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

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 26, 1876 Page 2
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BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE. Drowned. Lewiston,May 25.—A daughter ofAlexaudet Hunter, 3 years old, fell into a vault today and was drowned. Probably Fatal Accident. Banoob. May 25.—Francis E. Farrar, a young man 19 years old, living with John Bay of this city, accidentally shot himself last eve. ning, The ball entered his right side, a little below the waist, and hiS recovery is doubtful. He has friends living in Boston aid South Weymouth. Accidentally Mho! Fabmincton, May 25.—Miss Sadie L. HIs cock, 17 years old, was instantly killed by the accidental discharge of a gun in the hands of her nephew, aged 14 years. The SValdoboro’ murderer. Wiscasset, May 25.—Thomas Finn, who murdered his little girl in Waldoboro on Tues day, was today brought to Wiscasset and com mitted to jail. He is undoubtedly insane and should have been in tbe hospital long ago. His mania is of a religious character. .He imagines himself a sort of saviour and feels that the sal vation of the world depends upon him alone. At times he is quite rational and seems to rea lize his crime, but says he had to kill the child to keep his family from starving. Accident in Rockland. Rockland, May 25.—Alfred Scott, a lad of twelve, was very severely and perhaps fatally injured while at play yesterday, by the falling of a piece of lumber, which struck him in his back,Jeansing an Jentire paralysis below the wound. Narrow Escape. J. W. Spinney, a Kennebec river pilot, was upset from bis boat off Seguin abont 7 o’clock last night and succeeded in getting on the bot. tom of the boat. He remaiaed clinging there till nearly 10 o’clock, when his cries were hearc by Capt Norton of the sch. Brigadier of thii port, who sent a boat and rescued him. The naan was nearly perished when taken into the boat and received tbe best of care from Capt. Norton, who arrived here this afternoon. Fire nl Fork . Biddefobd, May 25.—Tbe house of Jonathat K. Plaisted at York was totally consu med by fire last night, together with its contents. The fire caught ou the roof probably from a defec tive chimney. Loss $1200; small insurauce oi house: contents uninsured. NEW HAMPSHIRE. Tbe Nashua & Rochester Railroad. Nashua, May 25.—The annual meeting o tbe Nashua & Rochester Railroad Company for tbe electiou of officers, took place at City Hall this afternoon. The following gentlemen were elected directors: F. H. Kinnicutt, Wor cester, Mass., F. H. Dewey, Worcester, Mass., Aaron W. Sawyer, Nashua, Dunlap, Nashua, Cbas. H. Watters, Groveton, Mass , J. C. East man, Hampstead, N. H., Wbitehouse, Roches ter, Cbas. W. Smith, Worcester, E. B. Stod dard, Worcester, C. S. Turner, Worcester, Ed win Wallace, Rochester, Cbas. Williams Nashua, J. C. Burley, Epping, Chas. E. Whit in, Wbitinville, Geo. P. Wescott, Portland, Me. Clerk. Gen. Aaron F. Stevens, Nashua. MASSACHUSETTS. A Bank Teller Vindicated in n Singular Wny. Boston, May 25.—Two years ago Mr. H. W. Edmands was paying teller of the Second Na tional Bank of Boston, but the sum of $10,000 was missed from the safe and the consequence was bis quiet discharge from the service of the institution, Aug. 15tb, 1874. The directors be lieved him to be an honest man. but the fact stood that there was a deficiency of $10,000 for which he was responsible. They were content, however, with dropping him, taking no legal action for the recovery of the money. Since the severance of the connection with the bank, Mr. Edmands has been engaged in the book business but, through all, he has been a suspected man. Today his deliverance came in a simple way. His successor in the bank, Mr. Henry O. Pul ler. while eBgagfid at the safe this morning, found the identical bills which had been miss ing for two years, in the safe near the jamb of the door, and in such a position that every time the door was opened they were pushed farther out of sight. Bnse Ball. The finest game of the season took place to day between the Bostons and Cincinnatis. The fielding was so sharp that neither side could score a run till the 10th inning, when the Bostons on four single and one second base hit earned four runs and blanking their oppo nents won the game by 5 to 0. Piper's and Frost's Last Hoars. All tho arrangements are completed for the execution of Piper which takes place at Charles street jail at 10 a. m. tomorrow. The con demned man appears calm and resigned. He professes to have made peace with God and ex presses readiness to die and confidence in Divine forgiveness. His family bade adieu to him this afternoon and the scene is described as an agonizing one. Piper, the coolest of all, bade them be calm and particularly endeavored to calm his mother. He ate his supp er with evident relish and afterward passed the even ing till 10 o’clock with his spiritual Jadviser. The gallows on which he is to be executed has done service for thirty years, being the same on which Prof. Webster was hung. Frost, who is to be hung tomorrow at Wor cester, still possesses the wonderful calm and fortitude which he has shown throughout and shows no symptoms whatever of repentance. He is still deaf to spiritual ministrations. NEW YORK. End of the Lawrence Case. New York, May 25.—The case of Charles L. Lawrence, indicted for complicity in the silk smuggling frauds, came to an abrupt termina tion in the U. S. District Court today. When his case was called, his counsel, Gen. Butler, stated that his client desired to withdraw his p'ea of not guilty, and plead guilty to the in dictment charging him with forging custom house entries, covering substantially ali the charges on which he was indicted. The prisoner was remanded for sentence,and bail was furnished for him. It is probable that the other indictments agaipst Lawrence, some 31) in number, will not be pressed, under in structions from Washington. POLITICAL. Dakota Delegate* to Cincianati. Yankton, May 25.—The territorial conven tion yesterday elected Hon. H. A. Hughes and A. McHench delegates to the Cincinnati con vention. They ase uninstructed. Blaine Delegate* from Massachusetts. Springfield, May 25.—The Republicans of thelltb district send Edward Learned of Pittsfield, andS. B. Phillips of Springfield,both for Blaine, to the Cincinnati convention. Coagreaaional Nomination. Desmoines, Iowa, May,25.—On the 86th bal lot last night, the Republican convention of the 7th congressional district nominated Col.JJ. B. Cummings for Congress. Kanaa* for Blaine. Topeka, May 25.—In the Republican con vention last night a committee presented a number of resolutions, one of which declared Blaine the first choice of the convention. All the delegates will vote for Senator Ingalls for Vice-President. HenalorSpeucerU Convention. Montgomery, May 25.—The convention of that part of the Republican party known as the Spencer wing, met here yesterday. Today a delegation to Cincinnati was chosen, ail of which is for Moton. A state ticket was nomi nated, with J. C. Bradley for Governor. California Democrat* for Tilden. San Francisco. May 25.—The Democratic Convention today elected a full Tilden delega tion to St. Louis, and passed a resolution en dorsing him. Other resolutions were adon ted in favor of hard money, free trade, and against Chinese emigration. Michigan ter Tilden. Detroit, May 25. —The Democratic State Convention adopted resolutions stating that the depressed condition of the moral and business interests of the country is the result of corrupt administration, that laws shall he administered without regard to effect upon party, that an honest administration should ignore the idea that to the victors belong the spoils, that mon ey used in elections leads to illegal reimburse ment from the public treasury, and persons us ing such means for election are unworthy of support, that love of party should be subordi nated to patriotism, that nominations of men who are uot^honest, capable and efficient are not binding, that coin is not tne only constitu tional money of tie country, that the delegates to the national convention ought to be free to exercise their discretion as to the choice of men best fitted to ensure reform, aud lastly that they cordially invite all honest men to cooper ate with them. The delegates elected are said to stand sixteen for Tilden and six for Hen dricks, Kentucky Democrat*. Louisville, May 25.