Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 12, 1876, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 12, 1876 Page 2
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BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE [Special to the Pruss.1 The Frycbnrg Kidnapping Case. Fryebcrg, May 11.—In respouso to a writ of habeas corpus issued by Judge Virgin, on application of Dauiel Smith, tbe grandfather, to secure the boy, Deputy Sheriff Buzzell pre sented the boy in court today. D. R, Hast ings of Fryeburg, and Littlefield of Bridgton, appeared in behalf of the applicant. The case was opened by D. R. Hastings making a plain statement of the case, claiming that they conld show by the best of evidanco that the boy, now 13 years of age, should be given to the custody of the grand-parents. A large number of wit nesses were present to show, the character of the grand-parents and their kind treatment to the child, who has been under their constant care since its birth. All tbe'cvidence went to show this fact. The.fatherjof the boy did not appear either by person or counsel. The evi dence was wholly unquestioned aul went to es tablish the jastice of the case. Judge Virgin gave the case a very patient hearing. Decision was reserved. * iTo the Associated Press.] Mnicidc in Mkowhrgan. Skowhegan, May 11.—Mr. Geo. Dennett of this town, aged about fJO, committed suicide last night by hanging himself. Insanity is said to have been the cause. Fire in Fnrinington. Farmington, May 11.—David Dean’s hall at West Farmington, just completed, was burned last night. Cause unknown. The loss was nearly covered by insurance. MASSACHUSETTS. B rncon Park. Boston, May 10.—The spring meetiug at Beacon Park was inaugurated with two races to-day. In the race in the 3 minute class tor a purse of 8300, four started. It was won by br m Georgie M. True. Time 3.19 1-2. 240 1 2, 2.48. In tbe race in the 2.38 class for a purse of 8200, two started. It was won by g m Jennie. Time 2.30, 2 40 1-4, 2.39. Analher Mill Failure. Springfield, May 11.—Tbe Johnson Ging ham Manufacturing Company at North Adams, Mass., failed to day with heavy liabilities, throwing 200 men out of work. NEW YORK. ■•wen and Beecher— Exciting Scene* at the Plymouth Church Meeting. New York, May 11.—It appears that at Plymouth church last night in reply to the as sertion of Mr. Shearman that Bowen had re fused to go before Mr. Pratt and Mr. Beecher, that Dr. Ward stated that Bowen bad told Pratt all the facta and Pratt{had refused |to re Ejrt them to Mr. Beecher, consequently Bowen ad lost confidence in Pratt, but was now how ever, willing to meet Mr. Beecher and Mr. Pratt, in the presence of Mr. Moulton. After great confusion Mr. Shear man moved that Mr. Bowen retire with Mr. Beecher and Mr. Healey, but Bowen refused, adhering to Mr. Ward’s) proposition to re tire with Messrs. Beecher, Pratt and Monlton. Mr. Beecher took the floor, when he was in terrupted by Ciarence Bowen, who proposed that Mr. Beecher and his father retire together, the latter ‘to tell Mr. Beecher all tbe bottom facts and Mr. Beecher then to return and re port them to the 'meeting. This was received with hisses and cries, and Mr. Shearman’s mo tion was then carried. Mr. Bowen however, insisted on declining to retire with those par ties. Several propositions were then made to Bowen by Mr. Raymond, all of which he de clined, saying in tbe course of his remarks, that he did, not believe his worst enemy could consider him capable of circulating a scheme for tbe destruction of Mr. Beecher. Mr. Beecher repeated the assertion jthat all the conferences bad been on business, when Bowen asked, “did not tbe interview at Free, lands turn upon anything but business?’’ Mr. Beecher said: “No, sir;”.to which Bowen replied: “I say It did ’’ Much confusion was caused by this remark, many members rising out of their seats and starting forward. Order was restored and sev eral propositions were made to Bowen, (but be declined all of them. After a great deal of talking Mr. Beecher came forward and said: “I am charged with a heinous crime;” but before he could finish his sentence he was interrupted by Dr. Ward, who said—“And are guilty of it.” And immediate ly several members sprang to their feet and at tempted to reach Dr. Ward. Cries of “Shame on you,” “Put him out,” were heard all over the room. Deacon Howard at once moved that Dr. Ward be called upon to retract the words he bad spoken or be requested to leave. His motion was carried, and Dr. Ward alter stating that he was unwilling to withdraw his asser tion, retired. As he was leaving several arose, and many prominent members hurled after him tbe words “Get out,” “Get out,” "Shame on you.” After Dr. Ward had retired, Mr. Beecher continued bis remarks, and was answered in re turn by Bowen. Tbe resolution to expel Bow en was at last, after a great deal of disorder and confusion, tabled on motion of 8. V. White. R. W. Raymond moved that Dr. Ward be not allowed to act further as couusel for Bowen unless be would retract in writing tbe insult which he had offered to the church, which was carried. Mr. Bowen said if Dr. Ward was not allowed to continue as his counsel he would require more than one week’s time to prepare his de fence, as he would be compelled to do it him self. On motion of Mr. Raymond the offer of Bow en to meet Mr. Beecher and Rev. Dr. William M. Taylor, and tell all he knows concerning Mr. Beecher, was accepted with the understanding that Mr. Taylor be pledged to secrecy, which understanding was accepted by the church only because that was tbe only ground upon which Bowen would accept the proposition. The meeting then adjourned to the 25th inst. Attempted Wife Murder. James McLanghlin, a shoemaker residing on Atlantic street, Brooklyn, while intoxicated last night, knocked down his wife, who bad in her arms her baby three months old. The child fell under her and was killed. Mc Laughlin then got a knife and stabbed his wife in the breast. She was taken to the hospital and he was arrested. Premiums Advanced. The stoppage of payments on currency,drafts and checks has had the effect of advancing the premium on small change to 2 and 2£ per cent, for silver. FRESHETS. High Water in the Merrimnc. Concord, May 10.—A report prevailed here this afternoon that a reservoir in Lyme, which furnishes the water supply for the manufactur ing establishments in Factory Village, Canaan and Enfield, and which is on a stream tribu tary to the Mascoma river, bad given way and that great damage to property was apprehend ed. Advices from Canaan to night stat e that it is a false alarm and that the dam has not burst. It is said a small dam gave way in that vicinity yesterday,making the water very high, carrying off a few stones and alarming the people. The dam is reported to be all right. Tbe water is high in the Merrimac here. The Find on the Ottawa Ottawa, May 11.—The river is as high as it was in 1837. The shipping of lumber is al most entirely suspended. Reports from Am prion, Desert Village, Pembroke, Hawkes bnrg and other places, say that the water is Hooding the villages. A number of mills have been obliged to shut down. Tbe wharves are damaged and lumber piles floated off at Port age. At Chandiere tbe yards are completely sub merged. The water has risen two feet in tbe past 36 hours. Baldwin’s elevated railway and 75,000 feet of lumber have been carried away. The water is still rising. The Connectinnt River Freshet. Woodsville, N. H., May 11.