P^TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE, Granite Cutter* Diacharged. [Special to the Frees.] Rockland, April 30.—Three hundred granite cutters were discharged from the Bodwell Granite Co.’s Works at Vinal Haven, yester day. Accident*. Stephen Beckmore of Tenant’s Harbor, fell from a chair yesterday and was so severely in jured that it is thought he cannot recover. Mrs. Henry Rhodes and Mrs. G. A. Safford were thrown from a carriage Saturday after noon. The former fell striking her head and face on the sidewalk, inflicting a very serious wound. Mis. Safford escaped with slight in juries. M. [To the Associated Press,] Instantly Killed. Bpidgton, April 29.—Freeman Bryant was thrown from his wagon this morning, and was instantly killed. Fire in Calais. Calais, April 29.—A house belonging to James Coffran in Calais, Milltown, was totally destroyed by fire last night. Value 8500; in sured 8200. Postal Washington, April 30.—Among the post masters appointed for the week are the fol lowing:—Lewis A. Harvey, East Hover, Pis cataquis county, Me. NEW YORK. The O’Conor Investigation. New Yoek, April 29.—Gov. Hix and other members of the tribunal to investigate the charges against Charles O'Conor, met today and organized. A letter was read from Mrs. Sinclair declaring her feelings of gratitude to Mr. O’Conor, and stating that the articles pub lished were against her wish. She denied mak ing the charges against him and declined to ap pear before the tribunal. Mr, Sedley read a protest refusing to recog nize any obligations to appear before the com mission, though he had the utmost respect for them and declining to acknowledge the legiti macy of a tribunal, as a court ia whose organ ization enly one of the parties to the controver sy had voice. Mr. Sedley then left the hall, and Mr. O’Con or said tbe protest was not worth his while to notice, and as no witnesses bad appeared he thought it was not decorus for him to enter in to any defence. Mr. O’Conor made a statement of how all the money was disbursed. He then called Chief Justice Haly and Gen. Chas. N. Sandford who testified that they had never been under tbe impression that Mr. O’Conor was to conduct the Foriest case without reDumeration, and also as to the presentation of silver plate to him which was a recognition of the able man ner in which he conducted the case. Mr. O’ Conoralso called a lawyer named Martin t.n prove that h8 (O’Conor) had spent a deal of money in the case for which he never was paid. The inquiry then cloaed. Heavy Disbursements far Hay Da). Two disbursements by the TJ. S Treasury and one by the Comptroller of New York city on Monday next will amount to no less than $20,950,000, of which $12,500,000 is to be paid in gold, namely treasury gold interest $10,960. 000, Geneva award $6,500,000, city of New York currency interest $3,000,000, and city of New York gold interest $500,000, Total $20,950,000. WASHINGTON. The Hary Hcrritt Case. Washington, April 29.—J. B. Northrup, editor ot a Milwaukee paper, testified to print ing aD article charging Bristow with an inter est in the Mary Merritt case, but said he ob tained bis information from others, and an ex amination of the court records. Deputy Collector Weiss of Milwaukee testi fied that he gave Judge Hubbell $500 out of gratitude for opposing the remission of forfeit ure as he (Weiss) was interested, but had no arrangement with the judge, D. Lyman of the navigation division of the Treasury Department, made a written state ment covering all official action in the matter. He said he explained the case of the bark Mary Merritt to acting Secretary Conant in Mr. Bristow's absence, and that be knew of no money given or promised to any officers for services in the matter. Adjourned till Monday. Davenport’* Examination. Davenport today began reading a statement with accompanying vouchers, showing the de tail of the expenditure of the entire amount of $31,000 received from the government, when the chairman stopped him. Mr. Conger urged complying with the previous order of the com mittee, but was overruled, and a series of questions were then put to Davenport as to the manner of expending money. The examination was adjourned to Wednes day. Death of Richard H. Corwin. Washington, April 30.—Richard M. Corwin, the eminent lawyer, died last sight. His re mains will be taken to Cincinnati for inter ment. Various Hatters. Treasurer New was busily engaged Saturday sigping drafts for tbe Alabama claims. The value of postal stamps, stamped enve lopes and postal cards issued for the mouth ending Saturday is $2,450,484; number of post al cards issued during the month, 18,226,500. The Treasury received $400,000 in silver quarters from San Francisco Saturday. This is the first installment of the order for $600,. 000 recently issued, In all probability the Treasury officials will soon make some changes in the issuing of silver, owing to the general inclination of the people to hold on to fraction al currency in anticipation of its scarcity. A bill was introduced in tbe House Saturday by Mr. Morrison in relation to the storage of fermented liquors, providing that section 3345 of tbe Revised Statutes be amended by tbe ad dition of tbe following, viz: “Any brewer hav ing cellars or vaults not on the brewery premi ses, but described in his annual notice to tbe collector as used in connection with his brewe ry for the storage of unfinished fermented liq uors produced by him, may remove such fer mented liquors in an unfinished condition to such cellars or vaults, or from thence to the brewery iin packages unlike those ordinarily used for fermented liquors, without affixing to snch packages the tax paid, stamps or permits mentioned in this section.” The correspondence between Internal Super visor Tutton and Commissioner Pratt, shows that the former objected to being instructed as to where he sbonld have his headquarters, bat Pratt intimated that his orders in the matter should be respected or the office bill, etc., of Tutton would not be endorsed. Crimes and Casualties. Herdie & Maynard's lumber yard in Wil liamsport, Va., was burned Friday. Silvaous Kidder of Goffstown, N. H., cut his throat on Saturday, and will die. Edwin Cook, the Hyde Park, Vt., murderer, has been taken to the lunatic asylum, a raving maniac. John McCarty, aged 45, a yard band on the Concord railroad, was run over by an engine at Manchester, Saturday and killed, Kennedy’s screw factory in Hampden,Conn., was burned Saturday. Loss 860,000. Prof. Blake (Brown) the mind reader, com mitted suicide Thursday by taking poison. Miss Nellie Lyon jumped from a carriage in Boston, Saturday, thinking the horse was run ning away, and was killed. The jury in the Fehrenback distillery con spiracy case in New Orleans, rendered a verdict yesterday of acquittal for C. C. Wills, John McWhister and Bruce, all ex-revenue officers. At 10 p. in. the jury had not agreed as to the guilt or innocence of Fehrenback, Harstendike and Todd. They were locked up for the night. The Lawrence House, three miles from Hud son, N. Y., was burced yesterday. Loss 835, 000. John Adams, aged 35, committed suicide at Chester, Vt., yesterday. Trouble with his lady-love did it. A. D. Sawyer, a SpriDgfield, Mass., marble dealer, drowned himself yesterday. He was insane. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Blood of Newburvport, were badly injured yesterday by a carriage ac cident. Robert W. Estiin, a well known New Or leans merchant, committed suicide yesterday. The old Centerville Hotel in Hamden, Ct., was burned yesterday. Loss 8800. John McMillan of Port Hood, and an Eng lishman,were lest overboard from the schooner J. F. Allan, April 27. William Byron was arrested in South Boston yesterday, charged with arson. At Charleston, S. C., Saturday, a number of illicit distillers were sent to the penitentiary for terms varying from 2 to 4 years. Gen. Howard of Whitehall, S. C.,was robbed and murdered by negroes on the 16th. Ralph L. Rollins and B. Johnson, convict ed of an attempt to rob the mail at Chambers burg, Pa., on the 24th of March, have been sen tenced to solitary confinement for 10 and 8 years respectively. Jeremiah Logan, residing at 265 Causeway street, Boston, quarrelled with his wife last evening and threw her down stairs, inflicting injuries it is believed will prove fatal. H1ETEOBOLOK1C4JL. PROBABILITIES POR THE NEXT TWENTY FOUR HOCBS. War Dbp’t, Office Chief Signal ) Officer, Washington, D. C., > May 1, (1 A. M.)J For New England. winds backing to northwest and increasing to brisk, with rising barometer and colder, clear . we.afher. For the lakes and the Middle states, rising barometer, colder north west winds and clear weather. Methodist Conference. Baltimore Md April 30.—The General S>?KoT,w»?R.lhte Me^0dist Episcopal church of the United States will assemble at the Acad emy of Music tomorrow morning. With two or three exceptions all the bishops are present and a large majority of the delegates. Bishops Andrews, Simpson, Scott, Foster and Peck preached in different churches today. ANOTHER RAID. Senator Morton Charged tv«lh Home Irreg ularities in Conueetion with War Ex penditures. Washington, April 29.—Senator Morton is being informally investigated by correspondents and Congressmen in connection with the pay ment to him in 1802 of a quarter of a million of dollars from a fund appropriated in 1861 to pay the expenses of transporting and deliver ing arms and munitions of war, to the loyal citizens of states ef which the inhabitants were or might be in rebellion against the government of the United States, and to provide for the expense of organizing them into companies, batallions, regiments, or otherwise, for their own protection against violence, insurrection, invasion or rebellion. Two million dollars were appropriated under this act. Among the list of war expenditures in con nection with the above is this item: For sup plying transportation and tho delivery of arms and munitions of war in states in rebellion against the government of the United Siates, O. P. Morton, Governor of Indiana, $250,000. Iudiina was never in rebellion, and it was a query why Morton should have had $250,000 when there was no purpose under the statute for making an appropriation for which money con'd have been legally expended. The corres pondent recalls the fact that a quorum of the Indiana legislature was broken by Republicans bolting to prevent some party legislation, and no appropriation bills were passed. Morton was then Governor He did not call the leg islature together again, but made a trip to Washington. On his return the paymaster’s office was reopened and the expenses of tbe state government promptly met, no one but Morton’s intimates knowing where tbe money came from. Tbe friends of the Senator express confi dence that he is fnliy able to meet tbe charge against bis integrity in connection with the $270,000 be received from the government in the spring of 1803. Of this amount be ex teDded as Governor, in behalf of the state, 133,320.91 for military purposes, for which the state settled with him, and this amount was paid back to the government by settling off a like amount from the payment of the entire sum due to Iodiaua for advances made to tbe government at tbe beginning of the war. Tbe balance of tbe $250,000, namely, $116,097.09, he did doc use, Dut returned to tne government. The settlement was entirely closed with the government Nov. 18, 1865, and Senator Morton has now the original paper which shows the fact. It appears that a few days ago Representa tive Springer called at the Treasury to examine the war accounts of Senator Morton while he was Governor of Indiana, The Secretary de clined to permit such examination unless Mr. Morton or some friend of bis should be present and informed Mr. Morton of these facts. Mr. Morton called on Mr. Springer, and said he had no objection(to an examination of his entire was expenditure,$but desired to be represented on such an occasion by a friend. Mr. Morton immediately telegraphed to Gen. Sturm, who was chief of ordninance, and to Gen. Terrell, who was his military secretary, to come to Washington, and both of these gentlemen are now here. Mr. Morton will take early occasion in the Senate to fully explain the transaction, regarding it lawfnl, and will afford all the nec essary facilities for a complete examination of the subject. _ Forty-Fourth Congress—First Session. ■ - . " • HOUSE. Washington, April 28. A resolution was adopted discharging the Military Committee from the further investi gation of the charges against ex-Clerk Bough ton. The contested election report of Lemoine vs. Earwell of Illinois, was taken up, and Mr. Harris argued in favor of Lemoine. Mr. Brown spoke in support of the minority in favor of the claims of the sitting member, Charles B. Earwell. Mr. Thompson of Massachusetts, spoke in support of the views of the minority. Mr. Baker spoke in support of the minority. The matter went over without action. Mr. Pierce of Massachusetts, presented a me morial of 1300 merchants and citizens of Bos ton in favor of reciprocal trade with Canada. Referred. Adjourned. Centennial Exhibition to be Closed Sun day. Philadelphia, April 29.—The Centennial Commissioners today reconsidered the resolu tion closing the building and keeping the grounds open free on Sundays, and a resolution was adopted closing both the buildings and grounds on Sundays, only two voting against it. The following will govern all the military encamped op the Centennial grounds: All mil itary organizations must obtain permits from Gov. Hartranft. Only oDe piece of artillery will be allowed on the grounds. Notification of all salutes must be given the police sixhonrs in advance. No horses will be stalled or fed within the grounds. No vehicles will be allow ed except to load and unload military supplies. Only tents will be erected except by special permit. No camp will be allowed to interfere with the paths. The military guard must at all times keep peace and order. Gov. Hartranft accepts the charge of the grounds for the mili tary subject to all park regulations. FOREIGN. TURKEY. Russia’s Policy, London, April 29.—A despatch to the Rus sian Telegraphic Agency savs the Porte makes it a point of military honor not to consent to an armistice until Nicsic is revictualed by force of arms. The powers, however, still hope to prevent the extension of war. A later telegram to the same agency declares on authority that the assertion that Russia has proposed to demand the autonomy of Bosnia and Herze govina is untrue. Russia adheres to her origi nal programme, namely, the maintenance of the present status in Turkey and the ameliora tion of the Christian subjects of the Porte. She will not deviate therefrom except in accord with the five other great powers. The insur gents are willing to permit the Montenegrins to revictual Nicsic if the Porte consents to a fresh armistice and pledges himself not to reinforce its troops during the armistice. The Porte per sists in revictualing Nicsic by foice. Peace de pends upon the Porte. The Times' Berlin correspondent says the Porte has telegraphed to its representatives abroad, holding the powers responsible for ob jecting to military measures against Montene gro. The Montenegrins. Sclavonic journals publish a telegram from Cettinje declaring that the news sent there by the Russian government that Turkey does not dare to attack Montenegro is received with the utmost enthusiasm. Montenegro will not for mally declare war, but will permit her whole population to join the iesurgents. A more op en avowal is impossible. Nicsic Revictunled. Mostar, April 30.—The following is official: Mukhtar Pasha telegraphs that he has entered Nicsic in triumph after defeating the great mass of insurgents at the Presjeka and occupy ing their, iutrenchments. Nicsic has been re victualed. Servian Militia. Belgrade, April 30.