20 Haziran 1873 Tarihli Portland Daily Press Gazetesi Sayfa 3

20 Haziran 1873 tarihli Portland Daily Press Gazetesi Sayfa 3
Metin içeriği (otomatik olarak oluşturulmuştur)

TUK PRESS. FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 20, 1878 CITY AND VICINITY. New Advertisement* To-Dny. AUCTION COLUMN. Stuftcd Birds—J. S. Bailey & Co. EN TERTA1NM ENT COLUMN. Grand Excursion—Old Orchard Beach. Benefit Concert—Citv Hall. Maine General Hospital Fair—Closing Night. SPECIAL NOTICES. l)r. Bicknell’s Syrup. Ice Cream—T. S. Hatch. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. For Sale—Frank Wentworth. Found—Smith, Tibbetts & Co* Wanted—Lobenatcin. Boarders Wanted. Bookkeej»er Wanted. Wanted—Wet Nurse. For Sale—F. O. Bailey & Co. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. Linen Suits—Orin Ha^kes & Co. Cogia Hass mV Announcements—4. Mrs. Manchester—United States Hotel. A Truss without Spring—Dr. Sawyer. _ Municipal Court. BEFORE JCDGE MORRIS. Thcrsday.—Richard Collins. Search ami seizure Fined 850. Paid. Ollvar J. Stubon. Receiving: stolen goods. Order 81 to recognize to the State in the sum of 8500 with sureties for bis appearance at September term Supe rior Court. Larrabee. William Smith ordered to recognize hi the sum of *100 for his appearance as above as witness. Com mitted. Brief .lolling*. Frederic Bnuham, of I leering, graduated at Tuft’s College Wednesday. Heread a disserta tion on the telegraph. Yesterday morning, the Supreme Court came in at Alfred and adjourned to July 3d, at which lime the exceptions in Wagner’s case will be tried. The early part of yesterday was clear and sultry. A slight shower passed over the city in the afternoon. Hon. J. H. Burleigh generously presented to the Fair the $500cartage which he drew last Wednesday ouening. The ladies in charge of the flower booth re quest contributions of flowers for this evening. Donors will please leave their flowers at the Hall by five o’clock. Commander W. N. Alien, U. S, F. in ehargo of this light house district, is stopping at the Falmouth. The steamer Montreal is to resume her place on the Boston line next Tuesday. Richardson’s wharf has been leased for five years to Richardson & Cross for a lumber wharf. Upham & Gardiner have sold house No. 3G Eatery street at private sale. George P. Tootliaker has been appointed first assistant light-keeper at Half Way Rock. Notice has been received at the Custom House of the shipment by Prof. S. F. Baird, of his fishing apparatus, etc., to this port, pre paratory to his investigation of the t'aod fishes. Frank Hatch was quite badly hurt yesterday while shackling some cars on Commercial St, The presentation of Peep O’Day at Music Hall last evening, drew out a good house. Free Street Sabbath School have their annual excursion to Old Orchard Beach, July 2d. It will only cost ten cents to see Punch and Judy this evening. The “Tonic” realized about $800. A very handsome sum for the lady editresess to present to the Hospital fund. S. L. Carlton, Esq., of this city, delivered an address yesterday before the National Temper ance Division at New York. The Executive Committee request all per sons who have drawn articles at the Faiy, to e ill and take them away'. The arrangements for the closing sale of articles at the Fair this evening, were not fully completed last"evening, hut we are assured by the committee that everything in their power will be done to make it a s satisfactory to all who attend as possible. Many valuable arti cles remain, among them oil paintings, chairs, vases, chamber sets, silver ware, stoves, etc. Several drunken sailors got into a tight on Commercial street yesterday forenoon and col lected quite a crowd. The appearance of Mar shal Parker stopped the fun, and two of the fellows were marched at a brisk pace to the police station. At the police station last night there were twelve drunks, three of whom were in for dis turbance. A match game of base ball will lie played in Decring on Saturday, June 21st, at 3 o’clock p. m., between the Dirigo’s and the Brewcrton’s. Officer-Totman arrested a fellow on Congress street yesterday for insulting ladies. To-night there will be a grand raffle at the Fair. A grand moonlight excursion and miscel laneous concert by the Haymakers will take place on the steamers Gazelle and Expiess, in Portland harbor, July 8th. Mr. Llewellyn Deane, formerly of this city, is endeavoring to sesure aid in Washington to carry out the old plan of General Washington for extending Chesapeake and Ohio caual to the Ohio river. One hundred and thirty-five cars of freight arrived over the Grand Trunk for twenty-four hours ending 7 a. m., Thursday; 89 of lumber. Maine Hospital Fair.—The Executive Committee acknowledge the donation of addi tional articles and money in aid of the Maine General Hospital Fair, from the following named parties: M. Fonseca, mersebamn pipe. Members Maine Medical Association, cash collection, additional, S180. Bridgeport Spring Co., Bridgeport, Conn., through O. P. Kimball, cash, $25. Geo. E. Collins, photographic views of City Hall, as arranged for the Fail-. From Oxford, toilet set by mail. From Wintlirop, by Dr. Snow, cash collec tion, additional. M. F. King, photographic views of City and Fluent Halls, as arranged for the Fair. Maria M. Sewali, ICennebunk, through E. E. Bourne, cash, $25. Narcissa 8. Bourne, Kennehunk, through E. E. Bourne, cash, $15. Employees of Robinson Mamifacturiug’Co., cash collection, $13.25. Mt. Carmel Axle works, New Haven, Conn., through C. P. ICimballi cash, $25. Charles H. Haskell, Treasurer. That Strike.—The night employees of the Eastern Railroad deny that they are on a strike. They say that they are still in the employ of the company, the Superintendent having refus ed to make out their time-bills. They claim that justice to themselves aud a regard for the safety of passengers on the trains require that conductors, engineers, brakemen, &c., should not he overworked and compelled to attempt the discharge of their duties while nearly worn out with excessive labor. In regard to the statement imputed to Mr. Hatch, that the trains would ho run regularly though every employee should drop dead at his post, they say they do not doubt it, for incompetent men will be em ployed rather than the. trains should stop. They deny that men fiom other roads have been em ployed. Rcefianism in Deebino.—Tlie other after noon a partj' of ruffians called at the Brewer House apparently sober. On leaving they were not onlydrunk, but disorderly aud cruel, beating andrunuing tlieirliorses up and down tbe steep bills between the “Brewer” and the “Brighton House” at fearful speed, exhibiting their bottles and vociferously proclaiming where they were filled. At last one fell out and the wheels of the carriage passed over him. He was helped in, the bottle taken from him,and then driven to his home in Saccarappa. On the road from Stroudwater to Scarboro Corner, two of them alighted from their car riage, and pursued a middle-aged woman. She escaping by jumping out of a back window and secreting herself till they left. A Fortunate Ladv.—Last evening a lady discovered, on entering City Hall, that one of her gold bracelets was gone. She immediately retraced her steps along llm route she came from home by, and when in front of Lowell’s jew elry store, on Congress street, she saw some thing glistening in the gutter, and on picking it up recognizee her bracelet. It is a little sin gular that it should lie there for nearly an hour right under the feet of the crowds of people constantly passing, and not be secu. Justices of the Peace.—The Governor lias appointed the following justices of the |ieace and quorum for Cumberland county:— Jas. D. Fessenden, Portland; Frank H. Cole, Portland; Frank W. True, David H. Drum mond, Henry C. Hixon, H. W. Gage of Port land • Heuro Orr, Daniel Elliot, Brunswick; John C. Cobb, Deering; F. M. Ray Westbrook. I. o. O. F.