—Trains on the Passnmpsic railroad are all cancelled to-day on account of the wash-outs. It is the highest water here since I860, aud farms along the Connecticut river are being heavily damaged. The river men say the water will continue ris ingfor the next twenty-four hours. The paper mill at Wells river, Vermont, is expected to go out at any rninnte. This would flood the village, and the people 'are clearing the houses as fast as possible. Later:—The Connecticut river is still rising and is now 18 inches higher than at any time in the last ten years. Farmers are losing heavily in manure, wood, fencing, &c. The Ammonoosnc river is falling slightly. About half of Walls river is flooded with back water. Tbe people are obliged to use boats in tbe streets. There were no trains over tbe Pas sumsic road to*day. There were serious wash outs at Newbury, Mclndoos, Barnet, l’assump sic, St. Sohnsbury, and Barton which will take them five days to reprir. Thirty to fifty feet of dnmps have gone out on the Portland & Ogdensburg road at Lunnenburg, Vt. Trains on the Boston, Concord & Montreal road stop at Sooth Lancaster, N. H., to-uigbt, on account of high wrter above there. The Mon treal and Boston night express train was can celled tonight. Narrow Escape from a Serious Railroad Accident. Thomaston, Conn., May 11.—The axle of the forward truck of the rear car of the passenger train going south on the Naugatuck railroad this morning, broke near Plymouth Quarry, ana before the speed of the train was checked the truck broke loose and threw the car off the track and over an embankment nine feet into tbe river. /L’he car was crowded with excursionists, but though the train was.ruuoing at the usual rate of speed no one was killed by the shock or drowned by the rapid tilling of the car with water, five leet deep. Some twenty persons suffered contusions, but a broken arm is the worst mishap. The car is a complete wreck. A seaman named McKenzie was washed ofl the bowsprit of the schooner Oriole of Glou cester, yesterday, and drowned. CENTENNIAL EXHIBITION. I 10,000 Visitor* [the First Dny-SItte. men!* of Dislinguishril I'tmou, Ac, Philadelphia, May 11.—The attendance at the exhibition today is estimated at from 25, 000 to 30,000 up to 1 o’clock. Many distin guished guests ate visiting the exhibition to day. Several foreign ministers including those of England and Chili are on the grounds, and also many congressmen, army and navy offi cers, and nearly all the state governors and other dignitaries who attended yesterday. The weather is delightful with the exception of a high wind which raises great clouds of dust. Most of the distinguished persons who participated in the opening ceremon ies of the expositiou yesterday still remain in the city, but their mov ements during the day have been of a private character. President Grant ami Secretary Pish, who are guests of Geo. W. Childs, received calls during the morning and then went out to visit friends. This evening the President and the members of his cabinet remaining in the city diued with Sir Edward Thornton at St. George’s Hall. The President will leave to-mcrrow morning for Washington. Secretary Bristow and wife and Postmaster General Jewell left for Washington this morn ing. Secretary Taft will remain uutil to-mor row. Secretaries Chandler and Robeson, and Attorney General Pierrepont still remain as guests of Hon. A. E Borie. One of the ptincipal points about the city justnowisold Independence Hall. Theoriginal Declaration of Independence and the original commission of Washington as Commander-in Chief of the American armies, which are in a fire proof safe, fully exposed to view, attract great attention from all visitors. One of the first visitors at the Exposition grounds this morning was the Emperor of Brazil. His stay was brief, and alter a short stroll through the grounds he left the city accompanied by the Brazilian ministers and three or four attend ants, tor WilmingtoD, Del., to inspect the large manufacturing establishments. He returned to the city in the afternoon to attend the. ban quet given tonight by the British ministers. Ex-Speaker Blaine and a number of Congress men also visited the grounds this morning. No official report of the exact number of persons, paymg and non-pa.yiDg, who entered the grounds Wednesday, but the closest esti mates puts the number at 130,000, of whom 30, 000 entered free. The official figures for to day’s attendance are 35,000. POLITICAL. The Iowa Greenback Convention. Dks Moines, May 11.—The State Greenback Convention met here jTesterday. There were thirty-five delegates in attendance. The usual greenback platform was adopted, and a delegation to the national convention at Indianapolis appointed. liesolutious were adopted directing the new state committee to call another state conven tion not later than August loth, to nominate a state ticket. [The Wisconsin Greenback Convention. Milwaukee, May 11.—The Independent Greenback State Convention was held at Mad ison yesterday. The attendance was very small. Delegates were chosen to the national convention at Indianapolis. Among the reso lutions adopted was one nominating Judge Davis lor President. West Virginia Delegation for Blaine. & Wheeling, May 11.—The West Virginia Republican State Convention met at Clarks burg today. A special to the Intelligencer gives the full proceedings, among which are the appointment of ten delegates to the Cincinnati Convention, and the adoption of a resolution expressive of preference for Rlaine for Presi dent. A resolution of compliment to B. H. Bristow was passed. The exact standing of the delegates is not known, and is no doubt largely lor Blaine. A Majority of tac Michigan Delegation for Blaine. [Boston Traveller’s Special.] New York, May 11.—A despatch liom De troit says that Blaine is the first choice of two thirds of of the delegation to Cincinoali, tbo remainder being for Bristom. POKEIG N . FRANCE. A Mail Bonnparliat. Paris, May 11.—At the opening of yester day’s session of the deputies, a Versailles book seller named Itawstown, cried out from the gallery, “In the name of God andjJoau of Arc, live Napoleon tne Fourth. Down with the Gambeltas and Orleanists.” He was arrested amid considerable confus ion, the majority, however, considering the episode a freak of insanity. On appearing be fore the questor, Itawstown said, “I have done my duty you can do what you like with me.” He was released. TURKEY. Critical .Situation of Affairs London, May 11.—The Telegraph says: If we be not misttkeu, the Eoglisli embassador at Constantinople has informed the govern ment that the situation is critical. A violent outbreak, of which the Christians will become the victims, mav occur at any moment through out Turkey and even in Constantinople. We would not be surprised,therefore, if the Eogiish Mediterranean squadron was ordered imme diately to Besekir Bay at the mouth of the Hellespont, as in the Crimean war. Count Andrnssy’* , Views. A despatch to the Post, from Berlin, says it is understood that Count Andrassy, the Aus trian premier, expressed views strongly adverse to Austrian armed intervention in the Turkish complications. A New Commander. Constantinople, May 11.