Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 29, 1876, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 29, 1876 Page 2
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Political News. The New York Tribune says that Don Cameron hail no idea he was a man of so much influence till ho read the returns from the Western Conventions. {Even yet he doesn’t quite see how he did it. The Rochester Express: Some one has said that Governor Tilden is popular at the South. Well, he ought to be popular there, if anywhere. The South was popular with him—during the rebellion. Some enthusiastic Bristow men lately re ported that Bristow clubs had been started at Augusta and other places in Maine, but the Kennebec Journal has been looking around and can’t find them, and rather guesses they are an imaginary quantity. The New York Evening Post remarks that “whatever the Democratic leaders mean to do about a hard-money candidate it is becoming more and more probable that they do not intend to have a hard-maney national platform.” The Augusta (Ga.) Chronicle has this as sertion: “With a single exception every Slate which has instructed its delegates to vote for Tilden is conceded to the Radicals x.. "■ntion is New York, and New York will go Radical if Tilden is nominated.” With a good deal of confidence, the Mil waukee Sentinel makes the assertion that two-thirds of the Democrats of Wisconsin are opposed to the Resumption act. and that nearly the same proportion are soft-money men with all that term implies. The Lowell (Mass.) Courier sees that the Republican party is gradually eliminating the soft-money heretics from its ranks, and says that in New England especially no man who is anything but an out and out hard-money man can expect to carry the standard of the party. The New York Mail: The practical ques tion is as to the agencies and methods by which Reform is to be carried out. We rec ollect that a “tidal wave” of Reform swept over the land two years ago, and the present House of Representatives is the result. We have had enough of that sort of Reform. The Indianapolis Sentinel says that its editor has been shown by the proprietor of one of the leading weekly papers in Indiana a communication from a New York adver tising agency, in which editorials from lead ing papers favoring Tilden are sought to be reproduced as reading matter for the pay ment of a stipulated sum of monev. from now until the convention. BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE Another Victory for the Loire Hi. Lewiston, May 27.—The game of base ball to-day resuited as follows: Lowells 11, Bates College Nine 7. Mercury eighty-four in the shade. Bucd for Blander. Bangor,May 27.—One of the lady(?)perform crs of Madame Rcntz’s Female Minstrels has been arrested hire to-day for slandering a citi zen in the entertainment last evening. Drowned. George Perry, the captain of the schooner Lent, fell overboard this morning and was drowned. Bndden Deaths. The wife of Capt. Freeman Brydges of Bucksport, was found dead at her residence this morning. Damariscotta, May 27.—Captain Charles Piukbam, aged about 65, a prominent and es teemed citizen, dropped dead from heart dis ease near his residence at Newcastle to-day. Accidents. Biddeford, May 27.—William Winterhouse of Kennebunk, ventured too near a frisky cow. The doctors have set his leg. Andrew Garret, aged 76, received latal in juries by the fall of a derrick which crushed in hie skull and broke his leg. Warm Weather. Bangob, May 28.—The weather for the past two days has been very warm, the mercury standing at 95 degrees in the sun yesterday. NEW HAMPSHIRE. The Foster Murder. Keene. May 28.—The latest developments in the Foster murder case have been carefully fol lowed up by Detective Sargent, assisted by C. F. Rowell of Keene. The suicide theory is discredited, and the affair is as great a mystery as ever. The clerk at Walpole who sold the chloroform was confident the bottle found was the one which be filled, and traces of a drug gist’s label on the bottle correspond with those used at that place. He was carefully examin ed, and his description of the customer was not like Foster, and in being shown Foster’s picture was positive he had never seen him. The woman Cram, who is or affects to have been greatly infatuated with Foster, appears to have been intimate with him but a compara tively short time, and his mode of living does not indicate that much money has been squan dered by her. She claims her intimacy with Foster was not disreputable, but purely a case of true love. NEW YORK. Pursuing Secretary Robeson. New York, May 28.—Some 1400 pounds of old telegrams recently disposed of as waste pa per by the Atlantic & Pacific Telegraph Co., were yesterday obtained by a Congressional official, and go to Washington for the use of the House Naval Committee. They are said to contain the original telegrams of A. G. Cattell and George M. Robeson, as individual and as Secretary, Jay Cooke, McCulloch & Co., and individual members of that firm during the months of September and October. 1873. Reduction in Rate*. The New York Central & Hudson River Rail road will reduce their passenger rates tomorrow to the following figures: New York and Chica go, from $25 to $17; New York and Cincin nati $15; New York and Indianapolis $1G; New York and St. Louis $22; New York and Louis ville $19; New York and Detroit $13. It is un derstood the rate to Boston via Albany is one dollar more than the above rates. The alleged reason for the reduction is the rival lines out of Boston have been running first class passen gers on emigrant tickets to the detriment of Boston and Albany travel. A similac reduc tion has been ordered by the Pacific road. The Erie company has made a still further reduction in passenger fares to the West, to take effect tomorrow. The new rates being in each case one dollar less than those announced by other,roads, viz.: Chicago $1H, Cincinnati $14, Indianapolis $15, St. Louis $21, Louisville $18, Detroit $12, Cleveland $11. Rates to Buf falo and Niagara Falls are also reduced to $8. nETEOKOLOtilCAL. PROBABILITIES TOR THE NEXT TWENTY FOUR , HOCKS. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal) Officer, Washington, D.C., J May 29, (1 A. M.)J For New England, falling followed by rising barometer, warmer southerly winds and probably shifting to cooler northerly or easterly, partly cloudy weather and possibly local thunder storms, MINOR TRI.PCKtn* The Methodist Conference at Baltimore will adjourn sine die Wednesday. The Southern Presbyterian Assembly, in Session at Savannah, has passed resolutions ex pressing entire willingness to enter into frater nal relation with the Northern Assembly. On petition of its creditors W. Whitman has been appointed receiver of the Chicago and Pacific Railroad, upon tho filing of a bond of #10,000. Sexton won the first, #2000, prize at billiards at Philadelphia, Friday. President Grant and son visited Collector Booth of Baltimore Friday. The visit was of pergonal friendship merely and to congratulate the Collector upon his recovery from a long illness. At tbe Yale summer races Saturday the barge race was won by the Freshman crew in 13.29 1-4, the pair oars by Kennedy and Kellogg in 17.411-2, and tbe single skull by V. Metcalf of the law school, in 17.14. The case of the city of New York to compel the New England Transfer Co. to pay ferry li cense has been transferred to tho United States Court. The New York Graphic says it has authority to state that the PresidentappointedDou Cam eron Secretary of War without any thought of Conkling’s chances for the Presidency. The new doorkeeper of the House, Patterson, was sworn in Saturday. Clarence Cook,tbo well-known corfespoudent, has made a trip to Philadelphia and back, on the three dollar excurson train of the Pennsyl vania railroad, and says in the Tribune that the cars are hardly fit for cattle. Base ball—Mutuals of Brooklyn f>, St. Louis Browns 2; Bostons 8, Cincinnati’s 5; Chicagos 8, Hartfords 1, Athletics 4, Louisvilles 0. Hon. S. S. Burdett, who recently resigned the commissionorship of the general land office is repotted missing since the 13tb, since which bis lamily has not known of his whereabouts. About 200 delegates to the Presbyterian As sembly attended the Plymouth church yester day morning, when Beecher preached ' a ser mon the gist of which was that some people place too much stress on Orthodoxy, foolishly supposing a little goodness and a great deal of Orthodoxy is better than a great deal of "ood ness and a little Orthodoxy. The gauge of the Delaware aud Lackawann a Railroad was chauged yesterday. 