Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 27, 1876, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 27, 1876 Page 2
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whom we have met in a foreign land, aDd even reserved aDd silent people become communica tive when the conversation turns upon the countries they have seen. I have always found the poets my best trav elling companions. They see many things that are invisible to common eyes. Like Or lando in the forest of Arden, they “hang odes on bawtbornes and elegies ou thistles.” They invest the landscape with a human feeling and cast upon it “The light that never was on sea or land. The consecration and the poet’s dicam.” Even scenes nnlovely in themselves become clothed in beauty when illuminated by the imagination, as faces in themselves not beauti ful become so by the expression of thought and fee ling. This collection of Poems of Places has been made partly for the pleasure of making it, and partly for the pleasure I hope it may give to those who shall read its pages. It is the voice of the poets expressing their delight in the scenes of nature, aud, like the song of birds surrounding the earth with music. For my self, I confess that these poems have an inde scribable charm, as showing how the affections of men have gone forth to their favorite haunts and consecrated them forever. Great is the love of English poets for rural and secluded places. Greater still their 1 jve of rivers. In Drayton’s Poly-Olbion the roar o! rivers is almost deafening; and if more of them do not run through the pages of this work it is from fear of changing it into a mo rass, which, however beautiful with liowers and flags, might be an unsafe footing for the wayfarer. Of one or two names I have been a little doubtful, not finding them in aDy map or gaz etteer. They may be only pseudonymes. But doubtless the poets had some place in mind as they wrote, and the beauty of the versts must be my apology for inserting them. I remember to have read in some book of the law that, “it a man’s laud is not surrounded by any fence, the law encircles it with an imagin ary inclosure, to pass which is to break and en ter hisclose.” In this work I fear the poets will regard me as a great trespasser. I cer tainly have broken and entered their close; but as I have done so with no evil intent, 1 trust <hey will pardon me. The volumes now published will be followed by others of a like character, descriptive of oth er countries, till the “Voyage Bound the World,” sketched by Mr. Montgomery in the poem which stands as prelude, shall be brought to a safe and happy end. Drowning Accident.—Yesterday morning two men whose names were not learned, went out in a small boat at South Lancaster, N. H., and one of them was drowned by the upsetting of the boat. Tbo deceased leaves a family. Books Received. Above Suspicion. A Novel. By J. H. Riddell Paper, 159 pp., price75 cents. Boston: Estes & Laurlat. Portland: Bailey & Noyes. The Conduct of Life. By Ralph Waldo Emer son. ClotK256 pp., price $1.50. Boston: J. R Osgood & Co. Portland: Bailey & Noyes. The Poetlcul Works of Alfred Tennyson Paper, illustrated, 311 pp., price $1.00. Boston J. R. Osgood & Co. Portland: Bailey & Noyes. Daniel Derenda. By George Eliot. Cloth, Vol I, 411 pp., price 81*50. New York: Harper & Brothers. Portland: Loring, Short & Harmon. Select Poems of Thomas Cray. Edited witl Notes by William J. Rolfe. Cloth, 143 pp., illus trated. New York: Harper & Brothers. Port land: Loring, Short & Harmon. Stray Studies from England and Italy. B] John Richard Green. Cloth, 361 pp. New York Harper & Brothers. Portland: Loring, Short <S Harmon. - Annual Board of Science and Industry lot 1SJJ. Edited by Spencer F. Baird. Cloth. 65< pp. New York: Harper Sc Brothers. Portland Boring, Short Sc Hannon. Tbe Prime Minister. A Novel. By Anthony Trollope. Paper, 252 pp., price 75 cents. New York: Harper Sc Brothers. Portland: Loring Short & Hannon. Barry Cornwall and DomeofHis Friends By James T. Fields. Of the Vest Pocket Series Cloth, portraits, 121 pp., price 50 cents. Boston J. B. Osgood & Co. Portland: Bailey & Noyes. Society nnd Solitude. Twelve chapters. By Ralph Waldo Emerson. Cloth, 269 pp., price $1.50 Boston: J. R. Osgood & Co. Portland: Bailey & Noyes. German Political Lenders. By Herbert Tat tle. Cloth, 264 pp., price $1 50. New York: Geo. P. Putnam's Sons. Portland: Boring, Short St Harmon. The Mountain*. A Collection of Poems. Cloth, frontispiece, 198 pp., price $1.25. Boston; Rob erts Brothers. Portland: Boring, Short Sc Har mon, To Buddlecombe and Back. By F. C. Bar nand. Cloth, illustrated, 93 pp., price 50 cents. Boston: Roberts Brothers. Portland: Boring: Short Sc Harmon. File No. 113. A Novel. From the French oi Emile Gaboriau. Paper, 190 pp., price 75 cents. Boston: Estes & Baurlat. Portland: Bailey & Noyes. Half-Hour Recreations ia Natural His tory. Part Nine. Insects as Mimies. By A. S Packard, Jr. Paper, illustrated, 288 pp , price 25 cents. Boston: Estes & Baurlat. Portland: Bailey Sc Noyes. Transcendentalism ia New England. A History. By Octavius Brooks Frothingham Cloth, portrait, 395 pp., price $2 50. New Yotk: G. P. Putnam’s Sons. Portland: Boring, Short & Harmon. History of the United Slates of America, from the Discovery of the Continent. By George Bancroft. Cloth, Vol. IV., 621 pp., price $2.25. Boston: Bittle, Brown Sc Co. Portland: Boring, Short Sc Harmon. The Hiddle States. A Guide for Travellers to the Chief Cities and Popular Resorts of the Middle States. With seven maps and fifteen plans. Cloth, 469 pp., price $2.00. Boston: J. B. Osgood & Co. Portland: Bailey & Noyes. The Lite, Letters and Table Talk of Ben jamin Robert Haydon. Edited by Richard Henry Stoddard. Of the Sans-Souci Series. Cloth, portraits, 311 pp.,price$1.50. New York: Scrib ner, Armstrong Sc Co. Portland: Boring, Short Sc Harmon, F O RE I <3 N . TURKEY. The Herlin Proposal to be Rejected. London, May 26.—A despatch to the Reuter Telegram Company, dated Constantinople the 24tb, says the memorandum of the Berlin con ference has not yet been officially communicat ed, but it is stated the Porte will reject it aud ask the European powers to keep within the limits of the treaty of Paris, and not intervene in the internal affairs of Turkey. The Porte intends to call out all the reserves and make a supreme effort to suppress the insurrection. It is rumored that the Sultan, on learning the cash in the treasury was not sufficient to meet the requirements of the public departments, promised to advance the necessary funds from the privy purse. The Courier d’Orient asserts that in that part of Bulgaria where the insurrection prevails 118 villages, which contained 100,000 inhabitants, have been burned. Foreign Notea. Prank Rees, the representative of the Ameri can college boat clubs, has left Dublin without effecting any important modification in the arrangements by the Dublin University rowiDg undergraduate crew to represent the university. In the House of Commons yesterday Philip Callan. Liberal, gave notice that on Monday he would ask Disraeli whether in view of the grave disclosures made before the Foreign Affairs Committee of tne House of Represent atives-at Washington concerning certain Brit ish subjects, showing a fraudulent suppression of facts and misrepresentations in the pros pectus of the Emma Mine Co., the government intend to ask the law officers of the crown for an opinion regarding the propriety of institut ing criminal proceedings against those persons implicated therein. The Herzegorinians and Bosnians have re solved till their independence is conceded. There has been serious fighting in Balgoria. The Turks have hanged several chiefs and priest at Pasavick. A general massacre of Christians is rumored to have taken place in the neighborhood. MINOR TELEGRAMS. Gov. Tilden nas commuted the sentence of Aodrew Fuchs to imprisonment for life. A suit has been commenced in the U. S, Dis trict Court to recover $9000, the alleged defi ciency in the accounts of William H. McCart ney, formerly internal revenue collector of the • Boston district. A meeting of school superintendents was held at Boston yesterday. Francis Coggswell of Cambridge, was elected President, and H. M. Willard, Secretary. Papers were read by Messrs. Parker of Quincy, E. Hunt of Port land,[and A. P. Stone of Springfield. The New York bar has acquitted Charles O’ Conor from all the charges against him in con nection with the Forrest divorce case. The New York Board of Aldermen has pass ed resolutious denouncing the enforcement of the Sunday liquor law. At a meeting of the New York Yacht Club Thursday, the challenge of Mr. Gifford of Can ada, to race for the Queen’s Cup was accepted. His proposal that the yacht to compete with bis be named on the first of July being acced ed to, the races will take placejon July 10,12 and 14. The first will be over the New Y'ork Yacht Club course, the second twenty miles to windward and return, starting from Sandy Hook, and the third over one of the above courses, as shall be determined by lot if a third contest be necessary. A reward of $3000 is offered for the apprehen sion of the person who stole the portrait of the Duchess of Devonshire. Field Marshal Baron von John, chief of the general staff of the Austrian army, is dead. The Mexican insurgents under Naranjo and Trevino have been defeated by the government forces under Fuero. Revolution is at a low ebb. Summary Vengeance. Memphis, May 20.