—At the regular session of Ma chigonne Encampment No. 1, Wednesday eve ning June 18,the following officers were chosen for tbe ensuing term: Cbas. A. Robinson C P. Levi A. Leonard H. P.; Geo. H. MclCenney, S. W.; L. E. Traver j. \v.; n. G. Cummings Scribe; StephenK. Dyer Treasurer. Westbrook Neininnry. ANNIVERSARY EXERCISES. Though this popular institution is really lo cated in the town of Deering it still hears the old name. Yesterday was a lovely day for the closing exercises of the graduating class. A large gathering of relatives, a'.umni and friends filled the beautiful little church where the com mencement exercises took place. The church was tastily decorated with flowers and present • ed a very attractive appearance. The forenoon was devoted to the graduating class. After the usual invocation by Rev. Mr. Leon ard, the Portland Baud discoursed some of its sweetest strains. The following assigned parts were then gone i through with ■ ORDER OF Oration—A I lea fjj^f,"rvarren Fogler, South Hope. Eesaj—Fallen Iin g ’ Adelaide S. Quinby, Augusta. Oration—Development, Isaac Chase Irish, Tu;ner. Essay—Cloth Measure vs. Cubic, , Maribel Elwell, Deering. Essay—Illusions, Clara Isabel Richardson, Doering Oration—The Study of Geology. „ John Rolfe Trask, Dixfleld. Oration—Perseverance. _ Levi Grcenleaf, Starks. Essay—Stairs, Cora Belle McClench. Chicopee, Mass, Oration—Tlie Influence of Gold. John Franklin Hall, Dixfleld. Essay—Faith, Martha Fogler Leach, South Hope. Essay—Light, More Light! Ellen Stevens Baker, Portland. Oration—Industry and Progress, Locero Jackson Gibbs, Ashland, Maes. Essay—The Land of Dreams, Hattie Hubbard, Paris Hill. Oration—Practical Educalion vs. Erudition, Charles Eliphalet Woodbury, West Falmouth. Essay—Art at Work, Lydia Morrill Newman, West Falmouth. Oration—The Advance of Science, Albertus Rico King. North Monmouth. Essay—Out of School, into the World, Mary Louise Clark, Westbrook. Oration—Prove It, John Aianson Merrill, Eddington. Essay—Alphabets, Helen Louisa Newman, West Falmouth. Oration—Our Country, F abk Wallace Woodman, Portland. Essay— Gems, Hannah Elizabeth Pray, East Parsonflcld. Oration—Our Nation’s Dead, Carroll Willie Morrill, West Falmouth. Valelictory—Our Old Gviuuinar Lesson, Annie Pnuce True, West Falmouth. At the close of the exercises the degrees were couferred upon the class, 23 in number, the Parting Song sung, and the benediction deliv ered. The following received degrees of Laureate of Arts : Ellen Stevens Baker, Maribel Elwell, Hattie Hubbard, Lydia Morrell Newman, Helen Louisa Newman, Hannah Elizabeth Pray, Clara Isabel Richardson, Annie Prince True. Laureate of Science : Cora Belle McClench, Adelaide S. Quinby. liraduatcs of College Preparatory Course : Mary Louise Clark, John Warren Fogler, Locero Jackson Gibbs, Levi Greenleaf, John Franklin Hall, Isaac Chase Irish, Albertus Rice King, Martha Fogler Leech, John Rolfe Trask, Charles Eliphalet Woodbury, Frank Wallace Woodman. The appearance of tlie students indicated not only taste in dress and well-bred demeanor, but that intelligence which culture alone can give. The themes showed thought and care in compo sition and wore gracefully delivered. THE DrNNEK. After the literary exercises of the morning an elegant collation was served in Hersey Hall, at which Gov. Perliam, Mrs. Elizabeth Akers Allen, the poet of the day, Rev. Mr. Snow of Auburn—the former principal—Rev. Mr. Quim by, of the Gospel Banner, Rev. W. E. Gibbs, the orator of the day, E, H. Elwell, esq., of the Transcript, and other well known gentlemen I were present. In the afternoon the literary exercises before the graduatin class took place in the church. A prayer was offered. The band then played a selection, after which the Rev. W. E. Gibbs of Congress Square Church, delivered an able and eloquent oration, of which the following is an abstract: At the conclusion of the oration, Mrs. Eliza beth Akers Allen—Florence Percy—delivered | her new poem. As Mrs. Allen has arranged to publish the poem comp'ete in Scribner’s Monthly, she re quested the reporters of the city papers to re frain from publishing any extracts from the poem, which request as an act of courtesy to the gifted poetess we obey. Last evening there was a reunion of the past and present graduates, and to-day a grand ex cursion will be made-to tlie islauds in the ex cellent and favorite steamer Gazelle. The term at Westbrook Seminary closes with 190 pupils in attendance. Commercial Street R. R. Crossing. Mr. Editor,—To such of your correspond ents as enquired whether the Boston and Maine Railroad propose to cross Commercial Street at three different localities, a little reflection would have saved the trouble of asking and have suggested at once the following answers, viz: . 1st. The Boston and Maine Railroad can desire a crossing ou’y for the purpose of connecting with their wharf properly, and with the Grand Trunk Railway and through them with the other wharves of the city, and therefore do not need three crossings. 2nd. The Boston and Maine Railroad have no special privileges, nor any not given them by the general laws of the State; and therefore cannot cross without the consent of the municipal officers of Portland, and then only upon such terms and conditions as such officers may prescribe. 3d. After the great expense the Boston and Maine Railroad have incurred in this city to avoid grade cross ings, it is not to be supposed they will now un necessarily seek them. From the time the above named Railroad commenced their extension towards Portland, it must have been clear to them and to onr cit izens, that the interests, both of tlie Railroad and its customers here, required the Rail road should reach tlie wharf property on the south side of Commercial Street. Precisely how the railroad should reach it and atwiiat point, of course could not be made certain until the enterprise was somewhat ad vanced. property on the south side of the street secured, and the practical relations of matters so far developed as to enable tlie Railroad and Municipal authorities to cooperite in meeting the necessities of business with the least detri ment to other iutere«ts on tlie street. The light of the Railroad to locate tlieir line, .as they were advised, expired Feb. 17, 1872. For the purpose, among others, of having time to adjust properly this very matter, the Corpor ation applied to the Legislature for an exten sion of tlie time of location. This request was one which liad never before been refused to any railroad while actually in process of coostrction as this one then was; and yet, the most powerful railroad lobby ever organized in Maine, and which was so pow :rful that, this last ses sion it was able to give tlie Eastern and Maine Central Railroads a possible right to appropri ate the streets of Portlaud, without her con sent, and in tlie face of her remonstrances, de feated the requested legislation, and did this so late in February, 1872, that the Boston anil Maine Railroad were compelled forthwith to make so many locations across Commercial street, as would enable them to choose with consent of the Mumoipa! authorities the route which might thereafter be shown necessary by future purchases of wharf property or other contingencies. Now, having obtained Smith’s wharf they de sire to reacli it aed at the same time make the Grand Trunk connection, and their petition for leave to do this, is pending before the Mayor aad Aldermen. very resjectfully, William L. Putnam. Mann’s Reactionary Lifter.—We visited this novel and newly patented machine yesterj day at the room of J. H Gaubert, Flueut Block. We entered the room a skeptic aud left a firm believer in his method of treatment. The machine is a little affair, aud consists of a sSties of splendidly adjusted fulerums. The manner of using it is simple,easy and—delight ful. Every muscle in the body is gently exer cised and one is surprised to find that he has really lifted 250 or 300 pounds. Ladies can al so exercies without change of garments. We advise all who desire a gentle aud thorough exercise which will move every muscle in the body in ten or fifteen minutes, to give Mr. Gau bert a call. Statf. Street Concert.—We would say for the benefit of our young friends who do not quite understand about the fioral concert on the “Fourth” that there will be no procession, but when the hour arrives the singers will be in their places on the stage, which will be prepar ed for them bcueath the beautiful elms near the State street church. Each one will be fur nished witli a flag at the lilst rehearsal before the concert. Remcml>er the firs', rehearsal Saturday (June 21st) in City lfall, at 2J o’clock. Tickets will be distributed as soon as the chorus is formed, efter which, no new ones will be added. Vale Tonic.—In all the years to come the word “tonic” will be a pleasant word for us to write on account of the associations which have environed it during Fair week. The paper has not lived a long life, hut it has been a merfy one, and its editresses retire from tlieironerous positions rich in many amusing experiences. For the kind words which they have been pleased to bestow upon.tlie Press, we are real ly grateful. One lias reason to be proud of a compliment from a paper that has run lip a cir culation of 1000 on the second day of its exis tence. Hospital Fair. — NINTH DAY. Yesterday the attendance at the halls was nndiniiniahed. Expressions of regret were heard on all sides that the hair which has been such a splendid success, must now be brought to a close. The committee have already yielded to the popular demand and will continue the Fair one day longer than originally contem plated. Last evening hundreds who were pres ent at the opeuing visited the hall in order to tlx more deeply upon their memories the most beautiful exhibition ever vouchsafed to the citi zens of Portlaud. in every department the Fair has been a grand success. This is unquestionably due to the sagacious manner in whiclf the whole man agement has been conducted. The Executive Committee consists of some of the ablest and most successful business men of our city. Gen tlemen who have had large experience in busi ness enterprises, involving vast interests. It was in the hands of these gentlemen that the responsibility of raising .