Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 2, 1876, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 2, 1876 Page 2
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magnificent display, under canvass, of rhode dendrons, from England. Four hundred va rieties—a superb sight and one not by any means to be overlooked, in the multiplicity of attractions. I took a short cot to the depot, pushing my way along a path that ran over a hill into a little valley below where two small striped squirrels darted oat of the bashes and scam pered by me close to my feet. Fairmount Park, with its 3000 acres is not so civilized even yet, as to have lost all trace of the forest primeval. So on to the train! and bow it rained! poured in torrents! Our last picture of the Centennial was painted for ns in water colors but a cen tury of showers could not wash away the bright remembrance. Pip, BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE Accident in Farmington. Farmington, June 1.—A young man named Wright had his foot so badly crashed in Qould’s ™i'ji| gmg ji*11 amputation of a portion was nec* <<ssary. ^ * Child Killed. A son of Lit «reat Voter of Phillips, aged •^jfyeara, was killed yesterday by being run over by a cart and.oxen. An Escaped Lunatic Captured. Augusta, Jane 1.— Chas. A. Page, who was one of the trio of patients who recently made a murderous assault on one of the attendants at the Insane Hospital, was captured this morn ing In Hallowed and returned to the Hospital. Arrest for Forgery. Fred. Eaton of Dead River, formerly of Vas salboro, was arrested at North Vassalboro last night, for obtaining $300 on a forged order on Gov. Coburn. He was taken to Skowbegan for trial. The Herring Fleet. Eastpobt, June 1.—The first Magdalen her ring vessels from here arrived. Report all on the way with fall fares. WASHINGTON. Hon Ca meron (Sworn In. Washington, June L—The oath of office as Secretary of War was administered to Camer on this morniDg by Judge McArthur of the Supreme Court of the District, and soon after Cameron began the performance of his duties at the War Department. The ceremony took place at the executive mansion, and at the game time Judge Taft was qualified as Attor ney General. Fort] •Fourth Congress—First Session. SENATE. Washington, D. C., June 1. Mr. Allison from the Committee on|Peusious, reported favorably the bill granting a pension to Catharine A. Winslow, widow of the late Bear Admiral John A. Winslow. Passed. The Senate bill for the relief of Charles B. Varney of Portland, Me., passed. The Senate bill to provide for the sale of the reservation of confederated Otoe and Missouri Indians in Kansas and Nebraska passed. Impeachment business followed, and after an executive session Mr. Morrill of Maine, called up the legislative, judicial and executive ap propriation bill, with the understanding that it should be unfinished business and come np for consideration at the expiration of the morning hoar iomorrow. Senate then proceeded to consider bills on the calendar not objected to, and several private bills passed. Adjourned. HOUSE. Mr. Durham, from the Committee on Re vision of the Laws, called up the bill perfecting the revision of. the statutes of the United States which was passed. House proceeded to consider the bill to pro mote the efficiency of the army, to provide for its gradual reduction and to consolidate certain of the staff departments. Mr. Small offered an amendment providing that in the enlistment of men in the army or merging of enlisted men into other organiza tions, no distinction be made on account of race or ooior. Mr. Bandall objected. Mr. Macky moved to amend by striking out the section which provides for the repealing of the law which requires that enlisted men of certain regiments shall be colored men. Mr. O’Brien objected. Mr. Macky said that as his amendment was objected to the practical effect of the bill would be to discontinue the enlistment of colored men in the army nniil another war broke out. It was an indirect way of getting rid of the colored troops. Mr. Hnrlbut offered a substitute for the bill, directing the President to appoint a commis sion of seven officers of the army of disvin guished service and knowledge who shall re port to the President their opinion of the best method of reorganizing the army,and especially on the best method of reorganizing the staff department with a view to economy and effi ciency. Rejected—yeas 88, nays 114. Bill passed—120 to 82. House proceeded to consider the bill to amend title 63 of Revised Statutes relating to mer chant seamen. It provides for the appointment by the Secretary of the Treasury of a commis sioner to be known a shipping commissioner for every,port of entry which is also a port of ooean navigation. Mr. Ward of New York explained the bill and said it was in the interest of both seamen and shipowners. Mr. Seelye opposed the part of the bill which takes away the appointment of the commis sioners from circuit judges and places it with the Secretary of the Treasury. He moved to recommit the bill. The motion was defeated and the bill was passed. Mr. Thompson offered a resolution calling on the Secretory of-St&te for copies of correspon dence between the Btate department and Great Britain in reference to the sequestration of lands and property in New Zealand claimed by Wm. Webster to have been brought from native chiefs previous to the possession of Ire land by the British. Adopted. Adjourned. THE INDIANS. A Party of Cincinnatians Massa cred. NOT ONE LEFT ALIVE, Cincinnati. Ohio, Jane 1.—A despatch from Lincoln, Nebraska, gives the following par ticulars of the massacre by the Indians of a large portion of Capt. Stone’s company of Cin cinnatians en route for the Black Hills: Part of the expedition was passing through the sand hills about fifty miles from Bed Cloud Agency. The day was warm and the roads nearly impassable from sand. The men had deposited their coats and weapons in the wagons and were straggling wearily behind when the Indians rushed down and cut them off from the train. The massacre followed with but little resistance, the Indians number ing several hundred. The leaders of the party, Capt. Stone and James Wood, were among the first to fall. The names of the others killed as far as ascertained were, Stone, Armstrong Kelley, Hudlestone, West, Walinsky, Barr Labayteax, Boner, Wunek, Old, Ware, Shat tenger, Latts, Krnnck, Mozeante, Kaddle, Mc Keag, Leaner ana two drivers. The bearer of the report declares that Dot a single one of the party of 49 men escaped. 8everal bodies scilped and mutilated were taken to North Louis Fort. It is stated that nearly all the In dians have left their agencies and are on thw war path, The New Orleans Investigation. New Orleans, June 1.—The Congressional • Committee commenced the investigation with open doors to-day. All the members were present except Mr. Blackburn, who is en route to Washington by order of Speaker Kerr. Internal Beveuue Supervisor P. H, Hunt was the first witness. He was examined in regard to the crooked whiskey matters and attempts to bribe public officers. On his way to New Orleans in ’75 he stopped at Holly Springs, where he met Walohe, a distiller of this city. Walche stated to witness that they (the distillers) had paid his predecessor, J. K. Cobb, 81000 per month, amounting to 812,000 or 814,000, and desired to make some arrange ment with witness. Hunt came on to New Orleans afterwards and appointed new gaugers and store keepers for the Cary distillery and found a gain of a gallon per bushel increase in the produc tion. The distillery only ran five days after these chances. Cnnapnncmtl IT fha infamnno was they had been making a large percentage of crooked whiskey. It had been customary to withdraw 40 or 50 barrels per day, but three days before the local officials seized the Cary distillery about 400 or 500 barrels were with drawn. The inference was that the officials had notified the distillers of the intention to seize. The amount of revenue due, for which the distillery was seized, was $24,000. ■Hunt dismissed Todd and Harran for irregu larities,bat the were soon after employed lu the Custom House. Crimea and Casualties. Jesse Fairbanks, aged upwards of 80, drop ped dead on the witness stand in the Supreme Court room in Providence, yesterday. Susan A. Gormley of Providence, R. I., aged two and a half years, was drowned in a cistern Wednesday night. The schooner M. Merriman from North Car olina for Massachusetts, has put into Norfolk in a leaking connition. The masonic Display. Philadelphia, Junel.