—A terrible tragedy was enacted near Germantown yesterday. S. M. Ellis, a well known planter, on the way to the Masonic lodge in Germantown, was met by Thomas and Robert Reasunovcr, ne’ghbors who accused him of having slandered their niece and asked him to sign a paper which ha refus ed, whereupon they shot mm the breast and back, killing him. Thomas ReasOnover, who claims to have killed Ellis, went to German town and surrendered himself. Later in the day Robert Reasouover was arrested and bath were placed in jail. Ellis leaves a wife and two children. BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE THE BLAINE CLEB. Enthusiastic Heeling at Augusta. [Special to the Press.] Augusta, May 26.—At a meeting of the Blaine Club, held at the Augusta House this evening, all the counties in the state were rep resented either by the county members or by proxy. Arrangements were male to send circulars to each member of the committee for circula tion. Remarks were made by ex-Gov. Ding'.ey, Hon. John L. Stevens, Capt. C. A. Boutelle and others. The county members reported persons from their several counties who will be likely to at tend tbe conveutioD, amounting iu the aggre gate to about 236. The meeting was very en thusiastic. D. K. Allen, agent of the Pennsylvania Cen tral Railroad Co., was present, aud yrange merits were made with him for necessary trans portation. S. [To the Associated Press.] Bobbery in Saco. Biddefokd, May 26.—The store of William Freeman in Pepperell Square, Saco, was enter ed early this morning and $390 worth of revol vers and pistols stolen. Another Victory for the I.owells. Lewiston. May 26.—The game of base ball between the Lowells aud Androscoggins result ed as follows: Lowells 16, Androscoggins 2 MARINE NEWS. Maine Schooner Ashore. Vineyard Haven, May 26.—The schooner Water Line, from Richmond, Maine, for New York, with a cargo of ice, was ran into last night in Vineyard Sound by the steamer Lan caster, from Philadelphia for Boston, and filled immediately. The steamer towed the schooner to this port. Tbe schooner Ruth Shaw, from Maine for Philadelphia with ice, was also in collision last night in Vineyard Sound, with the British ship Harriet Chase from Providence for St. John N. B. The Harriet Cnase had her windlass broken and tbe Ruth Shaw had her mizzen rigging and chain plates carried away. She will bo ready to proceed in two days. NEW YORK. Failure. New York, May 26.—The failure is an nounced of John D. Heissenbuttee, coal dealer, with liabilities of $80,000 and large assets. Suit Dismissed. The suit of Bessinger, et al., to recover $17,000 from Jay Gould for the alleged sale of gold on Black Friday, was dismissed to-day, the plaintiff not appearing. WASHINGTON. The Pacific Railroad Bonds. Washington, May 26.—The bill reported by Mr. West, from the Senate Committee on Rai1 roads, to create a sinking fund for the payment of the Unien Pacific Company’s subsidy bonds provides that the United States shall credit the company with $15,000,000, the complete value of six million acres of land, to be conveyed to the government, which sum, together with the million now due for government transportation, shall be made tbe basis of a sinking fund, and the company is to pay into the United States Treasury, semi anuually, euch a sum, approxi mate*to not less than $77,CIO per year, as will, when added to the other sum credited to the sinking fund with six per cent, interest per annum compounded semi-annually, he sufficient to extinguish the government subsidy bonds, and tbe simple interest thereon. At maturity the bill requires the company to provide for, and pay, tbe land grant bonds issued on all tbe lands which are to be reconveyed to the govern ment. The bill reported from the same com mittee to create a sinking fund for tbe Central Pacific Railroad Company contains the same provisions except that the money payment into the United States Treasury is to be $850,000 per year. The company is to reconvey and have credit for six milliou acres of land in Utah and Nevada at a valuation of $2.50 per acre. Cabinet meeting. At the Cabinet session today the principal topic of discussion was the case or Lawrence, the silk smuggler, whose pleaof guilty of forg ery was mentioned to the Cabinet by Judge Taft. There was some discussion upon the sub ject of the trial of Lawrence, and tbe under standing is that he will be tried only on tbe charge to which he has plead guilty, and much routine business received attention, and there was some consideration of Indian matters. Various matters. Receipts ef internal revenue, $373,342; cus tom* receipts, $578,446. Rear-Admiral Alexander Murray is ordered to command the North Pacific station. The Senate to-day confirmed tbe nomination of Seligman Bros, as special financial agents of the United States at London. It is believed the government will collect over $500,000 from the bondsmen of the Saint Louis illicit whiskey distillers. Discussion in the Senate to-lay on the ques tion of jurisdiction in tbe Belknap impeach ment case was continued by Messrs. Saulsbury and Cooper in favor thereof, and Mr. Jones of Florida in opposition thereto. Crime* and Casualties. Charles Cates, William Coombs and William Keen, while sailing in Gloucester harbor Thurs day evening, were capsized and Cates and Coombs were drowned. Keen, after being in the water about two hours, was rescued by help from a coaster at anchor in the harbor. They were about 18 years old and belonged in East Gloucester. Britton’s blocs, San Francisco, was partially destroyed by fire Thursday night. Loss will aggregate $300,000; insured, principally in Easternlcompanies. Building in Houghton owned by Otis & In graham was burned Friday morning by incen diary. Loss on building $3,000, insurance |$1, 800. Sprague Boot Manufacturing Co., occu pying the upper story, lose $2000; insured. Oth er occupants lose about $2500, mostly insured. William Welch of Provincetown, while in toxicated Thursday night, set fire to his bed and died at 6 a. m. yesterday from suffocation. He was unconscious when found yesterday morning and never recovered. One of the single wheel mills belonging to the works of the American Powder Company at South Acton, was blown up about 10 o’clock Thursday night, destroying the super-structure, which was of wood and of no great value. These mills contain single aod double wheels, and are used for grinding powder. There were no accidents connected with the explosion, and the damage was slight. Rosalie Thyugboo, on trial at New Bedford, charged with poisoning her husband, was ac quitted yesterday. A young girl named Mary Ann Butler, at tempted to drown herself in the river at Paw tucacii jrcoiciuajr, uui was resuueu. Porter Kimball of Woodville, N. H., was severely injured by being trampled upon by a horse. Dubufe’s painting of the Prodigal Son was burned at Cincinnati yesterday, where it was on exhibition. Lass $100,000: insurance $25, 000. The Winslow and the Lawrence Cases. Boston, May 20.