—It ia stated in govern ment circles that the miliiia have been ordered to supply themselves with a week’s provisions and to hold themselves in readiness to march at 24 hours’ notice. Montenegro’* Intention. Berlin, April 30.—The Porte has sent a cir cular note to its representatives abroad, dated April 27, instructing them to draw the atten tion of the various governments to the support given bv Montenegro to the insurrection. The Porte disclaims any intention of attacking Montenegro and expressed the confident hope that the powers by their moral cooperation will contribute to the pacification of the insurgent provinces. It is stated that the several govern ments in answer have declared that they be lieve Montenegro’s intentions peaceful. Course of the Porte. A telegram from Athens to the Times says although the Porte'has been induced to aban don an immediate attack on Montenegro, be will concentrate 30,000 soldiers at Scutari and 30,000 in HAfzegovina. Public opinion in Tur key is weary of diplomatic interference. The governments object seems to be only to gain time to assemble forces and strike a terrible blow, regardless cf consequenses. The situa tion is full of danger. The government is ex hausting its resources in warlike preparations, and declares it can pay nobody, SPAIN. British Sailor Shot. London, April 30.—The Times’ Madrid des patch reports that the Clementina, a contra band vessel, was recently seized at Malaga by Spanish revenue officers. The crew were order ed below but refused to go. A sailor belonging to Gibraltar, and a British subject, was shot and wounded and left without help for three hours so that he bled to death. Great indigna tion is felt by the English residents. The mat ter is placed in the bauds of the British Min ister. MEXICO. Cnmnrgo Occupied by Biaz. New York, April 30.—A Mexican special says Gen. Diaz occupied Camargo unopposed. ■\Yarrynge will join him at the Mier for the march on Monterey. A battle may be expect ed at Pazo De Los Muertos. Foreign Note*. The failures of Gilman Long &Co., com mission merchants of Manchester, with liabili ties of £49,000, and of Ward Brother & Go., merchants, liabilities £21,500, are reported. The Prussian chamber has passed a bill for the incorporation of Lunenburg with the King dom of Prussia. Herr Lorsen, deputy for North Schileswig, presented a petition in the Landtag Saturday signed by 400 electors demanding a plebiscitum in accordance with the treaty of Prague. The Austrian forces in Dalmatia have been increased to 30,000. The Porte makes it a point of honor not to con sent to the armistice bill till Nicsic is revictual ed by force of arms. Intense anxiety is reported as still prevailing in Barbadoes. The London Time3 says that tenders for the new Indian 4 per cont. loan of $20,000,000 Sat urday amounted to $43,000,000. Heavy frauds on the revenue by smuggling at Cardenas have been discovered. A cargo of . lard and opium wero entered at the custom house as coal, by which the government wero cheated out of $50,000. The collector, cashier and appraiser at Cardenas are imprisoned. The revolt in Algiers has been completely subdued. Advices from Cape Coast Castle report that the King of Dahomey refuses to pay the fine recently imposed upon him for mal-treatment of a British subject, and has written to the British commander to visit Dahomey, when he promises to pay the demand in powder and bullets. _ MINOR TKLEGBAIIS. Suits for the foreclosure of mortgages amount ing to $235,000 have begun against Dau’l Drew’s residence, at the corner of Broadway and 17th streets. Dr. Estes Howe of Boston, has been desig nated chairman of the Board of the Massa chusetts State Prison inspectors. The Seniors of Dartmouth Collego, suspend ed for publishing objectionable articles in the college paper, have signed an apology and been reinstated. The Hartfords beat the Bostons Saturday by a score of 3 to 2. Other games: Tauntons 20; Quicksteps 1; Mutuals 12; New Havens 7; Cin cinnati 5; Chicago? 11. The police force of Columbus, Ohio, is to be disbanded, no appropriation for their payment having been made. Dom Pedro left San Francisco for Chicago Saturday. Chief Justice Gilpin of Delaware, died Sat nrday. The leading Republicans of California look at the election of delegates to Cincinnati as com mitting the party in that state to a reform poli cy which will conciliate the independents. Haverhill liquor dealers were raided upon Saturday night. Bev. Mr. Haskell, pastor of the Second Un iversalist church of Lowell, preached bis fare well sermon yesterday. The stores of the Pacific Mail Company at Sidney have been attached by the Panama Rail road Company. Henry P. Haven of New London, Conn., Re publican candidate for Governor in 1873, died yesterday. The Congressional committee commenced to investigate the Brooklyn navy yard Saturday. Ex-Police Judge Dowling is dying of Bright’s disease. Boss Tweed is said to have been seen in Paris last Wednesday. George F. Avery, the pedestrian who had been walking at Boylston Museum since 2. m. Monday, in an attempt to walk 129 hours, with five minutes rest each hour, completed his task at 11 08 p. m Saturday night, eight min utes behind time. His failure was caused by falling asleep on the last hour, and his trainers were unable to wake him in time. Kate Field has made a successful appearance on the London stage. Booting is starting up at Dartmouth and the students are to be assessed $2 each to send a crew to the Saratoga contest. The Catholic Cathedral in Savannah was dad icated yesterday. In conformity with orders to reduce expenses sixteen clerks have been discharged from the Boston post office. James A. Lovejoy, locomotive engineer, has sued the Lowell Kailroad for §20,000 for inju ries received in line of duty. Mr. George Honey at hi9 benefit at the Globe Theatre, Saturday night, was presented with a §350 watch and chain. Forty-one prisoners escaped from jail at Chi cago yesterday morning. Only one is known to have been recaptured. Third national soldiers reunion will be held at Caldwell, O., Sept. 5th, 6th and 7th. FINANCIAL. AND COITIjJXCRCIAL. Portland Wholesale market. Saturday, April 29.—Thejmarkets are firm to day and show but few changes. Sugars continue very firm at 10$ @ 10|c for granulated and 9gc for Extra C. Pork and lard are rather dull and sales slow. Grain is in fair demand at quoted prices, Flour is rather quiet and there is but little demand. Foreign fixporn. LIVERPOOL, ENG. Br Steamship Moravian— 117,114 ft lumber, 45,564 bush wheat, 2248 do peas, 13 cases leather, 9176 bush oats, 50 bbls apples, 75,900 cheese, 42,370 do meats. 5 sewing machines, 19,957 lbs bacon, 3200 do grease, 1598 do tonaues, 201 bbls shoe pegs, 15 packages merchandise. HALIFAX. NS. Steamer Falmouth—1490 bbls flour, 10 do oatmeal, 1 do dried apples, l do beans, 1160 galls liquors, 4000 lbs tobacco, 18 packages seed?, 5 packages cigars, 165 galls wina, 400 lbs soap, 66 packages boots and shoes, 4 packages duck, 4 do pa per, 41 galls varnish, 416 pkgs sundry merchandise. CARDENAS. BarkS W Holbreok—725 shooks and heads, 486 empty casks. Daily Domestic Receipts. By Boston and Maine Railroad.—Josselyn 6 Co 1 car flour, D W Coolidge 1 do, W H. Milliken 2 do, order 5 do, Union Steam Mills 1 do, H Moore & Co 1 do, True & Co l car corn, W Parsons <& Co 2 do, C H White & Co 1 car oats, GTE5 cars mer chandise, M C R R 12 cars merchandise, P &OKR 1 car mercqandise, Portland 10 cars merchandise. By water conveyance—1000 bush cornmeal to G. W. True & Co. Rank Statement. New York, April 29.—The following is the weekly bank statement. Decrease in loans.$1,635,200 Decrease in Specie. .1,000,700 Increase in legal tenders.1,692,500 Decrease in deposits. 733.300 Circulation Increased. 30,800 Revenue Increase. 875,125 Boston Stock market. [Sales at the Brokers* Board, April 29.] 20 Boston & Maine Railroad.101$ 50.do.101$ 100 Eastern Railroad... 12$ Sales at Auction. 