—The Knights Temp lar demonstration today was probably the finest of the kind ever witnessed in this country. There were orer one hundred coramanderies, numbering about 7500 Sir Knights in line, each commandery being headed by a band. 11BTBOBOLUH1CAL. PROBABILITIES FOR THE NEXT TWENTY FOUR HOURS. Wab Dep’t, Office Chief Signal ) Officer, Washington, D.C., 1 June 2, (1 A. 51.) j For New England, southeast to southwest winds, waimer. patly cloudy or clear weather followed by occasional thunderstorms and stationary or lower barome ter, j ' THE BLAINE INVESTIGATION. Mulligan Tells a Ridiculous Story. How Mr. Blaine Recovered Some Private Letters. mr. Blaine’s Own Statement. [Special to tbe Press.] ■Washington, June 1.—While Blaine’s ene mies are making the most of Mulligan’s testi mony his friends are enthusiastic over the pres ent status of tbe case. They insist that Blaine is perfectly right in holding letters to prevent the publication of private matters which can have nothing to do with the investigation, and urge him not to yield a single point. Mulli gan’s story about consulship and suicide is too ridiculously absurd to notice. The sub-commit tee of the investigation is controlled by Huton of Virginia, and Ashe of North Carolina, two notorious rebels, who are very bitter on Mr. Blaine. _ Mat. mulligan’. Testimony. [To the Associated Pressl Washington, June 1.—The examination of Mulligan was continued today. He wanted to make a statement before continuing bis exam ination, and said that wben he arrived here a note came down from Blaine, requesting him and Fisher to eall at his house. Witness de clined to go but Fisher went. After witness testified yesterday Blame called upon him and asked him abont some letters which were in his possession, and wanted witness to give them up, tut witness declined to do so. Witness said Blaine almost got down on his knees and plead ed for the letters, saying that they would rnin him. He besought witness to think of his wire and six children, and almost contemplated snicide. Witness then allowed Blaine to take the let ters under pledge that he would return them, and he looked them over and did return them. This was in the presence of Fisher and At kins. Witness then retired to his room and Blaine followed him, and wanted to look at the letters again. Witness allowed Blaine to take them and Blaine refused to return them. No one was present this time but Blaine and witness. There were about eighteen letters in all. While tbis statement was being made Blaine sat at a table opposite the witness, and exhibited con siderable mirth at the statements, laughing out right at the remark abont snicide, and when witness closed, Blaine rose at once and asked to be sworn, and to be allowed to make a counter statement. The chairman objected to it at that time but assured Blaine that be should have an opportunity. Witness was asked if he knew the contents of the letters, and what their contents were as far as they related to the Union Pacific bonds, but Blaine objected to witness giving the con A A- A-V- .. __* tl 1 1 1 statement. Frye said, assuming the statement about the letters to be as witness stated, he thought it proper for Blaine to be heard. These letters were private letters of Blaine to Fisher, they I were kept in Fisher’s safe, and witness had no business with them, bat had got possession of them and brought them here, and they refer redd in no manner weatever to the Union Pa cific bonds that were represented as going to Col. Scott Hunton thought the committee, in the ab sence of the letters themselves, had a right to inquire about and know their contents if they bore upon the matter at issue. He proposed that Blaine put the letters in the possession of the committee and let the committee decide for themselves. Blaine said that on the ground of fair play he should be allowed to make a statement in relation to what transpired last night as the statement made by witness was now being tel egraphed all over the country and would ap pear in the afternoon papers, and when they got through his examination it would be too late for his exDlanation to reach tbe press. Tho committee, however, decided that the witness should be examined first. He said one letter contained an allusion to tbe bonds and Blaine’s losses in the transac tion, and that Blaine said he did not retain the money in his possession 48 hours. Witness further explained that Fisher knew he had those letters and allowed him to have them, and he also said that when they were alone last night Mr. Blaine talked politics to him and asked him how he would like to run a committee, and if he would not like a consul ship. Hunton then asked Blaine to submit the let letters, and the memorandum made from them by Mulligan, to tbe committee for their private examination. Blaine said he must for the present decline to do this but if, in the judgment of counsel who would command the committee’s ontire confidence, they had any bearing upon the pending inquiry he would produce them. He did not want tho committee’s verdict on the pending charge to be delayed by their going into purely private matters outside the case. Mr. Blaine’s Statement, At the conclusion of Mulligan’s examination Blaine made the following statement under oath: This witness opened his statement this morn ing by detailing some facts in regard to tbe possession by him of certain letters which came into my possession. To begin where he did, I received through a third Darty a telegram on Monday stating that Mr. Fisher and Mulligan were on their way as witnesses, the latter un friendly. Just at that time my mind was con siderably filled with the story about the North ern Paoific matter, which had come ont through tbe letter of Mr. Aquilla Adams, who was formerly connected with Mr. Fisher in busi ness, and when I ascertained on what train Fisher was coming, I sent a servant with a note to his hotel, saying I would like to have him and Mulligan call at my house at their leisure in relation to the Northern Pacific matter and Adams’ letter. Fisher called. Mulligan was not willing to call. X called at the Briggs House and I found Mulligan sitting in a bar ber’s chair. I shook hands with him. We are not new acquaintances. I have known him twenty-five years, and I said, addressing him as I had been in the habit of doing, “James, they report that you are here an enemy of mine.” He made some jocular or rather evasive answer, and then said he didn’t want to come to my house because he didn’t wish to f*ixnvpren tritli ma ltavn in --- 1_. • I _ matter before he testified. X had a little con versation alterwards directly with Mr. Fisher, in which Fisher said to me that Mulligan had a good many of my private letters, that he did not know or did not think they were on the subject of the investigation, but that they em braced a large portion of the business which for a number of years had been going on be tween Fisher and myself. Mr. Fisher has been au intimate acquaintance of mine for more than twenty years. He was for a considerable period associated with mv wife’s brother in business in Boston and Mr. Mulligan was the confidential clerk for many years of another brother of my wife’s in business, so that I know the parties intimately. Fisher intimated that Mulligan had these let ters, and without distinctly saying so he gave me to understand that he was not the least re luctant to get them all out whether they bore upon the matter under investigation or not I did not converse with Mulligan at all until yes terday, when I discovered, X thought, a very great readiness on his part to travel out of the record and tell a great many things relating to my private business, which did not belong at all to the subject of investigation and seeing that I did not want to go into those matters until I could have a little conversation with him upon the subject. X thought it was highly improper and unjust that he should do so, be cause it broadened the field of the examination and prevented my having a report or verdict upon the case particularly ou hand. So the committee was adjourned by Judge Lawrence’s request after I had spoken with him. After the adiournment I called on the three gentlemen, Messrs. Atkins, Fisher and Mulli gan, at the Biggs House, and in the parlor of Mr. Atkins I had some conversation with Mul ligan about these letters and asked him to show them to me. He did show them with some apparent reluctance. I said to him, "Why, vou are not afraid of my keeping them are you?” and he said, "No" and handed them to me. 1 looked them all over and discovered that there was only one letter in the list that at all bore upon the question before the com mittee and even that by a forced construction and not in reality. X handed them back to him. The conversation then became somewhat general between the four gentlemen, including myself, in the room. After a little while Mul ligan went up stairs to Mr. Fisher’s room right overhead. I was talking with Atkins and Mr. Fisher for a few minutes and then X started up to Fisher’s room and knocked