$40,000 to complete the Maine State General Hospital was intrusted. They gave to this work the same energy, thought and personal attention they had been accustomed to devote to their own private busi ness. The whole management of the Fair lias been conducted upon the strictest business principles, and just here lies the secret of its success. The thanks of the whole State are due to these gentlemen for the assured comple tion of the State’s noblest charity. The following is the result of last evening’s raffles:—Cfttoman box was drawn by ticket No. 32, J. D. Fessenden; No. 12, smoking chair, 121, E. A. Marrett; No. 30, child’s carriage, 73, H. C. Winthrop; No. 68, threes prizes, white dress, 79, C. P. Itimball, 43, Mrs. l’riudle, 30, Mrs. A. K. Shurtleff; No. 20, toilet table, 29, Mrs. J. Kicker; No. 1, sewing machine, 90, S. Hanson: No. 26, large wax doll, 60, Miss Edith Millikeu of Boston; No. 80, fancy parlor chair, 28, Mrs. S. T. Hooper; No. 83, four prizes, doll, 44, Geo. T. Davis, 18, I). H. Ingraham, 9, I. N. Leavitt, 37, Mrs. A. Q. Leach; No. 85, carriage blanket. 90, J. A. Green; No. 46, three prizes, paintiug, by Mrs.'Murrya, 6, A Cummings, RogeiSgroupe, G2, N. Cummings, 7, paintiug, W. H.Fessenden ;No. 82,toilet cushion, 76, Miss Clapp; No. 69, five prizes, chromo, 17, C. H. Reynolds of Gorham, glove box, 39, W. M. Sargent, Affghan. 65, Mr. Gilkey, toilet cush ion, 1, H. L. Davis, work box, 50, Thomas Nichols; No. 56, four prizes, sofa pillow, 3, E. Shorey of South Berwick, French doll, 11, Liz zie Burleigh of South Berwick, jewell stand, 110, H. C. Winthrop, pin cushion, 69, Sirs. T. C. Hudson; No. 57, sofa cushion, 9, Mrs. Rec ord of Augusta; silver vases, 79, Mrs. Cutler, Marble vases, 66, Mrs. Cutler, jewell stand, 106, Dr. Thayer; No. 69, doll and wardrobe, 41, Mrs. Dr. Bacon; No. 78, three prizes, doll 139, Miss Mary Files, sofa pillow, 143, Mrs. Gerry, toilet cushion, 144, Miss Eleauor Hale; No. 49, six prizes, glass stand 155, Miss Phillips, oil painting, 169. Mrs. Brooks, shell comb, 245, Mrs. C, A. Jamesou. French doll, 32, Harry Anderson, chromo, 193, Edith L. Piper, Ta bouret, 151, Geo. W. Parker; glass blowers prize, 9,283; P-E-, 7,179. The following telegram was received last evening by the Executive Committtee of the Fair, and indicates the generosity of our dis tinguished Congressman: South Berwick, June 19. Gentlemen.—When I bought tickets in the enterprises for the benefit of the Fair, it was without thought of gain. The splendid Kim ball carriage said to have been drawn by me, is at your disposal. J. H. Burleigh. FREE BAPTIST CONVENTION. CLOSING DAY. Yesterday morning the Convention aseembled at Casco street church at 8 o’clock. The devo tional exercises were conducted by Rev L. Har mou of New Hampshire. At 10 o’clock the business meeting was held. The Committee on Resolutions reported the following resolutions which were adopted: “That we know uo retreat in our missionary operations, but on and on shall be our motto aud our work for the future. “That our educcational work is not yet com pleted aud that there is no occasion to be dis discouraged, nor tiino to fold our arms iu self complacency orinactiou.” “That we reaffirm our position and that we maintaiu it by appropriate action.” These resolutions were discussed by Messrs. J. Stevens, Witcher, T. Stevens and Quinby. At 11 o’clock the public services began by a prayer by A. Given of Bangor., followed by a sermon from Rev. C. F. Penny of Augusta, who took his text from Acts 24:27. AFTERNOON SESSION. An 2 o’clock a prayer meeting was led by Rev. B. C. Parker of Berwick. This was a deeply interesting meeting and was participat ed in by a large number. At 3 o’clock occurred the public services. Rev. H. S. Morgan conducted the devotional exercises. The sermon was by Rev. J. Mal vern of Biddeford, from Mathew, 7:25, alter which the following resolution was unanimous ly passed: Resolved, That this Conference tender its thanks to the Casco street churuh and society for the whole hearted entertainment given to the delegates and friends of the yearly meet ing. The attendance during the day was good. The Conference then adjourned. The Blues Anniversary.—This company will celebrate their anniversary on the 24th inst. The following is the programme for the day: At 7 1-2 a. m. the company will assem ble at their Armory. At 7.45 inarch to the Preble House, when they will receive Col. C. P. Mattocks and staff, houorary members, and invited guests. They will then march to the City Building, where Mayor Wescott and the members of the City Government will lie re ceived. The company will then take up the line of march to the Grand Trunk depot, and receive the Norway Light Infantry and escort them to the boat on which they will embark for the Islauds under sealed orders. The following programme will be carried out at the Islands.— Breakfast at 9.30 a. m., target firing at 10 1-2 a. m., dinner at 3 p. m. They will embark for home at 6 p. m., and on landing at State street wharf will parade to High street, through Dau forth, to State, through State • to Con gress, through Cougress to the head of High, where a dress-parade will be given under com mand of Col. Mattocks, after which the com pany will march to City Hall. Here they will bid adieu to the Norway Light Infantry. At the Preble House they will leave the other guests, when they will proceed to their Armo ry for dismissal. Later in the eveniug they have a dance at their Armory. The Norway Infantry will return home Wednesday morn ing. ___ Excursion of Knights Templar.—The ar rangements of the committee on the excursion ,of the Portland Coinmandery of Knights Temp lar are all completed, and the occasion will be one of great enjoyment. They are to lie received at Bangor by the Sir Knights of that city (who are to accompany them East) and escorted to their hall, where they will partake of refreshments and then proceed to St. John, N. B., in Pullman cars. Sunday will be spent in a quiet manner and on Monday the Sir Knights of St. John will tako the visitors in charge. On Tuesday the com bined commauderies will take steamer for Fred ericton. aud will enjoy the delightful scenery of the noble river St. John. They will take sup per at Fredericton and leave in the evening for Bangor on Pullmau cars. In the morning a I special train will bring the Portland Sir Knights home. The Portland Band will accompany them. Every Sir Knight who is expecting to goon the excursion is requested to be at the hall this evening promptly at 7.30. Strike —There was a rumor afloat about town yesterday that another strike will occur next week on the Boston end of the Eastern railroad, among the engineers, conductors and brakemen. Ancient And Horrible Artillery.— All persous who desire to join this noble body of men for the Fourth of July training, «rc re quested to meet at ward room 3, City Building, this evening at 74 o'clock. MIMCEEEANISOCS notices. Great ret lotions in the prices of Hats, Flowers and other millinery goods at the Cogia Hassan Store. A Truss without String.—On Friday, .Tune 20th, the inveutor of one of the most per fect appliances now in use for the retention and cure, of Hernia,will be at the Preble House in this city and remain four days. Those in terested would do well to call on Dr. Sawyer and exaiuiue his celebrated invention. Dr. Urann at Preble House Tuesdays and Wednesdays of each week. His cures are won derful. inay30-d&wtf Novelties.—The “Broadway Walking Hat” and Leghorn “Gulvair” are the two latest styles. Can be found ouly at the Cogia Has san Store. Mrs. Manchester.—The celebrated Clair voyant and Eclectic Physician is now at the United States Hotel, and is having a large I run of practice. All should consult her as her stay is limited to ten days longer. Linen Suits for Boys. Orin Hawkes & Co’s., 2!Kl and 2112 Congre.-s St. Redurtionn. Misses School Hats, from - - - 50 to 25cts. Speckled Leghorn, “ - - - 81.50 “75cts. White Palmetto Shades, - • 1.00 “ 50cts. At the Cogia Hassan Store. Foil Loss of Appetite, Dyspepsia, Indiges tion, Depression of Spirits and General Dehili ty, in various other forms, Ferro-Phosphora ted Elixir of Calisaya made by Caswell, Hazard & Co., 'New York, and sold by all druggists, is the best tonic. As a stimulant tonic for patients recovering from fever or oth er sickness, it has no equal. If taken during the season it prevents fever and ague and other intermittent fevers. jnnl8-4wt For Sale on favorable terms, a valuable slate property, partially developed, with most, encouraging prospects, in the eastern part of the State. Owners refer to S. T. Pullen, Esq.. Press office. jeli-dtf A nice hair switch, suitable for long braid. Price 83.50. Cooia Hassan. Now is the time to have your window screens made. Lothrop, Devens & Co. have received a large quantity of German linen and cotton gauze, greeu wire, &c. No. (11 Exchange St. mayl7tf BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE. Republican State Conven tion. A Large and Enthusiastic Assem bly. NOMINATION OF HON. NELSON DING LET. A LIVE PLATFORM. [Special Dispatch to the Press.] Bangor, June 19.