2G vessels have been chartered at New York to take grain to Europe in anticipation of war. A Grand Council of the American League was recently organized in Philadelphia, and it proposes to hold a national convention duly 19tb, to act upon the nomination of President and Vice-President. Mr. Blaine and the North ern Pacific. Another Unsuccessful Attempt to Smirch His Character, A Prompt nud Satisfactory Expla nation. New York, May 27.—A letter D printed here from J. G. Blaine, dated Augusta, Me., Nov. 25th, 1870, informing Warren Fisher. Jr., how the latter could purchase an interest in the Northern Pacific Railroad. As Mr. Blaine could not purchase any himself, Fisher with others bought 825,000 worth of stock, for which Blaine, in trust, gave him a receipt Dec. 1, 1871. A year afterward, Fisher informs Elisha At kins, who went into the speculation with him, how to address Blaine to getthp money return ed. The information is furnished by Aquila Adams, under the date of Boston, Massachu setts, May 25th, 1870, who says he also invest ed 85000, but received his money hack from Blaine. Washington, May 27.—Ex-Speaker Blaine in reply to inquiries today said: Some six or seven years ago some friends of mine in Boston desired to make a small invest ment in the NorthemPacific enterprise, and as the vice president of the road, Hon. R. D. Rice, was a near neighbor of miue in Augusta, it was thought I might find out how and where the purchase conld be made. In one or two instances I heardjof interests being for sale,but nothing was done. Finally in the autumn of 1870 a definite interest was for sale, and it was brought to my attention with glowing and extravagant accounts of its prospective prof its. As it was a road chartered by Congress, de riving its franchise and grants directly from Congress, and liable at any time to apply to Congress for future favors, I did not myself en tertain for a moment the idea of becoming in terested in it, but as these friends had been wishing such an investment and they had the right as aD.y other private citizen to own in the enterprise I communicated the facts to them precisely as they had been given to me. A few days after I was notified that they would be glad to purchase, and a certificate of deposit or cashier’s check for 825,000 was placed in my hands, in trust, as the receipts show, to hand over to a person proposing to sell, who in due time, will doubtless speak for himself. The certificate was to be taken in the name of Eli sha Atkins, oue of the most prominent and honorable merchants in Boston. It was soon found, however, that the North ern Pacific interest was in some way pledged or hypothecated or embarrassed as to title, and matter ran along for over a year, and finally came to nothing. The money in full, with in terest, was returned to Mr. Warren Fisher,with whom negotiations was had, and the holder of the Northern Pacific interest retained it, or possibly, found another purchaser, of which I know nothing. This is simply the whole of a transaction out of which a sensation is attempted. My con nection with it was purely of a friendly oharac W- a I -»- uau uuu VUVJ lotuuicoi/ 1II LOI CBli III J L [[] any shape or form, and no intention or under standing that I should become interested in it. The transaction was, of course, regarded by me as in every way proper; otherwise I should most certainly never have received and receipt ed for the money to hold in trust until the transaction should bo consumated between the parties. “I am very glad”, continued|Mr, Blaine, “that my letter, which the Sun publishes, proves on its face that I would not myself touch the investment. I could easily have pur chased it had I been willing, but I did not deem Buch investment advisable for me to make. From first to last, in all the legislation touch ing Pacific railroads, I never had an interest of a penny in one of them, nor in any of their branches directly or indirectly. In a private letter, if anywhere, a man will speak unregard edly, and this letter, written with no expecta tion of its ever being published, proves conclu sively that when a Pacific railroad was offered me with brilliant promises of great profits, I declared that I could not touch it. I think the Sun, in publishing this private letter, has sup plied a valuable proof of my official integrity in the matter.” ‘tA.ll these attacks,” resumed Mr. Blaine af ter a slight pause, “are intended to impress the people with the belief that I have large wealth, and that it has been acauired since I eutered Congress.” The moderate property which I own wasjal most wholly derived from fortunate investment in coal lands in my native Monongahela valley in Pennsylvania, made some years before I first ran for Congress. I notice many papers whose editors never saw me, and know nothing of my affairs, glibly put my property down at a round million. The utmost my property would bring today would not amount to a fiftu part of that sum. I can say with the strictest truth that all things considered, I am not today as well off pecuniarily as I was the day I entered Congress, in December, 18G3. Had I not re mained in Congress I would today, in my judg ment, have had a large fortune, as business en terprises which were at my command, if I couldjhave attended to them have resulted most favorably. But every friend who knows me knows that neither my iucome nor my expenditures, nor my habits of life imply or suggest the possession of a fortune, or of anything indeed beyond a moderate competen cy. *_ WASHINGTON. A Charge against Speaker Kerr. New York, May 27.—The Herald says Cly mer’s committee is about to investigate the statement that A. S. Green was made a lieu tenant in the regular army by President John son at the request of Mr. Kerr, now Speaker of the House, and that Green was introduced to Mr. Kerr by doorkeeper Lawrence Harney, to whom Green paid 8GOO. Harney states that he paid Kerr for having Green commissioned. naruey is now employed in rue appraiser s office in New York city, and the matter is op ened to-day in Washington. The committee this afternoon examined in secret A. P. Green relative to the charge against Speaker Kerr. He merely confirmed the state ment already published that he expressed to Lawrence Harney his desire to obtain a com mission in the army, and that Harney said it would cost money and arranged an interview with Kerr, through whose influence a commis sion was obtained. Green also testified that he paid Harney $G00 for his services, but be yond this he knew nothing. Speaker Kerr does not seem to be disturbed about the mat ter. The Nnral Investigation. Washington, May 27—Members of the House committee on naval affairs say they have only two more witnesses to summon be fore they complete the testimony in their in vestigations, namely, Secretary Robeson and Admiral Porter. The Secretary has not yet, however, signified his intention to appear as the committee have not complied with his re quest to conduct the examination with open doors. Senate Amendments to the Legislative Appropriation Bill. The Senate committee on appropriations made over a thousaod amendments to the leg islative appropriation bill. Among them are the following. Clause reducing the compensation of Con gressmen stricken out, leaving the compensa tion $5000; salaries of various clerks and other employes of the Senate and House restored; providing that the architect of the capital shall have the care of the building instead of the Commissioner of Public Buildings. Another amendment appropriates $15,114 for compen sation of the Congressional printer and clerks and messengers in his office, and $2500 for con tingent expences; compensation of Libraiian of Congress restored to $4000. The House in serted a provision that from and after March 4th, 1877, the salary of the President shall he $25,000, but the Senate committee struck it out leaving the compensation $50,000. The appro priations for various departments are restored and increased. The Alaska Company The sub-committee on ways and means has prepared a report on the testimony taken con cerning the Alaska Commercial Company, and the manner in which it obtained a lease of the Fur Sea islands. They arrived to the conclu sion that Secretary Boutwell’s award of the lease was properly made and that it should be sustained. The report was prepared by Fer uuuuv/ m uuu uu\* u j i ill, auu Olf^UCU cklBU UJ Burchard, Kelley and Chapin. It exonerates the Treasury department and the company in very emphatic terms from all charges of im proper conduct, fraud or mismanagement. Secretary Robeson again Demands n Hearing. Secretary Robeson has written in reply to the recent letter of Mr. Whitthorn, chairman of the House Committee on Naval Affairs, as fol lows: May, 27,1876. Hon. W. C. Whittborne, Chairman of Com mittee on Naval Affairs, House of Represen tatives.