5 Boston & Maine Railroad.101 150 Boston & Maine Railroad.100} @ 1008 $500 Bath (Me.) Sixes, 1889.102} fifew York Stock and money market. New York, April 29—12.15 P. M.—Gold opened at 112} and sold up to 112}. Governments active and steady. Money 3$ @ 4 per cent. State bonds dull and steady. Stocks active and weaker. Sterling Exchange 488 @ 490. There is much complaint in our retail markets over the scarcity of small change, caused by the premium on silver and fractional currency. It is fearod the present £lan of silver resumption will have to be abandoned. The new silver is scarce, owing to tbe hoarding ot it. The run on the sub-treasury here is on the increase, and each morning the line of appli cants is longer and more numerous. Several hun dred men and boys were beseiging the doors of the treasury long belore business hours this morning, awaiting their turn for the new silver coin. The anthracite coal combinatinn ot Pennsylvania has decided to slow up on mining in order to keep up the prices. This action has aroused much dissatis faction and excitement among the miners and labor ers, who had generally supposed there would be no shut-down movement this spring. The more deipor ate spirits among the workmen have already inaug urated terrorism in different portions of tho upper coal fields. Statemeuts have been made that the Central Pa cific Railroad officials were interesting themselves, together with tho Union Pacific Railroad and Pa cific Mail Steamship officials, in arranging a peace with the Panama Railroad Company. Vice Presi dent Huntington yesterday said the Central Pacific Railroad did not propose to interest itself in any such scheme. He would carry freight and passengers, and those interested might start as many competing steamship lines as they pleased. A Chicago dispatch says the war between the freight lines East is still very hot, and rates have ap parently struck hard pan. Twenty cents on grain is the lowest rate reported. It is said that 1000 car loads have been contracted for at twenty-one cents. Railroad even claim that the report is untrue, that the Eastern trunk lines are crowded to their utmost capacity, and shipments have been refused for want of cars. Tom Scott is supposed to be puBhingthe fight mainly against tbe Michigan Central. The stock market opened heavy a and about $ to $ per cent, lower tbanyesterday’s prices. Heaviness in Lake Shore and Western Union caused depression in the fancy or non-dividend paying stocks, but Del aware & Lackawanna, Delaware & Hudson Canal stock, New York Central and Rock Island shares were firm and steady. A threatened break in Western passenger rates caused weakness in the trunk road securities. Mich igan Central declined to 50. Eries were weak, and sold at 133. Pacific Mail opened strong, advanced to 20}, and afterwards fell to 20. Towards noon a very heavv and weak market prevailed, and there was a fhrther decline. Western Union sold at 64| and Lake Shore at 53}. Delaware & Lackawanna declined to 109$. Government bonds were quiet and steady, without change. It is regarded here as a significact that while all kinds of other securities have recently de clined in London and on the continent, American bonds as well as British consols have steadily ad vanced and improved. The specie export to Europe to-day amounts to $370,000, of which $240,000 is gold coin. Two disbursements by tbe United States Treasury and one by the comptroller of New York city on Monday amount to no less than $20,950,000, of which $2,500,000 is to be paid in gold, viz.: Treasury gold interest, $10,950,000; Geneva award, $6,500,000: city of New York currency interest, $3,000,000, and city of New York gold interest, $500,000; total, $20,950, 000. The following were the closing quotations of Gov ernment securities: United States coup. 6s,1881... 122$ United States 5-20’s 1865, old.. United States 5-20*8,1865, new.. United States 5-20’s, 1868 do.1226 United States new5’s.. U nited States 10-408,[coup.U8J Currencv 6’s.126J The following were the closing quotations of Stocks • Western Union Telegraph Co. 64} Pacific Mail. 19? New York Central & Hudson BB.112 Erie. 13J Erie prelerred. 26 Michigan Central. 50 Union Pacific Stock. 64 Panama. 126 Lake Shore. 54 Illinois Central.95 Chicago * Northwestern. 38} Chicago & Northwestern prelerred... 51I New Jersey Central. 994 block Island.103} St. Paul.. 37 j St. Paul preferred.63? Wabash. 26 Atlantic]* Pacific Telegraph. 18 Missouri Pacific. 431 Atlantic * Pacific prelerred. 2} The following were the closing quotations of Pacific Railroad securities: Central Pacific bonds.... .1066 Union Pacific bonds.,.!l04i Union Pacific Laud Grants ...., ’ too* Sinking Funds...[." 91a Boston, Hartford & Erie 1st...;...22* luaranteed.25 Providence Print Clotha ^Market. Providence, April 29.—Priming ClothB market las ruled quiet during the week with sales reported it 48,000 pieces; prices have been maintained at 3} :ash for standard and extra goods.. Chicago Cattle Market. Chicago. April 28. Cattle—receipts 740 head: ihipments 5000 head; Cattle sterdy. Hogs—receipts 1500; shipments 4200 head; Hogs are active; light >acon 7 40 @7 55; mixed packers and shippers 7 20 '50. Sheep—receipts 100: market is dull, firm and- un hanged. Domestic Markets. New York. April 29—5 P. M.—Ashes quiet and mchangedat 5 00 lor pots. Cotton easy at 1-16 de sales 1023 bales; 12 13-16c for Middling uplands; de livered on contract 100 bales; futures declined 5-32 (SJ 3-16. Flour—Receipts 6732 bbls; the market slightly favors bujer; sales 11,800 bbls; No 2 at 3 00 @ 3 75; Superfine Western and State at 4 10 @4 50; com mon to good extra Western and State at 4 90 @ 5 25; good to choice at 5 25 @ 5 70 jcommon to choice White Wheat Western extra| at 5 20 @7 00; Fancy White Wheat Western extra at 7 07 @ 7 75; common to good extra Ohio at 4 90 @ 7 00; common to choice extra St Louis at 5 20 @ 9 00; Patent Minnesota extra good to prime at 6 50 @ 7 35; choice to double extra at 7 40 @ 9 50, including 2600 bbls shipping extra at 5 00 @ 5 20 ; 2100 bbls city mills extra at 5 50 @ 6 00; tbe market closing quiet; Southern flour quiet and un changed; sales 650 bbls; comaon to fair extra at 5 00 @ 5 75; good to choice do at 5 80 @ 9 00. Rye flour is quiet and steady; sales 300 bbls at 4 25 @5 15 lcr superfine. Cornmeal steady; sales 350 bbls Western, Jersey and Pennsylvania; at 2 8 75 @ 3 35; Brandy wine 3 55 @3 65. Wueat— receipts of 78,200 bush; the market is less active and prices generally without decided change, demand mainly for continent; sales 142.000 bush; 90c for unmerchantable Spring; Mixed Spring at pt; 1 19@ 1 21Jfor No2 Milwaukee in store and afloat; 1 28 @ 1 30 for No 1 Spring in store and afloat; 1 324 for Amber Western; 1 45 for Amber Michigan crop 1874 in store; 1 44 for White Western and nominaliy; 1 09 @ 112 for No 3 Chicago; 118 @ 1 20 for No 2 Chicago; 112 @ l 13 No 3 Milwaukee. Barley quiet and firm; 1900 bush No 2 Bay to arrive from Uswegc at 110. Barley Malt quiet and un changed. Com—receipts 74,984 bush; the market is 4@lc lower with moderate business; sales of 63,000 59} @ 60c for no grade Mixed ;64c for steamer Mixed; 65 @ 66c for graded Mixed; 65c for new Yellow Jer 6ep; 60 @ 68c for Southern; also 10,000 bush Wes tern Mixed in settlement at 66c; 20,000 bush graded Mixed first halt half May at 614c; 8000 bush Mixed deliverable 226th May at 63c. Oats—receipts 35,000 bush; the market is shade better tor Mixed; sales of 38.000 bush; 46 @ 53 for White do, including No 2 Mixed inspected at 40 @ 42; rejected 37 @ 38. Hay firm at 75 @ 80c for shipping. Hops quiet at 10 @ 16 for Eastern and Western; 12@15 lor Newkork State; 15 @ 18 for Cal. Coffee—Rio is quiet and un changed ; cargoes quoted at 154 @ 184c gold; job lots at 15} @ 19}c in gold. Sugar quiet at 7 9-16 @ 7 13-16 for fair to good refining; 7|@8c for prime; refineu steady. Molasses quiet at 35 (gl 45c for English Is lands; 40 @ 55c for Porto