—A Washington special to the Boston Jonrnal says the result of the visit to New York of Messrs. Pierrepont and Taft, tbe present and future Attorney Generals, is that Lawrence withdraws his original plea of not guilty and entered a plea of guilty to the iodictment agaiost him for forging custom House certificates of entry, beiog tbe offence under which he was expedited by Great Britain for forgery. As it is nnderstc ad this in dictment was def'ctive, it is not probable that Lawrence will receive a very heavy sentence, and he has already teen admitted to bail. Meanwhile, upwards of thirty other indict ments for smuggling will probably be nol prossed. This will prevent tbe aisclosures dreaded by those influential English exporters who have instigated the refusal to surrender Wioslow, unless assurances were given that be would only be tried for the offence for which he was extradited, and who have complained that tbis was not®being done in Lawrence’s case. They have carried their point, and now Winslow will, in all probability, be surrendered. Tbe Centennial Exhibition. Philadelphia, May 26.—Number of ad missions to tbe Centennial grounds yesterday: Complimentary, 586; exhibitors and attend ants, 6749; cash, 19,821; total, 27,156—showing cash receipts to have teen $9,910 50. The weather was all that could be desired, and the continually improving aspect of the exhibition and its surroundings are having a marked effect on the attendance which to-day was very large. The executive committee of the Centennial Commission to-day accepted a report providing for the assignment of a piece of ground uear Horticultural Hall for an illus tration of the method of irrigation. On Tues day next the committee will hear arguments from a committee on tbe Sunday opening ques tion. Some of the groups of judges have got well down to work, one group having already examined 47 exhibits and completed their notes concerning them. Those who have not yet commenced their official examination are only delayed by the non-arrival of members of their respective groups, but it is believed all will be at worn before the 1st of June. HETIIOKOLUHiCAL. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal ) Officer, Washington, D.C., > May 27, (1 A. M.)J Ear New England. and Middle states, stationary and falling bar ometer, southerly to westerly winds, warmer and generally clear weather, and possibly In the northern portion of tbe former occasional rains._ Arrested for Murder. Hanover, N. H., May 26.—Six years ago Jobu Bartlett, a farmer livitas a few miles north of Norwich village, suddenly disappeared and has never been seen since. He lelt a property, which was at ODCe taken possession of and sold by a man who has ever been suspected of beiog tbe mnrderer. To-day tbe rumor reached this place that sufficient testimony bad been ob tained and the suspected man arrested. MASSACHUSETTS. Execution of Piper and Frost. A SHOCKING SPEOTAOLE. Boston, May 20.—The execution of Thomas W. Piper, formerly sexton of the Warren Ave nue Baptist church iu this city, took place at Charles street jail this morning. Piper passed the night calmly and collected ly, retiring soon after the departure of bis pas tor at about 10 o’clock, and slept until nearly 4 this morning. He breakfasted lightly, and passed the hours intervening before the return of his spiritual advisor, in meditation and prayer, and while in company with the latter, manifested the same wouderful calmness that has characterized his demeanor for the past few days. He met his fate with complete immo bility, betraying no feeling even at the gallows, in any way excepting by an unusual paleness. He died instantly, his neck beiug broken by tbo fall. Tbo ceremonies were conducted with de corum. Arrangement) for Piper’s funeral have not yet beeD definitely decided upoD, but it will be held at the residence of his family at Boston Highlands and will be strictly private. Worcester, May 20.-- The Petarslum mur derer, Samuel J. Frost, was executed this morning at the county jail in this city, at 10.30 o’clock, for the murder of his wife’s brother, Franklin P, Towue. The murder was committid ou Sunday, July 4, 1975, iu the barn ou the farm owned by Towne, and after doing the deed, IfTost went to the house and assisted bis wife, sister of Towue, to get the children, four in number, ready for church. After they had left the bouse he re turned to the baro and buried the body under neath it. The hired men believed that there was something wrong, and that the story of Frost that Towue had gone to California was not comet, for about a week after his disap pearance they noticed that they were closely watched by Frost, and at about the same time they discovered what appeared to he a grave under the barn. They probed the grave with an iron bar which bounded back, aud a terrible odor arose. July 21st others visited the barn cellar aDd made similar probing with the same result, and ou the night of July 22d, Frost was out alluight, and the oxen were heard treading about on the farm during the night. The next day the grave was empty, aud it was subse quently discovered that the body had been bur led in the edge of alswamp ia a shallow grave and swarms of flies and catrion beetles soon gathered there. On the night of the 20th, Frost was again out all night, taking with him a large knife and a pail. During the night he again removed the body of Towne, cut it into pieces, and buried them in a cornfield. Frost was subsequently discovered digging in the cornfield by a colored man, Samuel Uptou, who soon afterwards fouud a piece of sacking protruding from the grave, and not wishing to attract Frost’s at tention he marked the spot, and that night with others, went to the place, but the sacking was gone. While looking for some traces they heard something fall in another part of the field, and going in that direction found por tions of a human body, terribly mangled aud tied in sacks. The sheriff was immediately called and Frost was arrested in the house of Towne, and properly tried and convicted. Frost’s story is that ia a dispute with Towne, which resulted in a scuffle, Towne got him down, and that, iD self-defence, he struck him with a hammer. Frost has stoutly maintained all along that he billed Towne in self-defence, aud has been apparently indifferent to his fate, refusing all counsel or advice, aud until about two weeks has refused to be visited by a clergy man. Sitce that time be has been visited by Bev. C. M. Lamson, but has shown no peni tence aud has been disposed to talk on subject) entirely foreign to the matter which his spiritu al adviser has been trying to impress upon his mind. Pol'tics has been his principal theme and t/UCUiC13 HIS cl 111 li SC 1X1C LI L At an interview tins morning with his coun sel and Eev. Mr. Larason, Frost made the fol lowing statement for putbcation after his death. After speaking of tbe killing of Towne he said: I placed the limbs, as I have affirmed, in the cornfield. I did not know, neither do I now know, who removed them. 1 took them from under the barn with my own hands to the corn field, and never carried them to the swamp, On the night of the 22d of July I did not take the oxen from the barn, nor on any other night, to draw the body to the swamp. I make the same statement as to the whole mat ter, that Mr. Bell had in his book. This refers to Frost’s statement at the trial. I deelare to all men that I die innocent of wilful murder. I die cherishing no feeling of resentment towards any one. I die forgiving all the world foi any wrong I have received. It is hard, but I freely do it. I desire to express my kindest feelings to Geo. Sprague, his deputies, and all the pris on officers. To his counsel he said: “Try and keep track of this matter. I hope, that, in time, and am assured, that it w’ll be chared up. 1 feel that in six months men will say if we had not hung that man we should not do it.” Nevertheless Frost slept well last night aod conversed on indifferent subjects and cheerful ly. So firm was his demeanor that while dressing his attendant remarked to higi, “You’ve got the most nerve of any man I ever saw,” to which Frost replied, “I’m not afraid, I’ve never been afraid to die.” Soon after he remarked, “I’m the happiest man in the prison this morning.” He ate his breakfast of brown bread, milk and cheese, his own selection, with his usual appetite. After breakfast he wrote farewell letters to his children and while doing so appeared somewhat melancholy, but he soon rallied and chatted and laughed with his usual unconcern. At the gallows Frost’s face betokened no emotion. He kept his eye fixed before him, casting no glance at the spectators and none at the gallows till he turned to as cend the s'eps, when he raised his eyes to the beam and rope for an instant, dropping them upon the stairs as he took the first step up ward. As soon as Frost was seated upon the fatal platform Eev. Mr. Lamson offered a short prayer. Immediately at ifs close Sheriff Sprague read the death warrant, rapidly, yet distinctly, and