—Your letter of the 24th inst. has been received. In reply I beg to say that the de mand to be heard contained in my letter was founded upon the reasons therein fully and spe cifically stated; that said demand was not made in response to the resolution of your committee which you say was adopted on the 17th inst., “as a mere formal expression of the purpose entertained by them from the institution of the investigation, if such a course should become necessary,” for the very conclusive reason that that resolution had not been made public, and was, of course, unknown to me. Nor am I even now advised that the terms of said reso lution apply to myself, because I have never iniormed that lam implicated by any proof taken before tbo committee, and because, as I can learn, of alii the witnesses examined in se cret by your committee (more than 500 in num ber) not one has been found bold enough to say a single word against my personal honor and good faith. But Eot being willing to stand upon any question of feeling or ceremony in this matter and knowing that any attempt to give to my appearance before your committee a different character from that whicli properly belongs to it will fail in the judgment ot a fair minded public, I hereby reDew my demand for a speedy hearing in justification of every matter charged and in refutation of every false inference that can possibly be made, and 1 desire that the committee will be pleased at as early a day as possible to fix the time and place where such hearing can he had, I also again call the atten tion of the committee to the other demand of my letter to which no reply is made in your’s, namely, that this bearing shall be had in open session of the committee, and I beg hereby to repeat that drmand. I regard to the additional resolution recited in your letter, saying in effect that permission will be given to any officer in the Navy Depart ment to have re-examined “any witness whose testimony may effect his,” I confess that I fail to see the value of such permission while such officer is kept iu ignorance of the points upon which he is supposed to be affected and even 1 of tbe names of the witnesses who have testi* 1 fied upon them. Again calling the attention of your committee to these matters and suggest ing that a disregard of them is a disregard of the ordinary rights of an American citizen, I i still await the action of your committee. i Your obedieht servant, i George M. Robeson, Secretary of Navy. Fort} •Fourth Congress—First Session ' SENATE. Washington, D. C., May 27. Senate resumed the consideration of the im peachment question with closed doors. It was decided to vote on the pending question Mon day. At 6.23 the doors were reopened and the pres ident pro tern, announced Mr. Patterson as member of the board of visitors to West Point in place of Clayton excused. Senate then ad journed till 10 o’clock Monday. HOUSE. Mr. Lord from the Judiciary Committee, re ported a bill providing for the payment of judg ments of the Court oi Commissioners of Ala bama Claims. Passed. Mr. Singleton from the conference committee on disagreeing votes on the consular appropria tion bill, reported unable to agree. Bill to reduce expenditures for public adver tising in the District of Columbia was passed. Bill to promote efficiency in the army, to pro vide for the gradual reduction and to consoli date certain of its staff departments was taken up. It reduces the cavalry regiments to eight and the infantry to twenty, and provides the reduction be made by merging enlisted men into other organizations. It repeals the law requiring enlisted men of certain regiments to be colored men. It abolishes regimental organ izations of artillery, and provides it be known as corps of artillery, to consist of live batteries of light artillery and fifty-five batteries of ar tillery, one chief of artillery with the rank of brigadier general, 2 colonels, 4 lieut.-colonels, six majors, GO captains, 120 first lieutenants, and 62 second lieutenants. Appointments to second lieutenants is confined to graduates of the military academy and non-commissioned officers. Section 3 provides that no officer of the army below the rank of major shall be pro moted without having passed examination l e fore a board of three senior officers. Section 10 provides for the merging of the quartermasters’ and subsistence departments into one organi zation, to be kuown as the department of sup plies. Section 22 provides the headquarters of the army shall in time of peace be at Washing ton. Mr. Banning, chairman of the Military Af fairs Committe, reviewed the bill in det ail, and explained and justified the proposed reductions. Mr. Hurlburt spoke against the bill, and characterized some of the statements made by Banning as gross and extravagant exaggera tions. He intended to offer a substitute to take into consideration the question of the reorgan ization of the army, to report next session. He gave it as his opinion that this country ought iu uavo au aimj auiij uuibcicu, ut uui less liiiau thirty thousand men. On a preliminary vote there was no quorum voting. Mr. Hurlburt then suggested the bill be re ferred to the committee of the whole and set dowu for discussion and action Wednesday next, to which proposition Mr. Banning, who had charge of the bill, declined to acaede. Thereupon a motion to adjourn was made by Mr. MacDongall, and this was followed by oth er dilatory motions. Fillibustering was kept up until finally, on motion from the Democratic side the House adjourned. Crimes anil Casualties. James Dodmouth of New York, aged GO, murdered his wife Friday night. The paper stock house of Newton & Bamage in Holyoke, Mass., was burned Friday night. Loss 83000. The Anchor flouring mill in St. Louis was burned Saturday night. Loss $110,000; insur ance $G8,000. Biochoff & Bird’s shoe factory at Chappa qua, N. Y., was burned Saturday. Loss $10, 000. A London despatch states that the time for which Brent, the Louisville forger, was com mitted expires to-day, but probably no steps will be taken towards his release before the de cision in the case of Winslow. Michael Biley was arrested in Lowell, Mass., Saturday, for choking his mother aDd stabbing his sister in the arm. He is 23 years old and thought to be insane. Newman’s wheelbarrow factory at Milton, N. Y., was burned Saturday. Loss $20,000. Fire yesterday afternoon in the moulding mill of John S. Y’ooms, corner of Baltic and Nevins streets, Brooklyn, caused a damage of $40,000; $25,000 on stock and machinery and the balance on the building. Fully insured Wm. A. Stuart of Gorham, N. H., was drowned while fishing at^Milan on Saturday. Saturday night burglars opened the safe of J. B. Kerby & Son, in New Haven, and got away with $30,000 worth of jewelry. Fire at Midland, Mich., Friday afternoon destroyed the International and St. Nicholas hotels, two grocery stores, one dry goods store, two barber shops, saloons, several unoccupied stores, Masonic and Odd Fellows lodge room and about twenty dwellings. The burnt dis trict comprises four entire blocks and several buildings on others. Total loss estimated at $150,000. The livrry stable of Freeman & Francis on Fine and Potter Btreets,Providence,was burned just before midnight last night. Stable con tained between 50 and 60 horses. None of them probably were saved. - G. M. D. Bloss, one ef the editors of the Cin cinnati Enquirer, and widely known through out the country, was instantly killed about 7.30 last night by being run over while walking on the track of the Little Miami railroad near Brand Hill station, where lie resided THE CENTENNIAL EXHIBITION Philadelphia, May 27.