—Democratic State Convention was held to-day aud delegates elected to St. Louis. ArnoDg them is Henry Wattersonof the Louisville Courier-Jearnpf. Resolutions favoring the repeal of the resump tion act and in favor of resuming specie pay ments when it can bo done without detriment to commercial and industrial pursuits were adopted. Delegation is unpledged. METEOROI.OIIICAI., probabilities for the next twenty-four HOURS. War Dei*’t, Office Chief Signal ) Officer, Washington, D.C., > May 26, (1 A. M.)f For New England, and Middle states rising, followed by falling barometer, northeast to southeast winds and cooler weather, with possibly occasional light rains in the western portion of the latter. WASHINGTON. Mail Contract Investigation. Washington,May 25.—John L. French of the post office depar inent today testified re garding the mail contrict, but there was noth ing new in the testimony on that point. He never knew of any partiality to any coatractor; never received service of Platte or any other present from a contractor and bis life insur ance business was after office hours. The Blaine Investigation. Washington, May 25.—The sub-Judiciary Committee investigating the charges against Mr. Blaine reported to the full committee to day the fact that objection was made by Judge Lawrence to the admissability of the question propounded by Hunton to the witness Sickles as to what be heard from any parties in Ar kansas on thej|subject of this inquiry. Mc Crary offered a resolution that the sub commit tee in continuing the investigation should not receive hearsay testimony except to the extent of name and residence of any person alleged to have knowledge ot the matters under examina tion. After considerable discussion this reso lution was defeated by a strict party vote. Mr. Hurd then offered a resolution that the resolu tion of the lull committee authorizing a sub committee to conduct the investigation did not authorize any investigation of the question whether a corrupt use of bonds was made to procure legislation unless it related to the Lit tle Hock and Arkansas bonds, which came in to the possession of the Union Pacific Co. This resolution was agreed to. On motion of Mr. Lynde the committee thereupon resolved that the objection made by Lawrence to Sickles’ answering the question is disputo was well taken and must be sustained. This latter action was understood to be based by the Democratic majority on the ground that the matter referred to in the question is not within the jurisdiction of the committee, it not having been made the subject of enquiry by the resolution of the House. The Republican minority voted for Lynde’s resolution, however, ou the gronod simply that it provided for the exclusion of the same hearsay testimony. D. B. Sickelsof Arkansas testified he had do personal knowledge of any connection of cx Speaker Blaine with the Little Rock & Fort Smith railroad bonds that passed to the posses sion of the Union Pacific Railroad Company, O. A. Hadley of Little Rock gave testimony to the same import. The Legislative Appropriation Bill. The Senate committee on appropriations to day struck out of the legislative appropriation bill which is now under consideration by whom the who'e of the sectiou providing for 10 per cent, reduction of all salaries of clerks in all the executive departments and custom houses. The New Vork Custom House. It is doubtful whether the committee on ways and means will make an investigation into the management of the New York custom house recently ordered by the House of Repre sentatives This no doubt arises from the lateness of the session. Scbeuck’s Beply to Cbeseborough. Schenck has sent to the Committee on For eign Affairs a loug letter in reply to Chesebor ough. He reiterates that when he'arrived in Paris from Italy he heard of the alarming news of the probable stoppage of dividends on the Emma mine. Stilihehad no thought of parting with his shares. The action subse quently taken with Cbeseborough was to guard the interest of Gen. Woodbull, who was biB cousin, and himself. Cbeseborough was fully empowered to act and Schenck says, “He knew my views. During the few days that followed there passed between us several telegrams and letters which I regret I did not preserve. Any way I did net sell 2000 shares as was suggested to me to do, nor any other shares except those wh cb were sold io Woodbull’s name for him and myself by Jay Cooke and McCuulIoch.” Proclamation by the President. The following was issued to-day by the Pres ident of the United States: Whereas a joint resolution of the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States was daly approved on the 13th day of March last, which resolution is as follows: Be it resolved by the Senate and House of Repre sentatives of the United States ot Amorim in Con gress assembled that it be and is hereby recommend ed by the Senate and House of Representatives to the people in the several states that they assemble in their Beveral counties or towns on the approaching Centennial anniversary of our national independence, and that they cause to have delivered on that day an historical sketch ol said county or town from its formation, and that a copy of eaid sketch maybe filed in print or manuscript in the clera’s office of said county.and an additional copy in print or manu script be filed in the office of the librarian of Con gress to the extent that a complete record may thus be ottained of the progress of our institutions during the first Centennial of their existence j and, whereas it is deemed proper that such recommendation be brought to the notice and knowledge of the people of the United States, now therefore I, Ulysses S. Grant, Presi dent of the United States, do hereby declare and make known the same in the hope that the object of such resolution may meet the ap proval of the people of the United States, and that proper steps may betaken to carry the same into effect. Given under my hand at the City of Washing ton the 25th of May, in the year of our Lord 1876, and of the independence of the United States the one hundredth. (Signed) U. S. Grant. By the President. Hamilton Fish, Sec’y of State.. The Franking Privilege. The bill reported in the Senate to-day by Mr. Paddock from the committee on postoffices and post roads as a substitute for the bill intro duced by Mr. Robertson to restore the franking privilege, provides that it shall be lawful to transmit through the mails free of postage any letters relating exclusively to the • business of the government of the United States, pro vided that every such letter or package to en title it to pass free shall bear over the words “official business” an endorsement showing al so the name of the department or bureau whence transmitted. Any person making use of such official envelope to avoid the payment of postage on private matter shall be deemed guilty ot a misdemeanor and subject to a tine of 8300. Senators and Representatives in Congress and Delegates from the territories, as well as the Secretary ot the Senate and Clerk of the House of Representatives, may send and re ceive through the mails free of postage, letters, documents, packages and other matter relating exclusively to public business, providing that each Senator, Representative, Delegate or offi cer, as aforesaid, shall wiite upon such letter, document or other matter so sent by him, his name with proper designation of the office he holds. The penalties prescribed for violating this section are the same as provided for a vio lation of the former section in regard to de partment officers, provided that the penalty herein shall not be construed to interfere with the constitutional power of each house to pun ish or expel a member. Filzhugh’s Successor. At the Democratic caucus held to-night to nominate a candidate for door-keeper in place of Fitzhugb, Jno. H. Patterson of New Jersey, now acting door-keeper, was nominated on the 5th ballot. Various Matters. The President sent the following nomina tions to the Senate today: Jas. S. Rutan, con sul to Florence, vice Wirt Sykes, withdrawn; O. L. Pitney, collector of customs in the Dis trict of Georgetown, D. C. Engineer Smith is ordered to the navy yard at Portsmouth, N. H. Engineer Kelly is de tached from Portsmouth and ordered to Mare Island. The books of the Treasury Department show that the amount ol silver paid out at the close of business May 24tb, was 86,700,000. Receipts of internal revenue today, 8353,778; customs 8371,158. The House Banking committee today unani mously agreed to report and recommend the passage of Mr. Randall’s bill to authorize the purchase of silver bullion to the extent of 820, 000,000 with any money in the treasury and the issuing of resulting silver coin, provided that not more than a million dollars in money be used at any one time in the purchase of such THE INDIANS. The Black Hills Baidu. Cincinnati, May 25.