when he had uttered the closing words, “for which this shall be your sufficient warrant”, he added, “I now proceed to do exe cution” and pressed firmly upon the spring releasing the drop. Frost had risen from his chair when the reading of the death warrant was begun, and the deputy behind had fastened the straps around his legs and arms, and. before the leading was finished had shut out the light from him forever by drawing the blick cap over hisjhead. There was not an instant’s delay and less time than five minutes passed between the time the doomed man took his first step upon tbe gallows’ stairs and that in which his body was thrown downward by the drop. Tbe drop fell with hardly an audible sound and the light body of the murderer brought tbe rope to a strong tension, The fij^t thrill of a shudder had not run through the more sensative of the spectators when the body was seen spinning at the. end of the rope almost headless, a fearful tear extend ing over the front of the throat and the blood gushing out iu|streams. Every eye was riveted upon this startling^ and unexpected spectacle as the body turned round, first disclosing and then concealing this gash. The blood forced upwards by the arterial movements spurted tountain-likc upward from one to two feet, the stream falling to the floor in a circle around the hanging body. This circle extended even to the frame work of the gallows which was in many places flecked with blood, gore and the welting life blood pouring from the gaping wound down the front ot the body trickled from his feet, forming a central pool directly The account doubtless seems full of horrors to the reader, but it falls far short of the reali ties of the scene, still the spectators did not waver from the sight. The man was dead. No one could doubt but that his soul declared guilty by mortal judges and jurors was already at the bar of another tribunal. There was a real feeling of relief that there had been no slow coming death, no terrible throes of mus cular agony, and so all watched with bated breath the final scene of the great tragedy. For some two minutes the arterial gushiDgs of blood continued and then the slow dropping of blood from the body continued for a little while before Drs. Woodward and Jewett step ped under the gallows and made their examin ation of the body, a mere formality in this case. The knot of the rope had been placed behind Frost’s left ear almost round to the center of the neck. Frost was a man ol no especial muscular development and though he weighed but 120 pounds the drop was enougo, not only to break his neck, in the commau ac ceptance of the expression, but to sever the spinal column entirely. The muscles and in teguments of the forward part of the neck could not withstand the sudden striam brought upon them and parted, leaving the body hang ing by the integument of the rearportions only. The body was allowed to hang a few minutes after the examination by the doctors, when it was lowered upon a bier and carried from be neath the gallows. The rope was pulled up to ths beam, the spectators at the sheriff’s request withdrew, and in twelve minutes from the time the fifst tread of the execution party the eyes of the executed murderer were closed. LOUISIANA. A Row over a Judgeship. New Orleans, May 2G.—A lively contest is progressing for the judgeship of the Superior District Court. During Gov. Kellogg’s absence Lieut. Gov. Antoine commissioned Judge B. L Lynch, of the Fourth District Court, to be Judge of the Superior District Court, vice Hawkins, deceased. Gov. Kellogg yesterday commissioned General Hugh J. Campbell as Judge of the Supetior Court. This morning Judge Campbell took possession of tho court room aided by a squad of Metropolitan police. Judge Lvnch arrived soon after and called on the sheriff to put him in possession of the court room, which order the sheriff obeved by advice of his counsel, Gov. McEoery. ‘ The written opinion of Attorney General Field was read stating that the removal of Judge Lynch by the Governor would be unconstitutional as well as an outrage upon public order. The sheriff ordered the police away and refused .to recog nize Campbell, who therenpon withdrew. Judge Lynch then opened the court and pro ceeded with business. Campbell will seek his judgeship through the courts. THE INDIANS. A Party of Cincinoatia&s IVtasancrcd. Chicago, May 26.—The Times’ special from Lincoln, Neb., says private advices received there announce that the company which passed through Liucoln, known as Col. Store’s squad, wt^re attacked by the Indians near Custar City a few dayssince, and eleven out of twenty-two killed. They were sous of wealthy Cincinnati ans, and weut on more for fiolic and sight see ing than anything else. The report appears (veil founded. THE BLAINE INVESTIGATION. Mr. Blaine Explains tlie Mysteri ous Package. It Contained maps aud Pamphlets Robinson Recalled. Washington, May 26.—The sub-Judiciary Committee met this afternoon and recalled Asa P. Uobinsou, who testified te had read the testimony of Amos Curry before the committee. Witness never told Curry the package which witness brought to Blaine from Caldwell con tained bonds, or that it was an installment of bonds. Had often talked with Curry in a social way, and might some time have said the pack age may have contained bonds, but never said it really did, for witness never knew what it did contain. Witness did not consider himsell responsible fbr whatever inference Curry may have drawQ from their conversation. He con sidered Carry a man of veracity and good moral character. Curry Repent. Ilia Story. Amos Curry was recalled and repeated his former testimony, that Robinson had told him that the package contained bonds. Witness submitted two telegrams just received from his wife in Arkansas, setting forth that she had read in the papers Robinson’s statement about the story, and saying (hat Robinson did say the package contained bonds, as she was preseut with Curry at the time Robinsou made the statement. Witness said that Robinson and himself were on good aud on intimate terms, and he considered Robinson a man of truth and veracity, never having heard his reputation for veracity called in question before. Mr. Blaine said he nad understood the com mittee had summoned Caldwell from London. He desired to kuow if the committee intend to keep this matter open until Caldwell arrives He thought the committee should report upon this matter now. Mr. Hunton, the chairman, said the matter of summoning Caldwell was in the hands of the full Jud ciary Committee, andlhot of the sub-committee, and he could not state what their purpose was. A Slalenient by Hr. Blaine. Mr. Blaine said il there were no more wit nesses to be heard upon this matter, he would offer himself as a witness. After some dis cussion he was allowed to make a statement confining himself to the package spoken of’ and he was sworn and made the following statement: Air. Chairman—It is entirely true that iu the spring of 1871 (Mr. Robinson I believe gave the specific date from his diary) he delivered to me in the Speaker’s parlor a package. I should thmk that the package was about 18 or 20 inches long and about 4 iuches iu diameter. 1 received his card while sitting in the Speaker’s chair. As soon as it became convenient 1 went out and met him in the Speaker’s parlor. He hauded me the package aud said, “This is a package which Air. Caldwell handed me for you.” The package was done up carelessly in brown paper, the ends bent in and tied, I should say, although I cannot tell precisely at this length of time, in a very loose manner.' I chatted with him a moment about the condi tion of the Fort Smith road, and somewhat about the coal land in the Arkansas Valley. He then wanted to see some member of the House, I have forgotten whom. 1 told him he could have the privilege of the floor, aud he went in with me. As I passed to the chair X threw the bundle down carelessly. It lay there until the House adjourned aud 1 took it down iu the lower private room that I had. It lay there for mooths. It was a package of maps of some description—pamphlets aud some of the descriptical sketches—I mean some of those made by individuals and not published, show iug the caal fields in the Arkansas Valley. It was considered at that time by Caldwell aud others that there would be quite a speculation in buying these lands,and these were alloted off ouuw uuw ujuou euuiu ue got iq one ooay. as the sections were taken alternating it was very