—A large and en thusiastic meeting of many leading citizens of Philadelphia was held to-night at Musical Fund Hall, in favor of opening the exhibition Sunday. An outside meeting was also held and speeches made, the hall beiDg inadequate to accommodate the assemblage. F O RE I G N. Foreign IVotca. Four more rioters who took part in the mur der of the consuls have been sentenced to death, and thirteen to various terms of peDal servitude, some tor life. The steamer Pandora has sailed for the Arc tic regions. Queen Victoria’s birthday w as celebrated in Loudon Saturday, it being the custom to cele brate it the Saturday following the anniversary. Crown Prince Frederick of Denmark is ill. Continued depression in the coal trade in Wales has necessitated a stoppage of the new Dufferin colliery. The London steel works close today, and the North Stifford iron mas ters will reduce wages. Gen. Quesada has proclaimed martial law throughout the Basque provinces. The Journal Its Droits de 1’Homme has re appeared. The Prince of Wales is suffering from in flammation of veins of the leg. It is rumored that the Rothschilds are selling consols to the amount ol a million, based on the fear that the political situation in Europe is likely to grow worse. Prince Arthur is to marry the daughter of. the ex-King of Hanover. The Paris Figaro has been fined 81000 for publishing two letters of Rochefort’s. The official inquiry into the origin of the Sa lonica outrage, shows that the American Con sul was absent when the Bulgarian girl arriv ed, and that his brother sheltered her for one night. The investigation is still progressing. The deaths by yellow fever at Rio average 80 to 100 daily. Queen.Victoria has appointed Earl Dufferin Knight of the Grand Cross of St. Michael and St. George. Official telegrams received in Constantinople anuounce the insurrection in Bulgaria com pletely subdued. Saturday was the worst Saturday known on the London Stock Exchange for years. Every thing sold indiscriminately, and there is hardly a stock in the entire that is not lower, although the fall is less heavy than might have been ex pected in such a panicky market. The feeling ““ 4UIVIV.1, UUU Oblll vcij gloomy. j* Cosimer Perier is hopelessly ill. His death is momentarily expected. Piper’s confession of the murder of Mary Tynam has been confirmed by the discovery of the hammer where Piper said he placed it. FINANCIAL AND COjTIfaJERCfiAL Portland Wholesale Market. Saturday,May 27.—The markets continue steady with but little change to note. Wo quote flour to day as follows: Superfine 42 25 @ 4 75; Extra Spring at 5 75 @6 25; xx Spring 6 50 @ 7 00; Pat’t Spring Wheats 8 25 @ 10 25; Michigan Winter best at 7 75; Low grade Michigan 6 00; St Louis Winter lair at 7 25 @ 7 75; Winter good 8 25 @ 8 50; do best at 9 25 @ 9 75. Sugars are strong at lOjc for granulated and 9|c for Extra C. Com is firm and unchanged. Foreign Exporit. HALIFAX, NS. Steamer Falmouth—1300 bbls of flour, 100 do oatinenl, 449 bags feed, 3340 galls liq uors. 59 packages boots and shoes, 4 packages leatu er, 1260 lbs hops, 5100 do tobacco, 3550 do cordage, 50 bags corn, 50 uo meal, 1 plow, 15J)bls clan bait, 1 keg nails, 1250 lbs butter, 128 packages sundry merchon dise. BARRINGTON, NS. Br Schr Lightfoot-898 bdls box shooks, 6 kegs nails, 2U0 empty boxes, 15 packa ge • sundry merchandise. Foreign Import*. LIVERPOOL. Brig H F Hussey—230 tons salt, to J S Winslow & Co. Daily Domeatic Receipt". By Boston and Maine Railroad.—D W Cool idge 3 cars flour, G W True & Co 1 do flour, I> Kcaz er 1 do flour, Brown & Waslibnrn 1 do flour, Norton, Chapman & Co 1 do flour, Howes, Hilton <& Co 1 do flour, D W True & Co 1 do flour, J Randall 1 do flour, Stevens & Co 2 do corn, S W Tbaxter 5 do corn, Kensell, Tabor & Co 6 do corn, Pbiuuney & Jackson 3 do shooks, Smitb& Porter 1 do oats, A C Tuxbury 1 car lumber, G T K G cars merehandis, M C K 1< 18 ears merchandise, P & O It R 2 cars ot merchandise, Portland 10 cars of merchandise. by water conveyance—1000 bush cornmeal to G. W. True & Co. UoMtou fetock Market [Sales at the Brokers’ Board, May 27.] Sales at Auction. 10 Boston & Maine Railroad. 95g $5,000 Baneor City 6s, 1894,R L.102* $500 Bath (Me.) Sixes, 1887. RL.103 $1000 Wiscasset, (Me.) 6s, 1883, R L.100 @ 101* $2,000 Eastern Railroad S. F., 7s, 1884.... — @ 48| Rank Statement. New York. May 27.—The following is the weekly bank statement. Decrease in loans. ... ,$1,717,800 )ecrcase in Specie. -..1,030,800 ncrease in legal tenders.3,600,600 ncrease in deposits. 985.200 lirculation Decreased. 53,400 tevenue Increase. 2,323,500 The banks and financial Institutions are already verburdened with capital which they can find no mployment for except at rates which hardly pay for he trouble of hauuling collaterals. New York Stock and money market. New York, May 27.—The warlike aspect of for iign advices this morning advanced the gold pro mum to 113, a rise of 1 per cent, over last night’s >rice. The news had no effect upon the stock mark it of a depressing nature, and the general list of secu ities was strong, and in some cases higher. According to the first London tele-Sram received here was a decline in British funds of about * per cut., but later there was a recovery of * per cent. Iflie greatest decline was in 10-40 bonds, which fell iltogether one per cent, in the British market, and n new 5s, which lell J per cent., afterwards reacting [ per cent. The American 5-20s of 1865 and 1867 did lot share in the decline and were reported steaJy at >revious quotations. On the first call Michigan Central was strong, and ulvanced to 47 upon the reported appointment of Jr. Sloau to succeed Joy as president of the road. Western Union was firmer at 66|. It is reported Mr. f>rton has resigned his position as president of the Western Union Company, and it is thought A. B. Cornell, first vice president, will succeed to the pres dency. Eries were heavy upon a fall of l per cent, abroad. \t noon the stock market was dull and steady. Gold ivas quoted at 113. The market for Government >onds was generally steady; where change there was i slight decline. The Chicago markets were tele graphed about *c lower for wheat at 107* tor Juno lelivery, and 1078 for July- Corn was weak at 432 for June and 44§ for July delivery. The city banks weekly statement is again a favora ble showing. The reserves have increased $2,323,500, ind the amount of funds now in vault is in excess of legal requirements to the extent ot $14,414,225, The stock market was weak and heavy this after noon, being considerably affected by sensational des patches from Europe in regard to the depression arising from the disturbed political affairs. The Lon don Globe, not the very best authority, is reported to have publshed the statement that affairs at the Brit ish Stock Exchange are but little better than in a state of panic, and that the Rothschilds have recent ly sold consols to the extent of a million pounds sterling. There were also rumors current in Wall street again that Commodore Vanderbilt was much worse, hut this report was denied. Lake Shore fell to 52, Western Union fell to 65*, Michigan Central sold down to 46, St Paul sold at 36J and Northwestern at 39*. After the second call there was a slight improve ment and the general list became a shade firmer, but business was dull and transactions were light. Gold advanced to 113*. The specie shipments to Europe are OLly $113,000. of which $45,000 is gold coin. The following were the closing quotations of Gov ernment securities: United States coup. 6s,1881. .. 1228 United States 5-20*8 1865, old.115 United States 5-20’s,1865, new.. United States 5-20’s, 1867. 121* United States 5-20’s, 1868 do.123* United States new 5’e.1)62 United States 10-40s, coup.118* Currencv 6’s.1278 The following were the closing quotations of Stocks: Western Union Telegraph Co.. .... 