Pieo. Rico dull and un changed. Petroleum quiet and rather easier; crude at 84e; refined 131 @ 14c. Tallow firmer; 210,000 lbs at 8} @ 8J . Naval Stores—Rosin is steady at l 75 @ 1 80 for strained. Turpentine is dull at 35 @ 364 for Spirits. Eggs heavy at 16c for State and Penn.; 144 fl54c for Western. Coal is quiet at 5 00 @ 6 25 lor □thracite per ton per cargo. Leather heavv—Hem lock Sole, Buenos Ayers and Rio Grande light, mid dle and heavy weights at 21 @ 24c: California do at 21 @ 23c; common do 21 @ 23c. Pork is lower; 150 bbls new mess at 21 60 @ 21 75; 1250 bbls for seller May at 2150; 3000 bbls seller July at 21 95; 500 for August at 22 20. Wool dull and unchanged; domestic fleece at 35 @ 57c; pulled 25 @ 42c; unwashed 13 @ 30c: Texas 18 @ 30c. Freights to Liverpool—the market Quiet; Cotton per sail 7-32d ;|per steam }d. Corn per steam at 64d, Wheat do 7d. Chicago, April 29—Flour is quiet; common to choice shipding extra 5 00 @ 5 50; good to fancy fam ily brands 5 25 @ 5 75; Minnesota 5 00 @ 6 75. Wheat active; No 2 Chicago Spring at 97} @ 87c; No 3 Chi cago Spring at 89c; rejected at 78 @ 79c. Corn dull; No 2 at 451c, Oats are drooping; No 2 at 3lc Rye dull at 63 @ 634c. Barley at 6ofc. Pork lower; sales at 20 75 @ 20 20. Lard is lower at 12 70. Bulk Meats are lower; shoulders at 7|c; clear rib sides 114; clear sides at 12. Whiskey at 1 07. Receipts—10,000 bbls flour, 68,000 bush wheat, 105, 000 bush corn, 82,001) bush oats. 4,100 bush barley, 4000 bush of rye. Shipments—11,000 bbls flour, 79,000 bush wheat, 96, 200 bush com, 34,000 busn oats, 7,000 bush barley. 11,000 bush rje. Toledo, April 29,—Flour firm. Wheat is firmer; No 2 White Wabash 1 39; No 1 White Michigan at 1 29; No 2 do 1 20 ottered; extra White Michigan at 1 38; Amber Michigan at 1 234; No 2 Red Winter at 1 31; rejected Bed 904c. Com is lower; High Mixed at 534c; No 2 Mixed 514c; Kattsas 55c; No 2 White at 52c; no grade 47c; damaged 43c. Oats dull; No 2 at C5c; Michigan at 35Jc. Receipts—000 bbls flour 12,000 bush Wheat, 46,900 bush Com, 4,000 bush Oats. Shipments—1200 bbls flour, 15,000 bush Wheat, 45, 000 bush Corn, 7,000 bush Oats. Cincinnati, April 29.—Pork is quiet at 21 50 @ 2175. Lard inactive; steam at 12£@13; kettle at a *43 iuuaw) mrnoi , ouuuiuciB ill Oj UItJHr rib sides at 111c for cash; clear sides at 11} @ 118. Bacon quiet; shoulders 9} @ 9}; clear rib and clear sides at 12} ® 12} and 12} @ 12|. Live Hogs are dull and lower; fair to good light 7 25 @ 7 40; fair to good heavy at 7 45@ 7 60; receipts 400 head; shipments 415 head. Whiskey in good demand at 107. Freights unchanged. Sr Louis, April 29.—Flour is unchanged. Wheat lower; No 2 RedFall at 135 bid. Corn is lower; No 2 Mixed at 44 @ 44}c. Oats are dull; No 2 at 33c bid; sales rejected at 30}c. Eye lower to sell at 63c bid. Barley is dull. Whiskey steady at 108. Provis ions very quiet with only small jobbing trade. Receipts—3,200 bbls flour, 14,000 bush of wheat,66, 000 bush com, 23,000 bush oats, 1,000 bush barley, 1000 bush rye, 1000 hogs, 00 cattle. Milwaukee, April 29.—Flour in fair demand. Wheat is firm: No 1 Milwaukee at 110; hard do at 125; No 2 Milwaukee at 101J; No 3 Milwaukee at 90}c. Com is drooping; No 2 at 50c. Oats are easi er; No 2 at 31}c. Rye is lower; No 1 at 69c. Barley demoralized and lower; No 2 Spring at 86 @ 87c; No 3 at 52c. Receipts—8500 bbls flour, 37,000 hush wheat. Shipments—5,000 bbls hour, 37,000 bush wheat. Havana Market. Havana.April 26.—Sugar in fair demand; No 10 to 12 d s at 6} @ 7} reals per arrobe; No 15 to 20 d s at 8 @ 9} reals; Molasses Sugars, No 7 to 10 at 5} @ 6 reals; Centrifugal Sugars fair to good quality at 3} @ reals; Muscovado Sugars common to fair 5} @ 6 reals; fair to good refining at 6} @ 6} reals; Centri fugal Sugars No 11 to 13 in boxes at 8} @ 84 real-; do in hhds at 74 @ 8 reals. Stock in the warehouses at Havana and Matanzas 365,000 boxes and 56,000 hhds. Receipts for the week 39,500 boxes and 11,700 hhds; exports for the week 12,000 boxes and 8,000 hhds, includihg 6000 and 5800 hhds to the United States. Molasses is nominal, 50 degrees polarization 4 reals per keg Freights heavy, surplus tonage for the United State6. European Markets. London, April 29—12.30 P. M.—American securi ties—United States bonds, 1865, old, 103}. Erie Rail way 13. Liverpool, April 29.—12.30 P. M.—Cotton market is dull and easier; Middling uplands at 6 13-6d; do Orleans at 6}d; sales 5,000 bales, including 1000 bales tor speculation and export; receiDts 3900 bales, of which 2900 bales were American. Thanks “from the Depths of the Heart.” Wellington, Lorain Co., O., Aug. 24,1874. Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.: Dear Sir—Your medicines, Golden Medical Dis covery, Dr. Sage’s Catarrh Remedy, have proved of the greatest service to me. Six months ago no one thought that I could possibly live long. I had a com plication of diseases—scrofula, manifesting itself in eruptions and great blotches on my head that made such sores that I could not have my hair combed without causing me much suffering; also causing swollen glands, tonsils enlarged, enlarged or “thick neck,” and large and numerous bolls. I also suffered from a terrible Chronic Catarrh, and in tact I was so diseased that life was a burden to me. I had tried many doctors with no benefit. 1 finally procured one-half dezen bottles of your Golden Medical Dis covery and one dozen Sage’s Catarrh Remedy and commenced their use. At first 1 was badly discour aged, but after taking four bottles of the Discovery I began to improve, and when 1 had taken the|remain ing I was well. In addition to the use of Discovery 1 applied a solution of Iodine to the Goitre or thick neck, as you advise in pamphlet wrapping, and it entirely disappeared. Your Discovery is certainly the most wonderful blood medicine ever invented. I thank God and you, from the depths of my heart, for the great good it has done me. Very gratefully, MRS. L. CHAFFEE. Most medicines which are advertised as blood puri fiers and liver medicines contain either mercury, in some form, or potassium and iodine variously com bined. All of these agents have strong tendency to break down the blood corpuscles, and debilitate and otherwise permanently injure the human system, and should therefore be discarded. Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery, on the other hand, being com posed of the fluid extracts of native plants, barks and roots, will in no case produce injury, its effects being strengtheningandcurativeonly. Sarsaparilla, which used to enjoy quite a reputation as a blood purifier, is a remedy of thirty years ago, and may well give place as it is doing, to the more positive and valua ble vegetable alteratives which later medical investi gation has brought to light. In Scrofula or King’s Evil, White Swellings, Ulcers. Erysipelas, Swelled Neck,Goitre, Scrofulous Inflammations, Indolent In flammation,Mercurial Affections,Old Sores.Eruptions of the Skin and Sore Eyes, as in all other blood dis eases, Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery has shown its great remedial powers, curing the most obstinate aud intractable cases. Sold by all dealers n medicines. oc29 ap28eod*wlw MARRIED. In this city, April 23, by Rev. W. W. Baldwin. Benj. F. Davis aud Miss Augustu W. Brooks, both of Cape Elizabeth. In this city, April 26, by Rev. W. E. Gibbs, Edwin Stanley MacFarland of Salem, N. Y., and Miss Cal lista Anna Maxwell of Portland In Deering, April 28, by Rev. W. E. Gibbs, J. Au gustus Norton of Farmington and Miss Flora E. Hudson ot Deering. In DeeriDg, April 28. by Rev. W. E. Gibbs, Charles O. Hudson and Miss Carrie E. Owen, both ot Deer ing. DIED. In Windham, April 23, Mrs. Hannah Allen, aged 69 vears. In Sebago, April 17, Miss Martha Cross, aged R7 yrs In Denmark, April 21, Wm. Smith, aged 21 years. In Wiscasset, April 7, Eliza Winslow, aged 41 years In Wiscasset, April 10, Mr. Franklin McCIintock, aged 62 years. In Lowell, April 2, Clara, daughter ot Oliver M. Pike ot Sebago, aged 21 years. In Bath, April 28th, Mrs. Josephine Chase, daugh ter of Ellen and Joseph T. Libby, aged 21 years. [Funeral in this city Monday, May 1st at 3 o’cTo'ck p. m. from No. 2 Willis street. DEPARTURE OF STEAMSHIPS. 