—A letter from one of a company of Cincinnatians, dated Kearny Junc tion, May 21at, states that the Indians are on the war-path, killing Black Hill miners at a fearful iate. Out of forty-two men at Deer wood, twenty-seven have been killed by the savages. Five others have been killed and scalped within three miles of Custer City. There is plenty of gold northwest of Custer City, but it is impossible to get at it on account of the Indians. Crimea and Casualties. While Mrs. Jennie Bruce and her daughter Mamie, and Robert Drinkard were upon the bridge near Danville, 111., on the Wabash rail road, Wednesday, a freight train came upon them, crushing and killing Mrs. Bruce, break ing Drinkard’s leg, and knocking the girl through the bridge to the ground 15 feet be • low. She will probably die. Bartholomew Shehau cut his throat at New port, R. I., yesterday. A small pleasure steamer sunk in Suncook river last evening. Three persons were drown ed. The large machine shop and planing mill of W. R. Clapp at Northampton, was burned last night. Loss $10,000; no insurance. James Watson was instantly killed last even ing near Bird street, Boston, by being struck by a locomotive. A large brick structure used as a rag store house on Water street, Philadelphia, fell yes terday afternoon, burying a number of work men, three of whom were killed. The Illinois and Missouri Delegation. Washington, May 25.—A private despatch from au ex-Oongressman to Representative Hale, says that 17 of the 30 Missouri delegates to the Cincinnati convention may be counted ou surely for Blaine. On the other hand private despatches received by tbe friends of Senator Morton assert that he can count on 20 of the Missouri delegates; also that several of the Illinois delegates will certainly vote for him on tile first ballot and that there are others who will support him as their second choice. Centennial Kxtilbilion. Philadelphia, May 25.—The weather is everything that could be desired and the atten dance at the exhibition noticeably large. The principal buildings are crowded, and the walks and promenades thronged. This morning Gil more gave his first concert in Machinery Hall where the platform was erected for his orches tra in the vicinity of the Corliss engine. The machinery was all stapped after 10.30 to allow the band to be heaid i D. W. Harris, member of the New York siock exchange, dropped dead yesterday. Fort)-Fourth Congress—First Session* SENATE. Washington, D. C., May 25. Petition of C. E. Knott of Massachusetts, asking Congress to provide for (be permanent Centennial star on our national flag, was re ferred to the Military Committee. Mr. Paddock, from the Committee on Post offices and Post-roads, reported with amend ments in the nature of a substitute for tbe bill to restore the franking privilege. Placed on the calendar. Mr. Wright, from the Civil Service Commit tee, reported back the bill fixing the salary of the President of the United States at $25,000 per annum, together with a message ot the President returning the same, and recommend ed the bill be passed notwithstanding tbe ob jections of the President. Mr. Wright said he had been directed by the committee to request the Senate to act on the bill as soon as possi ble, Placed on the caleudar. At 12.35 legislative business was suspended and the Sena'e resumed consideration of the impeachment with closed doors. Before reaching any decision at 4 45 the doors were re-opened. The Senate then went into executive session, and after a short time adjourned until to mor row. HOUSE. On motion of Mr. Cox the Senate amend ment to bill authorizing tbe appointment of re ceivers of the national banks were concurred in. House then went into committee of the whole on the bill revising and simplifying exiitiDg iaws, imposing duties on imports and to reduce taxation. Mr. Morrison addressed the committee in ex planation of the bill. After speeches on tbe tariff question by Mor rison and Burchard of Illinois, the report of the Committee on Foreign Affairs on the Em ma mine investigation was presented by Mr. Hewitt of New York, who proceeded to address the House. The report is very lengthy, a large part of it being composed of comments upon the testi mony. The following is the summing up. The committee find as to the inquiries announced at the beginning of the report: First—Upon the authority of the despatch of the Secretary of State, that it was not proper for the American Minister at the Court of St. James to connect himself as a director with the Emma Mining Company of London. This position is confirmed by the authority of Phil limore (vol. 2, page 194,) who says: “In truth, every state ought by expressly forbidding am bassadors to combine engagements in private trade or commerce with the sacred duty of rep resentation, to prevent any question of the kind ever arising. The Roman law on this point ought to be imitated.” Second—That the relations of Gen. Scbenck to the venders of the Emma mine were of such a character as to cast suspicion upon his mo tives and subject his action to unfavorable crit icism. But the committee believe he wus not guilty of a fraud or of aoy fraudulent inten tion in connection with the company or the venders of the mine. Third—That his subsequent speculative deal ings in the shares of the company were not compatible with his diplomatic station and the maintenance of a position of honor and use fulness at the court near which he was accred ited. Tbe committee therefore submit the follow ing resolution and unanimously recommend its passage by the House: Besolved, That this House condemns the ac tion of Gen. Robert C. Schenck, U. S. Minister at the Court of St. James, in becoming a direc tor of the Emma Silver Mining Company of London, and bis operations in connection with the shares of said company and the venders thereof as,ill-advised, unfortunate and incom patible with the duties cf his official position. The report went over till tomorrow, and Mr. Hendee. a member of the Committee on tbe District of Columbia, presented to the House as a privileged question, the fact of clandestine procurement of report which the chairman of that committee had prepared, and of its publi cation. As that paper had pone to the country as the report of the committee, he declared that no report had been agreed upon and had not even been discussed for more than an hour. Hp nffproH rt roanltitinn inofruntinn Committee to inquire as to the manner in which the copy of that paper had been obtained for publication, and by whom and from whom it was obtained. House then adjourned. Michigan Soldiers and Sailors. Detroit, May 25.—The sixth annual re union of the Michigan soldiers and sailors was a grand success. Buildings were profusely decorated and the procession was quite impos ing. The banquet took place in the evening. FOREIGN. GREAT BRITAIN. Financial Effect of Ihe Eastern Questions London, May 25.—Uneasiness regarding the ■ Eastern question is affecting securities. Egyp tian bonds today are at the lowest point yet touched. The firmness of late discount is at tributable to the same cause, bankers prefer ring loss of business to the risk of locking up money for a considerable period, in a time of such uncertainty and uneasiness. The supply of money available for short loans is very large, and not in demand at any price. Another Arctic Voyage. The steamer Pandora has been refitted for another voyage to Smith’s Sound, to bring to England auy despatches which may have been deposited there by Capt. More’s Arctic expedi tion. She left Portsmouth today and sails for her final destination on Saturday from Cowes. Why England Bejected the Berlin Pro posal. The press comment favorably upon the atti tude of the government towards the Berlin conference. A despatch from Vienna says that England's note relating to the memorandum agreed upon by the three chancellors, assigned as reasons for her refusal to accede thereto, that the powers were substantially agreed that the original note of Andrassy went as far as it could without the infringment of the Porte’s sovereignty; that sufficient time has not been allowed for the execution of the accepted re forms; that Montenegro’s breaches of neutral ity had prevented the pacification which the powers considered necessary to the execution of reforms; that the proposed military disposi tion of the Turks aud insurgents seems to Eng land a premium for the renewed hostilities; that the gigantic system of gratuitous relief pro posed