66* Pacific Mail. 258 New York Central & Hudson HR.110 r.rie. I3J Erie preferred. 19 Michigan Central. 46} Union Pacific Stock. 57 Panama.135 Lake Shore. 53} Illinois Centra]. 94 Chicago & Northwestern. 39} Chicago <& Northwestern preferred. 67} New Jersey Central. 82} Rock Island.105} St. Paul. 37} St. Paul preferred. 65 Wabash. 2 Delaware & Lackawanna.1041 Atlantic & Pacific Telegraph. 14 Missouri Pacific. 12} Atlantic & Pacific preferred. lj The following were the closing quotations of Pacific Railroad securities: Central Pacific bonds.108} Union Pacific bondB.1048 Union Pacific Land Grants ex-in.99 Sinking Funds. 88} Boston, Hartford & Erie 1st. 20 Guaranteed. 21 Gloucester Fish market. Gloucester, Mass., May 27. Gloucester Fish market and arrivals for tho week ending May 27 th: Eighty-thiee flishing arrivals have been reported: 59 from Georges Banks with an aggregate catch of 1.180.000 lbs split codfish and 118,000 lbs Halibut; 6 from Western Banks bring about 36,000 lbs codfish and 1,000 lbs Halibut; 9 from Grand Banks, 7 with 295.000 fresh Halibut, and 2 with 20,000 lbs fletched Halibut; 3 from Mackerel trips have about 480 bbls; 6 from Fortune Bay with cargoes Herring. The de mand for Codfish has been rather quiet, but prices are fully sustained owing to small stock and light catch. Stock of fall Bank are gone and only a very few new Bank have been pickled cured, and these find ready market at SI 00 qtl; benchlcured are in good demand at 5 00 $1 qtl. We quote Georges Cod firm at 4 50 qtl. Reports from Grand Bank are very discouraging. We quote sales of Hake at 2 75 W qtl; Pollock 2 75 per qtl; Haddock 3 0O .{> qtl; Cusk 3 00 ^ qtl; Tongues and Sounds at 9 001> bbl; Hali but Fins 9 00 bbl; Halibut heads at 3 50 at ® bbl; Pickled Cod at 5 50. Receipts of salt Herring have been quite large, a part havihg been sold to arrive, and the arrivals being larger than anticipated, which eesulted in a decline, quotations ranging from 1 50 @ 3 75 ^ bbl; Smoked Halibut G 00 bbl; Prepared Codfish and Boneless Codfish 5@7c# lb, as to quality. Fresh Halibut have been in lair receipt, demand light; we quote last sales at 2} @ 3c ® lb for white; two Bank trips Halibut here not sold. Shore fish—light receipt with sales at 2 00® cwt for fresh Cod; Haddock 1 00. Providence Print Cloths market. Providence, May 27.—Printing Cloths market more active during the week with better feeling but no material change in prices; sales of the week 4L300 pieces; 3} @ 3}c for standard and extra 61x64. Chicago Cattle market. Chicago, May 27.—Cattle—receipts 2C0 head; the market is firmer; shipping Steers at 4 25 @ 4 90; best at 5 00 @ 5 50; shipments C10 head. Hogs are active and firm; packing at 6 10 @ 6 35; shipping 6 35 @ 6 05; heavy 0 40 @ 0 05; sales chiefly at 6 50 @ 6 60; receipts. 4500 head; shipments 6000 head. uonicauc iiiaruns. New York. May 27—5 P.M.—Ashes dull and heavy at 5 00 lor pots. Cotton quiet and unchanged; sales 375 bales; ll}c ter middling uplauds; delivered on contract 600 bales; futures 1-16 @3-32 better. Flour—receipts 14,575 bbls; market without decided change; sales ot 11,000 bbls; No 2 at 3 00 @ 3 50; Su line Western and State at 4 10 @ 4 50; common to good extra Western and State at 5 05 @ 5 25; good to choice at 5 30 @ 5 75; common to choice White Wheat Western extra at 5 80 @ 7 00; Fancy White Wheat Western extra at 7 05 @7 75; common to good extra Ohio at 5 05 @7 00; common to choice extra St Louis at 5 20 @ 9 00; Patent Minnesota extra good to prime 6 25 @ 7 25; choice to double extra at 7 30 @ 9 50, including 2400 bbls shipping at 515@ 5 25; 3200 bbls medium to choice Western extra at 5 60 @ 8 50; 3000 bbls city mills extra at 5 27} @ 6 25; the market closing quiet; Southern flour un changed; salesl900 bbls; common to fair extra at 5 00 @ 6 15; good to choice do at 6 20 @ 9 00. Rye flour is Bteady; sales 200 bbls at 4 75 @5 20 for su perline. Cornmeal is quiet; sales of 300 bbls Western, Jersey and Pennsylvania at 2 85 @ 3 30; Brandy wine at 3 50. Wheat—receipts 206,220 bush; market is fully lc better with a large export demand for con tinent and Grea; Britain; some vessels with a capac ity of about 700,UOO bush were chartered for Cork and orders and for the continent to-day; sales 451,100 bush; 114 @ 1 30 for ungraded Spring; 113 @ 114 lor No 3 Chicago ;1 16 @ 117 for No 3 North Western: 116 @ 117 for No 3 Milwaukee; 1 21 @ 1 22 for No 2 Chicago; 1 25 @ 1 26 for No 2 Milwaukee; 1 30 lor No 1 Minnesota; 1 30 @ 1 62 for No 1 Milwaukee—so called; 1 33 for No 2 Duluth; 1 33 @ 1 34 for No 1 Sheboygan; 1 32 for Canada Spring in bond on spot and to arrive; 1 45 for White Michigan in store; No 2 Milwaukee to arrive 1 23. Eye is steady at 84 @ 86 for Western; 95 @ 96}c for State; 95 @ 96c for Cana da in bond; 500 bush Western at 84c; 8000 do to ar rive at 85c. Barley dull and nominal; 800 bush 2 rowed State lor feeding purposes at 55c. Barley Malt is quiet and nominal. Corn—receipts 123,000 bush; the market is 1 @ 2c lower with a strong pressure to realize; sales 176.U0O bush; 56} @ 57c for no grade Mixed; 59 @ 59}c for steamer Mixed; 59}c for graded low Mixed ; 60 @ 61c lor graded Mixed; 57} @ 621c for ungraded new Western Mixed; 62c for old Wes tern Mixed afloat; 62 for steamer Yellow; 64c for new Southern on dock ;aIso 10,000 bush graded Mixed seller June at 59Jc; 5000 bush no grade Mixed first half June at 56c; 8000 bush steamer Mixed from 12th to 15th June at 58c. Oats—receipts 42.266 bush; the market is heavy and lower; sales of 28,000 bush; 32} @ 43c for Mixed Western and State; 38} @ 47c for White, including New York; No 2 White at 32}c; White State at 45 @ 47c; Chicago 40c; New York No 2 Mixed at 38}c; poor Michigan Michigan 37c for straight; No 2 Chicago to arrive 3SJc bid ; held at 39. Hay is unchanged at 80 @ 85c for shipping. Hsps quiet at 8 @ 35 for Eastern and Western; 12 @ 18 for New York State ;15@ 18c and nominal for California. Coffee—Rio is dull and nominally unchanged; car goes at 15 @ 18c in gold; job lots at 15 @ 19c in gold. Sugar is steady and in fair demand at 7} @ 7J for fair to good refining;«c for prime; 1300 hhds of Muscovado on the basis of 7|clor fair refining ;refined unchanged. Molasses quiet and unchanged. Rice is quiet. Petroleum quiet and steady ; crude at 8} @8}c; refined, 14}. Tallow dull; 60,000 lbs at8s@ 8 11-Ui. Naval Stores—Rosin is quiet at 1 70 (a) 1 8u for strained. Turpentine is lower at 31} @ 31}c for Spirits. Eggs unsettled at 13 @ 14 for State and Penn; 12 @13 tor Western. Coal is quiet at 5 00 @ 6 00 tor Anthracite per ton per cargo. Leather is steady; hemlock sole, Buenos Aj’res and Rio Grande light, middle and heavy weights at 20 ® 23c: Cali lornia ao at 20 (g 22c; common do at 20 @ 22, Pork decidedly lower; 200 bbls new mess at 20 00 ; 250 bbls for seller June at 19 80; seller May quoted at 19 80; seller July at 19 95 @ 20 00; seller August at 20 15; seller September 20 20 @ 20 25. Beef is quiet; 50 bbls at 12 @ 13 for plain and extra mess. Beef Hams are dull. Tierce Beet is quiet. Cut Meat quiet* 25 tes pickled bams 15 lbs at 12$; middles dull and heavy at tor Western long clear; city long clear 11$. Lard i'* lower, closing firmer; 900 tes of prime steam at 11 50 @ 11 75, latter choice, closing at 11 60 bid; 40J0 tes seller June at 11 50 @ 11 67$; 4500 do seller July at 11 70 @ 11 97$. Butter heavy and unsettled; 16 (a) 25 for new Western; 20 @ 28c for do State. Cheese is quiet at 4 @ ll$e for common to prime. Seeds—Lin seed quiet and firm at 1 85 gold asked. Whiskev is steady; sales 100 bbls at 112, J Wool dull and unchanged; domestic fleece at 35 (a> 58c; pulled 25 @ 40c; unwashed 12$ @ 25c: Texas 15 @ 27c. freights to; Liverpool—the market firmer. Chicago, May 27.—Flour dull. Wheat active and firm; No 2 Chicago Spring at 107$ @1075: No 3 Chicago Spring at 99c; rejected at 88 @ 88c. Corn lower; No 2 at 44f? rejected at 41c. Oats are dull; No 2 at 282c. Rye is firm at 70c. Barley is dull at» r>8c. Pork dull and weak at 19 15. Lard dull at 12$. Bulk Meats are dull; snoulders at 6|c; clear rib and clear sides at 9$ and 10$. Receipts—11,000 hols tiour, 61,000 bush wheat, 183 - 000 bush corn, 87,00. bush oats. 18,000 bush barlev 1200 bush of rye. Shipments-7,000 bbls Hour, 192,000 bush wheat 118 300 bush corn, 45.0U0 busu oats, 3900 Dust, barlev 300 bush rye. J* Toledo, May 27.