—The Sultan has dismissed the Grand Vizier and summoned to Constantiople Hassein Avni Pasha who is con sidered the head of thejwar party and who it is rumored is to be appointed either Grand Vizier or Generalissimo of the Turkish army. No Arrest* in Salonica. Paris, May II.—Le Temps says that no arrests have yet been made in Saionica. The bodies of the victims remained unburied yes terday, The assassination is not an isolated occurrence. The Musselmen were previously much excited over the news from Herzegovina and had assembled scveial times for tie pur pose o£ preparing for a massacre of the Christ ians. The French consul at Salonica had been in sulted several times. Despatches from Saloni ca as late as yesterday evening say that fresh disturbances are apprehended there. The Christisus have closed their shops. The mili tary force was insufficient to restrain a mob. Private advices from Berlin indicate tint there is no intention of proceeding to armed in tervention in Turkey at present. Austria de sires to transform the present conference of Northern powers to a general European confer ence. GREAT BRITAIN. Reply to Secretary Fish’s Letter. London, May 11.—Lord Derby. Secretary of State for the Foreign Department, sent, on Saturday last, an auswer to Secretary Fish’s mtier ui .uarcu olsi, iu reaaru to me w lnsiow case. Arrival of the Prince of Wnles. The Scrap’s with the Prince of Wales, the royal yacht Osborne, aud the steam frigate Raleigh, passed Hurst Castle this morning. The yacht Alberta, on board of which was the Princess of Wales aud tho royal; children, met the Prince in the Solent, and all the ves sels proceeded to Portsmouth where a laud ing will beVffeoted and a public reception ten dered. Tbc Prince’s Reception. The fleet bearing the Prince of Wales and party arrived at Portsmouth this afternoon. There was great cheering as His Reyai High ness stepped ashore. The mayor of Ports mouth read an address aud a chorus of three hundred ladies and gentlemen sang “Welcome home.” Tne Prince and Princess and suite took a special train for London and aytived at Victoria station this evening. An immense crowd surrounded the- building and cheered with great enthusiasm. The English Boat Crews, Mr. Frank Rees of New York is now here on behalf of the American university oarsmeu. He reported the outlook for any arrangement with either Cambridge or Oxford as far from eocouraging, aud he is afraid all negotiations will fail of achieving the desired end. Cam bridge wishes to send a college crew, but not a university or a representative crew. This Mr. Rees cannot accept and has so stated. The principal reason given by Cambridge is, that Mr. Shafto will not go as stroke oar. Oxford is not expected to do differently from Cam bridge. Trinity college of Dublin will send a crew to Saratoga. CERA. Liability of Foreigners to Exlrnordiunry Contribution*. Havana, May 11.—A decree lias been issued declaring that claims made by foreigners resid ing in the IslaDd and by some of their consuls to exemption from extraordinary contributions are founded in error. All foreigners under the protection of the government must pay like Spanish subjects the taxes levied in ac cordance with articles 33 and 34 of the act re lating to strangers passed by the Cortes in 1870. Tbe contributions imposed in this Island cau Dot be said to be for war. The pursuit and pnnisbmeut of incendiaries, principally ne groes who have no army in our territorv is not war. The treaties between Spain aDd other countries exempt foreign residents from the confiscation of their vessels, the forced occupa tion of lauded property and personal military dnty, but not from taxes and contributions ren dered necessary for the protection of the prop erty of all against incendiaries and plunderers. Therefore all municipalities must proceed against foreigners who refuse to pav said tax es. This decree is understood to he principally directed against Germans who claim exemption under the treaty between Germany and Spain ASIA. Xbe Plague. London, May 11.—Advices from Bagdad state that from the Kith to the 22-1 of April the number of deaths from the plague were 33(i. At Hillah during the same period there were 15‘J deaths from the same disease. Foi-eigu Notes. The London Post says that Piicce^Alexan der Auersperg and Count Leopold Kalorarat fought a duel at Prague, Friday. The Prince was shot in the chest, and the wound is dan gerous. The Loudon Times has a rumor that M. llonvier, radical deputation from Marseilles, has challenged i’aul de Cassagrtic in conse quence of a vio'ent sbene in the Chamber of Deputies. _ MINOR TELEGRAMS. Base ball—Chicagos 9, Cincinnatis 5; Alh letis G, Mutuals 5. The llepublican members of the Connecticut Legislature have nominated Henry B. llarri sou of New Haven, for U. S. Senator. The firm of Cotton & Spencer, proprietors of large planing mills, aud for several years eu gaged iu the lumber business at Scranton, l’a., made an assignment yesterday. Another Henry Defalcation. Chicago, May 11.—City collector George Von Hollern left this city fast night for Eu rope via Canada. He has confessed to friends that he is a defaulter in the sum of 8100,000, and this confession is.verified by an examina tion of his accounts. A great part of this amount has been used to pay gamblieg debts, which it is said he was constantly contracting. An.Fnrcpenlont Rebel* New York, May 11.—A Charlotte, North Carolina despatch states that the memorial ad dress in Elmwood Cemetery, by A. Taylor MartiD, D. 1). contained the following bombast. “The south is to-day ruled over by the miser able thrall of Yankeedom, hut they caunot muzzle our chivalry and patriotic devotion to the lost cause. We fought tor our rights, and in God’s disposition we are now vanquished but not cowed. Slavery was a divine institution, and we must have that institution or the south will ever be bankrupt. They speak of our cause as the lost cause. If so, shall it be lost forever? No, a new question lias sprung up and at a not far distant day there will bo the stars and bars floating proudly over our sunny south!’’ The Mounlaiu Meadow Massacre. ES2 Salt Lake, May 11.—In the Mountain Meadow case at Barton today Judge Boardman admitted Lee to bail in 815,000 aud Dime in 820,000. The case was continued to the first Monday in August. METEOROLOGICAL. PROP ABILITIES FOR THE NEXT TWENTY-FOCR HOURS. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal) Officer, Washington, D.C., / May 12, (1 A. M.) 5 For New England. rising followed by falling barometer, cold north west winds shifting to warmer east and south, increasing cloudiness and possibly rain during the night. Crimes'and Casualties. Eire in Newport yesterday, destroyed a barn on the estate of August Belmout of New York. Loss 85000. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL Portland Wholesale Market. Til T'nrm 1 S' Uoi. 11 Tl.nsn An T...L IWtln n An note in the markets to-day. Corn is quoted at 66 to 68 cents by the car load and 68 to 70c in bag lots. Meal is quoted at 68c and Oats at 50 to 55 cents* Sugars remain active at 10} to 10}c /or granulated, and 9}c for Extra C. Pork and lard continue dull, with but little call. Flour is not active and the pricei*show no change. Daily Domestic Receipts. By Bostonand Maine Railroad.