to be beyond Turkey’s ability to grant and seriously destructive of morality, thrifti ness and industry of the people: that the pro posal to take more effectual measures at the end of a two months’ armistice is sufficient en couragement to the insurgents to continue the rebellion and an inducement to Montenegro to persevere in her breaches of neutrality, hoping thereby to obtain accession of territory, and that the proposal to bring war ships into the Dardanelles amounts to a proposal to vitiate the treaty of 1856, and is directly contrary to the long established custom of preventing vessels of war passing these straits. The Pall Mall Gazette accepts the foregoing as a correct indication of England's reasons for refusal to say it is a reply with which there is every reason to be satisfied. MINOR TEI.ERRina Base ball—St. Lou'S 2, Mutuals 0; Hartford* i, Chicago* 1. City of Newport yesterday made six ineffect ual attempts to electa city marshal. The Swartz will case at Providence suddenly ended yesterday by agreement with appellant and the will was continued. It is rumored that Gov. Tilden intends to remove Sheriff Connor and offer the position to John Morrissey. U. S. Graut, Jr., was admitted to the bar in New York yesterday. Nine cadet midshipmen of the second and third class at Annapolis were notified yester day to resign or suffer expulsion. Peralto won the mustang race in good style yesterday, completing 155 miles in 6 hours and 58 minutes. The Democrats of the fourth Massachusetts districh last night chose Hon. T. P. Dacey and Leopold Morse delegates to the St. Lonis con vention. Gov. Tilden was endorsed for Presi dential candinate, Joseph Newman of San Francisco, passed through Omahayesterday with some (iOOO silk worms which he is taking io Philadelphia. Small pox is making its appearance in San Francisco, since the arrival of the Colorado from China. The Cocheco cotton mills will give their ope ratives a vacation during the mouth of August. Cause, a large quantity of print cloths on hand and dull sales. % FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL Portland Wholesale Market. Thursday, May 25.—The markets continue dull these times with but little doing. Sugars are quoted at 10|c for granulated and 9jc for Extra C. Hoar is steady and the demand is very light. Grain shows no change and is quoted as follows: Com, Mixed at 65c, High Mixed 66e, do bag lots 70; MealG 67c; Bye 1 25; Barley 75 @ 85c; Oats 50@55c; Fine Feed at 00 00; Shorts 24 00. Teas and tobacco are firm and unchanged. Foreign Exporn. HALIFAX. Br Schr Soa Flower—1009 bbls flour. ST JOHN, NB. Br Schr Mary Ellen—1200 bbls of flour, Foreign Imports. PICTOU, NS. Br Brig ltuth—291 tons coal to G T Railroad. HALIFAX. Steamer Falmouth—2 boxes salmon to J F Liscomb, 6 do halibut to do, 10 packages of merchandise to Eastern Ex Co. Daily Domestic Receipts. By Boston and Maine Railroad.—L Redlon & Co 1 car broom corn, Norton, Cbannmn & Co 1 do flour, J B Fisko 1 do flour, Smith & Porter 1 do oats, Barrott & Chase 3 cars com, Kensell. Tabor & Co 3 do corn, Grier Co 2 do corn, S W Thaxter 2 do A D Morton 2 do com, G T K 9 cars of merchandise, M C R R 14 cars merchandise, P & O K K 4 cars of merchandise, Portland 12 cars of merchandise. By water conveyance—1000 bash cornmeal to G, W. True & Co. Pertlantl Daily Press Stock List Corrected by Woodbury & Moulton, Bankers and Brokers, C7 Exchange St. Descriptions Par Value. Offered Asked Gold...1128 •• 1122 Government G’s. 1681.1221. • • • 122} Government 5-20’s, 1805,.114$...,1142 Government 5-20’s, July, 1865,. 1181., ..1194 Government G-20’s, J uly, 1867,.1202... .121} Government 5-20’s, July, 1808,.122$..., 122J Govcrnmentl0-40’s. ... 11KJ 118 State ol Maine Bonds,.109 ....110 Portland City Bonds, Municipal,..«.102 .... 103 Portland City Bonds aid R. R.101 ... .102 Bath City Bonds,.100 ... 101} Bangor City Bonds, 20 years. 101 .... 102} Calais City Bonds,.100 .,,.101$ Cumberland National Bank,... - 40. .. 58$.... 60 Canal National Bank,...100.146 .. 148 First National Bank,.100.138 ....139 Casco National Bank,.100...... 138 ....140 Merch ants’ National Bank,.. . 75.102$... 103$ National Traders’ Bank,.£100..138 ... 139 j Portland Company,. TO 80 Portland Gas Company,.... .. 50. 73 ... 75 Ocean Insurance Company,... 100... ....104 ....106 A. & K. R. R. Bonds,. 88 .... 90 Maine Central R. R. Stock,... .100. 40 ... 50 Maine Central It. K. Bonds, 7’s.90 ... 92 Leeds & F'rm’gton R. R. Bonds,100. 87 .. 89 Portland & Ken. R. R. Bonds,. 100.88 .... 89 Portland <& Ogdensburg R.R.Bonds,gold,85 Dry Oso<ls Wholesale market. Corrected weekly by Locke, Twitchell & Co. Brown Cottons. Bags, good.... 24 @ : Sheetings width, price. Prints best.... Standard36in 8 @ 8$ “ medium Heavy. ..36.. 7$® 8 “ common Medium.36.. 6$® 7$ Pink butt’ Fine-36 . 6J® 8A Woolens. Shirtings..28.. 6@ 7$ Bv’rs U’ns6-4 1 37i Flannels heavy 25 @ 32 “Moscow6-4 .2 75 “ medium 14 @ 25 Cassimere blk. 1 00 Blenched Cottons. “ fancy 62 Good. .36iu 10 @ 13 Coatings “ 3-d. 1 00 Medium.36.. 9 @ 9$ “ “ 3-4 150 Light... .36. 7® 9 Doesk’sbl* 3-4.100 Sbeetings.9-8. 13 @ 17 Jeans Kent’y. 16 i “ ..5-4.. 12$@ 18 Repeliaata..,.. 80 “ ..10-4.. 30 @ 35 Satinets. 30® 70 miscellaneous. Blankets. Denims good.. 16 @ 19 Camp 7ft.1 10 @1 20 “ medium. 12® 16 Colored^ pr. .2 75 @3 75 Corset Jsans— White 10-4_3 00 @6 50 Bleach'd and - Cotton Batting. slate.. 8$® 10$ 501b bales 1 lb Brown. 9 ® 10$ rolls. 10@ 15 Sateens— Warp Yarn... 20® 22$ Blch’d Abi’n 104® *4 Twine. 22*@ 25 Medium. @9 Wicking. 25 @ 30 Cambric. @ 5$ Frockings. Delaines cotton All wool 3-4 .. 45 @ 50 and wool ... 12 @ 15 “ 7-8... 55 @ 60 All wool.... 32 @ 40 “ 78 ex. 65 ® 70 Spot wool. . 27$® 32$ Crash. Gingbamsgood 10 @ 11 Heavy. J2$® 16 Medium. 8 @ 10 Medium. 6$@ 10 Tcking good.. 17 @ 20 Drills. Medium. 12$@ 16 Brown h’vy 30 9$@ 11 Light. 9$® 12 Medium 30 8 ® 9$ Boston Stock market. [Sales at the Brokers’ Board, May 25.] 50 Eastern Railroad . m 250 .do. 12 25.do.. 11J 100.do.. 12 50.do. 11} Second Call. 25 Eastern Railroad. 11} New York Stock and money market. New York. May 25—Evening.—Money was easy at 2$ @3 per cent, on call. Foreign Exchange steady at 487} lor bankers 60 days and 489$ @ 489} fot de mand. Gold opened and closed at 112} with sales in the interim at 112}; 1 per cent, was paid tor both bor rowing and carrying; loans also made flat. The clearances at the Gold Exchange Bank were $15. 000,000. The sub-Treasury disbursements were $126, 000 tor interest; $143,000 lor bonds; $57,660 in silver coin. Specie shipments to Europe: Gold coin $250, OJO; silver bars $147,000. The customs receipts to day were $31,900. Governments firm. The following were the closing quotations of Gov ernment securities: United States coup. 6s,1881.... 122} United States 5*20’s 1865, old.115 United States 5-20*8,1865, new.119 United States 5-20’s, 1867.121$ United States 5-20’s, 1868 do. .123 United States new 5’s.117$ United States 10-40s, coup.118} Currency 6’s. 127 The following were the closing quotations of Stocks: Western Union Telegraph Co. 64} Pacific Mail. 25} New York Central & Hudson R K.110} Erie. 13} Erie preterred. 19 Michigan Central. 45} Union Pacific Stock. 58 Panama.138 Lake Shore. 53 Illinois Central. 94 Chicago & Northwestern. 39} Chicago & Northwestern preferred.58} New Jersey Central. 81$ Rock Island.....105 St. Paul. 36 St. Paul preferred. 64$ Wabash. 2$ jL/cianaic u/ uavna nauuu. ....... ,. iut Atlantic & Pacific Telegraph. 14 Missouri Pacific. 114 Atlantic & Pacific preferred. 1J The following were the closing quotations of Pacific Railroad securities: Central Pacific bonds.108? Union Pacific bonds.104§ Union Pacific Land Grants ex-in.99 Sinking Funds. 89 Boston, Hartford & Erie 1st. 19 Guaranteed. 