommended to advertisers as giving gTeat est value in proportion to prices charged. Also, all newspapers in the United States and Cana da printing over 5,000 copies each issue. Also, all the Religious. Agricultural, Scientific and Mechanical, Medical, Masonic, Juvenile, Educational, Commer cial. Insurance, Real Estate, Law, Sporting, Musical, Fashion, and other special class journals; very com plete lists. Together with a complete list of over 300 German papers printed in the United States. Also, an essay upon advertising; many tables of rates, showing the cost of advertising In various newspapers, and everything which a beginner in ad vertising would like to know. Address CEO. P. ROWELL ft CO., 41 Park Row, New York. se7 dUirn MUSI cT ADDRESS ALL ORDERS —TO— Collins & Buxton, 522 Congress St., Portland, Me. de!4 my H. M. Payson& CO., DEALERS IN Government Bonds, State and City Securities, BANK STOCK, Ac., 32 Exchange Street. my27aedtf Christ HVJCill TO LET I C^iPIsiC MILL. Inquire of _,_P4:P- W‘ THE AERATED Oxygen Treatment. A GENUINE cure for Catarrh, A«tbma, Rhwun* tlern. Dyspepsia, Lung and all Chroma Dla eases is still offered to all who are afflicted, at SNA Coagrnw Wired, Portion*, Vie., Room 9, Cahoon Block, where a large number of testi monials can be seen. Consultation and trial dose free. jatftfls&wtflO

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