—The State Convention to day was unquestionally one of the largest, most harmonious and enthusiastic ever held by the party in the State. A long time before the as sembling of the Convention, the hall was filled with delegates. The Convention was called to order by Hon. IVm. P. Frye, acting chairman of the State Committee. Rev. Mr. Goodenough offered prayer. Mr. Frye, iu behalf of the State Committee, nominated Hon. Eugene Hale of Ellsworth for temporary chairman of the Convention. Mr. Hale was received with lively demonstrations of applause, aud on being introduced spoke as follows: Speech of Han. Eugene Unle. Gentlemen of the Convention:—l thank you fof the honor that you have placed upon me.— To preside over a Convention of Maine Repub licans, aud such a Convention as I now see be fore me, is no light distinction. You represent the parly that for seventeen unbroken years has borne sway in the State of Maine, and through all the clamor of abuse aud the cry of corrup tion which havo ever been shouted by its adver saries—a cry never louder than in the last two years—this party has elected eight Governors, upon not one of whose reputations is a stain of corruption. And in the seventeen Legislatures that have marked its duration of power, no one has never heard of one man being bought or sold. It is a bright record. Let us keep it uu dimmed. You, gentlemen, represent the achievements of the past and the hopes of the future. A free Republic witli every bond riven,an emanci pated race, a crushed rebellion, a reconstructed Union, a uatioual credit, have all been laurels laid at the feet of this party, upon whose shoul ders lias always rested more sublime duty than has ever fell before on a political organization. Last fall the American people passed on this illustrions record and approved it.. But, gen tlemen, when the country gave a new lease of power to the Republican party, it looked to the future as well as the past. There is work yet to do. Social and political order is not wholly given to the South. It were folly to say other wise. No party cau establish that order oxeept ours. It will not do to give up the task to the men who swept whole States into revolt, and conquered on the battle field, only await a po litical tide to re establish their fortunes and to enable thorn to take vegeance on the new order of men who have come up since the war end ed. I am free to own that I am sick of some of the carpet-bag governments. It does not follow that I would welcome unrepentant reb els in their place. If Louisiana has no settled government before next winter, I want to see thp Republican party, through its President and its Congress, take that harrassed State iu charge for the time being, to give its citizens a free election, and then, whichever ticket is fair ly elected, 1 want a Republican administration to stand by it with the whole power of the gov ernment. There are plundering raids organized on the Treasury and the Republican party must see that they arc defeated. The south is filled with claims like that forrefunding the cotton tax, which would take 860,000,000 of good money, and the Democratic party always vote in a body for all such claims. Moreover, there are new matters on the horizon—questions which touch the purity of legislation and ot Legislative bodies are coming up. The simple days of the Fathers sometimes seem to he wholly passed away. Congress and our State Legislature are too much given to private legislation, in which the public good is forgotten. Ill this great privileges arc besought and grauted, great mo nopolies are established and an irresponsible and unscrupulous lobby is built up, which.while it has little influence compared with what it claims, yet fills the ante-roomsand corridors of every legislative hall ir, the land, corrupting the atmosphere, disgusting the observant peo ple aud bring disrepute on legislative bodies. It is a growing evil and the Republican party must check it. Another thing,—I am not here to rail at cor porations, but they must remember that they exist by the will of the people and that when, as iu the case of railroads engaged in the transportation for the public, they oppress by extortiouate rates and coinhius with each other to prevent competition, the people will surely bring them to a reckoning day. Tiie Republi can party must set itself to remedy these griev ances, and I have the faith to believe that it will do it. Last winter in the person of one of Maine’s foremost public men—the Speaker of the House of Representatives—this party insti tued and then carried through an investigation into the Credit Mobilier fraud, a transaction that involved the good name and fame of some men who had stood high in party couucil. There was no faltering, no attempt to screen because of party. Tlie lance and the probe were pitilessly used and the world to-day j knows that the great scandal tarnished tlie 1 fame of men iu botli parties and that a Repub lican Congress deemed investigation for truth’s sake better than concealmeut for party’s sake. (A Delegate—What about the salary grab?) A gentleman asks about the salary bill. That bill would never have passed but for the rally of Democracy on the final vote in the House under the head of Mr.Randall of Pennsylvania. It was a wrong upon the people, and, gentle men, it must be repealed—[applause.] It is not seemly for me to discuss tlie matter here. If I were rendering account to my constituents of the Fifth District. I should he glad to go in to it more fully. The measure was never right and public condemnation has stamped it as un worthy to live. The Republican party mast 1 give it short, shrift and speedy burial. i But, gentlemen, I have detained you too long already; there is business to be done; I will, so far as in me lies, try to help do it promptly. The speech of Mr, Haie was received with hearty applause at its close, aud refereuces to tlie future of the party called forth long con tinued demonstrations. The temporary organization was completed as follows: Secretaries. Z A Smith, Portland Joseph H. Manley, Augusta Alfred Webb, Lowell A H Davis, Farmington Vice Presidents. Androscoggin—E, F. Packard of Auburn. Aroostook—John R. Weed of Littleton. Cumberland—Luther Billings of Bridgton. Franklin—Albion Dyer of Strong. Hancock—Win. Hopkins of Bluehill. Kennebec—Charles A. Wing of Winthrop. Knox—F. R. Simonton, Camden. Knox—R. E. Paine of Camden. Lincoln—R. Patridge of Wbitcfield. Oxford—Robert A. Chapman of Bethel. Penobscot—L. J. Morse of Bangor. Piscataquis—C. H. B. Woodbury of Dover Sagadalioe—Robert P. Carr of Bowdoinham. Somerset—Hiram Knowlton of Skowhegau. Waldo—N. H. Hubbard of Wmterpoit. Washington—Win, T. King of Calais. York—Chas. Hill of Saco. ' Via i rraeniiau. Androscoggin, W F Garoelon, Lewiston Aroostook, Lewcllyn Powers, Houltou Cumberland, Fred N Dow, Portland Franklin, ,T P Morrison, Farmington Hancock, Wm Bragdon, Franklin Kennebec, G E Minot, Belgrade Knox N M Hartwell, Vinal baven ,Kt'lllledy, Waldoboro Oxford, E G Harlow, Dixfleld 1 enob.scot, Joseph W Porter, Burlington Piscataquis, C L Dunning, Browuville Sagadahoc, F J Parks, Aippsburg \vTirSeA 4m®ritU8Morrill, Palmyra aido, Orrm Leonard, Buiuham ‘ Washington, Joseph Anderson, Freeuort York, Charles E Weld, Kittery eport At this poing there was a little quibbling about making the temporaay organization per manent, some desiring to do it at once and waive usages, Mr. Pullen of Portland, In behalf of the State Committee, presented ail order directing that the votiug take place by counties and towns alphabetically, the delegates passing in front of the platform. The order was adopted. An order was also passed that the several county delegations meet to choose members of the State, Basoliitions and Counting Commit tees. Subsequently they reported as follows: Committee on RcnolnfiMU. Androscoggin—Hufus Prince, Turner. Aroostook—D. Stickney, Presquo Isle. Cumlierland—Benj. Kingsbury, Jr.,Portland. Franklin—J. C. Holman, Phillips. Hancock—L. A. Emery, Ellsworth. Kennebec—E. F. Webb, Watervillc. Lincoln—J. H. Converse, Waldoboro’. Oxford—E. W. Woodbury, Bethel. Penobscot—John E. Godfrey, Bangor. Piscataquis—Jos. B. Penkes, Dover. Sagadahoc—Joseph 51. Noyes, Bath. Somerset—Dr. Steveus, New Portland. Waldo—Win. 51. Bust, Belfast Washington—Harrison Hume, Clierrytield. York—John E. Butler, Biddeford. fttutc Committee. Androscoggin—Wm. P. Frye, Lewiston. Aroostook—H. O. Perrv, Mars Hill. Cumberland—Stanley T. Pullen, Portland. Franklin—F. C. Perkins, Farmington. Hancock—.John E. Perkius, Ellsworth. Kennebec—James G. Blaine, Augusta, lvuox—J. 11. JL Hewett, Thoiuastou. Lincoln—S. S. Marble, Waldoboro’ Oxford—B\ E. Shaw, Paris. Penobscot—Joseph L. Smith, Oldtown Piscataquis—E. A. Thompson, Dover Sagadahoc—F. B. Sewab, Bath Somerset-P ,T Walton, New Portland. Waldo—Fred Atwood, Winterport Washington—N. S. Allen, Dennysville. York—John Hall, North Berwick. Committee to Receive, Non anil Count Votes. Androscoggin, Edmund Russell, Lawisto.i Aroostook, Jesse Drew, Fort Fairfield Cumberland, Fred. N. Dow, Portland. Franklin, H. R. Prescott, New Sharon. Hancock, A. P. Dorr, Orlantl. Kennebec, P. F. Sanborn, Hallowed. Knox, John S. Case, Rockland. Lincoln, James H. Hall, Damariscotta. Oxford, (4 L. Beale, Norway. Peuooscot, Geo, Cutter, Medway Piscataquis, G. O. Palmer. Dover. Sagadahoc, Converse Purriugton, IJowdoin liam. Somerset, Henry Williamson, Starks. M aldo, David Howe, Lincolnville. Washington, W. C. Cortbell, Calais. \ork, Horace Ford, Biddeford. The Convention thou adjourned until two o’clock. AFTERNOON. Before the meeting of the Convention aud at intervals during its session, the Augusta Band favored it with stirring music. At half-past two, the Committee on Creden tials reported through Mr. Garcelon, as follows: Whole number entitled to representation iu tlie State, 1353: number present, 124(1. The report was accepted and the Convention proceered to ballot which occupied two hours, one of the Secretaries calling the roll. The voting went on quietly and was not at tended with much excitement as the result was plainly evident. When the voting was complet ed, the committee retired and subsequently re ported as fallows: Whole number <rf ballots 1203 Necessary to a choice, U02 Hon. Nelson Dingley, jr., had 810 Hon. James M. Stone, 211 Hon. Edward Keut, 170 N. A. FartVell, 3 Samuel E. Spring. 