22 1 Brighton Cattle Market. For the week ending Wednesday, May 24. Amount of stock at market—Cattle 3495; Sheep and Lambs 2855; Swine G800; number Western Cat tle 3335; Eastern Cattle —; Milch Cows and North ern Cattle 160. Prices of Beef Cattle © 100 lbs, live weight—Extra at $5 75 @ 6 00; first quality at $5 374 @ 5 624; sec ond quality at $5 00 @ 5 25; third quality $4 00@ 4 75; poorest grades of coarse Oxen, Bulls, &c., at $3 25 @ 3 75. Brighton Hides—@ 04cents ©ft. B.ighton Tal low 0 ® 6c © lb. Country Hides 5 @ 6c © ft; Country Tallow 5@ 0c © ft. Calf Skins 10 @ 11c © ft; sheared Sheep Skins at 25c; Lamb Skins 50c; wool Skins $1 00 @ $1 50 each. There has been a larger supply of Cattle in market for the past week than tor the previous one, nearly all from the West. Most of the Cattle were of a very common grade. Prices have fallen oft full |c © ft from those of one week ago. Working Oxen—Light supply in market and much call for them; a few pairs each week is ail the market requires during the summer months. SALES. Pair. Girth. Live Weight. Pr Pair 1 pair.7 feet 3 inches 3395 fts $210 1 Pair.7 2 3200 180 1 pair.6 10 2850 165 1 pair.6 6 2550 145 1 pair.6 6 2550 130 Milch Cows—We quote extra at $55 @ $95; ordi nary $25 @ 50 ©head. There has been a fair supply of Cows in market of late, many of them of an ordi nary grade. Good Cows sell well at fair prices. But few fancy breed of Cows offered in market for sale. Store Cattle—Nothing doing in the Store Cattle trade. Sheep and Lambs—Those from the West this week, all owned by butchers, costing from 6 to 8c © 1b. From the North the supply was light and prices about the same as those of one week ago. Swine —Store Pigs, wholesale 10 @ 11c © ft; retail 104 to 13c © ft. Fat Hogs, 7500 in market; prices 8 @ 8ic © 1b. _ The Wool Market. Boston, May 21—[Reported for the Press. 1—The following is a list of prices quoted this afternoon: Domestic—Ohio and Pennsylvania pick-lock 44 @ 45c; do choice XX 41@43c; do fine X 38 @ 41c; me dium 40 @ 42c; coarse 36 @ 36c; Michigan extra and XX 35 @ 37o; fine 34 @ 35c; medium 35 @ 36c; com mon 32 @ 33c; other Western fine and X 34 @ 35c; medium 34 @ 35c, common 32 @ 33c; pulled extra 25 @ 40c; superfine 25 @45; No 1,15 @ 20c; comb ing fleece 45 @50c; California 1* @ 28c; Texas 15 @ 28c; Canada 25 @ 40c; do combing ^ @ —; Smyr na washed 18 @ 32c: do unwashed. 14 @ 24c; Buenos Ayres 18 @ 30c; Cape Good Hope 30 @ 35c; Austral ian 40 @ 45c; Donskoi 18 @ 35c; Mestiza pulled — @ —c. The movement in domestic Wool continue fair but prices rule low and unsatisfactory, and it is doubtful if the lowest point has yet been touched. In New York, with several additional failures, and advices from the East stating that a large number of mills have ceased running in consevuence of an ab sence of demand for goods, the market has worn a very dejected appearance. Providence Print Cloths Market. Providence, May 25.—Priming Cloths market is firm at 4| @ 4|e cash for 64x64’s standard and extra, with a better demand. Domestic Markets. New York. May 25—Evening.—Flour receipts 14,8675bbls; sales 15,000 bbls; the market is without decided|change with a moderate export demand; No 2 at 2 90 @ 3 50; Superfine Western and State at 4 10 @4 50; extra Western and State at 5 00 @5 25; choice at at 5 30 @ 7 50; White W oeat Western extra at 5 80 @ 7 00; Fancy White Wheat Western at 7 05 @7 75; extra Ohio at 5 00 @ 7 00: extra St Louis at 5 20 @ 9 00; Patent Minnesota extra at 6 25 @ 7 25; choice at 7 30 @ 9 50; Southern flour at 5 00 @ 9 00. Kye flour unchanged at 4 75 @ 5 20. Cornmeal steady. Wheat—receipts of 288,649 bush; sales 338.000 bush; the market is irregular, unsettled and about lc bet nesota; 1 20 @ 1 21 lor No 2 Chicago; 1*30 lor No 1 Northwestern; 1 30 @ 1 32 for No 1 Milwaukee; 1 31 for Canada SpriDg in bond; 130 lor Amber Green Bay; l 50 for choice Amber Pa.; l 48 to 1 60 for White Western, latter old crop; 1 21 for old No 2 Northwes tern in store; 1 27 lor crop 1874 No 2 Milwaukee in store. Rye quiet. Barley quiet. Barley Malt is un changed. Corn—receipts 140,300 bush; sales 154. 000 bush; the market is a shade easier with a fair business for export and home use; 57*c for no grade Mixed;58Jc do by sample; 60 @ 60*c lor steamer Mixed; 62c for graded Mixed; 63c for Kansas Mixed; 59 @ 62c for ungraded new Western Mixed; 62c for steamer Yellow; 61 @ 63c lor new White Southern graded Mixed; June sellers 602c; buyers GOflc. Oats —receipts ot 74,270 bush; the market is irregular, un settled and firmer; sales 112,000 bosh; 33 to 43c for Mixed Western and State; 39* @ 48c lor White Wes tern and State, including rejected at 33 (to 34C • No 2 New York Mixed at 38 @ 38*c; No 1 do at 41 (to 42c • latter extreme;White Western at 39* @ 44c; do State 42 @ 48c; including in sales 51,000 bush very choice No 2 Chicago at 41c. Coffee—Kio is nominal un changed; cargoes at 15 @ 18c in gold, and job lots at 15 @ 19. Sugar is dull and eaner at 7§ to 7ic t0T fair to good refining; 8c for prime. Molasses un changed. Rice is steady. Petroleum quiet and firm crude at 8fc; refined at 14Jc. Tallow at 8*. Naval Stores—Rosin is quiet. Turpentine quiet at 32. Pork closed firmer;-new mess at 20 20 (to 20 25. Beef is quiet. Cut Meat quiet; middles dun—Western loug clear at ll*;ll|for city loug clear; short clear ll*c. Lard opened heavy and closed firm; prime steam at H 95 @ 12 05. Butter 16 @ 16c for new Western • 20 @ 30c for State. ’ Freights to Liverpool—market is firm. Chicago, May 25.—Flour firm, unchanged; com mon to choice Western shipping extra at 4 25 to 5 00 * good to fancy family brands at 5 25 @ 62*; Minnesota 5 00 @ 6 75; medium to choice Winter extra at 5 25 to 7 50. Wheat active, firm and higher; No 2 Chicago Spring at 1 07: No 3 Chicago Spring at 98c; rejected at 88c. Corn fairly active and a shade higher* No 0 at 48*c. Oats are dull, weak and lower; No 2 at 304* Kye is steady and unchanged at 69* @ 70c. Bariev is easier at 71. Pork unsettled and lower, closing firmer at 20 00. Lard active but not quotablv high er at U 87*. Bulk Meats arc dull and lower • snoul ?e,rs a,U;.c,luar rib sides at 10c: dear sides at 10}. Whiskey firmer at 1 09 bid. Receipts—8,500 bbls hour, 34,000 bush wheat 119 000 bush corn, 47,000 bush oats, 6,000 bush hariev 1,300 bush ot rve. ey* Shipments-6,500 bbl6 fiour, 28,000 bush wheat 146 - 000 bush corn, 39,000 busn oat», 3800 bush h.rlav 23,000 bush rye. oariey, Toledo, May 23.—1 lour isjquiet. Wheat is dull • No 2 Whito Wabash at 1 40}; No 1 White Mielduai! at 4 33; Amber Michigan at 1 29}; No2do at 1101 No 2 Red Winter held at 1 31}; 1 31 offereu;No 3 Red 114. Corn is firm ;High Mixed at 57c; low Mixed at 52}c; no grade at 50}c; Dayton and Michigan 50c damaged 43c. Oats are quiet; No 2 is held at 341c White 39}c; Michigan at 35c; rejected 30c. 1 ’ Receipts—000 bbls Uour 19,00U hush Wheat 32 000 bush Corn. 5,000 bush Oats. ’ Shipments—800 bbls flour, 9,000 bush Wheat 3 000 bush Corn, 800 hush OatB. ’ ’ Milwaukee, May 25.—Flour is quiet and un changed. Wheat is firm; No 1 Milwaukee at 1 17 hard do at 1 21}; 2 Milwaukee at 1 098; No 3 Mill waukee at 99c. Corn dull; No 2 at 50c. Oats are inactive and lower; No 2 held at 314c. Rve is in tair demand; No 1 at 72c. Barley dull; No 2 Siirine at 75c; No 3 Spring nominally at 43c. Provisions firmer and nominal. Mess Pork at 20 00. J.anl firm er; steam 11 g. u Receipts—3000 bbls flour, 78,000 hush wheat Shipments—8,000 bbls tiour, 200,000 bush wheat. vv?T V?CI.9.-^ay ??■ Flour dull and tending down. Wheat is higher; No 2 Red Fail at 1 39} @ 1 40; No 3 Red Fall at 1 26 bid. Com is firm and in good ! demand; No 2 Mixed at 45 @ 45}c cash. Oats are higher; No 2 at 34}c; rejected 3U @ 32c. Rye is in active at 61 @ 62c. Barley—no sales. Pork dull and jobbing at 20 50. Lard is nominal. Bulk Meats de moralized ;clear rib and clear sides ottered at 9}c: ' clear sides 10c}. Bacon dull and lower; shoulders at 7}; clear ri • and clear sides 10$ @ 10} and 10f @ 10}. Receipts—2600 bbls Hour, 15,000 bush of wheat, 46, 000 bush com, 12,000 bush oats, 2000 bush barley, 0000 hush rye, 0,000 bogs, 000 cattle. Cincinnati. May 25.—Pork is quiet. Lard firm er— steam reudereu at 11}, closing at Ilf; kettle do at 12} @ 13. Bulk Meats quiet and steady, held— shoulders at 6} ^ 7c; clear rib sides at 9};clear sides at 104. Bacon steady; shoulders at 8 @ 8}c; clear rib sides at log @ 10}; clear sides at 11} @ H j Hogs are dull and lower; common to good light at 5 90 @ 6 40; few good heavy at 6 50; receipts 1665 head; shipments 1185 head. Detroit, May 25.—Flour is steady at 6 50 @ 6 75. Wheat firmer; extra White Michigan at 140; No 1 Whit© at 134; No 2 at 1 23. Corn is dull; No 1 Mixed at 5lc. Oats are nominal. Receipts—115 bbls ttour, 10,000 bush wheat, 700 bush corn, 4,800 bush oats. Shipments—70 bbls Hour, 16,000 bush wheat, 000 bush corn, 4,000 bush oats. Cleveland May 25.—The Petroleum market is firm and unchanged; standard 110 test at 11; prime White 150 testat 12 in car lots. • Charleston, May 25.—Cotton is easy; Middling uplands at 11}. New Orleans. May 25. Cotton market is quiet and irregular; Middling uplands ll}c. Mobile, May 25.—Cottou market is quiet and irregular; Middling uplands at 10|c. Savannah, May25.—Cotton quiet; Middling up lands ll}c. New York, May 25.—Cotton easy; Middling up lands U13-16C. 1 Augusta, May 25.—Cotton market is dull and nominal; Middling uplands at lojc. Wilmington, May 25,-Cotton is nominal; Mid dling uplands 11c. Norfolk, May 25.