—Flour is dull. Wheat is dull* No 2 White Wabash at 1 39$; No 1 Wliito Michigan at 1 33$; Amber Michigan at l 28; No 2 do at 1 10* No 2 Red Whiter 130; No 3 Red 112; do Dayton and Michigan Red 69c. Corn is quiet ;Higli Mixed at 56c* low Mixed at 53$c; White 54c; damaged 4lc. Oats arc dull; No 2 and Michigan at 33c. Keceipts—200 bbls Hour 19,000 bush Wheat, 28 000 bush Corn, 8,0C0 bush Oats. Shipments—700 bbls flour, 4,000 bush Wheat.lG 000 bush Coin, 5500 bush Oats. Milwaukee, May 27.—Flour is steady. Wheat is Brm ; No t Milwaukee at 1 162; hard do* at l 24* No 1 Milwaukee at 1 09$; No 3 Milwaukee at 983c. Corn steadier; No 2 at 45$c. Oats are dull; No 2 at 291. Keceipts—7000 bbls flour, 165,000 bush wheat. 3* St Louis, May 27.—Flour weak and little doing Wheat is heavy; No 2 lied Fall at 1 39$; No 3 Red Fall at 1 24 @ 1 25. Corn is active and lower; No 2 Mixed at 43$ ^ 44$c. Oats are dull; No 2 at 33. p0rk lull; jobbing at 20 50. Lard is dull at 11$. Ruik Meats dull. Bacon—shoulders at 72; clear rir> and hear sides 10$. Keceipts—2600 bbls flour, 12,000 bush of wheat 45 - 300 hush corn, 40,000 bush oats, 20CO bush barlev 300 bush rye, 0,000 hogs, 000 cattle. ’ Cincinnati, May 27.—Pork dull at 19 50. Lard tetive—steam rendered at 11 @ 11$; kettle do at 12$ a! 12f. Bulk Meats inactive: shoulders at6$'o)Gfic* hear rib sides and clear sides at 9$ @ 10. Bacon dull * moulders at 7$; clear rib sides and clear sides at 10$ S! 11. Live Hogs quiet but firm; fair to good light ind medium heavy at 6 00 (& 6 25; good held at 6 35. Cleveland May 27.—The Petroleum market is tirni and unchanged; standard 110 testat 11; prime White 150 testat 12 in car lots. Havana Market. Havana. May 27.—Sugar—The anticipated dc- 8 cline in gold and exchange has curtailed operations, Q closing quiet, steady and unchanged in prices.— * Stock in the warehouses at Havana and Matanzas 373,000 boxes and 43,000 hhdH. Receipts for the K week 23,000 boxesjand 4000 hhds; exports for the 2400 boxes and 10,000 hhds, including 0000 boxes and 1 9700 hhds to the United States. | Freights flat; rates unchanged. Tobacco operators * reticent. Spenish gold at 219J @ 220. Exchange nominal ;on United States 00 days currency 84 @ 8 discount; ; J short sight at 7 @ 6J per cent, discount; on London 1 15J @ 16 preui. _ . 1 European Markets. 1 London. May 27—12.30 P. M.—Consols 9!| fo I money and account. j London, May 27—12.30 P. M.—American securi- ; ties—United States 10-40’g, 10GJ; United States new 5’5, 1052; Erie 124. | Liverpool, May 27.—12.30 P. M.—Cotton market < is easier; Middling uplands at 5 15-16d; do Orleans at 6|d; sales 5,000 bales, including 1000 bales for specu lation and export; receipts 14,200 bales, of which 9500 1 was American. London, 1 P M.—Ten-forties 106; new 5*s at 1054: 1 Erie 144; do preferred 18. 2.30 P M.—Consols 9111 16; 10-40’s at 1052 J new 5’s at 1052; Erie 11|. j “On, my back!” How often we hear these words. Pain in your back, nine times out of ten, arises from I Kidney Disease. Hunt’s Remedy used as directed will cure all Diseases of the Kidneys, Bladder and Urinary Organs. Try Hunt’s Remedy. my29 eodlw MARRIED. I11 Auburn, Mav 11, Robert Clark of Fairfield and Miss Lottie L. Cole of Benton. In Stockton, April 29, John P. Griffin and Adelsia R. Kimball. In Che8terville, May 1, Wm. H. Perington of Jay and Miss Emma Chase of Chesterville. DIED. In this city, May 27, Mrs. Abbie Porter, aged 52 years. In Westport, May 5, Miss Ellen P. Knight, aged 23 years. In Gardiner, May 3, Mrs. Eliza, wife of Jere. Pick eting, aged 71 years. In Otiisfield, May 1, Mrs. Jeremiah Lovell, aged 80 years. DEPARTURE OF STEAMSHIPS. NAME FROM FOR DATE Wilmington.New fork .Havana.May 30 Idaho. . New York .Liverpool... May 30 Abyssinia.New York. .Liverpool... .May 31 Leo.New York. .Nassau, &c. .May 31 Atlas.New York..Kingston,&c June 1 City of New York .New York. .Havana.June l Bermuda.Now York. .Bermuda.... June 1 Sarmatlan.Quebec.Liverpool.... June 3 Bolivia.New York. .Glasgow.June 3 Partbia.Boston.Liverpool....June 3 St Laurient.New York. .Havre.June 3 Celtic...New York-Liverpool. ..June 3 Etna.New York Aspinwall...June 7 Russia.New York. .Liverpool... .June 7 Mnrari'in Onphpp T.ivprrvinl .Tunp. 10 Peruviau.Quebec.Liverpool... .June 17 ftlinalnre Almanac ..May 29. Sun rises.427 I High water ...... 4.30 PM Sun sets.7.27 | Moon sets .12.50 AM MLA-EHSTE NEWS. FORT OF PORTLAND. Saturday, May 27. ARRIVED. U S steamer Ossipee, Breeze. Port Royal, SC. SteamshiD Eleanora, Johnson, New York—passen gers and muse to Henry Fox. Sch H W Cushman, Walls, Boston, to load for Ellsworth. . Sch Ella Clifton, (Br) Kimball, New Bedford. i Sch Gladiator, (Br) Parker, Boston, to load for Yarmouth, NS. Sch Snow Bird, (Br) Cripps. Boston. Sch Spring Bird, (Br) McLean, Boston. Sch S K F James, (Br) Bissett, Boston. Sch Exact, Parker. Gloucester lor Bangor. SchUtca, Thorndike, Rockland—lime to C A B Morse & Co. CLEARED. Steamer Falmouth, Colby, Halifax, N S, —John Porteo’is. Sch Helen Marr, Nickerson, Norfolk—D W Clark & Co. Sch J C Roker, Sawyer, Bridgeport, Ct--Berlin Mills Co. Sen Lightfoot, (Br) Swinn, Barrington, NS—Port land Packing Co. Sch Robt Ross. (Br) Clark, St Andrews, NB— Sch Parallel. Howard, Lubec—Nathl Blake. Sch Three Sisters, Bickmore, St George—master. Sch Taglioni, Gamage, Damariscotta—master. Nunday, May 28* ARRIVED. Barqne Blanche How, (of Portland) Chase, Liver pool, with 627 tons salt to Dana & Co. Vessel to J S Winslow & Co. Barque John Mat hues, (Br) Seavey, Cardenas—277 hhds sugar to Geo S Hunt & Co. • Brig Catharine, (Br) Sackalow, Picton, NS—276 tons coal to Grand Trunk KK. Sch Elva E Pettengill, York, Philadelphia—coal to James & Williams. Sch Minnie C Taylor. Taylor, Philadelphia. Sch Edward Waite, Lee, Philadelphia. Sch Katie P Lunt, Lopaus, Philadelphia—coal to Maine Central RR. 3^*The Custom House will not be open for busi ness transactions on the 30th, (Memorial day) except for the entry and clearance of vessels from 9 to 11 o’clock A. M. Lfrom merchants’ exchange.! Ar at Havana 25th inst, barque David Babcock, Colcord, Greenock. Sid fm Matanzas 25th, barque Carrie E Long, Park New York; sCh Geo 3 Somes, Pray, North oi Hat teras. Sid fm Cardenas 25th, schs Alzena, Plummer, and Georeie, Coffin, North ot Hatteras. Sid"fin Caibarien 21st inst, barque Florence Peters, Mounttort, North of Hatteras. Ar at Delaware Breakwater 26th. barque Jose R Lopez, McDonald, Sagua (and sld 27th tor Portland); sch Maud, Robinson, from dolor orders. MEMORANDA. Sch Express, Wass, from Addison for New York, put into Vineyard-Haven 25th, leaky. Sch Ligure, trom Kennebuuk for Calais, was in col lision with schr Tangent at Bass Harbor 18th inst. and carried away davits and sustained other light damage. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Cld 26th, shipsSouthern Chief, Higgins, Liverpool via LaPaz; New Era, Sawyer, lor Cork. Ar 25th, ship Nimbus. Leonard, New York. Ar 2fith, barque J D Peters, Lano, Baltimore. NEW ORLEANS—Cld 25th sch E P Newcomb, Baker. Jamaica. Ar 25tb, sch May Eveline, McLean, Utilla. Below 25th, barque Lincoln, Thorn, Kio Janeiro. PENSACOLA—Cld 26th, sch Wm Fisher, Loring, for Jamaica. ,, JACKSONVILLE—Cld 19th. sch Florida, Gilmore, New York, (having repaired.) _ „ ., BRUNSWICK—Ar 24th, sch Ada W Gould, Gould, New York. _ . . _ , CHARLESTON—Ar 26th, sch L & A Babcock, Smith. Portland. RICHMOND—Sid 23d, sch Ruth C Thomas,Thom dike yew York. RICHMOND—Ar 24th, sch Kato Newman, New man, Windsor, NS. . PORTRESS MONROE—Ar 26tli, sch Nellie Bow ers. Stackpole. Matanzas. _ BALTIMORE-Ar 25th, sch Willie Lnce, Spear, Charleston. _ . PHILADELPHIA—Ar 25th. brig Mary A Chase, Dolan, Matanzas; sch Annie Freeman, Harris, from Port Antonio; L T Whitmore, Whitmore. Gardiner; Ada J Simonton, Hall. do. Ar 26ih, brig Isaac Carver, Williams. Bangor; sch Lottie Ames, Nash, Rockland. Cld 26th, schs Sarah F Bird, Hall, Boston; Cherub, Leeman, Camden. ___ NEW YORK—Ar 25th, schs Cumberland. Webber, Cardenas 10 days; Maggie Bell, Hail, Richmond; I.avolta, Whitmore, Frankfort ; Julia