2 J. E. Godfrey, 1 The announcement was received with long applause. The report unanimously accepted and Hon. Nelson Dingley, jil, of Lewiston, was declared the unanimous nominee of the party for Governor. Mr. Dingley was notified of the action of the Convention, aud upon invi tation came before it and accepted the nomina tion in tlie following speech: Speech of Hon. Nelson Dingley, Jr. Mr. President, and Gentlemen of the Conven tion:—For tlie distinguished mark of confi dence, which, as I am informed liy your Com mittee, this convention lias conferred upon me, I tender you my sincere thanks. 1 accept the nomination with which you have honored me, witli a due appreciation of tlie regard which it implies, aud as I trust with a deep sense of the obligations and responsibilities which it may impose. In responding to your call it is to me an inspliiug assurance that I shall receive the generous support and cordial cooperation, not only of the members of this large Convention, but also of tlie teus of thousands of noble men whe compose the great Republican party, which, for more than a decade in the nation, and more than sixteen years in tlie State, lias borne itself so grandly and so successfully amid perils and trials such as no nation ever before encountered. The record of the triumphant manner iu which the Republican party of the Stale and nation has met tlie grave responsibil ities of tlie past forms a glorious chapter iu tlie history of the Republic It is aj record which may well entitle jLmot only to the gratitude but also to tlie confidence of the people, as it completes the work of national defence and restoration so successfully carried on aud moves forward to grasp tlie questions of the present and the future. The platform of principles unanimously adopted by the Convention, as I am informed by your Committee, shows that tlie Republi cans of Maine are as steadfast in their devo tion to justice and equal rights, aud as prompt to proclaim tile right and rebuke tlie wrong as ill tlie earlier days of its history No higher proof of the claim of any political party to con tinued confidence and support can be given than that offered when itpromptly rebukes anything which seems to be improper iu the official con duct of those professing lo be friends,and takes the lead not only iu proclaiming riglrt princi ples, but also iu declaring that no wrong meas ure can receive any support at its hands. I most earnestly join with you in condemna tion of such flagrant disregard of the obligations of public faith and virtue, as was some mouths since shown by the officials of the chief com mercial city of the Union, and more recently in a less extensive but not less dangerens manner by fitch members of Congress as accepted an interest iu Credit Mobilier stock or dividends after they had reason to suppose that it was in tended to influence their votes for legislation favoring the corporation at tlie expense of tlie natio- s, l most heartily approve of the earnest and unevnivocal manner in whicli you have re buked the action of the Iato Congress on tho salary measure and demanded its prompt re peal. This measure I can hut regard as wrong ill principles aud dangerous in practice, and as invo’ving such a breacli of faith as would make it a pernicious precedent and an evil example if it should not be promptly repealed, It i*with me a deep an! abiding conviction that national safety is to be assured only by tlie preservation of public virtue and integrity, and that the se cret of national compactness is in nationaleon scienc". national affection aud national faith in moral ideas. I'desire to express my concurrence in tiie other features of your platform of principles, aud especially in your declaration in favor of tlie utmost economy consistent with a wise public policy, in both State and national ad ministration. The careful observer of the ten dencies to extravagance which is manifest in all classes, can hut recognize the fact that economy is the one word which needs to lie everywhere proclaimed and practiced iu private as well as public circles. I can hut indicate my earnest approval of your views of the ne cessity of pursuing such a State policy as will promote tlie development of our valuable re sources atnl unrivalled waterpower, and give a new inpetus to our mechanical, maritime and agricultural interests It is eminently wise and statesmanlike to adopt such measures as will opeu remunerative home markets to our farmers, for agricultural pur suits are the basis of material prosperity and best calculated to foster those habits which conduce to tho highest interests of a State. We may well indulge the hope that through sucli a policy Maine will become as she may, aud as I hr oily believe she is destined to be, one of the most prosperous States of the Union. Gentle men. thanking you again for the honor confer red upon me, it will be my pleasure as well as my duty to co-operate with you atul all others concurring iu theso views in .all honorable means to promote the triumph of the principles which you have enunciated, and to advance the interests of our beloved State. Upon tho conclusion of Mr. Dingley’s re marks there were loud calls for Congressman Frye, who addressed the Convention in his elo quent manner, commanding the close attention of the crowded hall and receiving marked de monstrations of applause. Ife spoke of tho necessity of better and wiser legislation. In referring to the salary steal, lie said that the Maine delgation in Congress would accept the voice of the Convention iu the light of instruc tions, and pledged the vote aud influence of that delegation to secure its unconditional re peal. He defended the action of the President in approving tlio appropriationlbill, containing the salary increase of Congressmen, on the ground that the constitution empowers Con’ gress to regulate the pay of its members, aud that in view of this he had no right to veto the bill. Tlie people wliose servants Congressmen are have tlie power to veto the bill aud will do it. The voice of the Republicans of Maine will be heard throughout the country. The Committee on Resolutions reported the following platform, which was adopted amid vigorous acclamations: Resolved, That tlie principles of the Repub lican party as heretofore expressed iu its con ventions, are re-affirmed: it is declared that events have proved that their practical enforce ment is essential to the welfare of tlie country and the maintenance of the interests, rights and liberties of the people. Resolved, That in view of the fact that tho Republican party has so met the vital i- sues of Hie past twelve years as to secure tlie support of i vast preponderance of the patriotism ami in telligence of the nation, it has fairly won tor itself the right to tlie title of being the true Reform Party of the country. .... , Resolved, That the Republicans of Maine de mand at tlie hands of those they have chosen to conduct the affairs of the Nation and -state rigid ccououiy, to tho end. that taxes may lo reduced as rapidly a* consistent with good ^Resolved* That this Convention, in behalf of die Republicans of Maine, declares its unquali Sed condemnation of the recent action of Con gress increasing the salariesof its members and nakin- its provisions retro-active, as uncalled or, unpatriotic, and In gross violation of the most emphatic pledges of the test National donventinn to the country; and it demands of nfr Maine delegation to use every effort to se kctso diiaSf! f I"1 unconditional repeal of an o the p^ple 'f CoDsres3 aluI josHy “'lions a^iinst V|'l*’ -^at this Convention protests a„.unst the granting of another acre of the public domain to railroad or other corporations and we futaher declare against any grant of the national credit for, or national participation in the building of canals or railroads, believin'' that the direct tendency of that policy is to ward prodigality and corruption. - Resolved, That as “all power is inherent in the people,’’ and the government of the people ts fortlie people,their rights and powers are par- j aniou.it to those of any creature that exists by its pleasure; we therefore declare that it is the duty of the Legislature to promptly apply a remedy to all abuses, discriminations and ex tortions of transportation companies, and to make