hard to get a large tract together, and a very few thousand dollars would buy a considerable quantity of them. I thick the company offer ed them at S3 or S6 an acre. This was sent to me as a prospectus and a general setting forth of the merits and motives of the speculation. I did not give a great deal of attention to it. I had some computations made as to the cost of hauling to the river, how far it would be from the Arkansas river aul how much it would cost by the time it got ty rail to the Mississippi. The result of the whole thing was that I did not embark in it. That is all there was io the whole story of the package. There was noth ing more mysterious iu it than if 1 was going to baud this book to the chairman. It was delivered in a crowd, carried into the house and thrown down without care, and it lay in my room with a miscellaneous lot of papers proba bly for a year, referring to it every now and then. Mr. RobinsoD never delivered me a bond of the Ft. Smith & Little Rock Co., either iu Washington or aoy other place. I desire to make that statement as broad as it can be made ia every shay?. Mr. Chairman, while I am here I desire to repeat uoder oath in relation to this entire §04,000 charge the statement made by me on tbe floor of the House in ail parts without men tal reservation or purpose of evasion as the iron clad oath says. Fortj-Fourth Congress—First Session. SENATE. Washington, D. C., May 26. Mr. West from tbe Committee on Railroads, reported back to the Senate the bill to create a sinking fund for liquidation of government bonds advanced to tto Central and Western Pacific Railroad Company with amendments and written report on the subject; also new bills to create a sinking fund for liquidation of government bonds advanced to Union Pacific and for settlement of claims of government on account of said bonds. Tbey were placed on the calendar. Mr. Morrill of Connecticut, from the Com mittee ou Appropriations, reported in the Sen ate with amendments the House bill making appropriations for legislative appropriations hill. It was placed on the calendar. Senate went into secret session on the juris diction question, but before reaching a decision doors reopened and Senate adjourned. HOUSE. Mr. Cox aBked have to offer a resolution di recting the Secretary of War to furnish a statement of the number of troops now sta tioned in the Southern States and all informa tion connected therewith. Objected to. Mr. Brown, from the Committee on Claims, presented a message from the President vetoing the Senate bill for the relief of G. B Tyler and E. H. Luckett, assignees of W. T. Cheath em, and moved the House pass the bill not withstanding the veto. Passed; yeas 181, nays A resolution appointing J. H. Patterson doorkeeper of the House was adopted and Pat terson was sworn in. The Speaker presented a message from the President vetoing the bill providing for the re cording of deeds, mortgages and other convey ances affecting real estate in the District of Columbia, and the message and hill were re ferred to the Judiciary Committee. Tbe bill making appropriations for the pay ment of claims reported allowed by the Com missioner of Claims was passed. Mr. Luttrell introduced a resolution reciting that an article appeared in the Baltimore Ga zette of the 26tb of May charging that $300,000 had been expended by the Pacific coast to pro cure the passage of the bill to carry into effect the treaty with the Hawaiian Islands, and di recting the Committee on Ways and Means to inquire im> the truth or falsity of such charges. 1/IU3COL IU VCSblg'cUlOLI SLU II ftliy one had any testimony that money had heen used in lobbying for the passage of that bill he would be glad to see the bill defeated iu the Senate. The resolution was adopted. The House then went into Committee of the whole, Sypher iu the ohair, on the private cal endar. After some time the committee rose and re to the House a number of private bills which passed. Among them was odo giving a pension ot $8 per month, ditiug from the 14th of Apnl, 1865, to Averick •W. Housell, for many years messenger in the State Depart ment, and who on the night of the assassina tion or President Lincoln was in personal at tandance upon Mr. Seward and was severely wounded by Payne, the attempt3d murderer of Seward. The House considered the bill for the retire ment of Judge McCaadless, the question being on agreeing to the Senate amendment provid ing that be shall resign his office within six months after the passage of this act. Agreed to; yeas 89, nays 83. House at 5.30 adjourned. FINANCIAL AND COiUTlERCIAL Portland Wholesale market. Fkiday, May 26.—The markets are very firm to day and trade rather light. There is no change to note in the corn market from the prices quoted yes terday. The demand continue good. Sugars con tinue steady and very strong at lOJc for granulated and 9Jc for Extra C. Flour is rather slack at quo tations and prices show no change. Foreign fixporis. i «M^ATnfSZ,AS‘ Br Bri® Annie—3290 shooks and heads, 9075 hoops, 40 hags bran. Foreign Import*. BARRINGTON, NS. Br Schr Liglitfoot—75 doz eggs to order. ST. ANDREWS. Br Schr Kobt Ros:—1200 rail road sleepers to W S Eaton. Daily DomesticfReccipt*. By water conveyance—1000 bush cornmeal to G W. True & Co. Bouton (stock market. [Sales at the Brokers’ Board, May 26.] 10 Eastern Railroad . jjj Second Call. 13 Boston & Maine Railroad. 951 15 Eastern Railroad.\ iji New York Stock and money market. New York. May 26—Evening.—Money was easy at 2 @ 2} per cent, on call. Sterling Exchange hieh er at 488} tor 60 days and 490} for demand. imports of dry goods for the week were $967 150. amount marketed $1,067,652. "* , Gold advanced from 112} to 1122, and later declined to ll‘-|, closing at lowest price; cash gold loaned flat ana at 1 per cent, for borrowing and carrying. The m^e Gold Exchange Bank were $13, 0*5,000. The Treasury disbursements were $78,000 000 tor interest; $60,000 tor bonds; $73,825 in silver com. ihe customs receipts to-day were $289,000 iiie engagements for export to-morrow bait million Governments strong. State bonds dull. Railway mortgages firm and strong, tho market is generally nrm with tbs principal activity in Whitern Union which advanced from 65 @66}. and dosed at 661 • anu Lake Shore, which rose from 53§ @ 54; Michigan 46K® 46* ® 45i @ 463- The resigna tion ot President Joy is reported. Pacific Mail was weak and declined from 26} @ 25}, but closed flrm er at 454. Erie was } per cent, lower on the day,*and Rock island and Ohio, Mississippi and St Paul ‘im proved about } (a) } per cent.; the latter during the i day sold down from 36} (eg 36g, but closed at 37}. The J coal road and investment shares were steady and the eeneral feeling of the street favored higher prices. ( ]ib officially announced that Samuel Sloan, Prea id#t of the Delaware, Lackawanna & Western K^road will succeed Mr. Joy as President of the M-higan Central. Offices of all trunk lines given pdtive orders to fully maintain rates on west bound fright to a.l points. 'he following were the closing quotations of Gov ernment securities: Qited States coup. 6s,1881. 122S Uited States 5-20’s 1865, old.115 liited States 5-20’8,18&5, new.119J luted States 5-20’s, 1867.1214 united States 5-20’s, 1868 do.1231 nited States news’ nited States 10-40s, coup.1184 urrenev G’s.127$ The following were the closing quotations oi locks: Vestern Union Telegraph to. .... 661 ’acific Mail. 25ft lew York Central & Hudson UK.110 >ie. I3g Irie preferred... 19 illchigan Central.... 4H8 Jnion Pacific Stock. 58| The following were the closing quotations of Pacific lailroad securities: lentral Pacific bonds.1084 Jnion Pacific bonds. . ., .1044 Jnicu Pacific Laud Grants ex-in..!.. 99 •inking Funds. gyi lostou, Hartford & Erie 1st.. 20 iuaranteed.•.21 Providence Print Cloths Market. Pkovidence, May 26.—Printing Cloths market ifc steady and firmer at 3J @ 3|e for 64x61 goods. Domestic Markets. ^E^x_?oa^* May 26—Evening.—Flour receipts 10,702 bbls; sales 15,000 bbls; the market is unchang ed with a moderate export and home trade demand; low grades shade firmer; No 2 at 2 90 @ 3 50; Super fine Western and State at 4 10J@ 4 50; extra Wes tern and State at 5 00 @ 5 25; choice at at 5 30 @ TW; J£l,eat Western extra at 5 80 @7 00; ’ ancy White Wheat 0Western at 7 05 @ 7 75; extra Jhio at 5 60 @ 7 00: extra St Louis at 5 20 @ 9 00; 3atent Minnesota extra at 6 25 @ 7 25; choice at 7 39 U 9 50; Southern flour at 5 00 da> 9 00. Rye flour is mchanged at 4 75 @ 5 20. Cornmeal quiet at 2 85 @ ‘50. Wheat—receipts of 315,561 bush; sales 240.000 lush; the maraet is shade firmer with a good ex iort demand; 110 for poor No 3 Chicago; 113 ffi 1 u or No 3 Chicago part to arrive; 1 15 @ 116 for No 3 liiwaukee; 1 20J @ 1 22 tor No 2 Chicago; mainly at 21; 125 @126 No2 Milwaukee; latter (Sxtrcme; 25 for old No 2 Milwaukee in store; 1 21 @ 1 23 for sew York No 1 Spring; 1 33 lor No 1 Sheboygan;l 13 g 129 tor ungraded Spring; 140 for Winter Red Western; 1 39 for White Canada in bond; 1 45 @ 1 47 or White Michigan; 1 45 for Amber State. Rye is 'ery firm. Barley nominal. Barley Malt Is quiet and inchangcd. Corn—receipts 158,000 bush; sales ot 12,000 bush; the market is J @ lc lower with a Mod irate export and home trade demand; 57 @ 571c for m grade Mixed; 59@ 60c for steamer Mixed; 61J @ 32c for graded Mixed; all closing at inside figures: 62c for Kansas Mixed; 59 @ 62c for ungraded new Western Mixed; 62c for steamer Yellow. Oats-re ceipts ot 32,796 bush; the market is active and shade firmer; sales 118,000 bush; 33 @ 44c for Mixed Wes! tern and State; 38 j @ 48c lor White Western, in cluding rejected at 33 @ 34c; No 2 New York Mixed it 39 @ 39Jc; No 1 do at 41 @ 42c; No 2 Chicago at 31} @ 4tc; No 2 New York White at 38 @ 81c; In clided in sales 8700 bush No 1 New York Mixed for expirt to France 41c. Coft'ee—Rio is quiet and un chained; cargoes at 15 @ 18c in gold, and job lots at 15 ;<j 19. Sugar is quiet and unchanged at 78 @ 7Jc tor s»ir to good refining; 8c for prime. Moiasses quiet and steady. Rice is unchanged. Petroleum quiet and fim; crude at 8|c; refined at 141c. Tal low dull am unsettled. Naval Stores—Rosin is un settled. Tupentine is auiet dull at 32c for Spirits. Pork lower; new mess at 20 20 @ 20 35; extra prime 17 00. Beefs unchanged. Cm Meat quiet; middles easier—Wesem long clear at 11 @ 1|J; llj@n| for city loug dear. Lard opened lower, afterwards became firmir and closed heavy; prime steam at 12 028 @ 12 01. Freights to Liverpool—market is firmer. Chicago, Hay 26.—Flour^quiet, unchanged; com mon to choice Western shipping extra at 4 25 @ 5 00 good to faneyfamily brands at 5 25 @ 62J; Minnesota 5 00 @ 6 75; nedium to choice Winter extra at 5 25 @ 7 50. Wheat jenerally unchanged, but some sales rather higher, No 2 Chicago Spring at 1071; No 3 Chicago Sprint at 99c; rejected at 88 @ 884c. Corn irregular, aetbe but weak and lower; No 2 at 471c; rejected at 42Ji. Oats are in demand but lower; No 2 at 29jc. Hyeis firmer at 70c. Barley is active and lower at 69 @ ;o. Pork unsettled, opened strong and higher an! closed at inside rate—19 90 on spot. Lard dull and lower at 1175. Bulk Meats are in lair demand and lower; shoulders at 63c; clear rib sides at 10c; clear sides at loj—all boxci. Whiskey quiet aid firm at 1 09. Itoeiju-UjW bbls fiour, 53,000 bush wheat, 149, 000 bum corn, 93,000 bush oats, 9,500 bush barley. twu uuou U1 I VO. SMpmints-7,000 bbls flour, 131,000 bush wheat, 128, 000 bush com, 123,000 busn oaw, 2000 ouah barley. 1,500 busk rye. *TTSxSS!'»May 26.-Flour is dull. Wheat is dull: No2 Whte Wabash at 110 ® 1 40}; Not White Michigan it 1 31; No 2 to arrive at 1 24; Amber Mich igan at 1 2S4; No 2 do at 110; No 2 Red Winter 1 31; rejected Rid 89c. Corn is Bteady ;High Mixed at 56*; low Mixed at 53c; no grade at 50Jc;,do Dayton and McWganRe; damaged iige. Oats are quiet; No 2 at 34c; Whte 40c; Michigan at 35c. Receipts—400 bbls tiourt34,0u0 bush Wheat, 25,000 bosh Corn, 1,300 bush Oats. Shipments—00 bbls flour, 17,000 bush Wheat, 9,000 bush Com, 1009 bush Oats. * * ! Milwaukee, May 26.—Flour is steady wiih a moderate demand. Wheat is dull; No 1 Milwaukee k!1 *o**f\bani ^ at 1 24; No 2 Milwaukee at 1 094; No 3 Milwaukee at 99c. Corn unsettled and demor alized; No 2 non'uallv at 45c. Oats are active:No , at 30c- Rye if steauy and weak;No 1 at72c. Bar ley nominal. Receipts—7000 bbls flour, 82,000 bush wheat. Shipments—8,000 bbJs flour, 34,000 bush wheat. St Louis, May 26.—Flour dull and lower to sell. Wheat is dull anc lower; No 2 Red Fall at 1 38; No 3 ^ora is dull and lower to sell; No 2 Mixed at 45c; 41J @ 41Jc bid at close. Oats are unsettled and lower; No 2 at 32jc; rejected 26c. Rye and Barley—nothing doing. Pork dull and nuchang cd at 20 50. Lard is nominal. Bulk Meats-no market. Bacon is unsettled; shoulders at 71 (a) 'll: clear no and clear sides log and lug. * «n?e?eiHt8“37U() bWa ttour» 16,000 bush of wheat, 52, 252_ ,U8b corD» 3*°M hush oats, 2000 bush barley, 2000 bush rye, 0,000 hogs, 000 cattle. * Detroit, May £6.—Flour is firm at 6 50 @ 6 75. V> heat quiet. Com dull; No J Mixed at 51c. Oats are quiet; Mixed "^c. Receipts—900 bbls flour, 17,160 bush wheat, 0000 bush com, 5,950 bush oats. Shipments—700 bbls flour, 12,400 bush wheat, 1600 bash com, 4,175 bush oata. Cleveland May 26.—The Petroleum market is ?,r.!“.aI!lLut,cha,11:ei|; standard 110 test at 11; prime White 150 testat 12 in car lots. Charleston,May 26.—Cotton is dull; Middling uplands at 114 @ 116c. * New Orleans, May 26.—Cotton market is dull and ea»y; Middling uplands lt§u. Mobile, May 26.—Cotton market is weak and irregular; Middling uplands at 10} @ 103c. Savannah, May 26.—Cotton nominal; Middling uplands ll}c. s Fork, May 26.—Cotton weak and irregular; Middling uplands 11}. Abgbbta, May 26.—Cotton market is dull and nominal and lower to sell; Middling uplands at 10}c. Wilmington, May 2e.—Cotton is nominal; Mid dling uplands 11c. ^Norfolk, May 26.—Cotton is dull; Middling up Lobisville, May 26—Cotton dull; Middling up lands at 114c. * Galveston, May 11.—Cotton nominal; ‘Middling uplands lljs. ° European market.. London, May 26—1.05 P. M.—Consols 95 7-16 for money and account. , Liverpool, May 26.—12.30 P. M.—Cotton market is flat and irregular; Middling uplands at 5 15-16 6d; do Orleans at 6Jd; sales 7,00u bales, including 1009 bales for speculation and export. MARRIED. ' I In Oxford, May 23, by Rev. G. A. Lockwood, Clar ence L. Cummings ot Portland and Miss Evelyn L. Edwards ot Oxford. In Lincolnville, May 20, Emery Morang and Mrs. •Lovica Thomas. In Montville, May 13, Woodbury Marden and Miss Sarah E. Gilchrist. DIED. In this city, May 26, of pneumonia, Mrs. L. C. Stur divant. aged 61 years,—widow of the late Capt. Jas. Sturdivant of Cumberland. [Funeral services Sunday afternoon at 1 o’clock, at the Church. Cumberland Fnreside. in isaiD, May 20, Mrs. Caroline I, widow ot the late Col. J. B. Trull, aged 70 years. In Phipaburg, May 19, Mrs. Merinda H., wife ol John Rogers, aged 55 years. In Georgetown, May 22, Mr. Ezra W. Emmons, aged 78 years 2 months. In Boston, May 26, Mr. Chas. H. Smith, aged 53 years,—formerly of Portland. [Notice of funeral services in evening paper.] Minnlurr Almanac.....May 27. Sun riBes.4 29 I High water.2.30 PM sun sets.7.26 | Moon sets .11.50 PM MARINE NEWS. FOBT OF PORTLAND, Friday, may 26 ARRIVED. Steamer New York, Winchester, St John, NB, via Eastport for Boston. ’ ’ Barque Harriet F Huzzey, Shaw, Liverpool, with salt. Cargo and vessel to J S Winslow * Co. Brig A S Pennell, Beck, New York. Cargo and' vessel to J H Hamlen & Son. Sch T Benedict, Crockett, New York-clay to J T Winslow. Sch Kobt Ross. (Br) Clark, St Andrews, NB—R R sleepers to W S Eaton. Sch Lightboat, (Br) Swlnn, Barrington, NS. Sch G W Keed, Stewart. Swan’s Island. Sch C D Oliver. Smith, Swan’s Island. Sch Polly & Clarissa, Ball, Boothbay—plaster to Cumberland Bone Co. CLEARED. Brig Annie, (Br) Wallace, Matanzas-I’hinney & Jackson. Sch Isabella Jewett, Fogg, Richmond, Va-D W Clark & Co. Sch Della, (Br) Turner, Harvey. NB—master. Sch Brilliant, Wheeler, St George—master, [FROM OUR CORRESPONDENT.] LUBEC, May 21—Sid, sch Paragon, MoraDg, for Gloucester. Mav 24—Sid, schs Nellie J Dinsmore, Small, Mid dle, NS; Sammy Ford, Allen, Dorchester, NR; Pow lowna. Wilber, fishing. May 25—Ar, sch Sybil, Wilson, Salem. KENNEBUNKPORT, May 25—Ar, schs Martha, Crediford, Portland. Sid, sch MarylLouisa, Lowell,-. May 26—Ar, schs G W Rawley, Rawley, Severn River, Va; Canton, Rankin, Bangor. [FROM MERCHANTS’ EXCHANGE.] Ar at New York 26th, sch S P Tburlow, Tabbutt, Caibarien. Ar at Philadelphia 26th, brig Isaac Carver, Ban gor. Sid 26th, brig Long Reach, from Havana. Ar at Fortress Monroe 26th, sch Nellie Bowers, Stackpole. Matanzas. Ar at Charleston 26th, sch L & A Babcock, from Portland. Ar at Civlta Vicliia 18th, balque Orchilla, Havener. Philadelphia. Sid fm Sagua 22d, barque John F Rothman, Ray North ot Haiteras; brig Jossie, Pettigrew, no. MEMORANDA, Ship II L Richardson, Morton, at St John, NB, fm Liverpool, reports head winds and stormy weather nearly the whole passage. When three weeks out. a man tell from one of the topsail yards and was ba lly iojured; next day a man was knocked overboard by one of the booms and lost. Scb Kobt Rantoul, Quipn, from Portland for Glou cester, with boxes, sprung aleak and put into Ports mouth 25th. The leak was caused by the opening of some of the seams, which weie recaulked and the eebr proceeded. Sch J B Allen, Irom Belfast for New York, which went ashore at Vineyard-Haven 4th inst, was hauled otf night of the 22d. Sch Waterline, Irom Richmond, Me, tor New York witch ice, was run iDto by stmr Lancaster '.6th, ami tilled with water. Sbo was towed into Vineyard Haven. i Sch Ruth Shaw, from Castine for Philadelphia put into Vineyard-Haven 26th with mizzen rigging I tud chain plates carried away. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO-Ar 21tb, ship Leading Wind’ Hinckley. Boston. NEW ORLEANS—Cld 20lb, sch Veto, Hendersou, Peusacola Cld 24tb, barque Ellilt Ritcble. Hutchinson, Rouen. MOBILE—Cld 24th, shin Owego, Auderson, tor Boston; sch Rosa & Aura, Gaull, Philadelphia. SAVANNAH—Ar 24th, sch Paragon, Sbute, from Belfast; Sarah L Davis, New York. Cld 24th. sch S P Hall, Smith, Portland. CHARLESTON—Cld 20th, ship Martha Bowker, Woodside, Liverpool. Ar 21th, schs Annie P Chase, Poole. Bath; Annie Leland, Harper, Savannah; Hattie Turner, Hooper, Bath. 1 RICHMOND—Sid 23d, sell R C Thomas, Thorn dike, tor New York. FORTRESS MONROE— Passed out 24th, barque Willie McLaren, for Queenstown. BALTIMORE—Ar 24th, brig Geo Harris, Stowers, Cardenas. Cld 25th, barone Lizzie Merry, Keazr, Cardenas. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 24th, schs Addie Jordan, Leavitt. Matanzas; Labaina, Houghton, Porto Ca bello; Mark Pendleton, Pendleton, Fernandina. Cld 24th, schs Emma McAdam, Murcb, Fernan dina; L S Barnes, Arey, Boston; Charles E Hellier, Coombs. Bangor. Cld 25th, schs Sarah A Reed.Guptill, St John, PR; Ocean Wave, for Round Pond; Josephine, Fickett, Gloucester. Below 29th, barque Jose R Lopez, McDonald, from Sagua; sch Maud, Robinson, trom Cardenas. Sid fm Delaware Breakwater 23d, brig Ernestine, In port, wtg wind, barque Gan Eden, for Portland, and others. NEW YORK—Ar 24tb, brig Wm Robertson. Peak, New London; schs Leonora, Walls, Providence; A McNicbols, from Bristol; Rival, Dunton, Ellsworth; Alice B, Bassett. St George. Also ar 24th? schs Siak, Sherman, Macbias; Rival, Dunton, Gardiner; Belle Brown, Knowlton, Spruce Head; Madagascar, Rich, Fall River lor Philadel phia; Melville, Green, Providence. Ar 25th, schs Cumberland, Webber,from Cardenas; Como. Lewis, Jacksonville. Ar 26th. brig Acelia Thurlow, White, Caibarien. Cld 24th, brig Kenshaw, Sylvester, Kingston, Ja; sch Addie G Bryant, Stubbs, Bangor. Cld 25th, brig Geo Burnham, Staples, Ponce PR; schs Charlie Steadman, Dunton, lor Port au Platte; Garland. Lindsey, Hartford. Passed through Hell Gate 24th, barque Horace Beals, Fickett, trom New York for Odessa; schs Ab by Gale, trom Amboy lor Boston; A W Ellis, Ron dout for Boston; Earl, Rondout lor New Bedford; Odell, from Hoboken fer Newport. PROV1 PENCE—Ar 25tb, schs Opbir, Gott, and W H Sargent, Parker, Calais. Sid 24th. schs The Star, (Br) Mathieson, Portland; Caroline Grant, Bray, and E C Gates, Freeman, for New York. Sid 25th, schs Jeddie, Chadwick; Winner, Harra den; Gov Coney, Ridley; Harp, Bickford, and Lyra, Marshall, New York. . NEWPORT—Ar 24th, sebs Maggie Ellen, Little john, Pittston tor Philadelphia; Olive Avery, Gott, Fall River for New York. Sid 24tb.aschs Ivy Belle, Lowe, and Albert Treat, Sawyer, for Round Pond. FALL RIVER—Ar 24tb, sell Wanderer, Coombs, LiDColnvllle. VINEYAKD-HA VEN—Ar 24tb, schs Oliver Jame son, Campbell, Windsor, NS, for New York; Mott Hayen, Collins, Calais for do; William Arthur, Hack ett. St John. NB, for Baltimore. Sid, brig Mary E Pennell; schs Judge Tenney .Cen turion, Sea Dog, Cherub, Z A Paine, Ida Hudson, Al ligator, G W Rawley, A E Stevens. BOSTON—Ar 25tb. schs FaT Dealer, Snow, and Chattanooga, Snare, Bangor; Willis Putnam, Sproul, do; DK Arey, Ryan, and Geo Sbattuck, McCarty, Belfast; Cora, Patterson. Wiscassct; Ousel,Wheeler, Bristol; Eddie F Treat, Hodgdon, Bath. Cld 25th, barque N Gibson, Bradford, Melbourne; sch Louisa Bliss. Strong. Bangor, to load for Europe. Ar 26th, brig Mary E Pennell, Eaton. Weokawken; schs May Day, Waterman, Dennysville; Angola, Woostet, Sullivan; Levant, Linnell. Bangor; Geo Sbattuck, McCarty, Belfast; Gen Grant, Eaton, and T H Hughlett, Eaton, Wells. Cld 26th, schs Almeda, Smith, Pembroke; M A Folsom. Rose, Bangor, to load for St Pierre. SALEM—Ar 23d, sch Lerj Strong, Atwood. Port Johnson; Gen Howard, Linscott, do for Gardiner; 24th, Bangor. Jordan, Port Johnson. PORTSMOUTH—Ar 24th, sch G L Bradley, Chip man, New York. Ar 25th. schs H Curtls.Bray, Perth Amboy; Union, Reed, Elizabeth port; Lookout. Pomroy, Hoboken; Robt Rantoul, Quiun, Portland for Gloucester. NEWBURYPORT—Ar 25th.sch Bramball. Hamil ton, New York; Mary Ella, Staples, Philadelphia; Fred Reed, Pendleton, Macbias. BATH—Ar 24tb, sch Essex, Cleaves, Portland, to load for Hyannis. om hcu d c lioweij, stinson, New York. FOREIGN PORTS. At Bombay Apl 24. ships P Pendleton. Nichols, toi Havre; Valiant, Dunham, for do; AS Davis, Ford, nnc; and others. At Calcutta Apl 21, ship Nancy Pendleton, Pendle ton. unc. Ar at Dunkirk 21th inst, barque Sbawmut, Connor. New Orleans. Ar at Gibraltar 18th inst, sch J G Drew, Wadlin, Brunswick, Ga. • Ar at Oporto —, brig T Remick, Rose, New York. Ar at Bordeaux 24th inst, brig D R Stockwell,Cum mings, New York. Arat Queenstown 25th inst, barque Martha P Tucker, Tucker, Banjoewangie. • Sid fm Liverpool 24th inst, ship Andrew Jackson, Bartlett, Boston. Ar at Queenstown 23d inst, ship Vermont, Rich ardson, Independence Bay. At Surinam Apl 29, sch Addie Todd, Corson, for Boston 6 days. „Arat Sa8ua 18th inst, sch Mary A Rich, Staples, St Thomas. Sid fm Matanzas 23d inst, barque Monitor, Eaton, North of Hatteras. Sid Ini Cardenas 23d inst, barque E F Herriman, Whittier, North of Hatteras: brigs Cadet, Anderson, and Shannon, Moore, do; sch Eva May, Cld at Pictou 15th inst, brig Liberty, Reed, Port land; 16th, Catharine, Sakalow, do. Ar at Halifax 23d iDst, sch Margie, McFadden, fm Portland. Ar at St John, NB, 21th, ship Belle O’Brien, Curl ing, Mobile; 25th, schs Lucknow, McNeily, Portland; J C Eash, Crowley, Boston. SPOKEN. May 12, lat 30, Ion 61, brig Jennie Morton, from Baltimore for Martinique. Regulate the bodily Function*. This advice should be especially heeded by those who suffer from an irregular habit of body or dis orders of the bladder or kidneys. Inactivity of the bowels, or of the urinary orguns, is speedly recti fled by that wholesome aperient aud sterling in vigorative [diuretic, Hostetter’s Stomach Bitters; and, as all affections of the organs of discharge have strong tendency to become chronic, and that very rapidly, the use of the Bitters should not be delayed a moment longer than is necessary. The action of this inestimable corrective upon the bowels differs widely from that of a drastic purgative, since it is never violent or abrupt, but always gentle and natural, and its effects upon the bladder and kidneys are strengthening as well as mildly stimulative. The healthful impetus which it gives to digestion also renders it a most desirable general tonic. SPECIAL NOTICES. Hemorrhage or Bleeding lrom the Lungs. Hundreds of severe cases have beon radically cured by tbe use of Dr. Morse’s Inhalations. Also Catarrh, Throat and all Lung troubles. my27eod&w3msn Liquor Dealers of Portland, All former and present Liquor Dealers of Portland, are requested to meet at Wolle Tone Hall, 5594 congress Street, THURSDAY EVENING, June 1 1576, at 8 o’clock. PER ORDER. my 23_ sndtd LINEN SUITS ! Eastman Bros. WILL OPEN — ON — Wednesday, May 24tli, a full assortment ot Linen Suits, Linen Costumes, Linen Ulsters, -AND Dusters 2 We shall show some novelties in these goods for which we have the exclusive sale. EASTMAN BROS., 30-1 Oonsross St. my23 dtfsn OILMAN M. WILSON, TEACHER OF PIANOFORTE AND HARMONY, Residence Cor. Pearl and Federal Sts., Opp, the Park. ■ny21_dirnsn* REMOVAL. HR. SHAW, Has removed to NO. 609 CONGRESS STREET, Opposite Plymouth Church. my6 _ sntf FOREST TAR. “For twenty years I have been very mush troubled with Salt Rheum on my arm, for which I have tried various washes and salves, besides the treatment of my regular physician. These have only driven it 'rom my arm and caused it to appear elsewhere. Viter using less than one cake ot your Forest Tar Soap, my arm is entirely well and I discover no ymptoms of the trouble elsewhere.” That is the estimony of Mrs. B. S. Hunt, of Portland, Me. Get i cake ot your druggist, or by sending 3S cents to flie Forest Tar Co„ Portland, Me. oct!5 snSm SPECIAL NOTICES. FOK CATARRH Astounding Discovery. Great Rejoicing It. a Burden! Spread the glad tidings near and far Till every sufferer hears the sound, Belief is found for the “CATAiiRH,’’ And joy and merriineut abound This REMEDY is just the thing To clear the MUCOUS from the head, And very soon relief will bring To those who’re from “CATARRH” most dead. It clears the NASAL passages Of what does oft much trouble cause, And each who uses It agrees It brings them back to nature’s laws. ’Tis very easily applied, And thousands by it have been blessed, And many who’ve its virtues tried Its “HEALING POWER” have con fessed. ’Tis known as “RAIDER’S GERMAN SNUFF,” The best thins: for “CATARRH” that ’ known; None of yonr VILE and WORTHLESS staff, No CURES by whicli were ever shown. We’ve tested It and know its worth, So quickly it relieved our head ; It should be known in all the earth, And all its fame should help to spread, Till North and South, and East and West, Those who’ve been CURED of the “CA TARRH, Of REMEDIES shall own THIS best, And spread its fame both near and far. RCnFR’Q GERMAN SNUFF. For sale everywhere. Price only 35 cents. SMI 1H, DOOLITTLE & SMITH, 26 Tremont St., Boston, Agents for U. S. dec7MW&Ssn6m THE NATION’S DEAD~ Relatives and friends of deceased Soldiers and Sailors are notified that this Post will decorate graves of 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 arc earnestly solicited trom all who are interested in this 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 and sent to the Headquarters of the Post, Mechanics* Hall Building, on Monday afternoon and evening,May 29th,and on morning De coration Day. It is particularly desired that informa tion respecting new graves be 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, and on 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. General Order, Headquarters Bosworth Post, t No. 2, G. A. R., May 24, 1876. ) Comrades are hereby notified to report at G. A. R. Hall, Tuesday, May 30th, at 8 olclock A. M., for the purpose of decorating the Soldiers’ and Sailors* graves in Eastern, 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 Hat at 7* o’clock, to attend services at the Hall. The Mayor. Aldermen aud Common Council and others invited to attend the ceremonies at Evergreen Cemetery will meet at City Building, at 2 P. M., and in the evening at Reception Room with other invited guests at 7J P. M., where a Committee will be in waiting to receive them. All Soldiers and Sailors who served in the late war are cordially invited to unite with the Post in the ceremonies of the day. Per order, __ __ . C, N. LANG, Post Commander. C. W. BLAN, Post Adjutant my24sndtd I im. K. L. IIUIHjE HAS REMOVED, — TO — NO. 608 CONGRESS STREET, (CONGRESS SQUARE.) Office Honrs, No. 4 Elm St., from 9 to 10 A. M., at Residence Irom 4 to tf li*. M. m>T8 _ sntf Carpets_Beaten ! R. 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 TO THE LADIES I BROWN’S FRENCH DRESSING Will make Ladies* and Children’s Boots and Shoes that have become rough and red, and Ladies’ Travel ing Bags which look so old and rusty that they are ashamed to carry them, look just as good as new. It will not rub ott or smut when wet. Softens the leather No lady wilt be without it after one trial. Beware of imitations and counterfeits. For sale everywhere. B. F. DROWN & CO $ Homan. mhl5 _ sneod6m New Stylos — OF — PAINTED CHAMBER SUITS! — AT — THOS. P. BEALS’, 20 EXCHANGE STREET. Best painted suits finished in the State. I manufac ture my own suits, and also the ADJUSTABLE SPRING BED, the best and cheapest Spring Bed In the market. Call and see for yourselves. Any one can have the Bed on trial one week free of cost. Ware Roam '40 Exchange Hi., my221s3w Factory on Plniu Hired. Every Business Alan Reads — THE — COMMERCIAL AGENCY SYSTEM EXPOSE D! — 18 THE — Secret Inquisition a Curse or a Benelit! — BY — THOMAS FRANCIS MEAGIIFK. Second Edition just published. Contains 300 pages beautifully bound. It shows how creditand charac ter are secretly undermined l,v masker! spies, and frauds periretratod, Arc. Send for it arid see the Sf erel Blncb l.i-t of P«rilnu<l. with elghtv other cities. Price *1.75, mailed to any address. MKIl CII.4NTH I RK Mi r PROTECTION HO UIETY. AH l.iberiy Hi., N. V,_mj26dlm Two Furnished Parlors with Bed room. TO let without Board. These rooms are in a fine location, very largo and well furnished. Will be let low to single gentlemen, or to famides. Ad dress “Z,” Press Office. my23igtf MISCELLANEOUS. Centennial Excursion — to — PHILADELPHIA — AND — OTHER POINTS OF INTEREST! At I lie urgent solicitation of leading citizens the un dersigned have undertaken the management of a Grand Centennial Excursion ! XIIK 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, innning direct lo Philadelphia, where she will lie at Walnut street wharf f<»r four days. Horse cars can be taken every live minutes from the head of the wharf to the Exposition buildings. Returning, the steamer will touch at GAPE MAY and LONG BRANCH, aflording ample time to visit ikes.- Wa tering Place., and thence Sail illroutill New York Harbor by Daylight, remaining till next day at that city. Thence UP THE 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, June i!3d. ZOF’Tlw Table will be Supplied with the Best the Market affords Ticket., inclndinit Jlrali nnd sleeping Accommodations, 940. Mime Boon, ex tra. Music will lend its Attractions! WHO ItiquoiH Hold on the Hhip^3 This Excursion is intended to meet the wants oi families, and aftords a splendid chance for parties of from five to fifteen to visit the Exposition, without care, and in congenial company. Already a large number o! subscriptions have been received from our best known citizens, and early application for passage should bo made to ROLLINS, LORING & ADAMS, S3 EXCHANGE STREET, mj-19 PORTLAND, (ltd 99 Exchange St. Do you want a Stylish Suit made ot the best material aud in the best manner1 Go to W. H. holding's, 99 EXCHANGE ST. Do you want a Business Suit in the latest style of Goods and make 1 Go to W. U. holding's. No. 99 Exchange St. Do you want the Nobby Suit of the season! hOHLING has the Goods aud : OHLING can make it at No. 99 Exchange St. It you want your Clothes made iu the most workmaulike manner and a perfect fit every time, go to KOHLING’, 99 EXCHANGE ST. A CARD. I take this opportunity to return to mv patrons in Portland and vicinity my sincere thanks for their patronage in the past, anti am pleased to announce that I am constantly receiving aud have on band the choicest and most stylish French, Herman and Amer ican goods, which I propose to make up in as good a manner as can be clone elsewhere and at as reason able rates. 1 shall be pleased to show my goods to all who are trying the market. No garment is allowed to go from my establish ment which does not give perfect satisfaction. v IV. II MOULING, my!9tf99 Exchange At. KID GLOVES. We would call special attention to our new line of FRENCH KIDS JUST OPENED ! We shall place on sale THIS MOKXIMV, May tilth, iu our RETAIL DEPARTMENT One lot Real I’REXCH KIDS, worth $2.00, for $1.50 0,ie lot Real LOU VINE KIDS, worth $2.25, for $1,75. One lot of those celebrated IMPERIAL KIDS, in all the new and desirable shades, together with another line of the same make in solid SILVER ORE) S, DRABS and STEELS for $1.25. Tliese goods we guarantee to be the best bargains ever ottered in ibis market, being all fresh goods, just purchased direct from the Im porters. and are much below the regular retail price. We shall also close out the bal ance of our $1.00 and $1.25 Kids lor An early inspection respectfully solicited. H. S. Kaler & Co., 250 MIDDLE ST. 111'~-4___ (ltw the aerated Oxygen Treatment. A GENUINE cure for Catarrh, Asthma. Rheuma tism. Dyspepsia, Lung and ail Chronic Dis eases is grill ottered to all who are afflicted, at .‘iM.y ('oagreitn Mtreel, Poitliiml. .He., Room 3, Cnlit>on It lock where a large number of testi monialg can be seen. Consultation and trial dose free. 1al2tflg<ftwtft0 To Let, A SUIT of rooms without board. .Apply at N» 47 Danfortb Street. my24dtlla

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