Elizabeth, Storer. Calais: Maud Mullock, Norwood. New Ha ven; Raven. Mills, Providence; Gen Banks, McFar land, do; Fannie & Edith, Bartlett, Belfast; Zeila, Hallowell, Whiting. Also ar 25th, schs Como, Lewis, from Jacksonville; Julia Elizabeth, Stover, fm Calais; A K Woodward, Woodward, Pawtucket for Port Johnson; Lavolta, Whitmore, Frankfort. Ar 27tli, barque Cardenas, Weldon, Havana; schs Arraida C Hall, Hall, Cardenas ; S P Thnrlow, Tab butt. Caibarien 10 days: Nellie Treat, Seavey. Car denas; Charley Cobb, Kennedy, Baracoa; Winner, Nash. Bostou; 'Nellie Carr. Bangor; Laconia, Crock ett, Portland; L H Jones. Jones, Bath; Onward, do; Wm Flint, Pendleton, Richmond. Me ; Neptune’s Bride, Lindsey, New London: Nellie Eaton, Towns end, and Hannibal, from CaiaiB; Virginia, Bearse, Boston: Harriet Fuller, McDougal, 1m Bangor; Ida ‘Mav, Machias; Mary Means, Calais. Cld 27th. schs Wardwell, Bergman. Turks Island; Lizzie Major, Gerrish, Jacksonville; J C Rogers, Fletcher, Boston. Passed through Hell Gale 27th. brig H Houston, Griffin, from New York for Stockton; schs Effort, fin Philadelphia for Salem; Catawamteak, Port John son tor Boston; Winslow Morse, New York for Port land ; D B Doane. Rondout for Boston. PROVIDENCE—Cld 26th, sch Chas Comery, Crea mer, Bangor. rA»T Ar ^jiu, iru vpuu. uuu, vaiaio. Ar 26tb, sch E C Gates. Freeman, Calais. WARREN, Kl—Ar 25tb, ech Everglade, Snow, Calais. Sid 25th. ech Freddie Eatan. Snow. Calais. NEWPORT—Ar 25th, sebs Joe Carlton, from Cam den for New York; Gov Coney, Ridley, do for New York. Ar 26tb, ech Express, Foss, Jonesport for Philadel phia. Sid 25th. sch Maggie Ellen; 26th, brig F I Honder son, sch M B Mahoney. VINEYARD-HAVEN — Ar 25tli. schs Chilion, Grant, Port Johnson for Danversport; Aliie Oakes, Pillsbury, and Arctic,Ginn, Rockland for New York; America. Colcord, and Herald, Hall, do for do; Ex press, Wass, Addison for do, (leaky); Henrietta, Hill, Saco tor do; Jennie M Carter, Carter, Bowdoinham tor do; Grace Cushing, Hamilton, Portland for do; Waterline, Kelley, Kennebec for New York. BOSTON—Ar 26tb, schs Thomas N Stone, Pitcher, Havana; Maria Louisa, Clough, Wiscasset; Cam bridge, Rowe, Bath; Gen Grant, Eaton, Wells; Ad die, Ooodwin, York. Cld 26th, sch W G Moseley. Abbott, Fernandina. Ar27tb, schs C B Paine, Hilliard. Philadelphia; Annie Murchie, Hart, Hoboken; A W Ellis, Fergu son, Rondont; Ellen, Whittemore, Ellsworth; Smith Tuttle, Southard. Wiscasset. Cld 27th, barque Lewis T Stocker, Tyler, Kingston; Julia F Carney, Collins, Dunedin, NZ; schs Ellen H Gott, Megatblin, Georgetown DC; Peiro, Kelle}, tor Jonesport; Geo E Thatcher, Bray, Portland, to load for New Orleans. „ _ _ .. SALEM—Ar 25tb, schs Lucy M Collins, Curtis, Philadelphia; E L Higgins, Boazey, Calais. Ar 26th, schs Alfred F Howe, Ellis, Port Johnson; J & H Crowley. Cotton, Elizabethport; Lake, Perry, Rockland. . . „ NEWBURYPORT—Ar 26th. schs Wra Thomas, Littlejohn, Hoboken; Banner, Rich, Calais. PORTSMOUTH—Ar 26th, sch F Arthemius, Piuk bam, Elizabethport. Sid 26th, sch G L Bradley, Chipman, Bucksport BANGOR—Cld 26th, sch Floreo, Dodge, Portland. CALAIS—Ar 18th, sch Seth W Smith, Marshall, Portland. Ar 21st, tell Gamecock, Robinson, Portland. FORE It; IV FORTH, Sid fm Yokohama Apl 11, barque Willard Mudgett, Dicky, Nagasaki. Slufrn Cagliari—, ship El Capitan, Lincoln, for Calcutta. Sid fm Cadiz Oth inst, brig David Bugbee, Stowers, Gloucester, . , „ . , Ar at Havre 25th, barque Bristol, Fcssett, Buenos Ayres. Ar at Dunkirk 24th inst, barque Shawmut, Connor, New Orleans. Ar at Elsinore —, barque Clara, Nichols, Soura baya tor Helsingfors. Ar in the English Channel 26th, ship Harmonia, Small. Bombay for Hull. Sid fm Hull 26th inst, ship Florida, Curtis, United States. Ar at Gibraltar 10th inst, Amy A Lane, Costigan, Philadelphia. Gibraltar—Towed through tbo Straits 6th inst, sch Wm Frederick, Ames, from Trapani for Gloucester. Ar at Antwerp 26th, ship Jos Fish, Stackpole, fm Philadelphia. Sid Im Texol 14tli inst, Jane Fish, Brown, for St John, NB, Ar at Liverpool 25th inst, ship Gatherer, Thomp )B, Astoria, O. Arat Liverpool 26th inst. ships Foyager, Chase* . an Francisco; City of Philadelphia, Call, do. Sid 26tb, shins Andrew Johnson, Speed, for United tates; India, Patten. Wilmington, Cal. Ar at Bristol, Eng, 25th inst, brig Caroline Eddy, ►odge, Philadelphia. A r at St Thomas 9th inst, sch R F Hersey, Coggins, t Kitts. Sid 9tb. sch Clara Fletcher, Sargent, Turks Island. Ar at Quebec 23d inst, ship Bonanza, Webster, fm iiverpool. Cld at La Lave 23d, sch N J Miller, Han is, Sum lerside. i Ar at St John, NB, 26th inst. ship Baphael, Sher- \ lan, Liverpool; scbs Kate C Rankin, Hall, Virginia; [ate Clark, Guptill, New York; Ruth H Baker, Col ins, and Charlie Bell, Knox, Portland. Cld 26th, ship Astoria, Kelley, Liverpool. [Latest by European steamers.l Sid fm Algiers Apl 29, Gertrude E Smith,Jameson, It Thomas. Sid fm Falmouth 12th inst, Caledonia, for Sydney. Ar at Falmouth 15tn, Susau Gilmore, Carver, from Calcutta tor Dundee. Sid im Havre 12th, L B Gilchrist, Emerson, Rock aud, (and passed the Lizard); 13th, Kate Hardiug, rVatts, Sandy Hook. Sid fm Marseilles 11th met, Geo K Hatch, Murphy, Cardenas. Sid fm Oporto 4th inst, brig Eliza Morton, Lcland, >t Ubes. Ar at Penarth 12th inst, C O Whitmore, Peabody, Amsterdam. Sid fm Valencia 9th inst. Giles Loring, Anderson, yicaute; Occidental, Dunpby, Cadiz. SPOKJEN. May 25. lat 39 53. Ion 72 29, barque Fred Eugene, from Belfast for Charleston. May 12. lat 30, Ion 64, brig Jennio Morton, lrom Baltimore for St Pierre. Symptoms of Catarrh. Dull, heavy headache, obstruction of the nasal pas sages, discharge falling into tbo throat, sometimes profuse, watery, acrid, thick and tenacious mucous, purulent, muco purulent, bloody, putrid, offensive, 3tc In others, a dryness, dry, watery, weak, or in flamed eyes, ringing in ears, deafness, 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 ot the above symptoms are likely to bo present in an/ case at one time. When applied with Dr. Pierce’s Nasal Douche and accompanied with Dr. Pierce’s Golden Med* cal Dis covery as constitutional treatment, Dr. Sag e’s Ca tarrh Remedy produces perfect cures of the worst cases of Catarrh and Ozaeua of many years* standing. This thorough course of medication constituted the only scientincj rational? safe and successful manner of treating this odious disease that has ever been of fered to the afflicted. cc28 my26eod&wlw SPECIAL NOTICES. P. A. & N. u. DECORATION DAY. Every member of the Portland Army Ac Navy _.. t AKai. II .,11 TITL'C DAY, May 30th, at 1 o’clock, in fall uniform to join with Bos worth Post, G. A, R., in decorating graves at Evergreen Cemetery. Members not having uniforms will be furnished with them at the Hall. Donations of flowers are solicited and the Hall will beopened Tuesday to receive them. All honorably discharged Soldiers and Sailors are invited to join with us on this occasion. Per order, W. E. DENNISON, President. my29sn2t Cod Liver Oil and Lime. That pleasant and active agent in the cure of all consumptive symptoms, “trilbor’s Compound of Pure Cod Liver Oil and Lime." Is being universally adopted in medical practice. Sold by the proprietor, A. B. Wllbob, Chemist, Boston. my26sneodlw Liquor Dealers of Portland, All former and present Liquor Dealers of Portland, are requested to meet at Wolfe Tone Hall, 559J congress Street, THURSDAY EVENING, June 1 1576, at 8 o’clock. PER ORDER. my29 t sndtd LINEN SUITS I Eastman Bros. WILL ©PE!V — ON — Wednesday, May 24th, a full assortment ot Linen Suits, Linen Costumes, Linen Listers, —AND— Dusters ! We shall show some novelties in theso goods for which wc have the exclusive sale. < EASTMAN BROS., 534: Congress St. my23 dtfsn OILMAN M. WILSON, TEACHER OF PIANOFORTE AND HARMONY, Residence Cor. Pearl and Federal Sts., Opp, the Park. iny24'dlmsn* REMOVAL. HR. SHAW, Has removed to NO. 609 CONGRESS STREET, Opposite Plymouth Church. my6sntf FOREST TAR. “For twenty years I Lave been very mush troubled with Salt Rheum on my arm, for which I have tried various washes and salves, besides the treatment o* my regular physician. Theso 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 Kell 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 Bending 35 cents to The Forest Tar Co„ Portland, Me. octl5 sn9m Woodbury & Moulton, BANKERS AND BROKERS, 67 Exchange Street, OFFER FOR SALE \ FIRST-CLASS MUNICPAL BOH Paying from 5 1-2 to 8 per cent. 67 EXCHANGE STREET. nov29 _deodsnly ~~ FISHING TACKLE, Gun*, Revolver* and Ammanition of all kind*. Agent for Lafliu A: Rand’s Orange Powder. Wholesale and Retail. Gun* and Fishing Rods repaired. T. B. DAVIS, Corner Federal and Temple Streets, < my 13 PORTLAND, ITIE. sneod3m • Dlt. THAYER, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Late of Philadelphia, — CAN BE — CONSULTED FREE OF CHARGE I * at bis rooms in Mechanics’ Hall Building. 