at the door, and was admitted, and there I talked with Mulligan for some time. I may have been there I think i the better part of an hour, but the form that he j gives the interview about my offering him a 1 consulshin and ahnnt m 1- hi!i ncr rninml and oil i that sort of thing, was mere fancy. Nothing of the kind occurred. I talked as calmly as I am ! talkmg this morniDg. Very soon I said to him, “I would like to see one letter ! among these,” I wanted to see the ! letter on which he based his testimony, i He handed me the package. I looked them all over and I said to him as I said afterwards in i the presence of Mr. Fisher and Mr. Atkins, I Now you keep that letter which you think i bears on this matter” (That is the letter he ! testified to this morning.) “lam perfectly! willing you should keep that, but here is a 1 mass of my private correspondence covering many years and detailing matters that have ; nothing to do with the subject of the investiga' ' tion which it would probably be embarrassing 1 to me to have published, as auy man’s private ! correspondence would bo. and I don’t want 1 these letters published. You ought to give me those letters, you have no right with them, i There are only two persons in the world that 1 have a right to them. One is the writer and the other the person to whom thev were writ ten. Now if vou will give these letters to Mr. Fisher I will be abundantly satisfied, they will then be in the rightful ownership. They will be in safe hands.,’ Fisher had before himself in my presence re quested that they should be given to him in the first conversation in the lower room. Mul ligan refused. He said he didn’t know what might transpire in his examination today, and he said with a good many “By Gods” that he was going to hold these letters for his protoc- 1 tion, his vindication. X said, “When you get ! through the examination will you give them to me?” He said “No. if anybody impugns my motives” (he pronounced it in that way)“or in any way questions my veracity in the papers I shall publish these letters.” i I said, “You do not think X would attack you in the papers, there is nothing to make me attack you in the papers.” ' He said, “Well, if anybody did he should publish them.” I had been running over the letters for some time but the first time when he handed them to me he had shown reluctance, and as I have stated I remarked, “You are not afraid of my keeping them” and he answered, “Oh, no,” and handed them to me without any assurance at all or without anything said about it, and I had no idea of doing anything else than hau 1 ing them back until he annouucei his purpose and determination that no matter who should question his testimony or impeach or impugn his veracity he would publish the letters.” “I said, “These letters relate to matters that have no more connection or relationship with the examination now going on before the Ju diciary Committee than the man in the moon, and it would be grossly unfair that you should treat my private correspondence in that way.” I then said to him, “Will you ring the bell for a servant and tell him to send Mr. Fisher up from the lower room?” He did so, and very, soon Mr. Fisher came up and we had a little conversation, in which 1 repeated before Fisher what Mulligan had said—his declaration, or rather his menace. I said, “This is very grossly unfair, Mr. Fisher.” I then said I would be glad if Mr. Fisher would take charge of the letters, that they were rightfully in his possession or right fully in mine, but not in any third person’s hands. Mulligan repeated again in Fisher’s presence this declaration that he would feel himself at liberty to publish these letters at auy time he saw fit if anybody should provoke him unto wrath by auy comment on bis testi mony, and owing to the somewhat enlarged facilities in the American press for making criticisms upon everybody, I tound that my private correspondence hung by the thread of his taking offence at any of the thousand and one paragraphs that might be set afloat in tbo papers, and I said to him, “Under these cir cumstances 1 will not give those letters up," and in order that he might not he mistaken as to the ground of my action, 1 called Mr. At kins Irom the lower room, for I wanted to tell him the grounds on which I stood. I said, “I will not return these letters be cause yon threaten to make a use of them which is illegitimate, which is unfair, which is entirely uDjust, and I have no idea that auy man shall take my private correspondence and hold it as a menace over my head, to be used at his beck or option for his own purposes or uudgr somebody’s direction." We went down stairs and he repeated and reaffirmed his statement with very great em phasis, and 1 said, “Very good; I will retain the letters.” * When I went home I sent for two friends, one a member of the House of Representatives and the other a lawyer in this city, and I b»’ every one of these letters before them— letters which would “disgrace mo for life,” ane “send my children sorrowing to the grave,” and “deprive me of political honors,” and all that. I sat down and read every one of them just in the order in which they were marked and numbered by Mulligan himself. 1 then said to these gentlemcc, “After consultation I am going to submit those to two of the wisest and best counsel that I can find in the city of Washington to morrow (that is to-day) and I will be guided entirely by them in the action I shall take before the Judiciary Committee. If they say auy of those letters 1 should be iu duty hound to deliver, if they intimate to me that there is anything in the letters which Dears even remotely or otherwise upon the subject of these interviews, those letters shall be delivered, but I shall wait to be guided by their opinion as to what I ought to do in the premises.” . As to the bulk of those letters you might just as well send to my house for any packaee from my files of correspondence for the last five years and put it here as evidence in the inves tigation. Many of them relate to business transactions which are passed and settled up, and tybich I do not want revived, not that there is anything in them which is any degree em barrassing. I have read over freely to those two friends and as I say I will read them over freely to those two counsel. There is nothing in those letters that I shall have occasion to blush over. The result is that I postponed my action until I could have this conference in re gard to it. There was auother reason which made it peculiarly exasperating to me; that is that in the month of September, 1872, Fisher and I, after a very long, and in tbo main, very pleas ant business relation extending back to a pe riod when I was a very young man, had a final settlement in which we exchanged receipts in full. I think the precise date was September 21,1872. It was then said that all the letters on either side and all papers and scraps of pa pers should be given up, and I supposed they were given up. These letters had been written carelessly as business letters often are. 1 got a great many letters from him and I gave up all that I had. Mulligan claims that Mr. Fisher gave those letters to him; that he has a right to them, and that he had the right to dispose of that correspondence, which is all of it private. When I said to him that it was all a private correspondence, he said, “Why. a public mao has no private correspondence, and can have no private correspondence.” He says, “The let ter of a public man is public.” That was the ground he took in the conversation, and es pecially if a letter was not marked private. Some of these letters are, however, marked “private”. Some are marked “personal”, and some “confidential”. I insisted that it was the grossest possible outrage, I said, “You take these letters before the committee without the committee designing me any wrong, they go outto the world and then when it is seen that; they have no possible relevancy all that there is objectionable in the publication has been achieved and accomplished, and it will be too late for me to intei pose objection then. In other words the very test of their admissibility involves that I myself protest against the use of entirely private letters which have no reve lancy whatever to the case in hand.” I took that ground, and on that ground I stand now. I justify myself for not returning tbo letters. It was be that was in unlawful possession of those letters. He had no right to those letters. 