—W P Hub bard & Co. 1 car flour,Norton, Chapman & Co. 1 car flour, W H Mihiken 1 car flour, T A Weston & Co. 2 cars flour, Josselyn & Co. 1 car flour, Order 2 cars flour, D W Coolidge 2 cars flour, Brown & Wash burn 1 car flour, W L Aldrich 1 car flour, G W True 1 car flour, S W Thaxter 1 car corn, Thaxter & Co. 1 car corn, Waldron & True 4 car corn, W P Hub bard & Co. 1 car corn, Kensell, Tabor & Co. 2 cars corn, G W True & Co. 3 cars corn and 1 car oats, Cummings L & W. 1 car lumber, G T R 8 cars of merchandise, M C R R 12 cars merchandise, P & OR R 2 cars merchandise, P&RRR 3 cars of merchandise, Portland 13 cars of merchandise. By water conveyance—1000 bush cornmeal to G. W. True & Co. Foreign Imports. SAGUA, Brig Annie D. Torrey, Haskell.—312 hhds and 35 tes molasses to E C Churchill & Co. HALIFAX. NS. Steamer Falmouth—2 packages merchandise to E. Express Co, 2 do do to J W Jones, 1 do do to Porttand Packing Co. Foreign Exports. ST PIERRE. Schr F A Bailey.—1606 shooks and heads. 238 hhds shooks, 33 pairs heading, 50,487 feet lumber, 18,507 lbs hay, 2 chamber sets. DIGBY, NS. Br Schr Emma F. Potter—100 bbls flour, _ Boston fetock Market. [Sales at the Brokers* Board, May 11.] 21 Boston & Maine Railroad.100 25 Eastern Railroad. 11} European Markets. Liverpool, May 10.—5.30 P. M.—Cottoufmarket— Cotton futures quiet and steady ; sales of Middling uplands, L. M. C , July and August delivery, at 6}d; also sales of same at 6 9-32d; sales of Middling up lands, L. M. C., August and September delivery, 6 ll-32d. _ | New York Stock and Money Market. New York. May 11—Evening.—Money market was easy |at 3 @ 4 per cent, on call, closing at 3 per cent. Sterling Exchange is dull at 488 for 60 days and.489} @ 489} lor demand. Gold opened and closed at 112}, with sales in the interim at 112|. The rates paid for carrying were 1 @ 2 per cent.; loans were also made flat. The Assist ant Treasurer paid out $142,000 in interest and $35, 000 in redemption of bonds, also $44,920 in silver coin; clearances at the Gold Exchange Bank were $27,000,000. The customs receipts were $291,000. Governments were steady. State bonds dull. Kail mortgages were firm. The following were the closing quotations of Gov ernment securities: United States coup. 6s,1881. 122} United States 5-20’s 1865, old, ex-cup.114} United States 5-20*8,1865, new...118} United States 5-20’s, 1867.120} United States 5-20’s, 1868 do.122} United States news’s, ex-int.117 United States 10-40s, coup.118} Currencv 6’s. 127 The following were the closing quotations of Stocks: Western Union Telegraph Co. 66} Pacific Mail. 20} New York Central & Hudson K K.110} Erie. 15} Erie prelerred. 19 Michigan Central.j47} Union Pacific Stock. 62} Panama. 128 Lake Shore.. 55 Illinois Central.,95} Chicago & Northwestern.*40| Chicago & Northwestern prelerred. 59} New Jersey Central. 94} Rock Island. 105 St. Paul. 37} St. Paul preferred. 67} Wabash. 2} Delaware & iLackawanna...106} Atlantic & Pacific Telegraph. 17} Missouri Pacific. 13} Atlantic & Pacific preferred. 2} The following were the closing quotations of Pacific Railroad securities: Central Pacific bonds. 106} Union Pacific bonds.104} Union Pacific Land Grants cx-in.....99 Sinking Funds. .91 Boston, Hartford & Erie 1st. 20} Guaranteed.21 Providence Print Cloths Market. Providence, May It.—Priming Cloths market is quiet and steady at 3} @3}c for standard and extra Glx64 goods, with dull market. Domestic markets. New York, May 11—Evening.—Flour is less active and unchanged; receipts 9,834 bbls; sales 14, 500 bbls; No 2at 2 90 @ 3 40; Superfine Western and State at 4 00@ 40; extra 'Western and State at 4 85 @ 5 20; choice do at 5 25 @ 5 71; White Wheat Western extra at 5 75 @7 00; Fancy White Wheat Western at 7 05@ 7 75; extra Ohio at 4 85 @7 00; extra St Louis at 5 15 @ 900; Patent Minnesota extra at 6 25 @ 6 30; choice at 7 35 @ 9 50; the market closing about steady. Kye flour is steady. Corn meal is unchanged at 2 75 @ 3 G5. Wheat is held a shade higher, which checked the export demand; sales of 134,000 bush; receipts 133,801 bush; 110 @ 113 for No 3 Milwaukee; 1 05 for rejected Spring; 1 09 @ 110 for No 3 Chicago; 1 20 for New York No 1 Spring;1 21 for No 2 Milwankee in store; 26 @ 1 27 for No 1 Spring in store; 1224 for Winter Red Western; 130 for Canada Spring in bond to arrive soon; 1 30 for White Canada in bond to arrive soon; 1 12 lor ungraded Winter Red Western. Rye is in buyers favor; Western 88c afloat; Canada in bond at 884c. Corn is a shade firmer and fair export and home trade demand; receipts 93,729 bush; sales 122, 000 bush; 56 @ 56Jc for no grade Mixed; 60@ 604c for steamer .Mixed; 664c for graded Mixed; 58 @ 63c for ungraded new Western Mixed, the latter choice; 63jc for graded Western; 63c for ungraded Western; 62|c for old Western Mixed. Oats opened heavy and lower, closing inactive and demand with the decline recovered; receipts 128,313bush; sales 121,000 buBh; 37 @ 45Ac for Mixed Westem‘au<i State; 44 @ 52c for White Western, including No 2 Chicago at 404c; Mixed State at 42 @ 45; No 2 New York Mixed at 394c; do No 1 at 444c. Coffee is firm and in moderate demand. Sugar quiet and .unchanged at 7g to 7|c fair to good refining; 8c for prime. Molasses steady. Rice unchanged. Petroleum is higher hut quiet; crude at 8|c; refined, 14 cases at 184 @ 21. Tallow is heavy at 84 @ 8gc. Naval Stores—Rosin is dull. Turpentine dull at 36c for spirits. Pork is firmer; new mess at 20 75 at second call; seller May 20 25 bid. 2100 asked. Beef is unchanged. Cut Meats quiet; pickled bams at 124; middles are a shade easier atl 14for Western long clear; 12 for city long | clear; 11| for short clear. Lard is active and firmer; prime steam at 12 40 @ 12 50. Freights to Liverpool—market is firm. Chicago, May 11 —Flour is steady and un changed. Wheat is unsettled and generally higher; No roChicago Spring at 102; No 3 Chicago Spring at 93 @ 934c; rejected at 834c. Corn is generally unchanged; some sales rather higher; No 2 at 464c, Oats easier; No 2 at 30c. Rye is firmer at 63c. Bar leylis quiet at 71c. Pork is fairly active and a shade higher at 20 60 @ 20 65. Lard is quiet and weak at 12 52. Bulk Meats are steady. Whiskey at 1 07. On the call of the board in the afternoon—Wheat was unsettled and lower at 1 oig @ 1 02, Corn was weak and lower at 46§ seller May. Oats dull and lower at 30c for cash. Receipts—10,000 bbls flour, 37,000 bush wheat, 45, 009 bush com, 35,000 bash oats, 550 bush barley, 4,000 bush of rye. Shipments-10,000 bbls hour,46,000 bush wheat, 204, 000 bush corn, 144,000 bush oats,|2,500 bush barley, 450 bush rye. St Louis, May 11.—Flour is in fair demond for medium grades: double extra Fall at 4 50 @4 85; treble extra Fall at 5 00 @ 5 50. Wheat is steady and in fair demand for sample lots; inspected is un settled; No 2 Red Fall at 1 38 bid. Corn is quiet and unchanged; No 2 Mixed at 45 @ 454c. Oats dull at 334c for cash; rejected at 30c. Rye dull; prime in sacks at 65c. Barley—dull and unchanged. Whiskey is quiet and unchanged. Pork is dull and unchanged. Lard nominally. Bulk Meats are dull and lower; shoulderslat 7Ac; clear rib and clear sides at 10§ @ lie. Bacon i< easier; shoulders at 84c; clear rib and clear sides at 11$ @ 12Jc. Receipts—1,900 bbls fiour, 6,000 busbjof wheat, 22, 000 lm»h corn, 7,0003 bush oats, 1,000 bush barley 000 bush rye, 0,000 hogs, 0,000 cattle. Toledo. May 11.