25AME FROM FOR DATE Wisconsin.New York. .Liverpool... .Mav 2 City of Mexico.New York.. Hav&VCruz.May 2 Colon.New York. .Aspinwall.. May 2 Russia.New York..Liverpool.Mav 3 City of YeraCruz.. .New York. .Havana May 4 Peruvian.Portland ... Livernool..' Mav 6 Anchoria.New York..Glasgow. Mav 6 City of Chester.New York. .Liverpool 'slut 6 Baltic.New York. .Liverpool,... May 6 Samaria.Boston.Liverpool.May 6 Georgia.New York. .Panama. May 6 Wilmington.New York ..Havana. May 9 Andes.New York...Aspinwall. May 9 Scythia.New York. .Liverpool... "May 10 Claiibel.New York. .Jamaica, May It Minatnre Almanac,,.....May I. Sun rises.4 54 I High water. B 45 PM Sun sets.6.59 | Moon sets. l.BO AM MA-RHSTE ]STEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND. Mnmrday, April 29. ARRIVED. Steamship EleaDora, Johnson, New York—passen gers and mdse to Henry Fox. Brig Wild Horse, (Br) Macomber, Windsor, \S for Bridgeport. Sch Lottie Ames, Nash, Philadelphia-coal to Jos H Poor & J3ro. Sch Bramhall, Hamilton, New York—coal to Maine Central RR. Sch Chas Sawyer, Mullen, New York via Hyannis, where she was ashore, having parted chains during a heavy gale. Obtained anchor and chain nero. Ts bound to Ellsworth. Sch J W Sawyer, Orchard, New York. Sch Clara W Elwell, Long, Boston. Sch Gazelle, Crockett, Boston. Sch E A DeHart, Low, Boston for Georgetown. Sch Post Boy, Robinson. Salem fcr Bucksnort. Sch Wm Thomas, Littlejohn, Cape Ann. Sch Banuer, Cassell, Saco. Sch Robt Ross. (Br) Clark, St Andrews. NB with RR sleepers to W S Eaton. Sch Castellane, Morse. Ellsworth. Sch Eiva E Pettengiil, York, Kennebec for Phila delphia. • Sch Tantamount. Pendleton, Bangor for N Haven. Sch Abby Gale, West, Belfast for New York. Sch Lucy Ames, Richards, Rockland for Richmond. Sch Mary, Hardy, Kennebec for Philadelphia. Steam tug Magnet, trom Gardiner. [Has been pur chased by Geo W True A Co.] CLEARED. Steamship Moravian, (Br) Graham, Liverpool — K & A Allan. Steamer Falmouth, Colby, Halitax, N S, —John Porteons. BarqueS W Holbrook. Mitchell, Cardenas—Nutter, Kimball <& Co, and Geo S Hunt & Co. Sch Kate Newman, Newman, Windsor, NS—Wm H Preble. Sch Hattie E King. Crowley, St John. NB—master Sch Don Pedro, (Br) Peck, St John, NB—master. Sch Ada, (Br) Smith. Parrsboro, NS—master. Sch Ella, Spurting, Gouldaboro—W U Preble. Sch A T Haynes. Newman. Tremont—N BluUc. Sch Oregon, Dunton, Boothbay—master. Munday, April 30. ARRIVED. Barque Rachel. Norton. Boston, in ballast. Brig Annie. (Br) Wallace, East Harbor, TI, via Newport, with salt to Ryan & Kelsey. Sch Geo Walkor, Cole, Philadelphia—coal to Sar gent, Dennison & Co. Sch Etban Allen, Blake, Philadelphia—coal to Ran dall & McAllister. Sch L & A Babcock, Lee, Philadelphia. Sch John Bird, Smith, Philadelphia--coal to W L Billings. Soh Olive Elizabeth, Randall, New York for Saco. Sch Poily & Clarissa, Ball. Boothbay—superphos phate to Cumberland Bone Co. [FROM MERCHANTS’ EXCHANGE.] Ar at New York 29th, sch Almon Bird, Drinkwate1 Cardenas. Ar at Matanzas 28tb, brig Wauban, Spenoer, Liv erpool. Sid 28th, barque J H Chadwick, for North of Hat teras. Ar at Cardenas 27th, brig Geo W Chase, Patterson, Philadelphia; sell E M Cook, New York. Sid 27th, barque Gan Eden, Blair, North of Hat teras; H Houston, Griffin, and Jeremiah, Ford, do. Sid fm Sagua 27th, schs Alma. Johnson, Boston; Mattie Holmes, and Lizzie Heyer, do. Sid I'm Caibarien 28th, brig Akbar, Thompson, lor New York. MEMORANDA. Sch Richmond, (of Rockland) Thompson, from Vi nalliaven for New York, with granite, struck on a ledge while getting to sea and sprung a leak. She was taken back to Carver’s Harbor, where she dis charged, and thence to Rockland for repairs. Sen A G Brooks, which went ashore at Prospect Harbor in one of the March gales, has been floated oft and taken to Eden lor repairs. DOMESTIC PORTS, SAN FRANCISCO]— Cld 27th, ship Undaunted, Dinsmore, Liverpool. NEW ORLEANS—Ar 26th, barque Halcyon, Har dy. Havre. Cld 24th, sch Sami E Fabens, Lyman, Ruatan. Sid fin SW Pass 28th, ship Majestic; barqneJL Dimmock. , PENSACOLA—Ar 24th, sch Ella M Watts, Watts, New York. Cld 24th, sch T A Keene, Keene, Waldoboro. JACKSONVILLE—Cld 22d, sch George B Somes, Norwood, Matanzas. KEY WEST—Ar 28tb, ship Forest Eagle, Hosmer, Liverpool; Marcia Greenleat, Bunker, do. BRUNSWICK, GA—Cld 27th, sch Hector, Hjggins, Rio Janeiro. WILMINGTON, NC-Cld 27th, sch Loretto Fish, Gilchrist, Savannah. RICHMOND—Sid 25th, sch Idaho, Jameson, for New York. Ar 26th, seb Adrlaua, Merrill, Orient, LI. PETERSBURG, VA-Ar 25th, sch Mary E Rank in, Fuller, Belfaet. ALEXANDRlA—Sid 26th, schs Henry Adelbert,, Meady. (from Georgetown) lor an Eastern port; H R Condon, for Providence. NORFOLK—Ar 26th, schs George H Bent. Smith, Richmond, Me; May Day, Waterman, Rockport. BALTIMORE—Cld 27th. sch Flora E McDonald, McDonald, Boston. Ar 28th, ship Wm Woodbury, Mathias, Bremen; sch Lizzie Wilson, from Kennebec; Acara,Chandler, St Pierre; Hattie M Crowell, Crowell, Bath. Cld 29th, sch W S Jordan, Crowell, Boston. PHILADELPHIA—Cld 27th. sebs Olive Crosby, Hutchinson, Genoa; Nellie J Dinsmore, Parker, lor Portland; Chas Moore, Russell, Haliowell. Ar 28th, brig C C Bearse. Blaisdell, Cardenas; schs Island Belle, Woodman, Rockland; FA Pike, Pat terson, Calais; Lucy, St John, NB. Cld 26th, schs J Wbitehouse, Farnum, and Sky iau&, aiuaii, dusiuu , uuuuey juuug, x?u;*uiuie, ior Portsmouth. Cld 28th, brig Mary C Rosevelt, Call, Boston; J A Devereux, Higgins, do; sch Ira D Sturges, Johnson, Salem. Ar at Delaware Breakwater 28tb, ship Kendrick Fish, from London. Sch Keystone, from St John, NB, with wine, &c, is ordered to New York. NEW YORK—Ar 27th, brig Hattie E Wheeler, Armstrong, Cardenas via Lewes; ech Ada W Gould, Lansii, Crab Island; Eveline, White, Jacksonville. Ar 28th, brigs Cascatelle, Devereux,Cardenas 13 ds; Alberti, Hinckley, Sagua; sch Hattie Haskell, Hew ett, San Bias. Cld 27th, brig Hiram Abiff, Tibbetts, for Perth Amboy; sch Wm S Farwell. Lord, Baracoa. Cld 28th, barque Hancock, King, Richmond, Ya; brigs Edith Hall, Oliver, lor Rio Janeiro; R B Gove, Hodgman, Cardenas; Bchs E A DeHart, Farnham, Porto Plata; Miranda, Mitchell, Cardenas. Passed through Hell Gate 27th, brig Carrie E Pick ering, Torrey, New York for Lynn; scbs Wm Flint, Pendleton, Port Johnson for Boston; WP Ritchie, from Weehawkcn lor Boston; Zampa, Sanborn, Port Johnson lor do; Thomas Hix, Hal', Rondout lor do; J W Peasley, New York lor do; Kolon, Brookings, do for do. PROVIDENCE -Ar 28th, sch Annio Leland, Ho mer. Savannah. PAWTUCKET—Sid 28th, brig Mansanilla, Walls, New York. NEWPORT—Ar 27th, sch John Balcb, Hanna, fm Virginia for Kennebunk. NEW BEDFORD—Sid 27th, schs Maggie Todd, Richardson, and Sarah Wooster, ior New York. Ar 27th, ech T W Allen, Caiter, Dennysville. VINEYARD-HAVEN —Ar 28th. echs Leonora, Austin, Port Johnson for Bangor; Westerloo, Witak er. So Amboy for Newburyport; Nellie Eaton, Town send, Bristol for Calais; Globe, Brown, Fairhaven fordo; Montrose, Allen, Calais for Warren, (has lost mainboom. BOSTON—Ar 28th, icbs Georgie D Perry, Flynn, Machias; N Jones, Cole; Presto, Libby, and Dol phin.Colbelh, do; Zicova, March. Ellsworth: Dexalo, Higgms, Eden; Sunbeam, Heal, Camden; P S Lind sey. Johnson, Portland. Ar 29th, scbs Alfred Keen, Keating, Barbadoes; Jas Warren, Drisko, Port Johnson; Hiram, War nock, Calais; Arboreer, Clark, Ellsworth; Astoria, Moon. Franklin; Ringleader, Snare, Bangor. Cld 29th, schs C F Heyer, Poland, Savannah; A P Emerson, Emerson, Bucksport; Oriole, Laker, Ken nebec. SALEM—Ar 28tb, scbs Viola May, Owen, Wind sor, NS, lor New York; Bertha J Fellows, Smith, Hillsboro for New York; Sarah A Reed, Guptill, Calais for Philadelphia; Andrew