1 take the ground about distinct ly that thero are but two men that possess a rightful interest in a private correspondence— the writer and the person written to—and on that right I stand now. I shall produce the let ter with great freedom on which Mr. Mulligan has based his testimony that I acknowledged having received the §04,000, and I shall show you it has no relation to that subject. By Mr. Frye—Do not gome of those letters relate to matters transpiring long before you became a member of Congress. A—Yes; long before I beoame a member of Congress the first time. Chairman—As 1 understand you, and as I especially understood from Mulligan, you had possession of those letters on two occasions? Blaine—Yes. Chairman—On the first occasion you promis ed to return them? Blaine—It did not assume so formal a shape A nuuugUU UO CAU1UIVCU cl 1 I LI lo hesitancy in handing the letters to me, and I said to him, “Yon don’t think I would keep them, do you?” It was rather an interroga tional remark. Do not know whether Mr. Fisher or Atkins were in the room when I.first got them, but both of them came in while I was reading and looking over the letters. I handed them back to Mulligan. Chairman—Why did you have the second in terview in Mulligan’s room in the absence of those two gentlemen? Blaine—It was Mr. Mulligan who left the room, not I. I wanted to satisfy myself with respect to a specific letter. Fifteen letters make rather a voluminous correspondence to remem ber all about, f went and told him I should like to see a specific letter, and be handed me the package. Chairman—When you got the letters the sec ond time was it your intention to return them to Mulligan? Blaine—Yes. Chairman—You changed your intention upon his declaration that if his veracity were assailed he would publish the letters. Blaine-Yes. POLITICAL. VERMONT DEMOCRATS. W. H. Bingham Nominated for Governor. Montpeliek, June 1.—The Democratic, state convention was called to order at 11 o’clock to day by Hiram Atkins, chairman of ths State Committee. Mr. Atkins nominated Hon. Wm. H. Bingham of Stowe, for Governor, who was unanimously selected by a rising vote. MISSOURI DEMOCRATS. Resolution Pledging the Delegation for Hendricks Defeated. Jefpeuson City, June 1.—The Democratic convention late last night elected the following delegates at large: Henry J. Spaunliors, Wm. Hutchids, Gov. Clias. H. Hardiu and ex-Gov. Silas Woodson. The platform adopted announces fidelity to all the provisions of the constitution, the per petual union of the states, with local self-gov ernment in every section, and calls for civil ser vice reform, with honesty, fidelity and capacity as qualification for office, retrenchment and economy, exposure and speedy punishment of corruption, free schools exempt from all sec tional control, a free press, accountable for abuses to civil and criminal laws, and honest payment of the public debt. The platform al so states that while favoring the resumption act they will bow to the action of the Demo cratic National Convention relative to currency ft _ mi .. i i _, v • » --— ---'.v. iuuu vuv jjii/oouv uujncooiuu yJL business is the result of the corrupt adminis tration of government and is to be remedied only by change of administration. A resolution instructing the delegates to la bor and vote for Hendricks in the National Convention, for President, was offered, but the convention refused to allow.it read. St. IiONis.Jnne, 1.—The Republican's Jeffer son City special gives the following as a relia ble canvass of delegates for President: Hend ricks 19, Tilden 10, doubtful 1. TENNESSEE DEMOCRATS. The Delegation for Hendricks, Nashville, June 1.—The Democratic state convention last night adopted resolutions fav pring official reform, repeal of the resumption act, substitution of treasury forjbauk notes, re sumption of specie payments as soon as it can be doue without injury to business, economy in public expenditures, honest men for office, punishment of corrupt officials, opposition to further contraction of the circulating medium, rnd a belief that commerce and industrial in terests will bo promoted by tbe replacement of a portion of the currency already withdrawn. That delegates vote as a unit, and express a preference for Hendricks as Presidential candi late, but leave the delegates uninstructed. MINOR TELEGRAM*. The second game between the Chicagoes and Bostons was witnessed by 5000 people. It was won by the former, 9 to 3,' The Senate confirmed Edward E. Beale of the District of Columbia envoy extraordinary tnd minister plenipotentiary to Austria. Hon. Malcom Cameron, member of the Do minion Parliament died yesterday. THE NAVAL 1NVETIGATI0N. Secretary Robeson’s Explanation. Washington, June 2.—Secretary appeared before the House Committe al Affairs today and explained at leng count with A.G. Cattell & Co,which be was fully settled on the 13th of O He paid them in money value. The wrong done him was in the publication of detached portions of the testimony. The committee would see by a fair analysis that he had tnrned from one account back to another covering a hundred pages in order to give this explana tion. The Secretary also referred to the testimony of Mr Lewis, receiver of the late firm of Jay Cooke & Co. At the time the firm failed he owed it $18,000 in two amounts, $10,000 and $8000. This latter amount was mentioned in the testimony seven times, making it appear to be $56,000. The Secretary circumstantially re lated his business transactions with A.G. Cat tell & Co., at that period from which it ap peared he had loaned them $25,600, or $7,600 more than he had to pay. The Cattell’s began to pay him back as was convenient, and the ac count was closed by their giving him a check for $2,500. The Secretary produced all tho notes and checks. The indebtedness to the firm of Jay Cooke & Co. was settled. The Secretary also explained the item of $13,000 which appeared on Cattell’s books as amount owing by him for a building lot and cottage at Long Branch. The property was not at Long Branch but two miles off at Mon mouth Beach. In 1871 a uumber of gentlemen formed a company and entered into a specula tion by buying a farm on credit dividing it into building lots. He went into the speculation believing with the gentlemen that they could sell enough of the property to pay them ail back what they had advanced and make a good deal of money besides. It was not, however, convenient for him at that time to go into the speculation and spend money. A. G. Cattell covered his shares as bad been done for several} other subscribers. The Secretary never had any agreement with the firm aboutithis business. It was withA. G. Cattell himself for a deed of one-half of a piece of property on 16th street, which was worth about $30,000. As much had been said about A. G. Oattell’s receiving commissions on con tracts the Secretary desired to say that such transaction ons Cattell’s part were iu all re spects unknown and unauthorized by him. He said his relations with A. G. Cattell & Co. were such that if in a legitimate way and busi ness as other people they could by contracts in lheir,line make money he should not bo sorry, altl&^jh he would prefer that they should not have coMracts. He had no personal knowl odge of the Callells receiving commissions on contracts. Information, howevsr, reached him 18 months ago that E. G. Cattell had applied to certaiu persons to be employed by them in connection with their contracts He recollect ed hearing of John Roach, Cromp Swift, a live oak contractor, and Quintard being approach ed. He did not remember who informed him about this matter. When he spoke to anybody he was perfectly certain that in every instance he said that Mr. Cattell must have nothing to do with the contracts of the Navy Department other than in the line of their legitimate busi ness. BELKNAP’S IMPEAflffMEVT Washington, June 1.—Legislative business was suspended at one o’clock and the consid eration of impeachment resumed. The ac cused, with Carpenter, was present, as well as the managers. After readiag the journal the President protempore announced the judgment of the Senate overruling the plea of the defen dant as to jurisdiction. Mr. White submitted an order that the ac cused be ordered to plead further or answer ar ticles of. impeachment within ten days from this date. Mr. Carpenter addressed the Senat; in oppo sition to the order. Mr. Carpenter stated that Blair was away and Judge Black sick and asked till Monday to consult with his colleagues. After a short debate the Senate as a court of impeachment adjourned till Tuesday next. FOEEIQ N. TURKEY. Another Account or the Revolution. London, June 1.—The Times’ correspondent telegraphs from Constantinople the following account of the revolution: After vainly soliciting the Sultan to adopt reforms, the Grand Vizier, and Hassein Ann! Pasha, aud Midhat Pasha resolved ti depose him. The Dalma Baghtiche palace was beset with troops. Murad was proclaimed Sultan in the presence of all the ministers, the Sheik ul Islam and Mollah’s men. Suliman Pasha, ac companied by soldiers and officers, informed Abdul Aziz that the nation had deposed him, and that he should deliver up the palace to his successor. The attitude of the troops con vinced Aziz that resistance was impossible, and he, with his family household and 53 boats filled with women, were conveyed under escort to Topkapon Palace. Prance, Italy aud Eng land have recognized Murad as Sultan. Servia Preparing for War. The Times’ Berlin despatch says that in con sequence of the appointment of the new Sul tan, Servia has apparently determined to antic pate the attack which it considers imminent. Tbe Servian government, Tuesday, issued a decree closing all the schools and eveu the courts, during the impending war. The Prince of Milau will act as commander inchief and various divisions of the Servian army are placed under Rnssian officers, many of whom have arrived at Belgrade. The people of Germany begin to realize that a collision between Servia and Turkey is im minent, aud Russia, finding her policy sudden ly crossed by the Turkish national party, can not afford to accept defeat on the Sclavonian question. The Ex-Sullaa. A special despatch to the Daily News from Vienna, says that it is officially announced that Abdul Aziz is alive, and has bron placed under a strong guard. It is reported that the treasure in his possession amounting to $100. C00 has been seized. Tbe amount of the ex Sultan’s treasure re ported in the News’Vienna special as Laving been seized, is $1CO,OOO.OCO ipstead of $100,000 as first reported. Garibaldi has gone to Caprera on a monih’s leave of absence, on account of bis health. FINANCIAL AND COI?I flEUCIAL Daily Donaetdic Receipt!*. By Boston and Maine Railroad.—Parrott & Co. 2 cars corn, J B Nutting 1 do corn, G W True & Co 1 do corn, order 2 do flour, D W Coolidge 1 d» flour,Cummings, L&W1 do lumber. Clarke <& Lovejoy 1 do lumber, J C Towle 1 do oats, A & At kinson 1 do oats, G T R 9 cars merchandise, M C R R 18 cars merchandise, P & OR R 3 cars mer chandise, Portland 15 merchandise. By water conveyance—1000 bush cornmeal to G. W. True & Co. Foreign Export*. HALIFAX, NS. Brig Proteus—1500 bids flour. YARMOUTH,NS. Br Schr Bessie—500 bbls flour. 125 bags meal. BOWLING.SCOT. Barkentine H S Jackson 387.999 ft lumber. LIVERPOOL. Bark Tatay—441,972 ft lumber, 8. 280 pickets, 11,400 laths. 11 Foreign Import*. HALIFAX. NS. Steamer Falmouth—4 packages merchandise 2 boxes frtsb fish 1 bbl ale and porter to J F Liseomb, 2 packages mdse to E Ex Co. Boston Stock Market. [Sales at the Brokers’ Board, June 1.] 85,000 Eastern Railroad sinking fund 7s, 50 42 Boston Maine Railroad. .91a 5 Portland, Saco & Portsmouth Railroad.'.’.’.'. 53 Second Call. 10 Boston & Maino Railroad. 93 Boston Bank Statement. Boston, May 29.-Tho following is the statement of the Boston National banka, as returned to the Clearing House: Capital.$ 51,350,000 Loans.. 129.204,900 Specie. .. 1,892,700 Legal tenders. 6 783 GOO Due from other banks.. 20*54/5*900 Due to other banks. ^’fiu’vnn Son:::::::::::::::::::;:::::::::: The changes since last week have been as follow* • Loans,Decrease. o*. Specie, increase.gl’ZS Legal tenders, increase.jn.'S!}; Due from other banks, decrease. 510700 Due to other banks decrease. 1 iia'ino Deposits, decrease. Y191’?nn Circulation, decrease. ’ ’ii8’600 a'udiic Debt Statement. Washington, D. C., June 1.—The following is a recapitulation of the public debt foi the month of May as it appears on the books ot the Treasury: DEBT BEARING INTEREST IN COIN. Bonds at 6 per cent.$ 984.999.G50 00 Bonds at 5 per cent. 710,041,800 00 Principal.$1,695,041,450 00 Interest. 31,358,083 98 DEBT BEARING INTEREST IN LAWFUL MONEY. Navy pension fund at 3 per cent. 14,000,000 00 Interest. 175,000 00 DEBT ON WHICH INTEREST HAS CEASED SINCE MATURITY. Principal..$ 5,135,030 26 Interest. 235.228 50 DEBT BEARING NO INTEREST. Old demand and legal tender notes. .$ 370.1,1 105 so Certificates of deposit. 34,385’ooo 00 Fractional currency. 37,359’474 3n Coin Certificates. 25,714,800 00 Principal. .$ W^idwTiio Unclaimed interest. 20,444 84 TOTAL DEBT, Principal.$2,181.8277460 06 Interest. 31,788,757 32 Total.$2,213,616,217 38 fcASH IN THE TREASURY. Coin.$ 66,621,766 37 Currency..... 9,285,708 46 Special deposit held for redemption of certificates of deposits as provid ed by law. 34,385,000 00 Total.$ 110,295,474 83 DEBT LESS CASn IN TREASURY. Juno 1, 1876...2,103,320,742 55 May 1st, 1876.$2,107,938,258 30 Decrease of Debt during the x>ast Month.... .$ 4,617,515 84 Decrease since June 30, 1875.$ 25,367,983 77 BONDS ISSUED TO PACIFIC RAILWAY COMPANIES INTEREST PAYABLE IN LAWFUL MONEY. ’ Principal outstanding.$64,623,512 00 Interest accrued and not yet paid. 1,615,567 00 Interest paid by the United States. 30,141,513 06 Interest repaid by the transportation of mails, <Scc. 685,349 77 Balance of interest paid bytho Unitea States. 23,270,163 29 New York Stock nod Money Market. New York. Jnne 1—Evening.—Money was easy at 2} @ 3} per cent, on call. Foreign Exchange quiet and steady at 487} for 60 days and 489} for demand. Gold opened and closed at 112| with sales in the in terim at 112}. The rates paid for carrying were 1 @ 4 per cent.; loans also flat. Specie shipment $150, 000. The clearances at the Gold Exchange Bank were 812 000,000. The customs receipts to-day were $310,000. The Treasury disbursements were $72,000 or interest; $41,000 lor bonds; $30,000 in silver coin. Governments quiet. Stale bonds are dull. Kailway mortgages closed dull with downward tendency. The transactions were 112,000 shares. The following were the closing quotations of Gov ernment securities: United States coup. 6s,1881. 122| United States 5-20’s 1865, old.115 United States 5-20’s,1865, new.119 United States 5-20’s, 1867.121 § United States 5-20’s, 1868 do.123} United States news’s.117} United States 10-40s, coup.118} Currencv 6’s.124} The following were the closing quotations of Stocks: M , Western Union Telegraph Co. .... 67} Pacific Mail. 26} New York Central & Hudson R R.110 Erie. . 13| Erie preferred. 19 Michigan Central. 46} Union Pacific Stock. 59} Panama....138 Lake Shore . 53 Illinois Central. 95} Chicago & Northwestern. 39| Chicago & Northwestern prelerred. 58 New Jersey Central. 82} Rock Island. 105} St. Paul. 38 St. Paul preferred. 67} Wabash. 2 Delaware & Lack a wanna.,.106 Atlantic & Pacific Telegraph. 15 Missouri Pacific. 12 Atlantic & Pacific preferred. 2 The following were the closing quotations of Pacific Railroad securities: Central Pacific bonds.108 Union Pacific bonds.104} Unicn Pacific Land Grants ex-in.99 Sinking Funds.... ..g9 Boston, Hartford & Erie 1st. 21 Guaranteed. 21} Domestic Markets. New York, June 1—Evening.—Flour—receipts 6021 bbis; sales 15,000 bbls; market without decided with moderate demand for export and home use;No 2 3 00 @ 3 50; Superfine Western and State at 4 10 @ 4 50; extra Western and State at 5 00 @ 5 25; choice at at 5 30 @7 75; White Wheat Western extra at 5 80 @ 7 00; Fancy White Wheat Western at 7 05 @ 7 75; extra Ohio at 5 00 @ 7 00; extra St Louis at 5 20 @9 00; Patent Minnesota extra at 6 25 @7 50; choice at 7 55 @ 9 50; Southern flour at 5 00 (g 9 00. Rye flour is steady at 4 75 @ 5 20. Cornmeal is steady at 2 85 ® 4*50. Wheat—receipts 246,400 bush; sales 95,000 bush; the marxet is heavy and 1 @ 2c lower; 85 ; for unmercnaniable Spring; 1 08 @ 1 09 lor No 3 Chicago; 112 @ 1 13 for New York No 2 Spring; 1 21 @ 1 22 lor No 2 Milwaukee; 1 25 @ 1 28 for ungraded Minnesota; 1 28 @ 1 30 for No 1 Spring; J 18 (g 118} for No 2 Chicago; the market closing heavy anu holders anxious to realize. Rye is more active; Western 84c. Barley is quiet. Corn—receipts 52,399 hush; sales 254,000 bush; the market is rather more active and shade firmer for good grades; 40c for dam aged Western Mixed; 55}c for unmerchantable M?\ ed; 53c for no grade Mixed; 56} @ 57}c for steamer Mixed; 55} @ 59c for graded Mixed; 59c for Kansas Mixed; 57 @ 60c for ungraded new Western Mixed; 59c in store; 60c afloat for old Western Mixed; 56}c lor damp Yellow Western. Oats-receipts ot 79,265 buahjthe market is more active and without decided change; sales 98,000 bush; 32 (ty 43c for Mixed Wes eluding No 2 New York Mixed at 37 @ 38c, latter an extreme; No 2 White at 37 @ 37Jc; No 2 Chicago at 38 @ 39$c; No 2 Milwaukee 43c; White Western at 37 @ 3'£c. Coffee nominally unchanged. Sugar is quiet ana unchanged at 7§ @ 74c lor fair to good refining; 8c for prime. Molasses dull and unchanged. Riee quiet and steady. Petroleum dull and scarcely so firm; crude at 8$ @ 8|c; refined at 14|c. Tallow is steady at 8$. Naval Stores—Rosin is dull. Turpen tine is dull at 31c for Spirits. Pork opened firmer and closed heavy; new mess at 19 50 (ajj 19 60. Cut Meat quiet; middles dull and heavy—Western long clear at 10$; 101 @11 for city long clear. Lard opened firm and closed dull; prime steam at 11 40 @ 11 45. Freights to Liverpool—market is scarcely so firm. Chicago, June 1.—Flour easier; common to choice Western shipping extra at 4 25 @ 5 00; good to fancy family brands 5 25 @ 5 50. Wheat is unsettled and generally lower; No 2 Chicago Spring at 1 03 on the spot; No 3 Chicago Spring at 92£c; rejected 83c. Corn unsettled and generally higher; No 2 at 44c on spot; 43Jc seller June. Oats are steady aud in fair de mand; No 1 at 28$c; rejectecT 23|c. Rye is easier at 68 @ 684c. Barley—cash lower; 55c for seller June. Pork unsettl: i and generally higher at 18 25 on spot; 18 50 seller for July. Lard fairly active and a shade higher.at 11 07* @ 1110 seller July. Bulk Meats are steady and in fair demand. Keceipts—10,000 Dbia nour, 96,000 bush wheat, 28, 700 bush corn, 91,003 busb oats. 29,000 bush barley, 8000 bush ol rye. Shipments-9,00 bbls fiour, 191,000 busfi wheat, 234, 000 bush corn, 6,9000 busu oats, 800 Dush parley, 00.000 bush rye. On the call of the board in the afternoon—Wheat was higher at 1 03f seller June. Corn is higher at 44 @ 44|c seller June. Oats Jc higher. Pork lower at 18 37^ seller July. Lard 5c lower. Toledo, June 1.—Flour is dull. Wheat is dull; No 3 White Wabash at 1 22; No 1 White Michigan at 1 30; No 2 do at 118; extra White Michigan at 1 Amber Michigan at i 25*; seller June at 1 254; No 2 at 1 03; No 1 Red Winter 1 35; No 2 do at 1 26; No 3 Red at 1 09; rejected do 89c. Corn is steady and higher; High Mixed at 51c; seller June at 60c; low Mixed at 4ac; damaged at 40c. Oats are quiet; No 2 at 31c; Michigan 32c, rejected 28c. Keceipts—OuO bbls dour 25,Out) bosh Wheat, 29,000 bosh Corn, 6,000 bush Oats. Shipments—800 bbls flour, 42,000 bush Wheat, 9,000 bush Corn, 21,000 hush Oats. Milwaukee, June 1.—Flour is nominally un changed. Wheat is firm; No 1 Milwaukee at 113; hard do at 118#; No 2 Milwaukee at I 161; seller for June 1 068; No 3 Milwaukee at 96o. Corn firm; No 2 at 44c. Oats are steady; No 2 in fair dqmaml at 29c. Kye scarce and shade firmer; No 1 at 72c. Barley is nominally lower; No 2 Spring at 70c; No 3 do 40c. Keceipts—7,500 bblB fiour, 160,000 ousa wheat. Shipments—9,500 bbls fiour, 165,000 bush wheat. St Louis, June I.—Flour is unsettled; Superfine Fall 3 90 iqi 3 50; extra do at 3 75 @ 4 00; doable ex tra do 4 25 @ 4 50; treble extra do 4 75 (Si 5 50; tamiiv 5 75 (uj 6 50; fancy 4 50 @5 75. Wheat is unsettled and lower; No 2 Red Fall at 1 36 bsd cash; sales at 1 a:j seller July; No 3 do at 1 22. Corn is quiet and steady; No 2 Mixed at 44 @ 44jc cash ;42 'qj 42ic seller June; 43J @ 43Jc seller July. Oats are inactive; No 2 at 33c; rejecled at284@28|c. Rye higher at 65c. Provisions held higher and little disposition to oper ate. Lard at 10). Bulk Meats—shoulders 6Jc; clear rib and clear (siues 94 @94 aud 9) (3)9). Bacon shoulders at 7); clear rio and clear sides 19 @ 104, Keceipts—3800 bbls fiour, 18,000 bush of wheat 07 - 000 bush corn,. 26,000 bush oats, 1000 bush barley 000 hush rye, 0,000 hogs, 00 cattle. Cl 170 HENATI, June 1.—Pork in fair demand and p„r,m-at18 io. Lard firm: steam held at 11; kettle 12J @I2J. Bulk Meats are fairly active and shade higher; shoulders at 6J @ 62c; clear rib sides 9 @ 91c cash; 94 hid buyer July; clear sides at 94 @ 9j. ba con quiet and firm; suoulders at 71 @8; clear rib sides at 10i @ 108: dear sides 10# @ 10J. Hogs firm; fair to good light at 5 40 @ 5 75; lair to good heavy 5 80 @ 6 U0; reeeijJts 1266 head; shipments 220 head. Detroit, June 1.—Flour is dull and unchanged at 6 25 @ 6 75. Wheat auiet and weak; extra White Michigan 1 37*; No 1 at 1 30*;No 2 at 1 23; No 1 Am ber 1 28 @ 1 29. Corn dull;No 2 Mixed otteredat 42c. Oats quiet and easy; White at 37*c; Mixed offered at Keceipts—1580 bbls flour, 35,00 bush wheat, 500 Shipments—1100 bbls hour, 26,000 hash wheat,1200 bush corn, 1,400 bu&ii oata. Cleveland June 1.—The Petroleum market is quiet and unchanged; standard 110 test at 11: prime White 150 tesUt 12 in car lots. Charleston, June 1.—Cotton is in fair demand: Middling uplands at lljc. New Orleans, June 1, —Cotton market is steady and in fa!c demand; Middling uplands 111c. Mobile, June 1.—Cottou market is quiet; Mid dling uplands at lie. Savannah, June 1.—Cottou dull; Middling un binds lie. New Pork, June 1.—Cotton quiet; Middling un lands 11J. s r Wilminoton, June l.-Cottou nominal; Middling uplands lie. b Galveston, June 1.—Cotton is steady; Middling uplands lljc. Louisville, June 1—Cotton steady; Middling up lands at lljc. AUGUSTA, June 1.—Cotton market is quiet; Mid dling uplands 11c. Norfolk, June 1.—Cottou is quiet; Middling up lands at lie. European markets. London, June 1—1,00 P. M.—Consols at 95} for money and account. London, June 1—12.30 P. M.—American securi ties—United States bonds 1807,109}; Erie 1-|. Liverpool, June 1.—12.30 P. M.—Cotton market steady; Middling uplands at 5 15-16d; do Orleans at 6}d; sales 10,000 bales, including 2000 bales for specu ation and evport; receipts 200 bales, all American. “On, my back!” How often we bear these words. Pain in your back, nine times out of ten, arises from Kidney Disease. Hunt’s Remedy used as directed will cure ali Diseases ot the Kidneys, Bladder and Urinary Organs. Try Hunt’s Remedy. my29 eodlw IVIA-KJaiKD. In this city, June 1, at the residence ot the bride’s lather, by Rev. A. Dalton. Alfred A. Goodail and Miss Mary R., eldest daughter of John Bnzzell.M.D., both of Portland. In this city, June 1, by Rev. E. T. HiDcks, John C. Randall oi Quincy, Mass., and Miss Henrietta L. Pickering of Portland. In Lisbon Palls, May 28, Chester H. Booker and .Miss Rachel M. Shea. JDIEI3. In this city, June 1, at the Home ter Aged Women Miss Abigail Johnson, aged 73 years. [Funeral services on Friday forenoon at 10 o’clock, at the Home. In Pittston, May 26, Mrs. Alzina W., wile of G. A. Colburn, aged 44 years 8 months. DEPARTURE OF STEAMSHIPS. NAME FROM FOR DATE Sarmatian.Quebec.Liverpool... .June 3 Bolivia.New York. .Glasgow.dune 3 Partbia.Boston.Liverpool—Juno 3 St Laurient.New York. .Havre.June 3 Celtic. New York .Liverpool. ..Jane 3 Etna.New York . Aspinwall... June 7 Russia.New York. .Liverpool... .Juno 7 Moravian.Quebec.Liverpool... .June 10 Peruvian.Quebec.Liverpool... .June 17 iflinatore Almanac,,.. -.....June II. Sun rises.4.25 I High water.7.45 AM Sun sets.7.30 | Moon gets. 1.45 AM MARINE NEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND, Thursday, June I. arrived. Steamer Falmouth, Colby, Halifax, N S—passen gers and mdse to John Porteous. Steamer City of Portland, Pike, Boston for East port and St John. NB. U S steamer Myrtle, Foster, New Bedford. Sch Congress, Willard, New York—ccal to Ran Tail & McAllister. Sch L H Roper, from Boston, to load ico tor Norfolk Sch Surprise, Manter, Plymouth—fish kits to Cur ds & Davis. Sch Florida, Strout, Millbridge. Sch Arrival, Faraum, Booth bay. Sch Oregon, Dun ton. Boothbay. Sch Game Cock, Robinson, Calais fc/Boston. Sch Sea Bird, Stanley, Calais for Flushing, LI. Sch jLuella, UodgkioB, Ellsworth tor BoetoD. Sch A L Perkins, Thompson, Penobscot lor Boston Sch Mechanic, Sinclair, Surry for Boston. CLEARED. Barque Harriet S Jackeon, Bacon, Bowling, Scot— Berlin Mills Cr. Barque Tatay, Pettis, Liverpool—Berlin Mills. Brig Catharine, (Br) Sackalow, Cow Bay—Yeaton & Beyd. Brig Proteus. Farr. Halifax—John Porteous. Sch Geo E Thatcher, Bray, New Orleans— D W Clark & Co. Sch Bessie, (Br) Nickerson, Yarmouth, NS—John Porteou . Sch Spring Bird, (Br) McLean, St John, Bf B—John Porteous. Sch Ida C Spoftord, Ingalls, Eastport and Calais— Natlil Blake. [.FROM MERCHANTS* EXCHANGE.! Sid fm Delaware Breakwater 1st, sch C J Willard, Wallace, for Portland. Ar at Glasgow May 31, sch Georgic Sheppard, Rich* Portland. Sid fm Matanzas —, brig A J Pettengill, Hall, for North of Hatteras. MEMORANDA. Sch Princess Augusta, from Magdalean Islands for Eastport, put into Canso 29th leaking badly and will haul out lor repairs. Sch Orion, Patterson, from Belfast lor New York, carried away bead ot foremast and flying jibboom May 26th, oft Handkerchief Buoy. She put into Ed gartown for repairs. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Cld 31st ult, ship Pride of the Port. Sawyer, Calcutta MOBILE—Ar 30th, sch Jos Souther, Watts, lrom Boston. PENSACOLA—Ar 27th, schs Mary Ellen, Jackson, Bonaeca; F L Richardson, Watts, New York. JACKSONVILLE—Ar 27th, sch Sarah B, Upton, New York. FERNANDINA—Ar 25tb, sch Mary W Hopper, Gilman, St George; ElJaHodgdon, Davis, New York. BRUNSWICK, GA—Ar 31st, sch M M Pote, Cog g'DS, Charleston. RICHMOND, VA—Cld 29th, sch Bagaduce, Cox, St John, NB. PORTRESS MONROE—Passed in 29th, brig Chas Dennis, Dodge, trom Richmond lor Baltimore; Tor rent, Neal, fiom Cardenas for do; Hermann, Hicb born, Arecibo tor do. ALEXANDRIA—Ar 29th, sch Jennie Paine, from Kennebec. BALTIMORE—Ar 30th, brig John Wesley, Ford, New York; sch John T Manson, Manson, Boston. Ar 31st, brig Chas Dennis, Dodge, Richmond, Me; ■ch Allred W Fisk, do. Cld 29th. sch \V S Jordan, Crowell, Boston. PHILADELPHIA—Cld 30th, schs BJ Willard, Woodbury, Lazuayra; E M Sawyer, Kelley, St John, NB; James S Watson, tor Lynn. Ar 31st, brigs Clara M Goodrich. Look, Matanzas; Torrent, Neal, Cardenas; Geo W Chase, Patterson, do; schs Ada F Whitney, Marsters. do ; Etta A Stimpson. Hart, Bath; Cora Etta, Pendleton, Gardi ner; A I) Butler, Butler, and Three Sisters, Baker, do; Helen A Ames, Endicott, do; M H Hand, ana S L Harding, Smith, do; Maggie Ellen, Littlejohn, Gardiner; Franconia, Leavitt, Mobile; Levi Hart, Giles. Pensacola. Clu 31st, brig Liberty, Devereux, Boston. NEW YORK—Ar 30tb, schs J P Robinson, Harvy, Eleuthera; Starlight. Jones, Savannah; R Leach, Pendleton, Fall River; Oregon, Conners, Gardiner; Geo W Glover, Holbrook, trom Rockland ; Izetta, Clark, trom Kennebunk; Johnnie Meserve, French, Allyn’s Point; Iona, Coombs, Calais. Ar 1st, schs Speedaway, Coffin, Point-a-Petre; L A Webb, Johnson, Baracoa. Cld 31st, barque Matthew Baird, Noyes, Kingston; brig Stephen Bishop, Gilkev, Marseilles; schs Anna W Barker, Snowman, for Laguayra; Mary F Pike, Good, Yarmouth, NS; Annie L Me Keen, McKeen, Jacksonville; Nellie Chase. Norton, Amboy. Sid 39th, ship Ne Plus Ultra, lor London; brigs Geo S Berry, for Richmond; Amelia Emma, for Bal timore. Passed through Hell Gate 30th, sch David H Tolck, from New York for Bremen; Telegraph, do tor Rock land; D Ellis. Hoboken for Boston; Idaho, Rondout lor New Bediord. PROVIDENCE—Ar 31st, barque Sarah, Ingersoll, Ardrosson tAnl 25): sch Hiram Tucker. Knowlton. Dennysville. Ar 31st, sch A B Crabtree. Stratton. Sullivan. Sid 31st, schs H Macomber, Higgins, Savannah; Mauna Loa. Sanborn, New York. FALL RIVEIi—Ar 31st, ach Cook Borden, Lunt, Brunswick. Ga. DUTCH ISLAND HARBOR—Sid 30t£, sch B F Lowell, Rice, Gardiner tor New York. NEWPORT—Ar 29th, sch Olive Avery, Tapper, Seaconet for Philadelphia. Sid 30th, schs Elvira, Libby, (trom Machias) for Yew York; Eliza Sawyer.Cook, Fall River for Wash ington; Express, Wass, Jonsboro tor Philadelphia; and others. In port 30th, echa Alice C Noyes, Baker, and Lucy Baker, Allen, for Round Pond; A H Sawyer, Cook, and Decatur Oakes, Baker, tor do. NEW BEDFORD—Ar 30th, sch Chancellor, Fer guson, Port Johnson. Ar 31st. sch Daniel Webster, Winslow, Bangor. Sid 31st, sch Alligator, Elwell, New York. VINE YARD-HAVE N-Ar 30th, brig Hattie, Rob inson, Baltimore tor Boston; schs Campbell, Mar shall, Philadelphia for Portsmouth; Frances Ellen, Gulliver, tm Hoboken for Rockland; Yankee Blade, Parker, Baltimore for do. Sid, schs Wm C Moseley, Agnes I Grace, E Water man, Watchman, Vesta, Mary Shields, Reno, Josie, Danl Webster, Lizzie, Star, F Nelson, Alvarado, H Tucker. E& GW Hinds, Trenton, Wbitney Long, Ellen M Golder, Ann E Stevens. BCSTON—Ar 31st, scbs Catawamteak, Kennedy, Rondout; Elizabeth, Stevens, Bangor; M B Rogers. Preble, Bath. Cld 31st, sch Jas H Moore, Doane, Kennebec. Sid 31st, barque Sarah Hobort. Ar 1st inst, schs Martha Weeks, Somes, Elizabeth port; Ringleader, Snare, Bangor; W H Lovitt, Ellis, Camden; Sarah. Weeks, Bath. Cld 1st, brig Carrie Be'tba, Hall, for Hull, E; sch Martha Nichols, Ross, Two Rivers, NS; Amelia, Wentworth, Bangor. SALEM—Ar 30th, schs Czar, Hammond, Port Johnson; Cicero, Lawson, and H ,L Curtis, Mann, Port Johnson. Ar 31st, scbs Maud Mullock, Norwood, Hoboken; Copy, Gasper, Ellsworth. PORTSMOUTH — Ar 31st, schs Mary Brewer, Lee, and Walter H Thorndike,Cushman, New York; Alcora, Robinson, do. Sid 30tb, scbs F Arthemius, Pinkbam, Shulee, NS; Romeo, Lmnell, Bangor. FOREIGN POSTS. At Yokohama May 11th, barque Nettie Merriman, Marsters. tor San Francisco. At Yokohama May 1, ship Annie Fish, Hoffses, unc; barques Jona Chase, Curtis, lor San Francisco; Wealthy Pendleton, Blanchard, unc Ar at Leghorn May —, barque Daniel Draper, Pat terson, Genoa, (with crew of barque Reunion, aban doned off Elba.) Ar at Aberdeen May 29, barque Priscilla, Biscboff, New York. At Valparaiso May 3, ship Abner I Benyon, Watts, from Pabellon tor QueenstowD, (ready. leak having been repaired by divers); Edw O’Brien, Smalley, tm Callao lor Liverpool, repairing. Ar at St Nazaire May 29, ship Vermont, Richard son. Independencia Bay. Sid fm Pauillac Roads 16tb, barque Jennie Cobb, Small, Archangel. Sid 1m Cadiz May 24, brig Gazelle, Dickinson, for United States. Sid Im St L’bes Nay 11, brig Eliza Morton, Leland, Halifax, NS. Sid fm Marseilles May 17, barque Proteus, Cliip mab. New York. Ar at Havana May 30, barque T K Weldon, Colson, New York. At at Halifax 28th. schs Sea Flower. Boudrot. Port land; 29th, Grey Eagle, Thurlow, Western Banks, (and cld to return.) Ar at Canso 29th, schs Dauntless, and Sabine, from Magdalean Islands for Eastport; Ann, Prince Ar thur, Lawn, and Leonard, do for do; Olive Branch, do tor Cutler. Cld at St John, NB, (30th, ship George F Manson, Humphrey, Liverpool; brig9 Carrie E Pickering,Tor rey, Arklow, Ire; L W Eaton, Crosby, Wexford; schs Abbie, Adams, Havana; Sophie, Harrington, Balti more. Ar at Musquash, NB, 26th, schs Mary B Harris, Crowley, Machias; 27th, Garland, Libby, do. Cld 23, sch Calvin, Clark, New York. LLatest by European steamers.! Ar at Liverpool May 19tb, Kossack, Smith, from New York. PIrl Idth ParrnllfAn T anria Vaw Vtirlr Ar at Greenock 19th, Emma V, Bernier. Portland. Ar at Belfast 18tb, Don Justo, Bennett, Baltimore. Sid 19th. Riverside. Starkey, Miramichi. Sid fm Hamburg May 17th, S F Hersey, Small, for Cardiff. SPOKEN. May 23, lat 36, Ion 61 30, sch CepbaS Starrett, from Porto Cabeilo lor Hamburg. May 26. off Body Island, sch Windward,-tor Savannah. May 28, lat 3123, Ion 79 12, barque G Reusens, from Sagua for New York. Liver and Blood Diaraiei. By R. V. Pierce, M. D., Author of “The People’s Common Sense Medical Adviser.” A healthy liver secretes each day about two and a half pounds of bile, which contains a great amount of waste material taken from the blood. When the liver becomes torpid or congested, it fails to elimin ate this vast amount of noxious substance, which, therefore, remains to poison the blood, and be con • veyed to every part of the system. What must be the condition of the blood when it is receiving and retaining each day two and a half pounds of poison? Natures tries to work oft this poison through other channels and organs—the kidneys, lungs, skin, etc., but these organs become overtaxed in performing this labor in addition to their natural functions, and cannot long withstand the pressure, but become va riously diseased. The brain, which is the great electrical center of all vitality, is unduly stimulated by the unhealthy blood which passes to it lrom the heart, and it fails to perform its office healthily. Hence the symptoms of bile poisoning, which are dullness, headache, in capacity to keep the mind on any subject, impair ment of memory, dizzy, sleepy, or nervous feelings, gloomy forebodings, and irritability of temper. The blood itself being diseased, as it forms the sweat up on the surface of the skin, it is so irritating and poi sonous that it produces discolored brown spots, pim ples, blotches, and other eruptious, sores, boils, car buncles, and scrofulous tumors. The stomach, bow els, and other organs, cannot escape becoming affect ed, sooner or later, and we have as the result, costiv ness, piles, dropsy, dyspepsia, diarrhooea. Other symptoms are common, as bitter or bad taste in mouth, internal heat, palpitation, teasing cough, un steady appetite, choking sensation in throat, bloating of stomach, pain in sides or about shoulders or back, coldness of extremities, etc., etc. Only a few of the above symptoms are likely to be present in any case at one time. The liver being the great depurating, or blood-cleansing organ of the system, set this great “housekeeper of our health” at work, and the foul corruptions which gender in the blooa. and rot out, as it were, the machinery of life, are gradually ex pelled from the system. For this purpose, Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery, with very small doses daily of Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant P#urgative Pel lets, is pre-eminently the articles needed. They cure every kind of humor from the wor.-t scrofula to the common pimple, blotch, or eruption. Great eating ulcers kiudly heal under their mighty curative influ ence. Virulent blood poisons that lurk in the system are by them robbed of their terrors, and by their per severing and somewhat protracted use the most tainted systems may be completely renovated and built up anew. Enlarged glands, tumors, and swel lings dwindle away and disappear under the influ ence of these great resolvents. oc29 j u2eod&w 1 w SPECIAL NOTICES. XJSE Kcnne’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 KENNE’S MAGIC OIL. If you have got any kind of Aehe or Pain, USE RENNE’S PAIN KILLING MAGIC OIL. Try it, and you will be surprised at the beneficial effect 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. KENNE & SONS, Proprietors, Pittsfield, Mass J. W. PEKIUNS « CO., C/ieneral Agents, Portland, Vie, aulT myl7eod&w3m GILMAN M. WILSON, TEACHER OF llcsidf'iice Cor. Pearl and Federal j Sts., Opp, the Park. my24 dlmsn* 1 SPECIAL NOTICES. Dissolution ot Copartnership. The copartnership heretofore existing between Walter Corey and Dexter S. Rice, under the arm name of WALTER COREY & CO., is this day iissoived by mutual consent. All persons having ac counts are requested to call at once and settle the jame with Walter Corey at 18 Free street. WALTER COREY, DEXTER S. RICE. Copartnership. Having purchased Walter Corey’s interest in the firm WALTER COKEY* CO., we shall combine the manufacture, wholesale and retail fur nituie business heretofore carried on by Walter Co rey & Co., and J. H. Hooper, under the stylo of Walter Corey & Co., at 18 Free street. Portland. Me. DEXTERS. KICE, „ . J. H. HOOPER. Portland, June 1, 1876. NOTICE. I have this day sold all my interest in the firm ot Walter Corey & Co., to the junior partner, DEXTER S. RICE, and J. H. HOOPER, who will continue the business at the same place and under the same firm name, and would take this opportunity to tthank friends and the public for the many lavors received during a long series of years and cheerfully recommend tho members of the new firm to their confidence and patronage. WALTER COREY, Portland, June 1, 1876. ju2snlwteod3w To Consumptives. Wilbor’s Cod Liver Oil and Lime has now been be fore the public for ten years, and has steadily grown into favor and appreciation. This could not be the caseuuless the preparation was ot undoubted and high intrinsic value. The combination ot the Phos phate of Lime with pure Cod Liver Oil, as prepared by Dr. Wilbor, has produced a new phase in the treatment of Consumption and all diseases of the Lnngs. This article can be taken by the most deli cate invalid without creating the disgusting nausea which is such a prominent objection to the Cod Liver Oil when taken without Lime. This preparation is prescribed by the regular faculty, and sold by the proprietor, A. B. Wilbor, Chemist, Boston, and by druggists generally. ju2eodlw Carpets_Beaten ! R. DODGE & CO., Carpet Beating Booms, 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. ___mySsneodlm TO THE LADIES ! BROWN’S FRENCH DRESSING Will make Ladies* and Children’s Boots and Shoes that have become rough and red, and Ladies’ Travel ing Bags which look so old and rusty that they are ashamed to carry them, look just as good as new. It will not rub off or smut when wet. Softens the leather No lady will be without it after one trial. Beware of imitations and counterfeits. For sale everywhere. B. F. BROWN Ac CO.5 Koni.ii. tnh!5sneodGm LINEN SUITS! Eastman Bros. WJXli OPES — ON — Wednesday, May 24tli, a fall assortment ot Linen Suits, Linen Costumes, Linen Ulsters, —AND— Dusters S We shall show some novelties in these goods for which we have the exclusive sale. EASTMAN BROS., 534 Congress St. dtfsn Woodbury & Moulton, BANKERS AND BROKERS, 67 Exchange Street, OFFEB FOB SALE FIRST-CLASS ML BOM Paying from 5 1-i to 8 per cent. 67 EXCHANGE STHEET. “ov29 deodsnly EEMOYAL. DR. SHAW, Has removed to NO. 609 CONGRESS STREET, Opposite Plymouth Church. my6sntf TROUT TACKLE And Sporting Goods, Wholesale and Re. tail. G. L. BAIL ICY, mj.'Usntw 4S Exchange St. FOREST TAR. “For twenty years I have been very much troubled with Salt Rheum on my arm, for which f have tried various washes and salves, besides tho treatment of my regular physician. These have only driven It from my arm and caused It to appear elsewhere. After using less than one cakeot your Forest Tar Soap, my arm is entirely well and I discover no symptoms of the trouble elsewhere.” That is the testimony of Mrs. B. S. Hunt, of Portland, Me. Get a cake ot your druggist, or by sending 33 cents to The Forest Tar Co„ Portland, Me. octlS en9m DR. R. L. DODGE HAS REMOVED, — TO — NO. 608 CONGRESS STREET, (CONGRESS SQUARE.) Office Bonn, No. 4 Elm Ms., from 9 lo lO A. HI., at Residence from 4 lo tt IP. M. my!8_ sntf , Portland Daily Press i ( t Job Printing OPPIO E' Posters, Hand Hills, Bill Heads, Dards, Tags, &c., printed at short ] V l P lotice. :i C i 9 i CLOTHING. P R I C E S THAT CAN’T BE BEAT! FOR THE Next Sixty Days We shall sell the following Goods at Men’s Silk and Wool Suits, all sizes, - - - $12 00 Men’s Derby Frock Suits, all sizes, - - - 8 00 Men’s Doublebreasted Sack Snits, all sizes, - - 5 50 Men’s Double and Twist Sack Snits, all sizes, - 5 50 Men’s Business Wool Coats, all sizes, - - - 3 50 Men’s All Wool Pants, 20 kinds, - - • - 3 00 Men’s Working Pants, Ver mont Gray, - 1 45 Men’s Dark Check Pants, 2-3 Wool, - - - 1 65 Men’s Double and Twist Prnts, ... 65 Overalls and Jumpers, Blue, Brown or White, 37 These are all new goods regular sizes and WAR RANTED JUST AS AD VERTISED. I 111 ■ . 1 ■ bmiarens Uiotmng. Boys’ Silk and Wool Suits, Age 9 to 15, . - $8 00 Boys’ Double and Twist Pants, - - - 1 25 Boys’ Double and Twist Suits, - - - - 4 00 Boys’ Doublebreasted Sack Suits, - - - - 5 00 Boys’ Donblebreasted Knic-. kerbocker Suits, • - 6 75 Boys’s Wool Pants - 1 50 Boys’ Wool Suits, ages 9 to 15. - - - 4 00 Children’s Iron Clad Suits, Best Grade two Shades, i 50 Children’s Suits, all sizes, all kinds, from - $3 to 12 00 In connection will) the above wc have by lar the LARGEST. HAND SOMEST and BEST MADE as sortment of Men’s, Boys’and Chil dren’s Garments in this Slate. We open our doors at 7 A. M. SHARE, and turn otT the GAS at 9 P. M, Saturday excepted, when weclose when the Coat tail of our last Cnstoincr is lost to view. ONE PRICE"TO ALL ! Every Garment marked in Plain Figures. C. D. B. FISK & CO., THE GREAT ONE PRICE CLOTHIERS, 233 Middle Street. my21 tf AGENCIES* T. C. EVANS, ADVKHTIHIX; AGENCY A PRINT* fills*’ WAKEIIOl'HE, 106 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. Dealer in Wood and Metal Type and all kinds ot Printers* Materials. Advertisements inserted in any paper in the United States or Canadas at publishers* owest prices. Send for estimates. DODD’S ADVERTISING AGENCY, 121 Washington street, boston. Advertisements receiued for every Taper in the United States and British Provinces at the lowest contract prices. Any information cheerfully given and estimates promptly fuumished. HORACE DODD. tr a rn « Dr rofion r <n,n 8. M. PETTENGILL & CO.’S ADVERTISING AGENT* No. 10 State St., Boston, and 37 Park Bow, New York, Estimates furnished gratis for Advertising in al Newspapers in the United States and British Prov inces. 8. K. NILES, ADVERTISING AGENT. Contracts for Advertisements in aB Newspapers ot all cities and towns ot the United States. Canada nd British Provinces. Office No. 6 Tremont Street. Boston. C. I. WHEELER, NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING AGENT No. 5 Washington Building, _PROVIDENCE, R. I. GEORGE P. ROWELL A CO.. ADVERTISING AGENTS FOR ALL THE LEAD1NO NEWSPAPERS. Dealers lit Printing Materials of every description .'ype, Presses, etc. Office No. 41 Park Row. New York. BATE8 A LOCKE, Newspaper Advertising Agents, 34 PA,.A' ROW, NEW YORK. J. H. Bates, late ot D. K. Locke, o Locke A S. M. Pettengiil & Oo. Jones, Toledo Blade. Send for list of 100 choice newspapers. FOR SAX.R ! A large stock of Carriages, Wagons and Buggies >f every description; top and no top, single and louble, at ten per cent, lower than at any other fac ory in Maine. Concord and i xprt M Wagon** k specialty. JOHN ADAMS, aprloodtf Maccarappn, ITIe. Fireproof Roofing Paint. The best and cheapest Nnow A On Tin Pn:eui llate Roofing Paint for Shingle, Tin and Iron tools, also for cheap outside work, sold bv the gallon r applied by J. N. McGOY & GO., itS Spring Ml., Portland, ROO PERM V> l> PAINTER* iv24 atf BEFORE HEXING A SEWING MACHINE, be sure and see tlie >'EW PHILADELPHIA or TRIUA'E, Vhich sells at 40 per cent, less than other first class Shuttle Machine. Call, or sent for Circulars and Samples ot Work, at No. 2 Casco St. ual5 AGENTS WANTED., dim £ *|lr $3.50 and your o5d 31IK Hat will buy a NEW ^ STYLE SUMMER Silk mm j Hat at A* b. ME RltY’S v; ‘ Mi<*dle Street, IMfltO* Sign of the Hold myIGdtt | Hat. Soys’ Custom Clothing ! MBS. F. Cf CHASE ould iuform her old customers and friends that she as reopened the store C'oruc>r Port laud a ad Mechanic Hirccm, where she is prepared to at and make Boys* Clothing in the latest styles nmmings constant ly on baud. Old Maxim—•'Firm )me first served.** mchldtf 910 Per Day HAN be made by energetic salesmen with our goods. Call at 42J Exchange Street, bet wn n and IQ A. M., or enclose $1.00 foi sample, directions ;c., to Box 1032, Portland, Maine. 1 mSSSSF9

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