them subservient to the best interests of tlie State. Resolved, That we heartily applaud tlie ac tive measures of the lute Congress in ferreting out and exposing eorruptio i, and demand pure otiioial conduct and the punishment of unfaith ful men, who, having betrayed the confidence freely extended to them, shall not be shielded, iruni the disgrace of their acts by any partisan ship of ours; and wo denounce all Credit Mo* bilier transactions, whatever be their form. Resolved, that the Republican party of Maine heartily endorse all meusurss that tend to in crease the real prosperity of the people, to de velopc the resources of the State, and elevate the standard of intelligence and morality among the people. Resolved, That the practice of loading the appropriation bills essential to the support of the government, w ith objectionable legislation in the shape of amendments, towards the close of the session, is a prolific source of abuse ami fraud upon the people, and its reform is urgent ly demanded. Resolved, That we recognize as a growing evil that should be uprooted, the increase of private legislation both in the State Legisla tures and the National Congress, consuming time that should be given to purely public inter ests, building up thereby, overgrowu corpora tions and monopolies, and giving rise to loobies which tend to bring reproach on both National and S afco legislation. Resolved—That the thanks of the people of | Maine are duo to Hon. Sidney Pcrhain tor the i faithfulness and ability w’ith which he has till- j ed the Executive Chair for the last three years, ! and further: Resolved—That this Convention presents to j the people the Hon. Nelson Dingley, Jr., as a : i gentleman of unspotted reputation, distinguish ed by iiis service in the public affairs of our State, and capable of filling tlie Executive Chair with the wisdom and ability demanded by tlio first office in the State. On the w hole the Convention was in every re | spocta success; the resolutions are thoroughly ! alive, the short-comings of the party have been vigorously dealt with, and the make-up aud spirit of the meeting excellent. Since the or ganizationof the party no State Convention has ‘ been more successful, and in lew has there been so great an interest manifested in questions j thoroughly alive. (To Associated Press.] Ratification Onus. Lewiston, Juno 19.—The nomination of Hon. Nelson Dingley, Jr., as candidate for Governor is received writh lively expressions of satisfaction by the Republicans of this vi cinity. A salute is being fired on the Park in honor of tne nomination. NEW YORK. Stolen Ronds Recovered. New York, June 3!).—William Lambert is under arrest charged with attempting to nego tiate bonds abstracted from Ivetbhum’s bank ing house at Toledo. One of the bonds was found iu his possession. Over 82] ,000 worth of bon Is were stolen last April and Lambert has been arrested once before. Sentence of Snsan Anthony. Canandaigua, N. Y., June 19.—This after noon Judge Selden made a motion in tho case j of Mrs. Anthony fur a new trial upon the ground j of misdirection of the Judge in ordering a ver- j diet of guilty without submitting the case to the jury. The District Attorney replied, when the court in a briet of the argument of the counsel denied the motion, the District Attorney im mediately moved that judgement be pronounc ed upon the defendant. The court made tho usual enquiry of Miss Anthony it she baa any thing to say why sentence should not be pro nounced. Miss Anthony said she had a great many things to say, and declared that in her trial every principle of justice had been violat ed, that every right had been denied, that she had had no trial by her peers; that the court and jurors were her political superiors and not her peers and announced her determination to continue her labors till equality was obtained and was proceeding to discuss the question in volved in the case when she was interrupted by the court with the remark that these questions could not lie reviewed. Judge Hunt then said that the judgment of the court is that you pay a fine of 8100 and the costs of prosecution, and immediately added, “there is no order that you stand committed until the tine is paid,’1 and so the trial is ended. A motion for a new trial is to he made in the case of the inspectors to-morrow morning, on thd ground that Hall, one of the defendants, was absent during the trial. WASHINGTON. Additional Postal Treaty. ^ \\ asiiington, June 19.—The Postmaster General to-day signed additional articles to the present postal treaty with Canada providing for an interchange of postal cards of the United States and the Dominion at prepaid rate of two cents in full to its destiuatisn iu either country prepayment to be effected by affixing to tbe card au ordinary one cent postage stamp. Post- [ al cards not so additionally prepaid, are not to be forwarded. Additional articles will be promptly signed ou tbe part of tbe Dominion. If thus concluded, the arrangement will go' in to effect July 1st. Treasury Balances. The following are the Treasury balauces to day; Currency 87,051,251; special deposits of le gal tenders for redemption of certificates of de posit $31,485,000; coin $75,495,484; including $35,914,700 in com certificates; legal tenders outstanding $356,000,000. Revenue Jlarlue Appointment*. The following have been appointed officers iu , the revenue marine service; O. S. Willey of the j District of Columbia, 1st Lieutenant; John M. ] Rhodes of Connecticut, fid Lieutenant;,!. H. Rogers of Maine, 1st Lieutenant; H. S. Spurges of Massachusetts, 1st Lieutenant. The Cholera. Nashville, June 19.—Twenty negroes and four whites died of cholera to-day. The weath • er was more favorable to-day than Wednesday. Memphis, June 19.—Tbe weather is again hot and sultry, and contrary to the general ex pectations the cholera is again increasing. There were 35deaths to-day, nineteen of which were from cholera, Knoxville, June 19.—The statement pub lished in tbe Nashville Banner yesterday morn ing that cholera prevailed here and that thous ands were fleeing to tbe mountains and there was a perfect panic is incorrect. There is not aud has not been a single case of cholera here. The undertakers report fewer deaths up to the present time than any month during the winter. Po*t Office Defalcation. Concord, June 19.—About a month ago the Post Office Department was led to believe there was something wrom; in the Post Office at Meredith Village, and detective Camp was sent to investigate. He found that Postmaster McLean was in default to the government iu the money order business to the the amount of $1050. He reported the facts to the Depart raent; to-day a despatch was received removing McLean, and requesting Congressman Small to recommend a successor. It is understood he has recommended John W. Beede. Extensive Conflagration. Burlington, Iowa, June Iff.—An extensive conflagration in this place to-day destroyed 49 buildings. Pour squares were burned over. Total Iossps $307,000. The fires scarcely touch ed the business part of the city. Some 40 fam ilies were thrown out of houses besides a large number of boarders. Attempted Ontrage. Wheeling, June 19.—The Rev. Mr, Lamper of Ibis city, pastor of Second church, and a teacher of German in the public schools, was arrested yesterday for an attempted outrage on a girl aged 12 years, one of his scholars. He denies the charge and lias given bail. F o keTg :n . American Colonists Butchered by Indians. New York, Jane 19.—The Merrimac, from Para, Brazil, brings confirmation of the details of the butchery of Ashel D. Piper and his colo nists. Their steamer was attacked near the mouth of the Acre rivet by a large number of Amazonian Indians, who "after killing them carried the vessel off to a neighboring lake. In accordance with the request of the American Consul at Para, the President of the proviuco of the Amazon wherein the tragedy occurred, despatched a military force with instructions to limit down and bring to punishment the Indian murderers. The Brazilian government is to furnish a full statement of the ease to our gov ernment. Pr**vcntion »f Rane Ordered. Versailles, June 19.—The case of M. Raue was taken up in the Assembly this afternoon and gave rise to an animated debate, which was particiated in by a large number of depu ties. A member of the Left offered a resolu tion directing au inquiry into tho charges against M. Rane before a decision be given. The reso lution was rejected, 4.50 agaiust 200. The re port of the special committee granting General Ladmeralt authority to prosecute M. Rane was then adopted, 485 to 132. niNOK TELEtiRARS. A Washington special says that the govern ment has decided to withhold from the Uniou Pacific Company patents for about a uiilliou acres of land in Nebraska, included in the orig inal grant, until receiving satisfactory informa tion that the road has been completed in ac cordance with the terms of the law. G«o. P. Evans, arrested in New York for • bigamy, and also on a civil suit brought by P. l K. Barnwell for $10,000 damages, and lodged i in the Tombs, is charged with having three wives living, viz: Almira Davis, daughter of David N. Badger of Boston, and also a daugh- r ter of Mr. Barnwell, the prosecutor. He was ’ about eloping with another young lady when overhauled. An extensive fire in Burlington, Iowa, yes terday, destroyed the opera house, -and many other buildings. j A fire at No. 8, Province Court, Boston, yes- t terday did damage to the amount of $11000.' A Massachusetts court lias decided that a cribbing horse is unsound. The Post Master General lias determined to issue an order directing that all postal cards which cannot lie delivered to the person ad dressed, shall he immediately returned to the writer without charge. The net profits of the Chicago Jubilee are re ported as less than 814,000. A heavy mercantile house iu Xew York is nc cuistHl of frauds in the importation of shawls, ami the customs authorities arc investigating the matter. " " WT<wnnecticut Legislature has elected !