Peters, Torrey, and Orozimbo, Guptill, do for New York; New Zealand, Bray, do do; Union, Reed, do for New Haven; Olive, Warren, do for Newport; Kalmar, Colbath, Machias for New York; L flolway, BryaDt, Jonesboro for do; Vicksburg,Wentworth, Bangor for Philadelphia; Alta V Cole,Mitchell, Bath for New York; Mahaska, Williams, and Mary Ella, Staples, Portlaud for New York; Casco Lodge, Pierce, fm Portland for Bridge port. GLOUCESTER—Ar 28tb, schs Olive, Reynolds. Machias for New York; Addie Ryerson, Cousins, im Windsor, NS, for Wilmington, Del. BATH—Ar 27th, sch Kate M Hilton, Adams, Port land. to lead ice for Philadelphia. Ar 28th, ship Bombay, Barter. Liverpool. Sid 27th, barque Ephm Williams, Keene, for Phila delphia. F«BEI6N POUTS. Ar at Hong Kong prev to Apl 26, ship Annie Fish, Hoffses, Cardiff. Ar at Naples Apl 25, brig L Staples, Herriman, New York. Cld at Rotterdam Apl 28, barque Homeward Bound, Merriman, United States. Ar at Liverpool Apl 28, Friedlnder, Morrison, San Francisco. Sid Apl 28, ships St Charles, Smalley, San Fran cisco; J W Marr, Morse, Rio Janeiro; Bengal, Lor ing, Bathurst; Tpiumpbant. Libby, San Francisco. Sid fm Cardiff Apl 28, ship Antelope, Cheney, for Anjier. Ar in English Channel Apl 28, ship L B Gilchrist, Emerson, New Orleans lor Havre. At Tampico April 8, sch San Juan, Noble, for New York 4 days. At Porto Cabello 8th. schs Cephas Starrctt, Bab bage, for New York, wtg cargo; Pride of the East, Lord, unc; and others. At Port Antonio. Ja, Apl 13th, sch Charley Stead man, Dunton, for New York. At Baracoa Apl 13, echB Lucy Holmes, Teel, and City ot Chelsea, Goodwin, for Boston; Geo Wash ington, Roff, for Charleston; Baracoa, McClintock, Jos Farwell, Gregory, and Israel Snow, unc. At St John, PR, Apl 15, scbs D B Everett, Saun ders, and R M Brookings, Barber, for New York, wtg cargos; and others. Ar at Sagua Apl 25, barque G Rensens, Leighton. Hull, E; 26tb, sch L & M Knowles, Houghton, from Boston. Sid 25th, sch Isaac Orbeton.Crockett, Boston; 26th, barque Edw Cushing, Bickmore, North of Hatteras. Sid fm Matanzas 26th, barque L T Stocker, Tyler, Boston. At Havana Apl 23, barque Wm H Genn, Collins, for North of Hatteras; brig Harry, Robinson, do; schs Sophia Kranz, Dyer, for New Orleans; Maggie Mulvey, Andersoo, for North of Hatteras. Ar at Halifax 26th, sch Hattie S Clark, Tilden, Western Banks, (and cld for Grand Banks.) Ar at Port Mulgrave 25th, echs L Standish, Wilder, Pembroke; Olive Branch, from Machias for Magda lean Isles. Ar at Port Hawkesbury NS 26th, schs Sam Knight, Clark. Eastport for Magdalean Isles, leaky; Rose, j oucKiiey, uu. Arat Maitland, NS, Apl 28, brig B W Cochrane, f£om Portland. SPOKEN. April 5, lat 30, Ion 70, barqne T J Southard, Wood worth, Irom Galveston for Liverpool. SPECIAL NOTICES. A Card. The Committee of A angements for the celebra tion of the Fifty-Seventh Anniversary I. O. O. F. would hereby extend their thanks to the Ladies whose assistance at the Antiquarian Supper, given on that occasion, contributed so largely to its success, mylsndltPer order of the Committee. 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, for 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 elsa where.—Mrs. £. S. Hunt, Portland. Me. Get a cake of your Druggist, or by sending 35 cts. to the Forest Tar Co., Portland, Me. octl5 snDm TO THE LADIES ! BROWN’S FRENCH DRESSING Will make Ladies’ and Children’s Boots and Shoes that have become rough and red, and Ladies’ Travel ing Bags which look so old and rusty that they are ashamed to carry them, look just as good as new. It will not rub ofl or smut when wet. Softens the leather No lady will be without it after one trial. Beware of imitations and counterfeits. For sale evervwhere « F. BROWN A CO.; Boat.n. ' BtitiS sneod6m CALLED GOVERNMENT BOM 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 bare been called In for redemption. Woodbury & Moulton, B ICKERS ANiO BROKERS, 67 Exchange Street. nov29 deodsnly SPECIAL NOTICES. Please tell the people that you saw their Advertisement in the PRESS the circula tion of which, per month, exceed 1100,000, Eastman Bros. WILL OPEN — ON — Wednesday, April 19th, New Dress Goods, SILKS ID SHAWLS! — ALSO — LADIES’COSTUMES, Drap d’ Ete and Silk SACQUES UESfAn examination of these goods is solicited. EASTMAN BROS., 534 CONGRESS STREET. aprl8 sndtf GRASS SEED. Herds Grass, Clover and Red Top, — FOR SALE BY — Harris & Littlefield, 143 Commercial Street. mchl6 sntf ROOM PAPERS. BAILEY & NOYES Hare a fine stock and will sell at RETAIL at very LOW PRICES. ROOM PAPERS, BORDERS and CURTAINS. BAILEY & NOYES, Exchange Street, Portland. ap29 sndlw National Loan Office, (ESTABLISHED 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 Jewelry at less than half the original cost. One fine Diamond Stud, 1 karat pure white, elegant affair. $65.00 One fine Diamond Stud, } karat pure white, 50.00 “ “ ** Ring, 1 karat, old mine stone, 75.00 11 “ “ ladies* 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 half price. apl8snlm* S. 8CHRVTEB. BASE BALLS and Bats,Fishing Tackle,Onus and Sport ing Liools. Wholesale and Retail. G. L. BAILEY, ap24sndeod4w 48 Exchange Street. To Core Catarrh PHYSICIANS IRE BAFFLED! Why! Because the have not made tilts disease the study ot a life-time, as did old Dr. Kaeder, 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, nse your good sense, and remember that the origin of Catarrh is in a COMMON COLD Which one Box of the great remedy, RAIDER’S German Snuff’, Would have quickly cured. Now what are tbe spmptoms of Catarrh? They commence with a sense of irritation about the nasal organs which, if not allayed with GERMAN SNUFF, alter a short time extend to the throat. As you lie down at night, and lain would sleep and rest the weary brain, HORRIBLE TO SAY, The Secretions of the Head PASS TO THE LUNGS, Causing these delicate organs to become 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 a 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 realizo this fact, do not get frightened and run and pay five or ten dollars for worthless advice, but invest just 35 cents in a box ot RIDER’S German Snuff, Uso it according to directions, and a euro is war ranted. PEOPLE OF NEW ENGLAND, Beware of thia bane of the age; do not be cut down in the prime of life and hurried to the grave. Remember Catarrh caimeM Connnmption. and by the use of thin reme dy yon will certainly be cured. MEN AND WOMEN, wo mean you who are troubled with these com plaints, alas! so common, such as Partial Paralysis, Neuralgia of the Head, Dim Vision, Loss of Energy, Lose no time to rid yourself of what in time will kill you, for all 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 dau gerous than a myriad of worms. They have IflFASTILE CATARRH, Which, when neglected, and their bodies are placed in a horizontal position, leads very often to what is known as a SUDDEN CROUP, which in nine cases out of ten cannot be cured, and you behold your loved one die before your eyes. Mothers, alwavs keep on hand a box of J R/EDER’S GERMAN SNUFF. srile everywhere. Price only 35 cents. SMITH, DOOLITTLE & SMITH, 2G Txemont St., Boston, Agents for U. S. dec7MW&Ssn6m MISCELLANEOUS. Bailey & Noyes, GENERAL AGENTS — FOR — Chickering & Sons’ PIANOFORTES Submit the following facts to those who contemplate buying a PIANO, trusting that a more com plete knowledge of the superior advantages possessed by the CHICKERING manufacturers will help to decide all purchasers who want the best. 1. The Chickering Pianos have been exhibited in competition with the pianos or every well known maker in the world, and in every instance, without a single exception, have been awarded Honors and Prizes in advance of all Competitors. 2. Nearly Fifty Thousand Chickering Pianos have been manufactured and sold. Last year Chlckering & Sons manufactured and sold more Pianos by sev eral hundred than any other first-class piano maker in the United Slates. 3. Chiokering & Sons’ Factory is thedargest piano manufactory in tho world. 4. All the Vital Points of Improvement in all Pianos now made in America were first introduced by Chickering & Sons, and subsequently copied or imitated by all other makers in tho country, without exception. 5. Every part of the Chickering Piano is made in the Chickering Factory (except, of course, the hard ware used in the pianos, which is purchased by every maker), and the immense force of skilled artisans employed is, and always has been under the personal supervision of Chlckering & Sons. Chickering & Sons being the largest manufacturers in the world, and having the first reputation, have not only been able to employ the best men in the various branches of manufacture, but they have been caused positive inconvenience at times by the number of applications lor employment irom tne oest worumen or otner makers. 6. A piano is usually a purchase of a lifetime, therefore great care should be used in selection— “The Best is the Cheapest.” Buy of a honse whose representations can be believed and whose business to day, at the end ot fifty-three years of unexampled prosperity, Is larger than that of any other maker, and whose piano3 are endorsed as The Best by the International Expositions of France and England, and by the unanimous testimony of the most noted Art Institutions and Artists of the World. Parties living in the State of Maine will find it for their interest to purchase of the Agents, BAILEY & NOYES, EXCHANGE STREET, PORTLAND. apr28 ooUlm ABOUT 75PAIRS 411 Wool Fancy Cassimere Pants — at — $4.00 PER PAIR 1 Goods usually sold at SO.50. The best bargain we erer had. Come and see them Orin Hawkes & Co., i 482 & 484 Congress St.. apr28 OPP. PREBLE HOUSE, d&wlw Ship Owners — AND — SHIP BROKERS ! will find a convenient place to deposit ballast at Mer rills Wharf. Other Parties having Rock, Earlh, Antic* and the like to dis pose of can do the same. Inquire of Wharfinger or apr28d3mFM&Wis W. S. DANA. THE AERATED Oxygen Treatment. A GENUINE cure for Catarrh, Asthma,Rheuma tism, Dyspepsia, Lung and all Chronic Dis eases is still oftered to all who aro afflicted, at 385 Congress Street, Portland,-Me., Room 3, Cahoon Block, where a large number of testi monials can be seen. Consultation and trial doseftee. jal2tfis&wtfl0 GRAND MILITARY RECEPTION. ARRANGEMENTS have been made with the Boston & Maine, Eastern & Maine Central, Portland & Rochester and Portland & Ogdensburg Railroads, for the sale of excursion tickets at One Fare the rannd trip, to persons wishing to attend the military Reception complimentary to Governor Connor and General Chamberlain anti their staffs. PER ORDER. Portland, April 25, 1876. ap2Gd6t HATS, RIBBONS, FEATHERS & FLOWERS, TRIMMED HATS, ALL PRICES ! Plaid Sash Ribbons 35c: Seal Brown 75c; Lace Ties 25c; Worsted Fringes 12c; Two Button Kids $1; Children’s Dresses and Aprons, all prices; Real Hair Switches *1.50 to $12; Linen Braids 25c: Jute 15c; Infants’ Caps and Bonnets, all prices; Black Lace Scarfs, 2} yards long, $1.50 to $3; Children’s Shade HatB 25c, at WELCH’S, 139 Middle Street. ap28 eodlw* Phaeton for Sale. A GOOD second hand Phaeton made by C. P. Kimball. Just repairod and in good rnnning order. Can be seen at CARRIAGE HEART, Plumb Street. apll dtf Jump Seat Carriage FOR SALE. But little used,'and will be sold low. — ALSO — LIGHT EXPRESS WAGON In fine order. Will be sold low. Apply to WM. ALLEN, JR., ap22deod3w31} Exchange Street. Burlington, Cedar Rapids and Minnesota Bondholders. For plan of reorganization apply, stating class of Bonds held (whether Main Line, Milwaukee, Mus catine, or Pacific Division), to FKFD. TAY bOR> Chairman Bondholders* Committee, 476 Broome Street, New York. Immediate action is advisable. ap8dlm Boys’ Custom Clothing ! DIRS. f7c7chase would Inform her old customers and friends that she has reopened the store Carucr Porllnnd nod Mechanic sired., where she is prepared to cut and make Boys’ Clothing m the latest styles* Trimmings constantly on hand. Old Maxim—‘‘Firs come first served.” * mchldtf House and Stable to Let, HOUSE ofsix rooms, Sebago water with every modern convenience. Stable has Sebago wa ter, cemented cellar, stalls deep, wide, light and well ventilated. On new street from Brackett to Clark. Spring Street Horse Cars pass very near. Apply at No. 70 Brackett St. lebL’Utf HOTELS. HOTEL DIRECTORY. Embracing the leading Hotel? tn the State, at which, the Daily l'Ksss may alwaye be found. AUBURN Elm Honse, Conn. St. IV. S. Sc A. t’onng, Proprietors. AUBUSTA. Augusta House, State Ml. Harrison Ball, er, Proprietor. Cony House, B. A. Sc U. Cony. Proprle tors. BANGOR. Frnnklln nouse,—Harlow Mt., Nit-Laugh lin Sc Baris, Proprietors. BATH. Bath Hotel, C. 1*1. Plummer, Proprleter BOSTON. Parker House. School St. H. D. Parker At Co., Proprietors. St. Jamos Hotel—J. B. Crocker, Proprl. etor. Tremout House, Trrmont St.-Chapin, Burney Sc Co. Proprietors. BRUNSWICK, DIE. Pj^Ac K. Dining Booms, W. B. Field, CAPE ELIZABETH. Ocean House—J. P.Chamberlain,Propri etor. CALAIS. International Hotel, W. D. Slmpseu, Proprietor. CORNISH. Cerniah House,NI. B. Davis, Proprietor’ DANVILLE JUNCTION. Clark’s Diaiag Hall, Brand Trunk Bail way Depot, n. W. Clark. Proprietor. ELLSWORTH. City Hotel.—N. H. Higgins * Sons, Props. FOXCROFT. Foxcroft Exchange, P. HI, Jeffords. Pro prietor. ■IRANI. Nit. Cnller Honse,—Hiram Boston, Pro prietor. LEWISTON. DeWilt House,H. H. Wing, Proprietor LITTLETON, N H. Thayers Hotel, H. L. Thayer, Praprletar. IHACHIAS. Eastern Hotel.—B. E. Stoddard. Prop. NIILLBRIDBE. Atlantic House, Beo. A. Hopkins, Pro prietor, _ NAPLES* Elm Honse, Nathan Church Sc Sons, Pro prietors. NORR1DBEWOCK. Danforth Honse, D. Danforth. Proprlete NORTH STRATFORD N. H. Willard House, C* S. Bailey Ac Co. P prieters. PEAK’S ISLAND. Union House—W. T. Jones. Proprietor. PARIS HILL. Hubbard Hotel, H. Hubbard, Proprietor PITTSFIELD. Laney Home—Fletcher Ac Bale, Proprle tern. PHILLIPS. Barden House, Samnel Farmer, Propri etor. _ PORTLAND. Adams House, Temple Bt. Charles Adam Proprietor. Albion House, 117 Federal Bi.J.O Perry Proprietor. American House, India St. E. dray, Pro prietor. City Hotel, Cor. Congress and dreen St. J. K. martin, Proprietor. Preble House, Congress Bt.dlbson dCo., Proprietors. Bt. Julian Hotel* Cor. middle uud Plum St*, d. E. Ward, Proprietor. IJ. 8. Hotel, Junction of Congress and Fed eral Sts. Timothy Wolcott, Proprietor. Commercial House—JL* O. Banborn ft Co., Proprietors._ HCRNCANE ISLAND. Calderwood House.— E* A. Calderwood, Proprietor. > BKOWHBdAN. Turner House, W. d. Heseltoa, Propri etor. _ WILTON. Wilton House,H N. Green* Proprietor AGENCIES. S, K. NILES, ADVERTISING AGENT. Contracts for Advertisements in all Newspapers ot all cities and towns ot the United States, Canada nd British Provinces. Office No. 6 Tremont Street, Boston. BATES * LOCKE, Newspaper Advertising Agent., 34 PA..X ROW, NEW YORK. J. H. Bates, late ot D. B. Lcckf., o Cocko <k S. M. Pettengill & Oo. Jones, Toledo Blade. Send for list of 100 choice newspapers. GEORGE P. ROWELL & CO., ADVERTISING AGENTS FOR ALL THE LEADING NEWSPAPERS. Dealers in Printing Materials of every description Jype, Presses, etc. Office No. 41 Park Row, New York. T. C. EVANS, ADVERTISING AGENCY & PRINT ERS’ WAREHOUSE, 106 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. Dealer In Wood and Metal Type and all kinds ol 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 WASBINGTON 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 fuurnished. _HORACE DODD. ESTABLISHED IN 1849. S. M. PETTENGILL & CO.’S ADVERTISING AGENCY No. 10 State St., Boston, and 37 Park Row, New York, Estimates furnished gratis for Advertising in al Newspapers In the Unlied States and British Prov inces. C. J. WHEELER, YE WSPA PER ADVERTISING AGENT No. 5 Washington Building, PROVIDENCE, R. X. Portland Daily Press Job Printing OFFIC £7 Posters, Hand Bills, Bill Heads, Cards, Tags, &c., printed at shoit notice.