—Flour is steady. Wheat is firmer; No 2 White Wabash at 1 40; No 3 at 1 274; No 1 White Michigan at 1 304 > 2 White Michl Sau to arrive at 122J; Amber Michigan at 1214; to 2 Amber Michigan at 1 06; No 2 Red Winter at 1 314 to arrive; No 3 Red Winter at 115. Com is firm ; High Mixed at 544c; low Mixed at 52Jc; No 2 White at 54c; no grade at 50c; damaged at 45c. Oats quiet; Michigan at 36c. Receipts—760 bbls S flour 6,000 bush‘Wheat, 4,000 bush Corn, 2,000 bush Oats. Shipments—1600 bbls flour, 6,000 bush Wheat, 7, 000 bush Corn, 15,000 bush Oats. Milwaukee, May 11.—Flour is quiet and Arm. Wheat closed weak: No 1 Milwaukee at 113; hard do at 1224; No 2 Milwaukee at 1 044; No 3 Mil waukee at 04c. Corn is scarce aud nominally higher; No 2 at 47c. Oats are quiet and linn; No 2 at 32c. Rye is quiet and unchanged; No 1 at 68c. Barley is unsettled; No 2 Spring at 84} @ 86c; No 3 Spring at 514c. Freights arc nominal. Receipts—6500 bbls flour, 51,000 bush wheat. Shipments—55,000 bbls flour, 84,000 bush wheat. Cincinnati, May 11.—Pork is nominal at 20 75 @ 21 00. Lard inactive and lower; steam at 12c, closing firmer; kettle do quiet at 13 @ 134c. Bulk Meats unsettled and lower; shoulders at 74c; clear rib sides at lOJc; clear sides at 11c. Bacon is dull; shoulders at 81c; clear rib sides at 11 Jc; clear sides 124- Hogs are m lair demand and firm; common to good light at 6 00 @ 7 55; fair to good heavy at 7 30 7 50; re ceipts 1100 head; shipments 1156 head. Whiskey is in good demand at 1 07. Butter Is dull and lower at 20 @ 23. Detroit, May 11.—Flour is dull and steady; best at 6 50. Wheat is weak; free sellers at 1 40 for extra White Michigan and 1 324 for No 1 White; No 2 is steady 118}: No l Amber 1272. Corn Is dull; No 1 Mixed at 52c. Oats are steady at 37c for Mixed. feReceipts—550 bbls flour, 1,016 bush wheat, 0,000 bush corn, 5,450 bush oats. Shipments—660 bbls flour, 2,910 bush wheat, 1.785 bush corn, 5,000 bush oats. Cleveland May 11.—The Petroleum market is quiet and unchanged; standard at 104: prime White at 114 for carlots. New York, May 11.—Cotton is steady; Middling uplands 124c. New Orleans, May 11.—Cotton market is quiet and easy; Middling uplands ll|c. Mobile, May 11.—Cotton market is irregular; Middling uplands at llg @ 114c. Savannah, May 11.—Cotton is dull; Middling uplands llgc. Galveston, May 11.—Cotton is dull and easy; Middling uplands 112c. Augusta, May 11.—Cotton market is dull and lower; Middling uplands lie. Wilmington, May 11.—Cotton is nominal; Mid dling uplands 114c. * Norfolk, May 11.—Cotton is dull; Middling up lands 114c. Louisville, May 11—Cotton dull; Middling up lands at lljc. Charleston, May 11.—Cotton is dull and heavy; Middling uplands at lljc. MARRIED. In Bath, May 4, Everett E. Campbell of Newcastle and Miss Cornelia P. Adams of Batb. In Damariscotta, April 30, Alden Dodge of D/osden and Miss Ellen F. Dodge ot Newcastle. In Arrowsic, April 30, Jas. H. Day and Miss Carrie A. Tibbetts. DIED. In this city, May 10, Patrick Kocnan, aged 7 years 10 months 13 days. Funeral services at 3 o’clock at the house and at 3.30 o’clock at State St. Church, (Catholic.) In Phipsburg, Mrs. Lavinia, widow of the late John Mclntire, aged 76 years 9 months. In Bath, May 8, Mrs. Mary, wife ot Win. Daggett, aged 24 years. DEPARTURE OF STEAMSHIPS. NAME FROM FOR DATE Scythia.New York. .Liverpool.May 10 Clanbel.New York. .Jamaica, &c May 11 City of Bristol .. New York .Liverpool... .May 11 Canima.New York.. Bermuda.May 11 City of New York .New York. .Havana.May 11 Andes. .New York...Aspmwall.. ..May 13 Columbus.New York. .Havana.May 13 California.New York .Glasgow.... May 13 Siberia.Boston.Liverpool.... Hay 13 John Biamall.New York.. Rio Janeiro .. May 15 Wyoming.New York. .Liverpool... .May 16 Scotia.New York.. Liverpool.... May 17 Crescent City.New York. .Havana. .. .May 20 City of Havana.New York. Hav &VCruz.May 23 Minalnre Almanac*.May lit. Sun rises.4 411 High water...... 2.15 PM Sun sets.7.111 Moon rises.11.35 PM MARINE 1STEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND. Thursday, May II. ARRIVED. Steamer Falmouth, Colby, Halifax, N S—passen gers and mdse to John Porteons. Steamer City of Portland, Pike, Boston for East port and St John. NB. Brig Anna D Torrey, (of Boston) Haskell, Sagua— with 312 hhds 35 tes molasses to E Churchill & Co. Reports, 3 o’clock. AM, 11th, about 8 miles SE of Wood Island, in a thick fog, came in collision with schr Mary A Rice, and carried away jibboom, lore yard, cathead on starboard bow, and tore foresail. The schr carried away both her masts, with all at tached, and was atterwards taken in tow by a schr which came to her relief, and went to Wood Island Harbor. Sch Isabella Jewett. Fogg, Philadelphia. Sch Jos Oakes, Baker, Philadelphia -coal to James & Williams Sch P S Lindsey, Johnson, Boston. Sch J W Scott, (Br)-.Hillsboro, NB. Sch Mary H Lewis, Orr, Vinalhaven lor Boston, Sch Medora, Ryan, Belfast for Boston. CLEARED. Steamship Chesapeake, Mangum, New York— Henry Fox. Sch F A Bailey, Hutchinson, St Pierre—Phinney & Jackson. Sen Emma E Potter, Wyman, Digby, NS—John Porteous. Sch Maggie Ellen, Littlejohn, Kennebec—Chase, Leavitt & Co. Sch Hudson, Coleman, Calais—Natli’l Blake. Sch Taglioui, Carnage, Damariscotta—master. SAILED—Barque T L Sweat, Brunswick, Acorn, Fred Eugene; brig Edw H Williams; schs Edwin 1 Morrison, Georgie Sheppard, Congress, Wm Thomas, TS McLellan, C J Willard, and a large fleet wind bound coasters. [FROM MERCHANTS' EXCHAUGE.l Ar at New York 11th, barque Ocean Pearl, Henley, Cardenas; schs Mary A Holt, Grant. Maracaibo via Bermuda, (where she put in leaky and with loss of sails); Charlie Steadman, from Port Antonio. Cld at Philadelphia 11th, sch J B Marshall, Scavy, Portland. Ar at Dalaware Breakwater 11th, barque A C Bean from Valparaiso. Cld at New Orleans 10th, ship Northampton, for Havre. Ar at Cadiz 9th, sch Wei aka, Perkins, Havre. Sid 4th, schs Fred Jackson, Pettengill, tor United States; 9th, Lizzie Dewey, Davis, Gloucester. Sid fm Havre 9th inst, ship L B Gilchrist, Watts, Sandy Hook. Sid fm Liverpool 9th inst, sch J W Coffin, Chis holm, Cape Breton. Sid fm Havana 10th inst, barque Ellen Dyer, Clapp New York. Ar at Cardenas 9tb, seb Georgie, from New York. Sid, brig Geo Harris, North of Hatteras. Sid 1m Sagua 8tb. sch J W Wheeler, North of Hat teras; 9th, barque Ormus, do Ar at Cienfuegos 8th, sch Eben Fisher, Reynolds, Machias. Sid lm Matanzas 10th, barque Daring, Branscomb. North of Hatteras; biigs F H Jennings, Young, and San Carlos, Atherton, do; sch Nellie Bowers, do. MEMORANDA. Brig Carrie Bertha, Hall, at Boston from Cienfue gos, reports, Apl 27, near the Florida shore, picked up three colored men belonging in Gun Key, adrift in a boat, aDd brought them to Boston. Sch John Batch, Hannah, from Virginia, went ashore in the river, below Kenncbuukport, morning of the 9th mst, and assistance was requested from the owners. Barque Sagadahoc, from Shields for Havana, was spoken Apl 10, in lat 22 30, Ion 26, with loss of two anchors and chains. domestic" ports. SAN FRANCISCO-Ar 10th, ship Rufus E Wood, Davis. Boston via Montevideo. NEW ORLEANS—Cld 5th. sch Jachin, Getchcll, Shieldsboro. Sid fm the Pass 9th, ships Kentuckian, and Mary E Riggs. PENSACOLA—Cld 6tb, brig Joseph Clark, Stahl, New Haven. FERNANDINA—Ar 4th, sch Hattie L Fuller, Smith, Charleston. JACKSONVILLE—Ar 5th inst, sch M W Drew, French, Camden. Me. Cld 5th, schs Annie L McKeeu, McKeen, NYork; Hatlie Card, Moore, do; A Hayford, Kane, Boston. BRUNSWICK, GA—Ar 4th, sch Cook Borden, Lunt, Charleston. Ar 5th, sch Ruth Robinson, Rogers, New York. CHARLESTON—Cld 8tb, sch Yankee Blade, Park er, Baltimore. BALTIMORE—Ar 9th, sch Walter E Palmer,Ran dall, Cardenas; Calvin F Baker, Baker, Kennebec. Cld 10th, sch Charlotte Jameson, Jameson, Boston. Ar ilth, sch H T Townsenn, Hersev. Windsor, NS. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 9th, sch Adriana, Merrill, Richmond. NEW YORK—Ar 9th, ship Edith, Manson, Liver pool 38 days; 6chs D M French, Childs, Pigeon Cove; Vesta, Wentworth, New Bedford; Florence Y Turn er, Wallaee, Providence. Ar 10th, brig Alaska, Tucker, Matanzas 11 days; schs Millie Trim, Drinkwater, Demarara; David H Tolck, Sawyer, Caibanen: Adam Bowlbv. Jellison. Miragoaue. Ar 11th, barque Acacia, Anderson, Matanzas; schs Mary Helen, Sanborn, Santos; Santa Rosa, Herrick. Progrcsso; Wm Todd, Wood, Sagua; Mary E Long, Haskell. Cienfuegos. PAWTUCKET—Ar 10th, sch Bangor, Jordan, Calais. BOSTON—Ar 10th, schs Allie Burnham, Baxter, Sagua; Lizzie Heyer. Poland, Sagua; E M Colder, Wixon, Baltimore; Wm Boardman, Adams, Eliza bethport; Revenue, Phinnoy, Port Johnson; Forest Belle, Smith, Bangor via Portland. Cld 10th, brig Carrie E Pickering, Torrey, Deer Isle sch Canton, Henley, Portland. Ar 11th, brigs Carrie Winslow, McCart, Rosario; Altavela, Freetby, St Domingo; schs Maggie Dalling, Balling, Matanzas; E M Pennell, Thompson, Bar badoes; Lizzie Heyer, Poland, Sagua; Alma, Johu son, do; W G Moseley, Urann, Jacksonville; Sarah M Bird, Merrill, and Laura E Messer, Gregory, from Philadelphia. Cld Uth, brig Sullivan, Perry, Bruuswick, Ga; sch Wm Flint, Pendleton, Kennebec; Treasure, Hender son, Portland. Sid, brigs Sullivan, and Carrie E Purington. | GLOUCESTER—Ar 10th, sch John C Smith,Jones Cadiz. * NEWBURYPORT-Ar 9th, sell J M Carver, Carv er, Hoboken. Sid 9th, schs David Nichols, Wyman, for Portlaud * Weterloo, Whitaker, Bangor. FOREYUN PORTS. Ar at Bombay 8tn inst. ship Jos Clark, Pendleton, Liverpool; Darque Edw Kidder, Park, Boston. Sid fm Genoa 6th inst, barque Ironsides, Taplcy New York. At Gibraltar 8th inst, barque Abby Bacon, Merrill from New York, disg. Ar at Reval 7th inst, ship B F Metcalf, Blanchard New Orleans. Sid fm Liverpool 8th inst, sch Grace Brad ley .Turn er, United States; 9th, John Proctor, Doane, Balti more. Sid fm Liverpool 2d inst, sch E H Drummond, Hig gins, Halifax. Ar at Cardiff 10th inst, barque Helen Angier, Sta ples. Bristol. Ar at Oporto 1st inst, brig Harry Stewart, Larra bee, Baltimore. At Mayaguez Apl 28, brig Mary E Dana, O’Neil, from Boston, disg; sch Wyoming, Fobs, from Calais’ disg; and others. Ar at Cienfuegos 1st inst, brig Mary C Comery Harwood, Mansanilla. Ar at Havana 5th inst, barque Sagadahoc, Powers Newcastle, E, (see Mem.) Sid 4th, brig Mariposa, Fletcher, Calbarien, to lead for New York. In port 6th, barques Ellen Dyer, Clapp, and Palo Alto, Jenkins, for New York, klg; Carrie E Long Park, lor North of Hatteras. do; brig Clara J Ad ams, McFadden, tor Baltimore, do; schs Clytic, Law ton, for New York, do; Georgie Clark, Bartlett, do ana others. Sid 1m Cardenas 6th inst, sch Kate Carleton,Grant for North of Hatteras; 8th, barque Matthew Baird. Noyes, do. Sid tin do 4th mst, (not 2d) barques Ocean Pearl Henley, New York; Lizzie Merry, Keazer, for Balti more; sell Waldemar, Parker, North ot Hat*eras. Ar at Windsor, NS, 6tli inst, sch Ada, Portland. Ar at Yarmouth NS, 6th inst, sch Lamoine, Leach. New Orleans. Ar at Halifax, NS, 7th inst, echs I> E Woodbury, Pinkbam, Western Banks ; Venilia. Fisher, Sable _ Island; Anna M Nash, Kendrick, Portsmouth. Cld 7tli, sch 1) E Woodbury, for Western Banka. n Cld at St Andrews, NB, 9th inst, ech Mary Ellen, I Britt, Portland. J SPOKEN. May 7, NE Frying Pan 50 miles, sell Florida, bound South. From the Toledo Blade. Specialtie* in Medicine. We publish on our eighth page a lengt hy article do- I scribing the system of the noted specialist, Dr. R. V. ^ Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y., in which he sets forth with I considerable force and clearness his reasons tor devot ing his whole time and attention to a siuglo depart ment of medicine-the treatment ot lingering chronic diseases. The same article also takes up the subjects of diagnosis, methods of consultation and treatment, etc., and will be found to contain many valuable hints to the invalid. Dr. Pierce is the author of a work which has already attained a large circulation— “The People’s Common Sense Medical Adviser”— j. containing some nine hundred numerously illuslrat- t ed pages, and devoted to medicine in all its branches, \ a work well calculated for the guidance and instruc- x tion of the people at large, and which may be had for * $1.50 (post-paid) by addressing the author. Dr. Pierce has now been before the general public long enough to enable the formation of a careful estimate ( of the efficiency of liis treatment and his medicines, and the verdict, we are glad to know, has been uni versally favorable to both. oc29 myl2eod&wlw SPECIAL NOTICES. Carpets_Beaten ! It. DODGE & CO., , Carpet Beating Rooms, No. 13 Union St. We beat with Flexible Whips made of Ropes, not with stiff', unyielding sticks nor yet with iron chains. Carpets called for, beaten, and returned for 4 cents per yard. my8sneodlm BASE BALLS nn«l Bate,Fishing Tackle,Buns nod Sport ing Boods. Wholesale and Kciail. B. L. BAILEY, ap24sndeod4w 48 Exchange Street. 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 arc ashamed to carry them, look just as good as new. It will not rub off or smut when wet. Softens the leather No lady will be without it after one trial. Beware of imitations and counterfeits. For sale everywhere. B. F. BROWN & CO.; Boston. mh!5 sneod6m CALLED MMTBIE Highest rates paid for Called Govern ment Bonds or Later Issues, and Good Municipal Securities given in exchange. AH the 5-20’s of 1862,1864, and 5, 000,000 of the November issues of 1865 hare been called in for redemption. Woodbury & Moulton, BANKERS AND BROKERS, 07 Exchange Street. nrtnOO dortrlsnlv To Lei. Lower tenement in house No 8 Orange streot, very pleasant and convenient. Apply to A. C. BARKER, 131 Commercial St. may3sn eodtf FOREST TAR. “I have never been so fully satislied with any ar ticle for toilet use as I am with your Forest Tar Soap, It is a perfect shaving soap, yielding a rich white lather that does not dry upon the face, and that leaves it soft and free from the smarting com mon to tender faces after shaving. It is the host ar ticle for the skin I ever used. So says Mr. L. A Alexander, agent for B. O. & G. C. Wilson, of Bos ton. Get a cake of your druggist, or by sending 33 cents to the Forest Tar Co., Portland, Me. octlo snthn National Loan Office, (ESTABLISHED IN ISOS,) 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 attair. $65.00 One fine Diamond Stud, $ karat pifre white, 50.00 “ “ “ Ring, 1 karat, old mine stone, 75.00 “ “ “ ladies’ Ring, very handsome. 