1 Tbe Doctor is a Graduate ol' both the Allopathic and Homoeopathic Schools, lias been in extensive practice for twenty years. Dis- ' eases of tbe Eye and Ear, Throat and Lungs, skill- 1 fully treated. Also Chronic Diseases in all forms. 1 The Doctor’s success in both acute and chronic dis eases, warrants the assertion that he never fails lo cure where a cure is posnible. Office Hours 9 lo VI A. M., 1 to 5, aud 6 * de8 _«o S P* H.IcblTsneodtt ] m «. l. dodgeT 1 HAS REMOVED, — TO NG. G08 CONGRESS STREET, i (CONURESS SQUARE.) Dfflce Hour., No. 4 Elm Nl„ from «» to IO A. in., nl Krsnleiicr Irani I to O I.'. M. myl8 sntf SPF.CIAL NOTICES. FOIt CATARRH Astounding Discovery. Great Rejoicing Over it. I la J Spread the glad tidings near and far Till every sufferer hears the sound, Belief is found for the “CATARRH And joy and merriment 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 nassages 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’vc its virtues tried Its “HEALING POWER” have con fessed. ’Tis known as “RIDER’S GERMAN SNUFF,” The best thing for “CATARRH’’that” known; None of your VILE and WORTHLESS stuff, No CURES by which 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. R/EDER’S GERMAN SNUFF. For Bale everywhere. Price only 35 centB. SMITH, DOOLITTLE & SMITH, 36 'Fremont St., Boston, Agents for U. S. dec"MW&Ssn6in 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 are earnestly solicited trom all who are interested in this touching tribute to the memories of departed heroes. other fanciful designs in flower work which may be intended for special graves, will be sacredly deposited if properly addressed and sent to the Headqnarters 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. m$24sndtd C. N. LANG, Post Commander. General Order, Headquarters Bosworth Post, I No. 2, G. A. R„ May 24, 1876. J Comrades are hereby notified to report at G. A. R. Hall, Tuesday, May 30th, at 8 ole lock A. M., for the purpose of decorating the Soldiers’ and Sailors* graves in Eastetn, Western, FOrest City and Calvary Cemeteries, and at 1 P. M., to join the escort at pre cisely at 1$ 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 tlat at 7J o’clock, to attend services at the Hall. The Mayor. Aldermeu and 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 7$ 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. v Per order, C. N. LANG, Post Commander. C. W. BEAN, Post Adjutant my24sndtd TT S E Beane’s Magic Oil ! If you have got rheumatism, USE RENNE’S MAGIC OIL. If you have got Neuralgia, USE RENNE’S MAGIC OIL. If you have got Colic or Cramps, USE RENNE’S MAGIC OIL. If you have got any kind of Ache or Pain, USE RENNE’S PAIN KILLING MAGIC OIL. Try it, and you will be surprised at the beneficial eflect derived from 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. RENNE & SONS, Proprietors, Pittsfield, Mass J. W. PEBKINS & CO., General Ageata, Portland. He, au!7 myl'eod&w3m PIANOS ! No. 3 Free St. Block. The subscriber desires to inform Ills friends and ihe public that he ivill OPEN ROOMS [»n IUONIHV'i May 15. for (lie sale »f a choice lot of Instraments, carefully selected from the factory »f those Princes of Piano Makers, McPHAIL A Co., of Boston, and Ihe new and popular NATIONAL PIANO of New York. Also PARLOR ORGANS, from some of the best Builders, tnd on or about May 22 an invoice >f Ihe justly celebrated patent WOOTON CABINET DESK, which, wherever it has been in roduccd, is universally acknowl edged to be the best Office and Parlor Desk extant, and for the overs of line work the FLEETWOOD AND SORRENTO SCROLL SAWS, Treadle Machines, Fancy Woods, Patterns, Ac. Being the MANUFACTURER’S AOENT or all of the above, I can sell at Factory, and I think satisfactory, iriccs to compare with the times. 3 Free Street Block, ately occupied by IT, S. linin' A Co. Samuel Thurston. myll tltr MISCELLANEOUS. HANDSPUN BLACK CASHMERE SILK, man ufactured from the purest Ital ian Silk, by the old and celebra ted House oi “Hamot,” Lyons, France. A new lot of these goods are now for sale by HORA TIO STAPLES, 180 Middle St., Portland. Another Invoice of the famous GUINET BLACK SILK for $1.50. The regular price for these goods is $2.00. Also a good LUSTRE SILK for 85 cts. PRINTS 5 cts. a yard, and no trash either, at STAPLES'. BLACK HERNANIS from 25 cts. up to an elegant Silk and Wool for $1.25. PARASOLS by the multitude from 20 cts. to $5,00, all sizes. A lot of SPRING DRESS GOODS marked down to 12 1-2 cts. HEAVY BLACK CASHMERES, double width, for 05c, 70c, 75c, 90c and $1.00. No better bar gains in America. A good BLACK ALPACA for 25c a yard, and better ones in propor tion. All this and more at Horatio Staples’, 180 Middle Street, PORTLAND, ®“Scnd for Samples. my27 * itttis 99 Exchange St. Do you waul a Stylish Suit made ot the best material aud iu the best manner! Go to W. H. kohliiig’s, 99 EXCHANGE ST. Do you want a Btisiucss Suit in the latest style of Goods and make 1 Go to W. H. kohliug's. No. 99 Exchange St. Do you want the Nobby Suit of the season! kOIIIIV, has the Goods aud T7 A H T 7 IT n li u n jj i n u can make it at No. 99 Exchange St. It you want your Clothes made in the most workmanlike manner and a perfect tit every time, go to KOHLING’S, 99 EXCHANGE ST. A CARD. I take this opportunity to return to mv patrons in Portland and vicinity my sincere thanks for tbrir patronage in the past, and am pleased to announce that I am constantly receiving and havo on hand the choicest and most stylish French, Herman and Amer ican goods, which l propose to make up in as good a manner as can be done 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. W. 11 KOI1L.INC3. my!9tf_ 99 Exchange St 1876. Carriages 1876. ZEIS THOMPSON, JR.. Successor to and for 20 years connected with the “OLD HOUSE” of J. M. KIMBALL & CO., Congress Street, OPPOSITE PREBLE HOUSE. I have the largest and lluest assort ment of Carriages in Maine. The product of my own factory during the winter months. All of them made of carefully selected material under mr own personal supervision, and by the best Mechanics in New England. I offer the above at reduced prices and as low as STRICTLY FIRST CLASS WORK can be sold. N. B.—This work cannot be found at the Auction Sales. GAxtU. As interested parties have given the impression (perhaps unintentionally) that my carriages arc for sale at the auction sales in this city, I would say that my work can he tonnd on sale at my factory anil repository only. Every carriage made by me bears my name plate as successor to J. M. Kimball & Go., and I will pay $50 for the conviction of any party using the same on other than my own work. mylO__d2n>R BANANAS !_BANANAS! Kcccivod this day per Steamer from Ntw York 200 Bunches Bananas, Bed & Yellow, tor sale cheap by G. G. HACKETT & CO., my‘27 Head Central Wharf. d5t Side Lace Boots! A full assortment in French Kid, neat and pretty. Also in French Morocco for Walking Boots. Meas ures taken and nice tilting Boots made to order tor men or women. M. G. PALMER, ja28 __dtf IFYOl ARE TROUBLED WITH CORNS, BUNIONS! LARGE JOINTS* OK INGROWING NAIL* you can cure them without using the knife by having your feet properly fitted at the Boot anil Shoe Store *J30 Middle St. ap28dtf M. G. PALMER. T. V. EVANS, A OVERTIMING AGENCY ft PRINT ERS’ WAREHOUSE, 106 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. Dealer in Wool and Metal Type and all kinds ol Printers’ Materials. Advertisements Inserted in any paper in tlie United States or Canadas at publishers* owest prices. Send for estimates.

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