—Cotton is dull; Middling up 11c. Louisville, May 25—Cotton dull; Middling up lands at lljo. _ European markets. LONDON, May 25—3.00 P. M.—Consols 95 5-16 for money and account. London, May 25—12.30 P. M.—American securi ties—United States 10-40’b, 107; Erie 1-J. Liverpool, May 25.—12.30 P. M.—Cotton market is dull fiddling uplands at 6d;do Orleans at 6 3-16d; sales 0,000 bales, includng 1000 bales for speculation and export; receipts 31,000 bales, all American. All who snfler from Dropsy and Kidney Disease can be c<0ed using Hunt’s Remedy, the great Kid ney Medicine, purely vegetable, and used daily by 1 our best physicians in their practice. my22 . eod&wtw MARRIED. In this city, May 2d, by Rev. J. R. Day, Mr. Frank A. Libby and Miss Addle J. Carlton, botn of Deenng. In this city, May 23, by Rev. Mr. Day, S. Young and Mrs. Carrie S. Davis, all ot Portland. In Belfast, May 14, Atlanta E. Stevens an d Mis Celia Stimpson. In Liberty, May 2, Norton P. Parsons oi Liberty and Miss Mary Turner of Palermo. DIEt). In this city, May 25, of pneumonia, Mrs. Betsy Bodge, aged 78 years 10 months. Prayers Friday afternoon at 4 o’clock, at her late residence, 72 Franklin street. Funeral services at the residence of John B. Bodge, South Windham, on Saturday at 2 o’clock. In Limington, May 25, Mr. Levi Chick, aged 74 years. In North Anson, May 25, Geo. A. Fletcher, Esq., aged 57 years. In West Bethel, May 10, Mr. Eliphaz Bean, aged e^years 10 months. The funeral services ot the late Mr. Clarence Oxuard took place at Gorham on Thursday. Servi ces annaunced for Friday by mistake. DEPARTURE OF STEAMSHIPS. NAME FROM FOR DATE Circassian.Quebec.Liverpool.... May 27 City of Berlin .. .New York. .Liverpool.. Nay 27 Crescent City.New York. Havana. .. .May 27 John BramhaU.New York. .Rio Janeiro . .May 27 Wilmington.New York .Havana.May 30 Leo.New York. .Nassau. &c.. May 31 Atlas.New York.. Kingston,&c June 1 Sarmatian.Quebec.Liverpool....Juno 3 Moravian.Quebec.Liverpool... .June 10 Peruvian.Quebec.Liverpool... .June 17 Minaiure Almanac ... .May 26. Sun rises.. ...4 20 | High water. 1.30 PM Sun sets.7.25 I Moon sets .11.15 PM MARINE IMEWST PORT OF PORTLAND. Thursday) May 25. 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 Ruth, (Br) LeBlanc, Pictou—coal to Grand Trunk RR. Sch Phenix, Dodge. New York. Sch Don Fedro. (Br) Spragg, Boston. Sch Nettie. (Br) Britt, Boston, to load tor St John. Sch John A Dix, Pinkbam. Cape Porpoise. Sch Three Sisters, Bickmore, Friendship. Sch Casco Lodge, Pierce, Yarmouth, to load for New York. Sch Arrival, Famum, Boothbay. CLEARED. * Steamship Franconia, Bragg, New York—Henry Fox. Brig Ortolan, Dorf, Bath, to load for Philadelphia— Geo S Hunt & Co. Sch Sea Flower,(Br) Bodrout, Halifax—John Port eons. Sch Mary Ellen, (Br) Britt, St John, NB—John Porteons Sch Alice Dean. Leighton, Pembroke—N Blake. Sch Delhi, Emerson. Kennebec, to load tor Alexan dria. thence to Georgetown to load tor Salem—Ryan & Kelsey. Sch Frank W Emery, Falker, Kennebec, to lead for Washington—Chase, Leavitt & Co. Sch Geo E Young, Marshall. Kennebec, to load for Baltimore—Chase, Leavitt & Co. Sch J B Marshall. Barter, Kennebec, to load lor Philadelphia—Chase, Leavitt & Co. Sch M A Wiley, Wiley, Kennebec, to load for Phila delphia—Chase, Leavitt & Co. SAILED—Ship Scotia; brig Ortolan; schs Delhi, Geo E Young, J B Marshall, M A Wiley. Launched—The new barane Itonus was success fully launched from the yard of Hutchins & Stubbs, at Yarmouth, yesterday. She is owned by the build er?, and B Webster, and others of Portland. Lfrom merchants* exchange.1 Ar at Yew York 24th, brig Clytie. Dow. Cardenas; schs Nellie Chase, Norton, do; Nellie Grant, Jordan, Baracoa. Ar at Philadelphia 25th, sch L T Whitmore, Whit more, Kennebec. Cld 25th, sch Ocean Wave, for Round Pond, Me. Cld at Baltimore 25th, barque Lizzie Merry, Keaz er. Cardenas. Sid fm Havana 24th. brig Addie Hale, Sheppard, Philadelphia; sch Stephen Harding, Baltimore. Sid fm Matanzas 23d, sch Rockie E Yates, Yates, North of Hatteras. Sid tm Cardenas 23d, sclrEva May, Andrews, for North of Hatteras. Ar at Glasgow 24th inst, brig Ernest, Lunt, from Portland. Ar at Sharpness 24th in9t, barque Xenia, Reynolds, Wiecarset. MEMORANDA. Sch O M Marrett, Reed, for Baracoa, which put back to New York 23d, reports, 22d, when 30 miles SE ot Sandy Hook, in a thick fog, was iun into by schr John Cadwalder, carrying away 20 feet cf the rail on starboard side, stove boat, broke mainboom and gaff, tore foresail and mainsail. Sch Kate Carlton, Grant, at Baltimore from Carde nas, reports haviDg been struck by lightning on the night of 21st inst. The mainmast was badly shat tered, rigging and mainsail damaged, and one man knocked down. Sch Seguin, of Bath, before reported sunk, and af terward raised and towed to New London, bas been sold for $1545. SAVANNAH—Cld 24tb, sch S 4* Hall, for Port land. PENSACOLA—Cld 20th, sch Ella M Watts. Watts, New York; Henry Means, Smith, do. CHARLESTON-Ar 23d, schs M M Pote, Brook ings. Boston; Lizzie l ane. West, Belfast. WILMINGTON, NC—Ar 24th. scbs Cbas Dennis, Weeks, Bath; Charley Bucki. Foss, and John Somes, Mason, do; Nellie, from Bucksport. Ar 23d, schs Bessie Jane, from Castine; Thos W Holder. Bangor. ALEXANDRIA—Ar 21st, sch Addie Blaisdell, from Kennebec for Washington. BALTIMORE—Cld 23d, scbs Mabel Thomas, Mc Kenzie, Boston; Hattie E Giles, Port Johnson. Sid 23d, barque Minnie M Watts. Cld 23d, barque Almira Robinson, Tarbox. Havre. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 23d, sch Hattie E Sampson, Bunker, Cardenas. Ar 24th, sch L W Wheeler, Bowman, Sagua; Wm Wilson, Jones, Cardenas. Cld 22d, brig C C Bearse, Blaisdell, Savannah. NEW YORK—Ar 23d, scbs Jennie E Simmons, Young, Savannah; Gamma, Guptill, MusqushNB; Clara Sawyer, Branscomb. Calais; Starlight, Blatch ford. Providence; New Zealand, Simmons, Norwich; Palladium. Ryder, Providence. At 25th. barque F L Genora, Simmons, Matanzas; brig Castalia. Whittemore, Sagua; sch Jennie B Gil key, Giikey, Matanzas. Cld 24th, barque Horace Beals, Fickett, Odessa; brig A H Curtis, Sheppard. Elizabethport. PROVIDENCE—Ar 24th, schs Mary E rearson, Thomas, Calais; Mauna Loa, Sanford, Machias; An nie Gus. Sawyer Pawtucket for Bahamas. Sid 24th, sch E C Gates. Freeman, New York. WESTERLY. RI—Ar 23d, sch Jennie Rogers, Rog ers. South Amboy. FALL RIVER—Ar 22d, sch Olive Avery, Gott, New York. PAWTUCKET—Ar 23d, scq Adriana, Merrill, fm Philadelphia. NEWPORT—Ar 23d, sch Wanderer, Coombs, from Lincolnville. Sid 23d. schs Madagascar, Rich, (from St John, NB) for Philadelphia; Julia Elizabeth, Stover, Calais for Rockaway Inlet. At Hart’s Island 23d, brig Reporter, from Bangor; scbsSiab, trom Machias; Rival, from Gardiner. NEW BEDFORD—Ar 24tb,6ch Richmond,Thomp son, Rondout. VINEYARD-HAVEN—Ar 23d, schs Z A Paine. Jones, New York tor Eastport; Cherub, Fletcher, do for Boston; Sea Dog, Wilson, do for Rockport; G W Rawley, Rawley,Virginia for Kennebunk; Cen turion, Blodgett, Providence for Calais; Wm Flint, Pendleton, Bath for New York; Mary Fletcher,Web ster, Bangor for Bridgeport. Sailed, schs Tantamount, Agnes, Dolphin, Sur prise, Kate Grant, Sea Breeze, Lookout, Castilliau, Maggie Ellen, Geo E Prescott, Douglass HayDes, Henry, Cyprus. Caroline Knight, S S Bickmore, Nel lie Eaton, J K Lawrence. Seventy-Six, Everglade, G M Porter, Mauna Loa, P Hazeltine, J B Knowles, Forest City, and others. BOSTON—Ar 24th.schs Dexter, Patten, Ellsworth; Julia & Mary. Cornish, Bangor; J Warren. Lane, and Warrenton, NickcrsoD, do; Harriet, Maddox, Rockland. Ar 25th, schs Silver Heels, Newman, Boone Bay, NF, (where she was frozen in during the past winter) Hattie A White, Bellaty, Long Harbor, NF; LW Pierce. Baker, Yarmouth; Hyue, Oliver. Perth Am boy; Wesley Abbott, Millikeu, and John A Lord. Tnomas, Hoboken ; Almeda, Smith, Rondout; N Jones, Flvnn. Machias; Buena Vista, Rynes, and Boxer, Southard, Wiscasset; M C Sproul, Sprou!, fra Bristol; W H Prentice, Prentice, do. Cld 25th, sch S K F James, (Br) Bsssett, for Port land. FOREIGN PORTS. Ar at Amsterdam 24th inst, ship D W Chapman, Tukey, New Orleans. Ar at Liverpool 24th inst, barque Flori M Ilulbert, Handy, Portland. Sid 24th. ship Tabor, Taylor, San Francisco. Brest—In the Channel 24th, barque Mignon, Soule, New Orleans for Dunkirk. Sid tm Hull. E. 24th. ship Rosie Welt, Welt, Unit ed States; barque Edwin Reed, Higgms, San Fran cisco. Ar at Pernambuco Apl 10, ship Ella S Thayer, Gil more, trom Lobos ior Liverpool. At Porto Cabello 4tb inst, sch G B McFarland, Mc Farland, for Curacoa and New York. At Port au Prince 13th inst, brig Mechanic, Hutch inson, from Wilmington, NC, ar 3d. Ar at Kingston, Ja, 9tli