35,00 and lots of oilier Diamond Rings, Eardrops and Studs, Gold and Silver Watches, and other Silver Ware at less than half price. aplSsnlm* S. SCIIRYVJER. REMOVAL. DR. SHAW, Has removod to NO. 609 CONGRESS STREET, Opposite Plymouth Church. myG fcntf BIT THAYER, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, fjRie of Philadelphia, — CAN BE — CONSULTED FREE OF CDARRE at his rooms in Mechanics’ Hall Building. The Doctor is a Graduate of both the Allopathic and Homoeopathic Schools, has been in extensive practice for twenty yean. Dis eases of the Eye and Ear, Throat and Lungs, skill fully treated. Also Chronic Diseases in all forms. The Doctor’s success in both acute and chronic dis eases, warrants the assertion that he merer fails to cure where a care is possible. Office Hours 0 to 13 A. ML, 1 to 5, aad 0 dc8 to 8 P. ML. lcblTsncodtf JAENUICK aud BILIOUSNESS. Who knows a good remedy for the* disorders? We are assured ATWOOD’8 Vegetable, Physical, Jaundice Ritters will elicet a speedy cure. They have never failed to satisfy all who have used them for Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Bilious ness, etc. Beware of imitations. The genuine has private proprietary stamp of John F. Henry over the cork. Sold by all dealers, Manhattan Med. Co., proprietors. JOHN F. HENRY, CURRAN & CO., New York. Wholesale Agents. ap25 snl3tTTh.XS &w4t PIANOS ! No. 3 Free St. Block. The subscriber desires to inform bis friends and the public that he will OPEN Rooms on MONDAY, May 13, for tlic sale ot a choice lot of Instruments, careluliy selected from the factory of those Princes ot Piano Makers, McPHAIL & Co., of Boston, and the new and popular NATIONAL PIANO ot New York. Also PARLOR ORGANS, from some of tlic best builders, and on or about May 22 an invoice ot tiie justly celebrated patent WOOTON CABINET DESK, which, wherever it has been in troduced, is universally acknowl edged to be the best Office and Parlor Desk extant, and for the lovers ot fine work tbe FLEETWOOD AND SOllRETO SCROLL SAWS, : Treadle Machines, Fancy Woods, Patterns, dec. Being the MANUFACTURER’S AGENT for nil of flic above, I can sell at Factory, and I think satisfactory, prices to compare with the times. 3 Free Street Block, lately occupied by II, S. Katcr & Co. ^ Samuel Thurston. myll dtf Should be used after pickuess until thoroughly cleansed of the seeds of disease by STEAM. Ottice of the Steam Feather Renovator a1 218 Federal Street. ap2«eodtfnaeM MISCELLANEOUS. Immense Sacrifice 1 ] PARASOLS — AND — mi Umbrellas ! — AT — We arc ready to ofler 500 Parasols and Sun Uni- j rellas. consisting of Serge and Boiled Twilled Silk, f •orn 18 to 30 inch, in Ebony, Bone, Horn, Pearl In lid, Ivory and Oxidized Handles, from $1.25 and pwardt. Positively the largest and cheapest line in lie City. Also Herman and Lisle Gauze ur Ladies, Gents and Misses, with one to four but tons, from 15 to 45 cents. Also a complete line in rom 40 cents and upwards, defying competition. Ireat bargains in Silk and Worsted Fringes, Ci imped .ml Heavy Knotted. Also MARTHA WASHINGTON Caps and Bonnets! or Children. Cloaks. Children’s Robes and Short Dresses at astonishingly low prices, 500 Box. Kid Gloves, n German »Dd French Kids, from I to 6 button, at Wc and 60c, 2 button at 70c, 85c, $1.00, $1.15 the best. \lso Courvoisiers Real Kid warranted, at $1.50, a mrgaiu at $1.75. 4 button reduced to $1.50 539 CONGRESS ST., F. LATjNTER. Ladies should bear in mind that we arc selling the ibovc goods at Boston prices, and by examining will jouvincc themselves. ap7 dcod3m MUSIC 2 New Sheet Music, Books. Folios, &c. received daily by C. K. HAWES, 177 Middle Street, Portland. The largest Stock In the City. - A. L S O - Pianos, Reed Organs, cheap tor cash or install ments, Violins, Guitars, Music Boxes, Accordions, Flutes, Banjos. Piccolos, Harmonicas, Clarinets, Cornets, and all instruments for Brass and String Bands, m great variety; extra V iolin Strings, Retail and Wholesale. Particular attention given to orders. jan31 deodly* FOSTER’S Forest City Rye House 13 PREBLE STREET. Air Carpet Cleaning, Carpet Cleanmiug and Steam Feather Bed Renovating. Orders received at the Dye House or by Mail. Itvi'inv mid fllcnnuiiiu nm n I. my 2 naeodlm Row Boats for Sale. FINE modelled row boat. Enquire of J. S. ROBERTS, or SAMUEL KYLE, mylldtf No 6 Union Street. Ladies’ Fine Boots! in all the leading styles, including the Seamless Side Lace Boots —in— FRENCH AND AMERICAN KID. Ladies’ Fiuc Roots in all Widths a Specialty. Also a line of the celebrated Newark Hand Hewed Work for Gents’ wear. No. 1 Elm Street. pkebl’k"|!av!sT' } LEAVITT & DAVIS. Jgg^Measurcs taken for Ladies* and Gent’s boots. apr20 codtf ML C. PATTEN, Practical and Expert Acconntaut, 145 COMMERCIAL ST. INTRICATE accounts, partnership settlements, etc., etc., adjusted. Previous business written, and all work requiring competent services promptly executed. Compromises between debtors and credi tors effected, financial ability of debtors investigated, and settlements effected when desired. Instruction in book-keeping to a limited number. Business from this city and vicinity respectfully solicited. Ample references in this and other cities. mar7TW&Ftoodtf J. H. HOOPER, u :p h o lsterer .Nos. 31 tuid 33 Free St., KAITCffAOTDRKB OF E*n.rlojr Suits, Lounges, Spring Beds, M.iittresses, tKrClosersj*fa Patent Bed Loangea, Ec* amcled Chairs, Ac. i£g*-All kinds of repairing neatly done. Furniture boxed and matted. oct5-*69T T&Stt FOR SAIjH s A large stock of Carriages, Wagons ami Buggies of every description; top and no top, single and double, at ten per cent, lower than at any other fac tory in Maine, Concord and Express Wagons a specialty. JOHN ADAMS, aprleodtf Haccnrappn, iWc. Black Hernanis. WE SHALL OPEN ON MONDAY, MAY 8th, A FINE LINE OF Black Hernanis ami Grenadines, — IN — PLAIDS AND HEAVY MESH, IN THE LATEST STYLES. BLACK SILKS ! We shall offer the best line of Silks in Guir.et, Cashmere Royal, &c., at lower prices than we have ever offered. SILK FRINGES — AND — CORD AND TASSELS. KID GLOVES! Two Button extra long wrists, warranted, for $1.95 and $7.50 per pair. TUKESBURY & CO., V/ v w a. , VS JL • J BETWEEN OAK AND CASCO STS* my8 dlw STONE & DOWNER, CUSTOM HOUSE BROKERS AND FORWARDERS, NO. 28 STATE ST., — AND — Centre Desk, Rotunda, Custom House, BOSTON. Particular attention given to tlic enter hg and forwarding of merchandise irriving at PORT DP BOSTON, also New fork, Philadelphia and Portland. Having unsurpassed facilities, wc are irepared to forw ard goods with prompt ness and dispatch. Business entrusted to our care will •eceive prompt attentiou. iTONE & DOWNER, 28 State St., Boston. ap5_<lcoq6m M U Sit’! ADDKESS ALL OUDEUS • —TO— * hj Collins & Buxton, 522 Congress St., Portland., Mo. j <lcl4 dly ^ I MISCELLANEOUS. 3 Payson& CO., DEALERS IN Government Bonds, ttittc and City Securities, BANK STOCK, Ac., 32 Exchange Street. FURNITURE EVER OFFERED IN I’OIITUM) may be found at 46 Exchange St., &. A. Whitney & Co., and at Prices that will astonish every one! Bankrupt Stock of — 10 PIECES EACH, 300 Marble Top and Library Tables, bought for cash, and will be sold lower than can be bought in this market. lOO PARLOR SLITS ot our own manufacture, and the cheapest suit we sell upholstered, one half pure Hair. Best suits all pure Hair. All ur Furniture put in the best order and delivered free ol charge. Our facilities arc such for manu facturing and buying that we shall not be undersold. Parties about purchasing w'ill certainly save money by calling on us. Geo. A. Whitney & Co. NO. 46 EXCHANGE STREET. my9<14 f UNIVERSALLY “ RECOMMENDED. We have just received (October. 1875) a communica tion from nearly every druggist in New England, and the testimony is universally in favor of San ford’s Radical Cure for Catarrh. We believe there never was a remedy so popular wherever known, and certainly we feel that never was one more deserving of praise. Founded upon correct scientific principles and calculated by the most ac complished physicians to meet the severest forms of Catarrh, the cures made by it have not only been nu merous, but so remarkable as to excite public atten tion and cao80 the sale to exceed tenfold that of any similar remedy ev6r before compounded. While many are anxious to make public their tes timony in favor of the Radical Cure, others—and among this number may be found many of our most respected citizens—dislike to become publicly identi fied with so loathsome a disease. Hence, in the fol lowing case we are unable to give the name, but arc permitted to state the severity and condition ot the case before and after using the Radical Cure, and also that the gentleman occupies a responsible office in one of our State institutious. We quote :— <4I would not for the world permit my name to be used, although I have no doubt it would be of bene fit to many now suffering as I have suffered; but I give you a brief statement of my case :— “For two years 1 have taken bromide of potaoaa and bromide of ammonia every day. 1 never passed a single night with out getting up once or twice to free my throat from the matter that bad dropped into it during sleep, and finally I coughed daring all this time. Mince taking the RADICAL CURE I have taken no potas sa or ammonia, have slept sonndly every night without uneasiness or distress; no a particle of matter has dropped into niy throat during sleep, and every symptom of a cough has left me.” A wonderful result truly, all will say. who know or can realize the extent and severity of this case. The gentleman has had eighteen bottles. This must sat isfy the sceptical and there is great merit in the Rad ical Cure. Its mode ot preparalion is new and or iginal. Ignoring the old practices and remedies, Dr. Sanford selected a new field, and has demonstrated his method to be the only proper and never failing treatment. The following recommendations are from DRUGGISTS, who arc competent witnesses to the work it is daily doing. Sanford’s Radical Cure has proved the best remedy for relieving Catarrh. W. M. FELLOWS, Haverhill, Mass I am selling large quantities of yonr Sanford’s Radical Cure, Dr. WENTWORTH, Biddeford, Me. Sanford’s Radical Cure is having a good sale. It is just what the people have been wanting. A. M. GERRY, So. Paris, Me. I have kept Sanford’s Radical Cure on hand since its first introduction, and the sale and satisfaction in its use have been unequalled by any other similar preparation within my knowledge. W. H. WILLIS, M. D., Reading, Mass. 1 have sold Sanford’s Radical Cure for a year or more, and it stands the test the best of any similar remedy I have ever sold, WILL H. OWEN, Milo, Me. We recommend no other cure, and have no trouble iu selling it. L. P. EVANS & CO., Garland, Me. Sanford’s Radical Cure has given universal satis faction to all my customers, and above all other rem edies is a success. E. F. CAREY. Haverhill, Mass. Sanford’s Radical Cure sells well, and is very much liked. Mrs. S. P. WING, Sangerville, Me. SANFORD’S RADICAL CURE Is a purely vegetable distillation, and is by insuffla tion taken uplnto the nasal passages, and ajao taken internally, thus acting upon the stomach, liver and niuucjs, tuun ho imiucubv iuv ajpiuiu iiuuicuiuit" ly braces up and the first thorough dose gives evi dence that it is a powerful and effective medicine. Give it a single trial. Each package contains a Treatise on Catarrh and Dr. Sautord’s Improved Inhaling Tube. Price #1.00. For sale by Druggists everywhere. WEEKS & POTTER, BOSTON, General Agents. USE SANFORD’S JAMACIA GINGER,— The Delicious Family Mediciue for cramps and pains, colds and chills. my6S&Wlui HERRING’S H!SA FES,|1 r.'-i ■ * W S3 § Established 1841. \ “ PM I l CT3 BANKERS SAFES', with our laic l*ntcntc«l Improve men —AND— INFALLIBLE BM LOCKS. These locks afford the security ol both a Combination and Time Lock, and are a Safeguard Against HasM Burglars. HERRING & CO., 251 & 252 BROADWAY, Sew York, 56-60 SUDBURY ST, Boston. aprl8 _ ewl-’ni* MISS J. H. SEAM ACE, [*r.irfiiutc of ihc Boston Training; School To r N u rae», can be found by enquiring at 61 1-2 FEDERAL STREET, Wear earner af Pearl, n?9 PORTLAND, MK. eod2w* JOII PRIilTIiWi nrally executed nl bia Office. REMOVAL. REMOVAL. WM. E. DEMISON has removed from 230 toniVERCUL STREET — TO — 1 IS COMMERCIAL ST., BIHAI) I.OIVU WIIARF. COPARTNERSHIP. The undersigned have this day termed a copartner hi|i under the Arm name ot SARGENT. DENNISON &CL and have taken the stand at Long Wharf, 118 Commercial St., where Ihcy Will continue tlio business of Wholesale ami Retail Dealers COAL AND WOOD, and would be pleased to sco all their tormcr patrons and as many new oucs as may favor us with a call. EDWARD n. SARGENT. WILLIAM E. DENNISON. Portland, May 1, 1876. myldtf removal!" Foster’d Forest City I)yc House From 4 Union Ml., to 13 I*rebl« M| ap3 near UougreMn. dtf New Dress hoods JIST RECEIVED BY E. A. Marrett & Co., CONSISTING OF Black Cashmeres, Black Silks, Black Hernanis, Colored Vigonnes — IK — Plain Mixtures, Stripes and Plaids, AND Wc offer for sale the LARGEST STOCK and most CHOICE Styles to be round in tlic Slate, all to be sold at the LOWEST PRICES! Purchasers arc invited to Examine. EDWIN A. WIIIRETT & (0, * 185 middle Street. my8 Ulw United States Hotel, PORTLAIP, ME. Situated in the very Center of the City. THE BEST LOCATED HOUSE FOR BUSINESS MEN. HEATED BY STEAM. Best ot attention given to guests. Table ret with the very best the market aflords. TERMS : Terms hereafter will be but $2.00 per day. Suits of rooms, including parlor and bed-room, $3.00. WOL.COTT A CO., Propiietors. auglo U.odtr Fuel for Light Station. First Office of Light House Inspector,) First District, } Portland, Maine, April 26, 1876. ) SEALED PROPOSALS will be received at this office until 12 M., on the 15th day of June, 1876, for funisbing the Light Honse Establishment, 1st District, with any Fuel that may be called for by the Inspector for the the use of the Light Station in this district, for the year ending Juno 30, 1877. Specifications, Form of Bid, &c., may be bad at this office. The right to reject any or all bids, or to waive defects, if it is deemed tor the interest of the Govern ment to do so, is reserved. HENRY F. PICKING, Comd’r U. S. Navy and L. H. Inspector. my9 cod6t Rations for RGck Light Stations, 1st District. Office of Lighthouse Inspector, I * First District, Portland, Me., April 26, 1876.1 SEALED Proposals will bo received at ibis office until 12 M. on the 15th day of June, 1876, for furnishing Rations for Rock Light Stations, 1st Dis trict, tor the year ending June 30th, 1877. Specifications, Form of Bid, &c., may be. had at this office. The right to reject any or all bids, or to waive de fects. if it is deemed for the interests ot the Govern ment to do so, is reserved. HENRY F. PICKING, Comdr. U. S. Navy and L. H. Inspector. my9eod6t Portland Gas Light Company.! THE annual meeting of the Portland Gas Light Company will be held at the office of tho Com pany, 95 Exchange stieet, Portland, on Wednesday, the 17th instant , at 3 o’clock P. M„ to act upon the following articles: 1. To receive and act upon the reports of the President and Treasurer. 2. To choose directors for the ensuing year. EDWARD H. DAVE1S, President. May 10th, 1876. my 11 3teod Portland Daily Press Job Printing OFFIC E» Posters, Hand Bills, Bill Heads, Cards, Tags, Ac., printed at short notice.

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