>. Supreme?)*,^ James PhelPJ> ’,u,lSe* "f j R0:>11‘ factory on Norfolk avenue, Uliiuo ’ The vestcrda.v afternoon. Loss Sinl wln o a"‘1 *fahle of Michael Duffy snrance liW bUr“ed’ 1"'RR **»»< At a meeting of the Chicago & Xoath West ern railroad directors, in New York yesterday Alhert Keep was elected president, and M l,' Sykes Secretary. Keep is a director in'n,. Lake Shore railroad. The village of Maysville, Mich, was nearly destroyed by fire Wednesday night. At an adjourned meeting iu New York, Wed nesday, of those interested in cheap traus|>«r tation, an address was issued favoring the eon- ; structiou of a double track exclusively for freight to be owned by the government, by which goods can be laid down iu Chicago, Cin cinnati or St. Louis from New York Iu three days. The funeral of the late General Horatio G. Stevens took place in New York yesterday. He was the first militia General ever appointed in the State. A coroner’s jury in New York yesterday, found Edward Kirtland guilty of killing Pat rick Duffy Sunday night. The Attorney General lias decided that the I resignation of Surveyor Cornell took effect on the 31st of January last, and not on the day of the appointment of his successor. This decis ion is believed to deprive Cornell of his moities in the famous Phelps, I lodge & Co. case, amounting to 822,000. EdwardHgrney, aged 18, was drowned iu the Merrimac river near Concord yesterday. The Connecticut Senate yesterday passed j the usury law, fixing the rate of interest at 7 j per cent. Wright, arrested for shooting tho Wilson girl in Lowell, Mass., has been lield in 83000 bail. The girl is not thought to be in nnmedi- 1 ate danger. The Carew paper mill at South Hadley Falls was burn d yesterday. Loss 830,000; fully in sured. Edwiu Doolittle was drowned near Keene, N. H., yesterday, by the upsetting of a boat. The Secretary of the Treasury instructs Col lectors of Customs to report facts relative to seizures for smuggling within ten days of the seizures. By a collision on the Hannibal & St. Joseph railroad Saturday, four engineers were serious ly, and one fatally injured, George P. Sawyer was yesterday appointed district attorney for Massachusetts. There were several cases of sunstroke in New York yesterday. The postal cards are now being supplied in sufficient quantity and pro|>er quality. Nine hundred thonsand cards were sent out from 1 Springfield yasterday. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL Foreign Exports. HALIFAX. NS. StearaerCarlotta-11 boxes fresh salmon, 33 bhds bones, 4 pkga merchandise, 3 boxes fresh fish, 2 b.lls brooms to J F Usconib. Receipts by Railroad* and Mtcnmbaols Steamer Franconia from New York—1010 dry hides, 127 bales rags, 8 do burlaps, 40 rolls leather,500 bbls flour, 40 do glass ware, 30 do sugar, 1, do ce ment, 18 casks linseed oil, 10 do bleaching powders, 8 do sheep skins, 16 do paint, 18 bbls marble dust, 103 kegs nails, 67 do white lead, G casks zinc, 500 half chests tea, 220 Mis paj»or hangings, 250 do pa|»er, 103 cases mdse. 40 boxes raisins. 63 do window glass, 189 do tin, 60 do bitters, 75 do starch. 50 do drugs, 25 do hard ware, 100 do tobacco, 23 pcs marble, 12 plates stoel, 15 bales duck, 5 tea rice. 4 pianos, 20 mowers, 225 pckgs sundries. Ronton Stock JLint. (Sales at tbe Broker's Board, June 19.1 Boston & Maine Railroad.118 New York Stock and money market. New York, June 19- J/orniito.—Gold at 1151.— Money 4 per cent. Sterling Exchange 109 @110.— State stocks quiet. New York. June 19—Ecenlna.—Money easy at 4 @ 5 per cent. Sterling Exchange quiet and steady at 109* for sixty days, and 110* lor sight. Gold opened at 116 and was firm until the Government sale, when the market broke down to 115|, but rallied at the closo to 115* @ 115}. It was thought that the clique would buy the Government g dd, but they were sell ers at the lowest prices; loans 2 @ 5 per cent, for car rying. The clearances were 42,000,000. Treasury dis bursements $81,000. Govern mein s closed heavy in sympathy with gold. State bonds dull and nominal. Stocks opened dull after the first call, the whole list declined 4 @ 1 per cent. The depression was con spicuous in Union Pacific and Pacific Mail. The re ports from Washington in reg ird io the Government withholding bonds from the former company, and the agitation in regard to the h sne of bonds by the latter, caused a pressure to sell both stocks. North western shares were also weak. The largest dealings were in Union Pacific, Pacific Mall, Western Union, Lake Shore and Ohios. The market closed with a slight rally, but does not appear firm. The Pacific Mail directors met to-day and discussed the financial condition of the company, but adjourned till to-mor row without action being taken on the question of new issue of bonds. The Government sold $2,000,000 of Gold to-day at from 115 76-100 @115 88-100. The following were the quotations of Government securities: United States coupon 6’s, 1881....121} United States3-20’s 18G2.115} United States 5-20’s 1864.1154 United States 5-20’s 1865, old...1174 United States 5-20’s 1805, new. 1194 United States 5-20’s 1867.120} United States 5-20‘s It68 .120* United|Stotes5’s. new..114* United States 10-40’s.,coupons.. .113k Currency 6*s .".. .114* Domestic market*. New York. June 19—Evening—Cotton dull; sales 300 bales; Middling uplands21c. Flour 5 @ loc lower; sales 8300 bbls; State 5 00 @ 7 25: Round lioop Ohio 6 80 @ 7 35; Western at 5 00 @ 9 20; Southern at 615 @ 10 75. Wheat quiet and steady; sales 143,000 budi; No 1 Spring 1 57; No 2 Spring at 1 52; No 3 at 1 40; White Canada 1 60. Corn lc lower; sales 87,000 bush; new Mixed Western 48 (@ 52c. Oats lit-aw; sales 43,000 bush; White Western 45 @ 47*c; new Western Mixed at 39* @ 42*c. Beef is dull. Pork weak; new me8.< 16 85 (@ 17 00; prime 13 75 @ 14 00. Lam weak; sales 300 tes; steam 8 15-16; k« tile 9*o. Butter quiet; new State 25 @ 29c. Whiskey unchanged tor Western fh eat 92* @ 93c. Rice steady; Carolina at 74 @ 8|c Sugar is quiet; sales 175 bhds, 1019 boxes; refining at 7| @ 8*c. Coftoe quiet; Rio 17* <@ 184c in Gold. Mo lasses quiet; sales 800 libds Muscovado at 30c. Naval Stores—Spirits Turpentine steady at 45*e; Ro«Jn is quiet; sales 925 bbls at 3 00 for strained. Petroleum is quiet an$ weak; crude g}c; refined at 19c. Tallow weak; sales 300.000 lbs at 8 @ 8*c. Freights to Liverpool firm; Grain, per steam, at 12 @ 12|. Chicago, June 19.—Flour quiet and weak, ouly local trade ; price on private terms. Wheat dull and lower; No 1 Spring 1 25; No 2 Spring at 1 20 cash or seller June; seller July 116; seller Auag at 1 13; No 3 do at 108* @109; rejected 92c. Com quiet and weak; No 2 Mixed at 30c; on spot aud for regular 32* @ 33c; fresh on spot and seller July 33c; 7*c seller Aug. Oats steady for spot; No 2 at 25}c; quiet aud weak for future deliuery; seller July 26}; rejected at 22* @ 23*c. Rye dull and lower; £o 2 at 60c. Bar ley dull and nominal; No 2 Fall ;uotcd at 60c. Whis key steady at 89c. Provisions—Pork quiet and weak; sales of seller July at 15 75. Lard steady at 8 30 per cwt ou spot. Bulk Meats quiet and unchanged at 6} @ 6*for shoulders; short rib middles at 8| @ 8*c; 84 @ 8*c for short clear middles loose. Bacon quiet and unchanged; shoulders at 7*c: clear rib sides 9|c; 9fc for clear shies. Lake Freights—Coru to Buffalo at 5* @ 6; Wheat 6; Kingston, Com. 11. Receipts—9,000 bbls flour, C0,000 bush wheat. 205, 000 bush com, 90,000 bush oats, 4,000 bush rye, 15,660 bnsb barley, 00,000 bogs. Shipments—6,000 ubls flour, 6,000 bush wheat, 109, 000 bush corn, 137.000 bush oats, 25,000 bush rye, 0,000 bush barley, 0000 hogs. CINCINNATI. June 19.—Provisions—Pork is quiet at 16 00 @ 16 25. Lard quiet and in demand, offer ings light and nominally; steam at 8*c; kettle **c. Bulk Meatsoniet; shoulders at 6}c; clear rib sides 6} @ 84; clear sides at 8* @ 8}e. Bacon in fair demand with steady Jobbing sales -.shoulders at 74c; sides at 91 @ 9*c. Whiskey steady at 89c. xoLXDO. June 19.—Flour is quiet and unchanged.— Wheat irregular; No 3 White Waoash 156; No 1 Whito Michigan 1 58; Amber Michigan on spot 154; seller June at 1 53*; seller duly at 1 48; No 1 Red 1 58; No 2 do 1 48*; No 3 at 1 35. Corn is steady ;| high Mixed ou spot at 42c; seller July 42*: feller Aug 44; Sept 45}c; Yellow 41 *c; no grade 35*c. Oats—-No 2 at 334c; Michigan 334 @ 34c. Lake Freights dull and unchanged; to Buffalo 4 Ca> 4*c; to Oswegd 8 @ 8*c. Receipts—2,000 bbls flour, 12,000 bush wheat, 35,000 bush corn, 4,000 bush oats. Shipments—2000 bbls flour, 5,000bush wheat, 19,000 bush corn, 3,000 bush oats. Detroit. June 17.