inst. brig John W Hnnt. Hunt, New York: sch Cassie Jameson. Jameson, do. i Sid 12th. biig Abby Ellen, Harding, Old Harbor ; and New York. ] Arat Montego Bay, Jam, 12tb inst, sch Addie L ■ Bird, Lawrv, New York. Sid 13th, barques F I Genovar. Simmons, NYork; | Everett Gray. Loring. North of Hat'eras; t rig Mary A Chase, Dolan, do; schs Addie Jordan. Leavitt. and Jpnnle B Gilkey Gilkey. do; 20th, barque Abbie N Franklin. Gross, North of Hatteras. Sid tm Havana 17lb, brig Leonora, Blood, for Cai barien. Ar at Havana 19th inst, sch Alpha, Salisbury, from Machias via Sagua Sid 18th. barque John E Holbrook, Leavitt, Caiba rien; 19th, brig Jose.'a, True, Matauzas and North of Hatteras. In port 20tli. brigs Emma L Hall, Perry, for New York, Mg; Addie Hale. Sheppard, and M C Mariner, Titcomb for North of Hatteras; sch Stephen Hard ing, Harding no; and others. Ar at Windsor, NS, 23d inst. sch Winnie Lawry, Spear. Rockland, (and cld for New York.) Sid 23d, sch Susana, Crockett, New York. LLatest by European steamers.! Sid fm Liverpool lltb, John Proctor. Doane, tor P E Island. Cld at Newport 12tb, Jefferson Borden, Patterson, Bermuda. Cld at Genoa 9th inst, Reunion, Emerson, for New York. Sid fm Havre lOtb. John Watt, Deshon,New York; 11th. Marcia C Day, Chase, Sandy Hook, (and passed the Lizard 12rb.) Arat Hamburg 10th, John Zittlesen, Merriman, Iquique. Sid tm Naples 5th inst, L Staples, Herriman, for Leghorn. Ar at Reval 7!h. Tbos Lord, Hall, New Orleans. Antwerp—In the river 12tb, ship K B Fuller, Gil more, from San Francisco. Ar at Bombay Apl 23, Wm McGIlvery, Nichols, Liverpool. SPOKEN. May 6, lat 42 N, Ion 21 W, ship Ocean King, from Liverpool for San Francisco. May 16, lat 26 55, Ion 80, ship Kentuckian, from New Orleans for Liverpool. Symptoms of Catarrh. Dull, heavy headache, obstruction of the nasal pas sages, discharge falling into the throat, sometimes profuse, watery, acrid, thick and tenacious mucous, purulent, muco purulent, bloody, putrid, offensive, etc In others, a dryness, dry, watery, weak, or in flamed eyes, ringing in ears, deafoess, hawking and coughing to clear the throat, ulcerations, scabs from ulcers, voice altered, nasal twang, offensive breath, impaired smell and taste, dizziness, mental depres sion, tickling cough, etc. Only a few of the above symptoms are likely to be present in any case at one time. When applied with Dr. Pierce’s Nasal Douche and accompanied with Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Dis covery as constitutional treatment, Dr. Sage’s Ca tarrh Remedy produces perfect cures of the worst cases of Catarrh and Ozsena of many years’ standing. This thorough course of medication constitutes the only scientific, rational, safe and successful manner of treating this odious disease that has ever been of fered to the afflicted. oc^ _my26eod&wlw SPECIAL NOTICES. Liquor Dealers of Portland. All former and present Liquor Dealers of Portland, are requested to meet at Wolfe Tone Hall, 559} Congress Street, THURSDAY EVENING, June ] 1S76, at 8 o’clock. PER ORDER. ’ my29 sndtd Coil Liver Oil and Lime. That pleasant and active agent in the cure of all consumptive symptoms, “ Wilbor’8 Compound of Pure Cod Liver Oil and Lime." is being universally adopted in medical practice. Sold by the proprietor, A. 6. Wilbob, Chemist, Boston. my26sneodlw USE Renne’s Magic Oil l If you have got rheumatism, USE SENSE’S MAGIC OIL. If you have got Neuralgia, USE RENNE’S MAGIC OIL. If you have got Colic or Cramps, USE KENNE’S MAGIC OIL. If you have got anv kind of Ache or Pain, USE RENNE’S PAIN KILLING MAGIC OIL. Try it, and you will be surprised at the beneficial effect derived trom a thorough and faithful use of this popular family remedy; it is purely vegetable; safe and clean to use internally or externally. Sold by all dealers in Medicines. WM. ltKNNE & SONS, Proprietors, Pittsfield, Mass J. W. PERKINS A CO., General Agent*, Portland, file. aul7 myl7eod<&w3m GILMAN M. WILSON, TEACHER OF PIANOFORTE » HARMONY, Residence Cor. Pearl and Federal Sts., Opp, the Park. my2«_ dlmsn* LINEN SUITS! Eastman Bros. WILL OPEI — ON — Wednesday, May 24th, a full assortment ot Linen Suits, Linen Costumes, Linen TJlsters, —AND— Dusters ! We shall show some novelties in these goods for which we have the exclusive sale. EASTMAN BROS., SQ4 Congress St. my23 dtfsn REMOVAL. DR. SHAW, Has removed to NO. 609 CONGRESS STREET, Opposite Plymouth Church. rays sntf FOREST TAB. “For twenty years I have been very mush troubled with Salt Rheum on my arm, for which t have tried various washes and salves, besides the treatment of my regular physician. These have only driven it from my arm and caused it to appear elsewhere. After using less than one cake of your Forest Tar Soap, my arm is entirely well and I discover no symptoms of the trouble elsewhere.” That is the testimony of Mrs. B. S. Hunt, of Portland, Me. Get a cake ot your druggist, or by sending 35 cents to The Forest Tar Co,, Portland, Me. octlS sn9m l>K. R. L. DODGE HAS REMOVED, — TO — NO. 608 CONGRESS STREET, (CONGRESS (SQUARE.) Office Hours*, No. 4 Elm Ml., from 9 to lO A. M., at ReMidence from 4 to 6 ]j*. 71. myl8 sntf General Order, Headquarters Bosworth Post, I No. 2, G. A. R., May 24, 1876. } Comrades aio hereby notified to report at G. A. R. Hall, Tuesday, May 30th, at 8 olclock A. M., tor the purpose of decorating the Soldiers’ and Sailors’ graves in Eastetn, Western, Forest City and Calvary Cemeteries, and at 1 P. M., to join the escort at pre cisely at 1J o’clock P. M., and proceed over the route announced in the Programme to Evergreen Cemetery to decorate the graves in that Cemetery. Every Comrade who possibly can is expected to be on hand promptly, as the services of all are needed. Comrades will assemble at Reception Hall, City Building, with Badge and Uniform flat at 7J o’clock, to attend services at the Hall. The Mayor. Aldermen and Common Council and others invited to attend the ceremonies at Evergreen Cemetery will meet at City Building, at 2 P. M., and iu the evening at Reception Room with other invited guests at 7i P. M., where a Committee will be iu waiting to receive them. All Soldiers and Sailors who served in Ibe late war are cordially invited to unite with the Post in the ceremonies of the day. Per order, C. N. LANG, Post Commander. j C. W. BEAN, Post Adjutant my24sndtd i Woodbury & Moulton, BANKERS AND BROKERS, 67 Exchange Street, OFFER FOR SALE FIRST-CLASS MllMCPAL BONDS Paying from 5 1-2 to 8 per rent. 67 EXCHANGE STREET. “OV29 deodsnly SPECIAL NOTICES. THE NATION’S DEAD. Relatives and friends of deceased Soldiers and Sailors are notified that this Post will decorate graves Df Soldiers and Sailors buried in the several cemete ries, those within the City, Forest City and Calvary on the morning, and Evergreen on the afternoon of Memorial Day, May 30. Donations of money and flowers are earnestly solicited from all who are interested in tils touching tribute to the memories of departed heroes. Bouquets, wreaths and crosses of immortelles or other fanciful designs in flower work which may be intended for special graves, will be sacredly deposited if properly addressed aud sent to the Headquarters of the Post, Mechanics’ Hall Building, on Monday aiternoon and evening,May 29th,aud on morning De coration Day. It is particularly desired that informa tion respecting new graves he forwarded as soon as possible to the undersigned in order that provision may be made for their decoration. The Committee will be at Grand Army Hall, on Monday afternoon and evening, aud ou the morn ing of the 30th, to receive flowers and other donations that may be donated for that occasion. my24sndtd C. N. LANG, Post Commander. We shall continue our great sale by offering a large and complete assortment, ranging Irom 25 cts. to $4.00 Each. As special bargains we shall offer 25 doz Shade Hats, worth 38 cts., for 25 cents. 25 doz. Shade Hats, worth 60 cts., for 38 cents. 50 doz. Shade Hats, worth 75 cts., for 50 cents. 4 cases Boys’ Trimmed Hats,* worth $1.25, for 75 cents. 5 cases Trimmed Hats, worth $1.00, for 75 cents. 1 case Leghorn Sailors, worth $1.25, for 75 cents. 1 case Centennial Sailors, worth 75 cts., for 50 cents. 25 cases Canton Hats (all styles), worth 75 cents and $1.00, for 50 cents. 50 cases Imitation Chip and Tape Hats, worth $1.50, for $1.00. We would call special altcntion to our line of French Chip Hats. Also to our RISTORI HAT ! A new and nobby shape just out. Also to our fine Leghorn Novelty Hat 1 Just ibe prettiest shape out tor a Child’s Dress Hat. Our stock of French Flowers, ustrich Tips, Fancy Feathers, Ornaments, Trimming Silks, &c , Ac., is the largest to be found in the city, and will be sold to meet the times. Experienced Milliners in attend, ance. APPRENTICE GIRLS wanted imflfediately. H. S. KALER & CO., 259 middle Street. my24dtw Immense_Sacrificel PARASOLS — AND — Son Umbrellas MffllFACTFRER’S PRICES. We are ready to ofler 500 Parasols and Sun Um brellas. consisting of Serge and Boiled Twilled Silk, lrom 18 to 30 inch, in Ebonv, Bone, Horn. Pearl In laid, Ivory and Oxidized Handles, from $1.25 and upwards. Positively the largest and cheapest line in the City. Also German and Lisle Gauze GLOVES for Ladies, Gents and Misses, with one to four but tons, from 15 to 45 cents. Also a complete line in from 40 cents and upwards, defying competition. Great bargains in Silk and Worsted Fringes, Ci imped and Heavy Knotted. Also MABTHA WASHINGTON Caps and Bonnets! for Children. Cloaks. Children’s Robes and Short Dresses at astonishingly low prices, 590 Doz. Kid Gloves, in German and French Kids, from 1 to 6 button, at 50c and 60c, 2 button at 70c, 85c. $1.00, $1.15 the best. Also ConrvoiBiers Real Kid warranted, at $1.50, a bargain at $1.75. 4 button reduced to $1.50 539 CONGRESS ST., F. LATSTER. Ladies should bear in mind that we are selling the above goods at Boston prices, and by examining will convince themselves. deod3m STONE & DOWNER, CUSTOM HOUSE BROKERS AND FORWARDERS, NO. 28 STATE ST., — AND — Centre Desk, Rotunda, Custom House, BOSTON. Particular attention given to the enter* ing and forwarding of merchandise arriving at PORT OF BOSTON, also New York, Philadelphia and Portland. Having unsurpassed facilities, we are prepared to forward goods with prompt ness and dispatch. Business entrusted to our care will receive prompt attention. STONE & DOWNER, 28 State St., Boston. aP5 deoufim AGENTS WANTED CENTENNIAL MEDALLIONS, Struck in solid Aibata Plate, equal in appearance, wear and color, to SOLID SILVER OB GOLD. , Presenting a large variety of beautiful Design. in relief. These Medallions are larger than a Silver Trade dollar, being 1§ inch, in diameter, handsomely put up and sell readily at sight. The moat valuable Monvemr. and Mementos ever issued. A complete outfit of magnificent samples ior agents, in velvet-lined Morocco case—including the Bust ot “George Washington.” Grand Entrance Interna tional Exhibition. Memorial Hall (Art Gallery). Horticultural Hall. Main Building, anil the grand representation of the Signing of the Declaration of Independence (designed by Trumbull), in gilt—sent by mail on receipt of draft or Post Office order for 83 50, or will ship by express C. O. D. upon receipt of express charges. Agents’ circular and Price List and one sample sent upon receipt of 50c. Immense profits. Sells at sight. Extensive fields Ior enter prise. Address U. 8. MEDALLION CO., 212 Broadway, l*’®ox 5270. New York. mhl6 _ d&w6mll Window Frames ! When you cannot And what yon want and are in a burry for Window Frames, call at BITRROWES BROS’., Where you can hare them at short notice. Cor. Cross and Fore Street. PORTLAND, ME, apli _ dcodtf £211. $3.50 and your old 911K Hat will buy a NEW STYLE SUMMER Silk „ Hat at A. L. MERRY’S Utiift 237 Middle Street, Ditto* Sign of the Cold mytfidtt Hat. Two Furnished Parlors with Bed room. rO let without Board. These rooms arc in a fine location, very large and well furnished. Will 3e let low to single gentlemen, or to families. Ad Iress “2,” Press Office. my231atf _EDUCATIONAL. _ FRENCH LESSONS — AND — LITERATURE. MJ1* R* E- MAa§E, formerly of Boston, late of Philadelphia and New Jersey, pro poses to establish a permanent French Institute in Portland. She will commence her Spring term April 18th, 1876. The course will consist of private French lessons and classes for any one who wishes to study the lan guage She will form classes for advanced pupils who desire only to converse. She intends also to have matinees for Ladies, con sisting of readings from the best French Authors and Dramatists, and the conversation will be only in French. The same lessons will te given t wice a week in the evening lor Ladies and Gentlemen. She will commence these evening lessons early in September. Mme. will be assisted by Prof. Masse. In the early part of June Madame expects an Ar tist who has been connected with her institute in Philadelphia 'Ibis Ladv is a member of the Acad emy of the Fine Arts in that city. She gives lessons in Drawing in all its branches, Oil Painting, Pastel. Her Speciality during the summer will be Water Color from nature. For further information please call at No. 597 Congress street. Mme will be at her rooms from 11 A. M. until 5 P. M. and every evening. f Aline Masse is permitted to refer to the following gentlemen: Rt. Rey. Bishop James A, Healy, D. D. Rt. Rev. Bishop H A. Neely, D. D. Rev Thomas Hill. D. D., L . D. Rt. Rev. Bishop W. B. Stevens, D. D., of Philadel phia. Hon. Charles F. Libby. County Attorney, ^Hon. Henry J. Murray, British Consul. iSphraiin Hunt, LL. !»., Superintendent of Public Schools of Portland. Richard H. Dana, Esq., of Boston. George B, Emerson, Esq., of Boston. apr8tf Eaton Family School For Boys, —AT— NOKRIDOEWOCK, MAINE. NpriuK Term will rtmmrHr March ‘J7th. For Circular, and Portland references addiess augl9-tf H. F. EATON. Principal. KIARSARGE SI'HOOLIR ROVS' NORTH CON WAV, N. H, The Next Quarter Commences April 20th. For particulars or admission address aprl9tf FREDERICK THOMPSON, Principal. Edw. C. Farnsworth, Teacher of Pianoforte,Organ & Harmony, RESIDENCE 337 SPRING ST. mar* d3m* Centennial Excursion — to — PHILADELPHIA — AND — OTHER POINTS OF INTEREST! At the urgent solicitation of leading citizens the un dersigned have undertaken tbe management of a Grand Centennial Excursion ! THE STEAMER NEW BRUNSWICK, CAPT. PIKE, of the International Line—which has been complete ly refitted and refurnished—will Leave Portland at 5 P. M., TUESDAY, JUNE 13, running direct to Philadelphia, where she will lie at Walnut street wharf for four days. Horse cars can be taken every five minutes from tbe head of the wharf to the Exposition buildings. Returning, the steamer will touch at x CAPE MAY and LONG BRANCH, affording ample time to visit these Famous Wa tering Place*, and thence Sail throueli New York Harbor by Daylight, remaining till next day at that city. Thence UP TIIE HUDSON — TO — WEST POINT, viewing the famous scenery of that river, and Touching at Martha's Vineyard on the way home. Portland will be reached Friday, .tune 33d. 'ZSF'The Table will be Supplied with the Best the Market affords Ticket., including Heals and Steeping Accommodations, 940. Mime Rooms ex tra, Music will lend its Attractions! S3T*No Liquors Mold on ihc This Excursion Is intended to meet the wants ol families, and affords a splendid chance for parties of from five to fifteen to visit the Exposition, without care, and in congenial company. Already a large number ol subscriptions have been received from our best known citizens, and early application for passage should be made to ROLLINS, LORING & ADAMS, 22 EXCHANGE STREET, my!9 PORTLAND. dtd White Goods. Special sale to close out the entire lot at 25 cents a yard of Satin Stripe Lawns, Piques, Plaid Cambrics, Swiss Muslins, Victoria Lawns, Nainsook Checks, &c. NELSON & €0., Just above the Preble House. my20 dlw Maine Blackwood, (FORMERLY NORWOOD) Sired by Blackwood, (3 years old, record 2.31) 1st dam by Norman, sire ot Lula, 2.15, May Queen 2.20. 2d dam by Mawbrlno Chief, sire of Lady Thorne 2.18. Blackwood, sire ot Blackwood. Jr.. 4 years old, record 2 32. Freshman 4 years, 2.36). Rosewood 5 years, ME BLldWOOD, Brown colt, sired 1872. Trotted full mile last fall as 3 year old in 2.36), and drew wagon in 2.40). Is six teen hands high and weighs 1075 lbs. _ Will make this season (and only one In Maine) at “BO—payable in advance. Apply to JOHN DALY, Box 1819, or Head of St. John St. n>yl3 dtfis HEALTH IJFT ! I THOROUHGH GYMRASTIC SYSTEM — FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN IN TEN MINCTESt ONCE A UAY. Doubles the strength in three months. Does not fatigue nor exhaust. Refreshes and invigorates. Removes dyspepsia and indigestion. Tones the ner vous syslem. Improves the circulation. Warms the extremities. Increases the general vitality. Exercise and Mnlrsrooui, 237 Middle Street, Portland, Me J. II. GAEBERT, Proprietor. no25 tf Ship Owners — AND — SHIP BROKERS ! will find a convenient place to deposit ballast at Mer rills Wharf. Otlxoi* Parties having Rock, Earlb. Aslira and the like to dis pose ot can do the same. Inquire of Whar linger or 0pr28dlmFMi&Wls W. S, DANA

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