—Flour dull and unchanged.— Wheat dull and lower; entra White Michigan 1 80: No 1 White 171; 1 59 for No 2. Corn is dull and lower at 40c. Oats dull and declining at 34c. Reccipts-l.OOO bbls flour, 3.000 buso wheat, 3,000 bush corn, 1,000 bugli oats. Shipments—3h00 bbls flour, 1,000 bush wheat, 1,000 bush corn, 3,000 bush oats. Lake Freights dull and unchanged— to Ofwegoat H Enropsa* market*. London, June 19—5.00 P. M.—Consols closed un changed. American securities—U. S 5-20s, 1865, old, 92}; do 1867, 92} J new 5s, 89}; Erie 50*. ABRAMS A: BliO.. * Auctioneer* anil Commission merchant*, give their special attention to selling Real Estate, Furniture and Merchandise of all kinds, Horses Car riages. &c. Advances made on consignments. Reg ular Sales of new aud secoud-hand Furniture at the Auction Rooms every Saturday morning. Commu nications by mailpromptly attended to AB 4 A mg A BROTHER, 123 Fe leral St., under the U. S. Hotel. N. B. Money advanced on Waiches, Jewelry, Furniture, Clothing, and all goods of value. apr23_ _ _drf_ A Card. Tte undersigned having fitted up a DINING ROOM, — AT — !VO. 97 ('OJITIERCIAL STREET, will l»e happy to meet lil* old friends aud patrons on THURSDAY, June 19th. Junl8dlw> _T. B. PERCY, Cumberland Bone Co. r|!HK annual meeting of the stockholder of the A Cumberland Bone Company for the choice of tficers and the transaction of any other business bat may properly coino before them will M hidden •n TUESDAY, June 24tli, 1873, at 3 P.M., at the diice of the Treasurer, 2* Union wharf. C. J. MORRIS, Clerk. Portland, June 17, 1973* jul8«16t% TO CUJNTKACTOKS. EALEI) Proposals will be received at tlie office of 3 F. H. Fa>sett & Son. Architects, where the dans and speciticatlons may be examined, until riiURSDAY, June 26th, for building a High School •uilding for tho Town or Freeport. The committee eserve the right to reject any or all bids. Portland, June 16, 1873. jnl7dM .Maine Savings Bank. So. loo Middle ttlrcn. Portland. gNTBRTA I NMENTS. Maine den. Hospital Fair. Grand Closing Night, Friday Evening, June 20th. Articles remaining a* the close of the Fair hint evening will be disposed of THIS FRIDAY F.VEAIVU. Admission to the Hall Tweuty-flre Cents. The Refreshment room—Fluent Hall—will be un der the charge of C. B. Saunders. The Fort San 1 Baud will he In attendance. Per order of tin* Executive Committee. JnSOdlt benefit concert to to given uuder llie auspices of the PORTLAND POLICE DEPARTMENT, — AT — CITY II ALL, — ON — Wednesday Evening, June 25, ’73, In aid of the family of the late Policeman, GEORGE II. CiWIlETT, on which or nsi»n the following talent have volun teered their services: MARIE H. MAReniNRTON, Iho talented Soprano of Boat* n. Mim Fannie K. t'bnudlcr, Soprano. Mi»* Alice I. Carle, Contralto. Mriar*. John Morgun and Albert K. Pennell, Tenors. Br. W. L. Beckett, Baritone, Mr, John L. Shaw, Basso. NIr*. Geo. O. Gone, Pianist. Tickets 50 cents each, to to had of members of the Police force ami at Stoekbridge’s. )u20dtd FIRST GRAND EXCLUSION — BY TIIE — Portland Montgomery Guards — TO — Old Orchard Beach-, Wednesday, June 25tli. Music by the Union liras* Band of Cape Elizabeth. Music for Dancing by Chandler’s Baud. Ice Water, Fool Ball and .Swings will to furnished free. U«fr<‘shment* for sale on the ground. A Band Concert and Dress-Paraue will take place on the Beach. Committee of Arrangement*—Hon: Mem. P. Pluu ket, Limit. Peter S. Doyle, Lieut. Thomas H. Gatlev. Sergi. M. II. Cunningham, Priv. P. 11. Tobin. Trains leave Boston and Maine Dej*>t at *1 A. M. ami 12J P. M. Returning, leave Old Orchard at 5 P. M. Tickets 65 cts.; Children under twelve 35 cts. Tickets good on all regular trains. _ _ _ junlSdtd GRAND EXCURSION — TO — Old Orchard Beach ! THURSDAY, JUNE 96tli. DIICIGO FNGINfE CO. NO. N announce to their friends and the public that they will give an Excursi n over the Boston & Maine Railroad to Old Orchard Beach and Fern Park. We have secur ed the use of the Old Orchard !i> use for the day. There will to dancing In tlio large hall room of the hotel, and a select Orchestra from Chandler*! Brass Band will furnish the music. Trains will leave at P.30 A. M. 'rickets for the round trip 60 cents, including darn ing, for sale by the Committee at the depot and by the foremen of the fire companies. jullMlw Grand Excursion ! SECOND ANNIVERSARY — OF — llramhall Lodge, No. 3, KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. The Knights nf Pythias cordially Invite their I fr.ends to join with them in au excursion to i Old Orchard Beach, Friday, June 27, 1873. No pains v.-ill bo scared to make this a day of en joj-Wvut. Amusements ns follows:— Dam-inir, Foot bml Base Balls. Croquet. Kin* Toss, &e. Music by Po: tlund Band. Tickets for the ronml trip 60 cents; Children under 12 years 35 cents. For sale by It. B. Swift, 317 Con gress strtet, under Mechanic’s Hall; John Massiire, 211 Congress corner Chapel street; Loiing, Short & Harmor, Middle street; I>r. E. G. Coring, Exchange street; J. C. Colesworlhv. corner Oxford and Pearl sis., of the members and at tlie- B. 4 M. Depot (lor merly Walker House). Train leaves at o’clock precisely and returns at 5. Tickets good on any train. Per order of tne Committee. „ . „ K. B. SWIFT, Chairman, s'. B —Refreshments for sale on the grounds. ju2D_7t FLORAL CONCERT — BY — 1000 SCHOOL CHILDREN accompanied bv the PORTLAND BAND — ON — State Street, July 4,1873, under the direction of ■UR. TV. L. FITCH. f ix*, Hrhenninl Nnluriiny next, Jane ‘JIM. nl City Hull, ut -J l-J w’clwrk. Let all who propose to sing be piesent at this re hearsal, as the tickets will Ik- distributed, and. after Ibc chorus is formed, no new ones w ill he admitted. An who took part in the recent Floral Festival are especially Invited. Plugs will be furnished for the Fourth. Now let the young people give u heartv re. »t‘»n»e. Jq 16.131 AUCTION SALES. Pawnbroker Sale OF watches. Plated Ware, tine Jewelry, Guns Pis tols, Clothing, Boots, Shoes, &c. We shall sell at our Lora Office on Saturday evening, June 21st. ut 7.30. at lot of unredeemed good* consisting ( f LiuUoh an<l Gents Gold and Silver American, English and Swiss Hunting and open face Watches, tine seta of Ladies’ Jewelry, Gents Jewelry; also a lot of Plated Ware, Clothing, Boois Ar Revolvers, etc. N. B.—Money to Loan on any kind of goods. ABRAMS & BROS, 128 Federal St., under the U. S. Hotel._L__junltXf AUCTION SALE t YM7E shall sell at John Russell’s Carriage Manu ▼ v factory. 311 and 313 Congress Street, on SAT URDAY, June 21st, at 11 A. M. ’J Pony PbnrlBUH, 4 shifting Tap Buggies, I flose Top Buggy, 4 Open RuggM-N, 1 Opc « Bench Wagon. J Concord Wagons. I ExpreM Wagon, ol *c« omt-hunil UnrryallM, * ** “ jump Mint Carryall, i Exprfhs Wagon, * * Top Butcher* Wagon, Ae Also a number of new and Second-hand Harner-scs. F. O. BAILEY A CO., Auctioneer* Jbl9 dtd Desirable K<*sil Estate in Deering at Auetion* OX SATURDAY, June 21st, at 3 o’clock P. M., we shall sell the Wentworth property (3rd above K. It. crosdn 4) on Mechanic street, Woodford's Cor ner. The above pro]>erty consists of 2 story wooden house containing 12 rooms, large pantry, closets, good cellar, brick cistern, woodshed ami a stable 20x28 ft. The above building was built new five years ago by the dav. in the most thorough and substantial man ner. The bou«e is well arranged for two families. Lot 08x66 It. This is a very nice property, situated a few steps from horse cars and in u guest neighbor hood. F. O. BAILEY & CO., Auctioneers. Jni6_ et By J. s. Bailey & Co., Auctioneers, \0. -ti KXCHSNCiK NTKEBT. Larpe and Attractive Sale of Beautiful StuffedBirds AT AUCTION. Tuesday and Wednesday, June 24 ft 2*, A.T 10.30 A. M., A rare collection of Foreign :iml American Stnfted Birds, preBervcl ami mounted in the most durable and life-like manner by the celebrated New Vnrb Taxidenniat, Chun. H. f-lnlbruith, comprising many of the moat beuntiful Foreign and American Game, Humming and Tropical Bif,?*, n«tlv”rr«“ cl miller French Glara shade*. Elegant and appro prtate ornaments for the Parlor, Library or Cabinet. Good* on exhibition from Saturdav morn,'a* till Ladle* are particularly Invited to call and ex amine the collection. J Jn20dtd ty*Star copy. Assignees Kale oi Hill Privilege. Land, Cooper Sliop. Slock, Lumber, Ac., at Auction. ON SA'rrnnA V .tune 28th, at t oVlock, we shall ' t|«. Mill Privilege situated on Presimipse.it river at Great FalK WIndliai", with about one acre "f Tin, lmtMine t croon. Ais.ut loo M It. I umber, SisofSiJtaBk amt boards from} to 2 in. In .iian eterAshaml Bass Wood, Lumber, large 10 to w M iu Store. 300 Barrels, Chair Lumber, Hoods Jte. The above Lumber is suitable for utmost L verv purpose, being sawed to vat ions dimetiai ns rtorn dltteront grades of stock. The same being ,11 the lumber formerly owned by C. H. Wright. Sold In lots to suit purchasers. 3. W. PARKER. N. M. LOl'D, Assignees ot C. H. Wright. F. O. BULKY & f« , Anclionccr Jul9 did

Bu sayıdan diğer sayfalar: