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The Portland daily press. [volume] (Portland, Me.) 1862-1921, May 26, 1873, Image 3

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the PRESS.
MONDAY MORNING, MAY 20. 1873.
THE PlIKSS
Maybe obtained at the Periodical Depots of K,
eenden Bros., Marquis. Robinson, ®,r“f Hender
Andrews, Wentworth, GlendOTnin* My™’ “ ut of
«on, and Chisholm Bros., on all trams tnai ruu
tho ity.
M\t Biddeford, of Pillsbury
At Saco of L, Hodgiion.
At Waterville. of J. b. Carter.
At Gorham, of News Ageut
At Bath, of J. O. Shaw.
CITY AND VICINITY.
Krw AdrertiHemmlR Te-Day.
AUCTION COLUMN.
Plauts—F. O. Bailey & Co.
Three Lots—F. O. Bailey & Co.
ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN.
City Hall—Grand Floral Concert.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
My Son Speaks—Vcgetine.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
Executory Sale—John J. W. Reeves.
In Memoriam—Decoration Day.
The Nation's Dead—John Yeaton, Jr.
Special Order No. 2—John Yeaton, Jr.
Notice—George A. Thomas.
Copartnership Notice—Shnrtleff & Chase.
Fish—Curtis & Davis.
Carriages—E. T. Patten & Co.
Eastorn Cemetery—J. S. Gould.
Sea-Side Home for Sale.
To Let—House.
A Challenge—Diriro B. B, Club.
MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES.
Dr. Urann—Preble House.
Superior Court.
MAY TERM, 8YMOKD8. J., PRESIDING.
THIRD DAY.
Saturday.—State vs. Jonathan Watson.
Tristram Jordan testified—Watson told me, iu giv
ing an account of what he knew of the fire, that he
had been hauling wood that day, and after he came
home the last thing he did that night was to go to the
bam and feed his cow; that he went to bed about T
o’clock, and shortly after his wife came to bed; he
said he went to aleep and tlio next thing lie knew be
was awakened by his child kicking him; he said he
went and immediately got the cow out; now bam
was on fire when he went out; didn’t notice the house
on fire when he went out, but saw it when he return
ed ; he said the ell caught inside through an open
window; that the wind took a whirl and threw the
fire on to the house; he said he lost eight tons of hay,
salt and English; said ho lost all be had, aud worse
than that he had one thousand dollars in money
burned up.
Mark D. Parrott, Roscoe Libby, Hiram Higgins,
Rnfus E. Jordan, Bcnj. F. Libby, William B. Hig
gins and Tristram Parrott also testified in corrobor
ation to what has already appeared in evidence.
In the afternoon at the request of counsel, the
Court ordered a view of the premises and the jury
were taken out in carriages under the charge of two
officers.
Henry Gillespie was fined five dollars and costs of
arrest for not obeying a summons to attend court as
a witness iu a liquor case.
.Municipal Court.
JUDGE MORRIS PRESIDING.
Saturday.—Edward Bryson. Intoxication. Fin
ed $5. Paid.
Francis Winslow. Search and seizuro. Fined $50.
Appealed. Howard & Cleaves
Patrick McGlinchy. Search aud seizure. Fined
$50. Appealed.
Supreme Judicial Court.
VIRGIN J., PRESIDING.
Saturday.—Sarah Boothby, libellant, vs. Horatio
Boothby. Divorce decreed and care and custody of
minor child Emily awarded to the mother.
Brief Jotting».
Regular monthly meetiug of the school Com
mittee this evening.
We were favored with a very hot day and a
hail storm Saturday. Hail stones as big as
pigeons eggs didn’t fall in this vicinity.
Little and Bean’s Kennebec and Boston Ex
press will carry all goods to the Maine General
Hospital Fair at Portland, from any point on
its line, free from charge.
Messrs. W. W. Thomas, Jr., John P. Thom
as and John A. Emery, have purchased the
yacht ‘ Sparkle” from John Lynch, Jr.
Rev. Dr. Hill has leased the residence of Hon
John Lynch, on State street.
10th anniversary of the P. L. J. will be ob
served on the Gth of June
A steamer route between this city aud Au
gusta is contemplated.
A gentleman in this city has had an umbrella
returned to him!
Strawberries and cream are the luxuries now
most in demand.
The prophets of a hot summer are in ecsta
sies.
Rev. Dr. Paddock, Bishop elect of Massa
chusetts, is a relative of Mr. Thomas Paddock
of this city.
The bell of the India street church is to be
hoisted to its place in the newly built tower,
duiing this week.
The City Committee on Cemeteries will make
improvements in the Eastern Cemetery. Soe
advertisement.
Arrangements are nearly perfected for the
floral concert in aid of the Hospital fund, to be
given in City Hall the 31st inst.
The Dirigo Base Ball Club of Dccring lias
challenged the Resolute Club of this city to
play a mach game for the championship of the
State.
We understand that Mr. Neal, who was re
cently burnt out at Knightsville, is to erect a
block of tenement houses on the burnt district.
Mrs. Neal has made presents to those of her
neighbors at Knightsville who assisted in sav
ing her effects at the late fire.
It makes one sort of shudder to see fly-paper
advertised in the shop windows—so suggestive
of the torments af fly-time, you know.
Tickets for the Lingard entertainment ara
selling excellently.
The flag of the many crosses was fluug to the
breeze Saturday from the British Consulate iu
honor of Queen Victoria’s birthday.
Boston coopers say that the Portland Coop
ers’ Union is increasing in prosperity and
growing in numbers daily. “Slugs” of money
will be sent to Boston. ►
Toe gas in the Advertiser office was left turn
ed on Friday night, and next morning the
building was full of escaped gas. Fortunately
no harm to any person resulted.
Yesterday was a foretaste of the leafy month
of June, though there was about It a suspicion
ot August heat.
Bradbury of Hollis, has painted a beautiful
bouquet of wild flowers for the First Parish
table of the Hospital Fair.
\V. \V. Thomas, Jr., says the Swedish emi
grants are doing first-rate. They have cleared
this spring three hundred acres of land, and
will put over one thousand acres into a crop.
The colony is in good condition and prosper
ous. j.hree additional families have arrived
this spring.
The police were out Saturday measuring the
height of awnings above the sidewalks. They
found about thirty below the established height,
viz: below eight feet.
Needed improvements are being made in the
sidewalks on New High street.
We trust the Allen Mission chapel will bo
filled this evening. Temperance addresses will
be delivered by Mr. O. D. Wetmore of St. John,
N. B., and Rev. C. B. Pitblado., both earnest
and eloqifent speakers.
Joseph W. Dyer, Esq., has purchased one of
the tine houses on the upper part of Pine street
erected by the Building Assoc; ation, and has
taken up his residence therein.
People went sparking freely last evening in
the Lincoln reservation
A free fight between several infants took
pls.ee on the Eastern Promenade Saturday af
ternoon, in which one boy got very roughly
handled.
The employees of the Portland Water Com
pany were engaged in lifting gates in the pipes
on Congress street yesterday. A general over
hauling is contemplated.
The livery stable keepers reaped a harvest yes
terday, there being a great demand for teams.
A guest at one of our hotels last week was
hivird to complain that his room was too large.
Tlit'V tried to induce him to stay until Baruum
came.
Ve ry tnany people visited Evergreen Ceme
tery yesterday. The erection of rnstei [bridges
and the effecting of other improvements has
made it a more beautiful spot even than before.
Flags have already been put up in anticipation
of Memorial Day.
A delicatiou of Lewiston physicians, consist
ing of Drs. Donovan, Wedgctvood, Hill and
Horr, were registered at the Preble House yes
terday. They were in town for the purpose of
assisting Dr. Greene iu performing a surgical
operation on a lady residing on Free street.
Portland and Deerinq Horse Railroad
CoMPANV. Tho Portland and Deeriug Horse
Railroad Coinpr.ny incorporated by the last act
of the Legislature, have recently accepted the
*ct of incorporation and organized with the
choice of the following officers: President
Thomas Quimby of Deering; Secretary, An
drew Hawes of Deering; Treasurer, John Mar
shall Brown of Portland; Directors Thomas
Quimby, Andrew Hawes, J. Marshal Brown,
E. C. O'Brion, Charles E. Jose. The capital
•took of the company is fixed by charter at
<50,000.
Bnnriay Herricn.
In nearly a'* of the city churches yesterday
the discourses turned upon the observance of
Memorial Day. All the >sermons were good,
and many of them very fine. They were mark
ed by a tender reverence where they spoke of
the cherished dead who laid down their lives
on tlie field of honor. Nor were they unmind
ful of the merits of the living, who. less fortu
nate than their dead comrades, have returned
to their homes crippled in limb and shattered
in health. Year by year the observance of Me
morial Day is taking a deeper hold upon the
hearts of the people. Tlie custom of decorat
ing with flowers tlie graves of our honored dead
lias something about it which appeals strong
ly to the feelings and imagination. Coming as
the day does when the desolation of winter has
just given way to the blossoms of spring, it
seems with its floral tributes a fitting type of
the resurrection and the life.
IXDIA STREET.
Rev. George W. Bicknell at India street Un
iversalist church, preached a sermon on “Me
morial Day and some of its lessons,” at his
church before a large congregation, yesterday
morning, takiug for his text a portion of the
28th verse of the 9th chapter of Esther, “These
days should ho remembered and kept through
out every generation. * * * nor the
memorial of them perish.”
He commenced with a reference to the cus
tom of the ancients, to observo tlie anniversa
ries of important events in their histories.
Fasts and festivals were frequently occurring.
In the present season of record and intelligence
we cannot anticipate so much enthusiasm in
the observance of the anniversay of any event
as was manifest among the ancients; for it was
these fasts and festivals by which they were
kept in remembrance of by-gone events. Yet
it is well for as to remember sonic occasions of
the past. We are not to forget; because the
lessons are important, and God designs that we
shall profit from them.
He referred to the approaching Memorial
Day, allyiding tersely to the ready sacrifices,
and the earnest, patriotic feelings of the early
days of tlie war. He spoke of the devotion of
tlie army—contending that it was principle for
which the soldiers enlisted and fought. All
creeds and political lines forgotten. The devo
tion of the fallen should call fortli our warmest
gratitude The speaker did not attempt any de
fence of the memorial commemoration.' He
believed it right, bringing to mind the cost of
our blessings, and hence they were rendered
more valuable. While he did not, as a princi
ple, believe in war, he did in being prepared for
it through the influences of a live patriotism.
He did not believe the continued observance of
tlie day kept alive antagonisms, because there
was no anger in tlie soldier’s breast. The war
was not thus waged. But he believed it would
have a tendency to strengthen the bond of
union between the North and the South. He
closed witli a brief allusion to some of the
teachings of the hour. The fallen soldier’s con
secration should be ours in the higher relations
of life. We are to eulist in the Grand Army of
which Christ is Captain, and even as the sol
dier pressed forward, so are wo wherever Christ
leads. We cannot buy exemption; we are to do
our duty individually. Life, being active, we
must be faithful, even as the blood of tlie noble
soldier testifies to his faithfulness. Then we
may- leave our children and our children’s chil
dren precious blessings, and receive indue tinre,
in the beautiful land above, the rewards which
are due to the brave, the true and the victori
ous.
The music was excellent.
CONGRESS square UNIVERSALIS!.
Post Bosworth, G, A. R., accepted the kind
invitation of the society to attend service in a
body, and after a beautiful introductory service,
listened to an eloquent and practical sermon by
the pastor, Rev. W. E. Gibbs, based on I Mac
cabees, xv, 28; Nicanor lay dead in his harness.
The speaker briefly alluded to the death of
the warrior in battle array, and the respect the
world has always had for men of valor, “Dead
on the Held of battle”—how much it means, as
we recall the self devotion and steadfast hero
ism of tlie thousands that have strewn the
world’s battle-fields. Generally speaking, wars
had been useless, but honor, steadfastuess and
courage are only virtues. In these days of
back pay and organized theft, the illustrious
examples of self-sacrifice and manly generous
courage, arc worthy to be remembered. The
tendeucy of the time is to raid upon the money
bags—to obtain wealtli in the shortest time, by
the most unqestionable ways, dwarfing man
hood into mero selfishness. Ear better to die
with the harness of industry on, than to rust
out in ease purchased by ill gotten gains. Suc
cess is not ease, it is not wealth, it docs not
come in that way,—but by the uprighness
of righteous industry. The lesson of the war
worn veteran who died with the harness on,
teaches that all that is worthy must be attained
by l'fe-loug and persistent struggles. God
meant that all men should work—that no posi
tion is free of responsibility. The world is a
battle-field, and every man has a part iu the
great strife. True men cannot escape the re
sponsibility. Only cowards will skulk behind
the shadow of crime. All good men should
feel that they are life long soldiers|for the right.
There are opportunities to do good on all sides
It is the life work of Christian men to do good,
that when they die. like Nicanor and the men
who gave their lives to the country, they fall
with their harness on.
In conclusion he said:“As we stand by the
graves of these comrades who have fought and
passed on, the memory of their valorous deeds,
should give us courage to pres s onto the ac
knowleaement of the greatest victory attainable
by human effort—the conquest of evil. Come
in what shape it may, we have only need to bo
faithful to our own best convictions to resist
the shock of onset and send the ranks of
wrong along from our front. And if we fall,
while still we struggle, if we have not removed
the harness which made known the side on •
which wc fought, we need not be ashamed to
die. A good cause, faithfully supported, makes
even death glorious. The memory of such as
do not falter in their allegiance to righteousness
is fragrant always with holy thought and heav
enward desire. Be ye faithful unto death and
I will give you the crown of life, is the promise.
Worthy of all acceptance is the reward;
worthy the cause for whose sake it is offered.
Let no soldier hold back the service it re
quires. The great captain of salvation com
mands us forward,and forward let the order be,
until the power of evil be destroyed, the reign
of righteousness secured. Forward, all along
the line, Jesus commands, it is ours to obey.”
FIRST PARISH.
Rev. Dr. Hill delivered a strong and meaty
discourse from Nahum I, 3. The sermon was
in a measure a discussion of the old problem
of the origin of evil. He commented severely
upon the recently spoken protest of a distin
guished divine against the idea that God’s
providence was visible in the salvation of the
survivors of the ill-fated “Atlantic.” The di
vine mentioned coni ended that if God’s provi
dence had been at work all would have been
saved. Dr. Hill saw the hand of God in the
drowning and in the rescue. The Almighty,
for his own wise purposes, sees fit sometimes
to work good by menus of death and suffering.
This was manifested in our late war, when
thousands of men and millions of treasure
were sacrificed that the uation might live. The
result was a purification of the moral atmos
phere, much as a storm clears the physical
The speaker then touched upon Memorial Day,
and dwelt upon the debt which we owe to our
brave defenders, both living and dead. Al
luding to the words of his text, he said that
God was seen in the flowers as well as in the
whirlwind.
PINE STREET M. E CHURCH.
At Pine street church the altar was decorated
with flowers. Rev. D. H. Hannaburgh deliv
ered a very interesting discourse from Joshua
xxiv: 3. He began by saying that Joshua clos
ed his eventful life by an act of faith. He was
buried in Phechem, and ever since that spot has
been sacred ground. All through the Bible we
find great attention is paid to the graves of the
sacred dead. They are considered sacred still;
they are just as sacred to-day to those that be
held them as ever. We of the present genera,
tion have our consecrated places, not only in
this city, but all over the country. The speaker
then referred to those who had fallen, the graves
of whom would not be decorated duriog the
coming week, He gave a vivid description of
the burial of comrades on the battle-field. Do
you suppose that these fallen heroes have not a
monument raised to their memories? Thus
friends will remember them though they cannot
decorate their graves. The result of the war
showed that we can d-fend the flag, and defend
those who fought uuder it. But to do this it
was necessary that a sacrifice should be made,
and that sacrifice is what we are to coinmemo
ate on the coming week. Every good thing
that a nation has must be bought with blood.
Just so in the case of Christ’s coinin''- he gave
his life to save a world from sin He was wil
ling to sacrifice himself for sinners, anil the
most effectual way to bring sinners to Christ is
to show them the sacrificing spirit that he man
ifested. feo with those that we are to pay re
sptet to in the coming week, they were willing
to give their lives for their country. Let us
then in the coming week wreath garlands around
tno grave of the fallen hero, and think of the
bright garlands that they wreathed for their
country.
STATE STREET CHURCH.
At State Street Church in the morning, Rev.
E. Y. Hiricks, the pastor, in a beautiTlul dis
course on the words found in the 11th and 12th
verses of the second chapter of Soloman’s Song
—in which he deduced the lessons tube a dream
from nature—most felicitously alluded to the
ceremony of of the comiDg Decoration Day,
in which the graves of our noble heroes would
he garlanded, and their memories and deeds
held precious.
FREE STREET CHURCH.
In the evening, Rev. Dr. Small preached a
very able discourse, replete with home truths
putina most practical manner and forced
homo witli eloquent appeal, to the members of
the Grand Army. His text was 1st Corinth
ians, 16: 13. “Quit yourselves like men; he
stroug.”
He said it should be tho purpose of those
who propose to honor the nation’s dead to
strive to pay them tho titest honor possible.
Their great sacrifice saved the nation. %Ve
might build monuments; hut if we did this
and then wont on to furget the inestimable gift
of country they had vouchsafed to us, our hom
age would be mockery. Mr. Small then pro
ceeded to show three ways in which we could
honor the nation’s dead: First, by a continual
manly contest against evil and temptation; by
a life of integrity, by a struggle against selfish
ness at all times. In illustration of the spirit
of selfishness he said there were men who had
made a fortune out of (he war who could not
give a dollar for a hospital, or a wreath for a
soldier’s grave.
Next to honor tho country’s dead we should
quit ourselves like men. This is not done b\
throwing one’s self away rashly, not by acting
the life of the bully, not in falling in with the
popular current, not by dashing feats on rare
occasions, but by continually following the dic
tates of the right at whatever consequenco.
The next point considered was how to be suc
cessful in our efforts to quit ourselves like men.
First, be sure you are in the right, then be
zealous. In this connection he spoke of the
power of association. To-day greedy men in
Portland defy public opinion and send out of
their dens besotted drunken men to lie in filth
upon our streets a stench in our nostrils and a
source of pollution to the young. If tbe good and
the pure and the manly of the city would in some
way unite and say, no more of this, there would
be an end to it. Above all things, to quit your
selves like men, you must enlist under the ban
ner of Jesus. His is the most reliable tbe only
invinciable strength.
The sermon was full of vivid illustrations,
manly in utterance and elicited the earnest at
tention of a crowded house.
OTHER CHURCHES.
At the Cathedral of the Conception, Bishop
Bacon spoke feelingly of tbe debt we owe to
tbe holy dead, who gave their lives to their
country, and urged upon his flock the propriety
of joining in the decoration of tbe graves at
Calvarv Cemetery.
At Chestnut Street Church, tbe new pastor.
Rev. Mr. Jones, delivered a strong and fervid
address, abounding in many fine thoughts upon
tbe duty which we owe to the memory of our
dead soldiers whs so freely gave up their lives
for their country. At High street church Rev
Mr. Feun preached a sermon richly freighted
with thought, the text of which was taken from
the sublime imagery of tile book of Job, He
paid an eloquent and glowing tribute to tho
dead soldiers of the republic. Some of his par
ishioners, as will be seen by the card elsewhere,
have united in a request for its publication,
and we are in hopes to give it to the readers of
the Press in a day or two.
In the other churches of this city allusion
was very generally made to Memorial Day.
Casco Manufacturing Company. — This
corporation which was incorporated by a recent
act of the Legislature, authorizing Andrew
Spring, W. F. Milliken, William Dei ring, J. S.
Ricker, H. J. Libby; C,P. Kimball, S. M. Mil
liken, J. B. Libby, H. N. Jose, Walter Wells,
Israel Washburn, Jr., and W. S. Dana, to man
ufacture cotton goods with a capital of 8750,000,
held its first meeting for the purpose of organi
zation, at the banking house of J. B. Brown
& Sons, Thursday afternoon.
Hon. I. Washburn, Jr., was chosen chair
man, and Philip Henry Brown, Esq., clerk,and
the latter duly sworn. It was voted to accept
the charter, and Hons. J. B. Brown and Jacob
McLellan, W. W. Thomas, Jr..Esq., Geo. E. B.
Jackson, Hon. S. E. Spring and Philip Henry
Brown, Esq., were added to the corporators
The clerk was ordered to present a petition to
the city government for exemption from taxa
tion.
It is understood that this company.if it obtain
favorable action from the city authorities in re
gard to exemption from taxation, purpose to
start, as speedily as possible, a manufactory of
cotton yarns to the capacity of about 10,000
spindles,—with the intention of largely increas
ing their works at some future time, if the ex
periment is successful.
Maine Central Railroad.—A settlement
was reached Friday in the prospective suit
against the Maine Central Railroad. Messrs.
Fogg, Burrill, Totman and others of Kendall’s
Mills recently brought a bill in equity against
the Maine Central, to prevent them frun chang
ing the location of their road at Kendall’s
Mills. The Maine Central Company proposed
to discontinue their way over the old bridge,
which was destroyed, and thus not cross the
river, but keep on the east Bide the whole way,
thus leaving Kendall’s Mills to depend on the
Skowhegau line. It is new understood that
those who bring the bill in equity, aud the Ken
dall’s Mills people generally, ha-e agreed to an
nul their action if the Maine Central will make
free the toll bridge at that place at a cost of
810,000, aud it is said that the Maine Central
has acceded to those terms.
Portland Dry Dock Company.—This Com
pany have had upon their ways for the year
ending May 1st 1873, 30 schoouers, 1G brigs, 11
barks, 15 steamers and 4 tow boats. Two of
the barks were taken in loadod. Any vessel
can go into this dock without discharging her
cargo, whieh is an expense saved to the vessel.
The rates of oharges at this dock are the same
the year round, although the expense of keep
ing the docks in good condition is necessarily
greater in the winter months, than in the sum
mer. The rates are less than at Boston as
shown by the Boston cards. Vessels 400 feet
long and drawing 20 feet of water can enter
this docic. Ship owners have the privilege of
employing their own caulkers and carpenters
if desired. During the past year the Company
have expeuded over 81300 in improvements and
machinery.
Accident.—Saturday evening as Mr. M. E.
Haskell, of the firm of Lord, Haskell & Co.,
was riding on the Western Promenade, his team
became entangled with several other teams.
He was driving quite fast, aud as he swerved
one side to avoid the press his carriage struck
against a tree, hurling him over his horse’s
head several feet. No bones were broken but
the. shock was a very severe one, and at one
time serious iuterual injuries were feared, as
Mr. Haskell freely vomited blosd. Dr. T. A.
Foster was called aud is now in attendance on
the injured man. The symptoms of the case
are now very favorable and no permanent in
jury is looked forward to.
We have received the following communica
tion for which we gladly make room:
Portland, May 25, 1873.
Rev. IFm. II Fenn,
Dear Pastor:—We, the members of yonr
church ana parish, would respectfully request a
copy of your sermon preached this mormug, in
regard to the observance of Memorial Day and
its duties, for publication, believing ihat its in
fluence in a larger field will be for good.
Truly yours,
J. B. Brown, J. B. Libby,
Brown Thurston, S. C. Chase,
Philip Henry Brown, H. P. Slorer,
Joshua Hobbs, John Neal,
Sam’l Tylor, Daniel Evans,
Wm. M. Marks.
Casco Bay Expedition.—The U S. steam
tug Blue Light is beiug fitted out at the Wash
ington Navy Yard for the use of Prof. Baird,
U. S. Fish Commissioner, and Prof. Verrill of
Yale College, in their Casco Bay expedition.
The revenue cutter stationed here will also be
at their disposal. The expedition is to investi
gate the causes of the decrease of edible fish>
and it will be necessary to thoroughly investi
gate the feeding grounds by dredging opera
tions, as the cause of the decrease is in a meas
ure dependant upon the fish feed. The head
quarters of the expedition will he on Peak’s
Island.
Police Notes.—Professional jealousy be
tween two private watchmen on Commercial
street culminated in an assault Saturday night.
The aggressor, named John Kelley, was ar
rested.
Two rather mild drunks and an affray made
up the slate at the police station Saturday
night. The affray was on Fore street, and
consisted of an interchange of fisticuffs. Yes
terday there were but two arrests, both for
drunkenness. Warm weather appears to wilt
immorality.
Deceased.—Policeman George H. Cammett
died about air o’clock last evening, after a lin
gering illness of many weeks. Mr. Cammett
bad been on the police force six years and al
ways proved himself a capable and vigilant
officer. He leaves a wife and several children.
Ferry Villngc.
The Union Brass Band gave a very pleasing
concert Friday evening, They have lately pro
vided themselves with a now and handsome
uniform.
We understand that a boy by the name of
Woodbury got into an an altercation with a
boy by the name of White, and struck at him
with a dull pocket knife, leaving a scratch half
way round his arm. Had the knife been sharp
the chances are that the wound would have
proved fatal.
Last Saturday evening two converts of Geo.
Prancis Train disturbed tbo Washingtonian
meeting. Their object seems to be to break
down all laws and resolve governments hack
into anarchy. Tlie Ma'.ne Liquor law now
claims their attention aud in their crazy frenzy
t ty assert that bad a temperance law never
en put upon our State, all men to-day would
e so or and industrious, our prisons aud peni
tent.ar.es would be among the things of the.
past, wretchedness and misery would be un
known except m history, and men would stand
from H8 Pr r f ? y ab' wh"n came forth
from the band of the.r Creator. Of course
such sophistry was properly rebuked, as a larm>
majority of our citizens believe in law for the
lawless and are law abiding citizens, aud are
therefore bound to respect nil laws aud ,,
powers that be. ‘ B e
See notice of house to let.
The Fays, the wonderful spiritual mediums
who have lately becu holding seances at the
United States Hotel, opcu this avening in the
ante-room of Army & Navy Union Hall for
one week. They will hold seances every even
ing, commencing at eight o’clock. Admission
fifty cents.
UI8GEI,LAlVEOIIS NOTICES.
Dr. Urann at Preble House Tuesdays and
Wednesdays of each week. His cures are won
derful. may26-d&wtf
W. C. Beckett, 137 Middle street has just
returned from Boston with another lot of fancy
coatings and pantaloon goods, which will do
you good to look at, aud more good if you pur
chase them. may23-3w
For Loss of Appetite, Dyspepsia, Indiges
tion, Depression of Spirits and General Debili
ty, in various otlier 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. may21-4wt
The Adulteration of Cocoa in England,
by admixture of starch and similar articles,
has brought forth commendation from eminent
English medical authority of the Cocoa and
Chocolate prepared iu foreign lands. For the
purity and great excellence of their goods
(which are sold by all grocers) Walter Baker &
Co , of Boston, bore away the first prize not
only from the World's Fair at London, but
from the Paris Exposition.
Twenty five thousand dollars worth of
Gents’ Furnishing Goods very cheap. Whole
sale and retail. J. Burleigh, 89 Middle street.
LoinROP, Devens & Co. have the new China
board shades They are a great improvement ou
the old style rustic shades. Call and see them.
No. 01 Exchange street. m*yl5tf
Vases aud Bouquet Holders for Cemeteries
and Public Gardens. Send for price list.
Nutter Bios. & Co., 2!) Market Square, Port
lend. may9-tf
The largest stock of Clothing n Portland is
at Burleigh’s, 89 Middle street.
Now is the time to have your window screens
made. Lotlirop, Devons & Co. have received a
large quantity of German linen and cotton
gauze, green wire, &c. No. Cl Exchange St.
maylTtf
Bi'hleigh, 8!) Middle street, sells more cloth
ing than any other party in Maine.
If you want a good Refrigerator, call at
Nutter Bros. & Co.,29 Market Sunare.
may9-tf _
The finest stock of Clothing is at Burleigh’s,
89 Middle street.
Cough-wohn victims whose lungs are rack
ed and torn with paroxysms that threaten to
choke you, all that you have to do is to take
Hale's Honey of Horehound and Tar. A rapid
cure is certain. Sold by all Druggists..
Pike’s Tootliacko Drops cure in 1 minute.
may23-eodlw&wlt
The. surest and most direct mode of removing
or counteracting kidney, bladder and glandular
diseases mental and physical debility, diabetes,
gravel,female weakness and uterine complaints,
is to occasionally partake of Smolandeb’s Bn
chu. This vegetable medicine may be relied
upon a.s being a tonic, diuretic solvent and al
terative, and the best preparation of Buchu.
- may21-eodlw
So general has the use of Duponco’s Golden
Pills become that it is unnecessary to eulogize
their virtues.. They are the specific.
may21-eod3t&wlt
•BY TELEGRAPH.
MATTERS IN MAINE.
Launching.
Belfast, Me., May 24.—Schooner Lillian,
about three hundred tons, to be commanded by
Capt. George F. Ryan, was lauuched to-day
from the yard of C. P. Carter.
Fire.
EASiroHT, Me., May 25.—The residznee of
D. L Odell was discovered to be on fire about 1
o’clock this morning. The flames were extin
guished with some difficulty. The ell was burn
ed and the main house badly damaged by smoke
and water. Loss about $2500. Insured in the
Home of New l’ork.
MASSACHUSETTS.
Liqusr Legislation.
Boston, May 24.—In the House of Represent
atives this morning, the bill repealing sections
4, 5 and (i of chapter 389 of the acts of 1872, was
defeated by a small majority. Those sections
legalize the sale of liquors by apothecaries The
vote discloses unexpected opposition to carry
ing the stringency of the liquor law any further.
NEW YORK.
In H*nor of the Queen.
Nfw York, May 21.—Flags are hoisted on
the shipping in the harbor in honor of Queen
Victoria’s birthday, and a salute was tired at
noon from the various British steamships in
port.
A Nice man for Chief of Police.
The new Chief of Police, Matsell, is the same
man who was chief under Fernando Wood,
when the metropolitan police was first formed.
He was very prominent at that time, in the
riotous efforts to thwart the action of the author
ities in placing the metropolitan force in power,
and it was at that time, June, 1857, when the
Seventh Regiment was enroute on its trip to
Boston, that it was ordered to halt on its march
and protect the city hall from threatened riot of
the old police under Matsell. He assumed his
new position as chief to-day, and the captains
of the stations waited on him for orders.
Suspensions in the Cumber Business—
9,000,000 CinbiliticB.
Troy, N. Y., May 24.—The following nam
ed firms, members of the combination to con
trol the westprn lumber market, have suspend
ed. Their liabilities being $9,000,000. White
& Co., of Albany, S. W. Barnard & Co„of New
York, O. Richards & Sons, of Sandy Hill, R.
Adams & Co., of New York. Dodge & Co., of
New York, Page & Co , of Oswego, C. B. Nich
ols & Co., of Albany, the Williamsbiug mill
and lumber company, Chambers & Co., of
Cleveland, Watson & Twitchell of Cliicogo,
Parton & Spenc'T of Elizabeth, and It. A.
Loveland of Chicago. All are extensive dealers
in lumber.
The Cumber Failure.
New York, May 25.—Russell W. Adams
one of themembers of the lumber combination’
tells the Times that all os the firms in the com
bination are insolvent. Their combination of
means is double or three times the amount of
th“ir liabilities, and they possess large quanti
ties of lumber which lies in Canada and in
mills in Michigan and New York State. The
firms in this city are most heavily involved, ex
cepting White & Co., of Albany, and Page &
Co , of Oswego. All the firms are well estab
lished and doing a good business of $100,000 a
year each.
The World says that terms upon which lead
ing creditors, all in New Yoik, have agreed,
and which they recommend smaller creditors
to accept, are as follows: Absolute extension
for six months and then new paper for 100
cents and interest, upoa which, ten cents, five
to be paid every thirty or sixty days, unti1 all is
paid. The World adds: It is to be feared many
persons will be ruined by the reclamations
made upon them for drafts drawn on the sus
pended firms against consignments of lumber
from many places in tho interior and Canada.
WASHINGTON.
A Court martial.
Washington, May 24 — By direction of the
President a general court martial has been ap
pointed to meet at Ringgold barracks, Texas,
June the 5th, for the trial of Lieuts. Charles S.
Davis, Henry F Leggett and such other pris
oners as may be ordered before it.
The Civil Service.
The consultation between the Cabinet and
the Civil Service Board lasted until two o.clock
during which a large number of. amendments
aud modifications to the civil service rules were
suggested, which will be acted upon by the
Board. The utmost harmony of views con
cerning the necessity of fostering the civil ser
vice system existed at the consultation.
Treasury Balances.
The following are the Treasury balances to
day : Currency $4,374,509: special deposits of le
gal tenders for redemption of certificates of de
posit $28,970,000; coin $75,103,277; including
$2(5,139,100 in coin certificates; legal tenders
outstanding $356,665,020.
Louisiana Affairs.
The Attorney General this morning received
a despatch stating that the Supreme Court of
Louisiana has just decided two cases of contest
for office under the intrusion act and in both
cases the legality of the officers holding under
the Kellogg government was sustained.
The telegram also said that the opposition in
Louisiana is dissatisfied with Senator Carpen
ter’s speech.
more of the Civil Service.
It is ascertained from those having the best
means of information, that the Advisory Board
at present in session, will encourage the growth
and thus render more efficient the contemplated
reform. They believe after their consultation
with the President and members of the Cabi
net on Saturday, that the administration isde
termined to give the support needed. It was
generally agreed that some modifications are
demanded of the results of experience, by
which, while the changes in detail will be
slight, the main features and scope will re
main not only unimpaired but will beinvigored.
The Board will, in the course of a few days,
complete the work of revision, when the
changes will be made public. Assurance is
given that th* y will contain nothing from
which its truest friends will dissent, while it is
believed that the greatest need is a better in
structed and more discriminating public opin
ion on the subject.
Tlie Official Postage Slumps.
The official postage stamps and stamped en
velopes are not to be used before the first of
July next, when the act abolishing the frank
ing privilege goes into effect. These stamps
aud envelopes are furnished for postal business
onlv, and consequently they must not bo sold
or used on private correspondence or busiuess,
or applied to any private purposes whatever,
Under no circumstance must they be sold,
loaned or given to any officer or clerk of any
other department of the government. A vio- i
latiou of any of these prohibitions will be held
to constitute good grounds for removal.
Various Matters.
The Northern Pacific Railroad Co. lias filed
witn the Secretary of the Interior, maps show
ing the definite locations of the road between
the Red River of the North and the Missouri
river. This is a formality to secure the perma
nent withdrawal of lauds on this portion of the
route granted to the Company.
A signal station is to be established oa the
summit of Pike’s Peak.
The report that the Secretary of the Treas
ury has ordered the transfer of §2,000,000 in
golu trom San Francisco to Washington is un
true. &
The Iowa Tornado.
A Village Completely Destroyed.
Eiftht Persons Known lo Ilnvc been
Killed.
Washington, Iowa, May 24. — Additional
particulars of tbe tornado makes tbe damage a
great deal more than heretofore reported. Six
more persons have died, making eight iu all.
There are many others whose lives are despair
ed of. These are all reported within six or
eight miles on the line of the storm. To what
extent the storm raged in other parts of the
county is not yet learned. An enormous amount
of property lias been destroyed.
It is impossible to describe the scene after the
storm passed It resembled a long traci of
country that had been suddenly flooded and
everything carried away; and as if tbe water
had suddenly fallen and left everything iu
complete ruin. The force of the storm was
such, that nothing resisted it. Heavy objects
were carried through the air and thrown to the
ground with such violence as to halt imbed
them in tbe earth. Wagons and farm imple
ments of allkiuds were strewn all around; even
the spokes were broken out of the wagon
wheels. A hog was found pierced through and
pinned to the ground by a spike of timber two
by four inches.
Over 1000 persons from this place visited ihe
scene yesterday, and rendered all the assistance
in their power to tbe sufferers.
A telegram from Sigourney states that at
Lancaster every house but one w as entirely de
stroyed, but no one is reported killed, though
many were seriously hurt.
iVIorc Indian Troubles.
St. Louis, May 24.—A special from Fort Sill,
Indian Territory, states that a great excitement
prevails among tbe Wachita Indians, on ac
count of the murder of their principal chief
Isodawah, by Osages recently. The chief was
out bunting alone, and next morning his head
less body was found with a bullet bole through
it, and one hundred yards distant his scalped
head was found. It is believed the Wachitas
aud their allies will immediately take the war
path against the Osages, in spite of all efforts
to restrain them. The deceased chief was a
great friend of the whites. Seventeen years
ago one of his warriors killed a sentry at Fort
Arbuckle, and the chief promptly brought the
assassin’s head to the fort.
The Tcxau Harder.
Brownsville, Texas, May 24.—To-day’s
“Sentinel”in mentioning the various cattle rob
beries committed this month by armed Mexi
cans, places the number stolen and crossed into
Mexico within a radius of sixty miles of this
city, at not less than 1000 head ; while higher
up the river, a proportionate number has been
driven across the frontier.
Tne reported raid of Col. McKenzie into the
Kickapoo camp in Mexico, and the punishment
of md’ans. has caused very general satisfaction
here, and will tend to lesson tbe depredations,
if this policy is carried out.
The Atlantic Wreck.
New York, May 24.—A Halifax letter says
that 428 bodies have been recovered from the
wreck of the Atlantic, leaving 118 passengers
unaccounted for. Nearly a dozen bodies of the
lost cabin passengers are still missing, and al
though all the staterooms have not been exam
ined by the divers, it is not thought any bodies
will be found in them when entered,as the pas
sengers are believed to have escaped to the deck
when informed of the pending danger after the
vessel struck.
The Cattle-Stealing Kickapoos.
New York, May 24.—A Washington special
states that the Mexican miuister says that
nearly all the cattle stealing on the Texas bor
der has been done by the Kickapoo Indians,
and negotiations have long been pending by
both governments to induce that tribe to go on
their n* ^rvation. He anticipates no trouble
bctweotJ’Tfc-) two countries from the reee'nt raid
of Col. McKenzie, having no doubt of au ami
cable settlement of the affiair.
91ETEOKOLODICAL.
PROBABILITIES FOR THE NEXT TWENTY-FOUR
HOURS.
War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal)
Officer, Washington, D. C., >
May 24. 8 (P. M.)l
For New Rnvlnnd
and Canada, southwesterly and southeasterly
winds, rising barometer, clear and partly cloudy
weather. For Northwest and Upper Lakes
and thence to lower Missouri and lower Ohio
Valleys, northeasterly and southeasterly winds,
falling barometer, warm cloudv weather with
occasional rain For Gulf and South Atlantic
States, southeasterly winds, diminishing pres
sure, rising temperature, partly cloudy weather
and occasional rain. For Lower Lakes and
Middle States, northeasterly and southeasterly
winds, partly cloudy weather and occasional
rain ou Lake Erie and in Virginia. All reports
west of Mississippi river and Southwest are
missing.
FOttKlG 2SJ.
THE FREACII CRISIS.
Thiers Defeated by Fifteen
Majority.
Resignation of Tliiers and tlie
Election of marshal mediation.
The Masses Shont Vive la Thiers.
Ho Apprehension of an Onibrenk-Com
mendable Conduct of the Radicnls.
Versailles, May 24.—Tlie Assembly reas
sembled at 2 o’c.ock this afternoon, and after
an energetic speech by Casimer Perier, Minister
of the Interior, refused by a vote of 365 against
348, a motion to proceed with the order of the
day emanating from the Left and supported by
the government. An order of the day propos
ed by the Right, declaring that the present form
of government was not under discussion and
regretting that the reconstruction of tho minis
try did not afford conservative guarantees was
then ^adopted, by a vote of 360 against 314.
Upon" the announcement of the reuslt of the
last vote M. Baragnon, member of the Right,
said that tho supreme interests of the country
required that thegovernment should not remain
silent. His remarks were received with noisy
protestation by the Left. When the tumult
subsided, Baragnon proposed a night sitting.
M. Dufaure, Minister of Justice, ascended
the tribune and declared that France would not
remain a moment without a government not
withstanding the vote first cast. “There
exists,” he said, “a President and the Republic.
The ministers will answer for the maintenance
of order. They would consult with the Presi
dent and agree to a night session.” Tho Left
shouted, “Why will the government thus set
Europe aud posterity the example of this mon
strous ingratitude?”
The Right insisted that the government should
promptly communicate its decision to the As
sembly.
After further debate, which was conducted
amidst the greatest excitement, it was decided
to have a uigbt session and a recess was taken
until evening.
Versailles, May 24—Evening.—The Assem
bly reassembled at 8 p. m. M. Dufaure, the
Minister of Justice, announced that the minis
ters had tendered their resignations to M. Thiers
who had accepted them.
M, Dufaure then handed to M. Buffet, Presi
dent of the Assembly, a message from ’ Presi
dent Thiers aunouncingthat he delivers back to
the Assembly the high functions which had
been conferred upon him. The readiug of tho
message produced a profou ad sensation in the
chamber.
Den Charigarnier and Duke De Broylie mov
ed that the Assembly immediately appoint a
successor to M. Thiers. This motion caused a
terrible uproar. Th* Left moved that the res
ignation of President Thiers should not he ac
cepted. The motion was rejected by 368 against
339. The resignation of President Tliiers was
then accepted, f.l. Buffet fruitlessly attempted
to eulogize M. Thiers. The members of the
Left endeavored to secure an adjournment of
tho election of a successor to M. Thiers, hut the
Right insisted upon choosing a President of
the Republic immediately. A vote was then
taken aud resulted in the election of Marshal
McMahon who received 390 votes. The depu
ties of the Left abstained from voting.
A committee was then appointed to wait up
on Marshal McMahon and inform him that be
had been elected President of the Republic.—
The committee was headed by M. Butfet, who
upon retiring temporarily handed overtlic pres
idency of the Assembly to M. Goulard. Upon
the return of the committee to the Assembly.
M. Buffet resumed the chair and announced
that Marshal McMahon accepted the 1 residen
cy of the Republic, though not without pain.—
M. Buffet also stated that ministers would tem
P°The1 crcavds' it i the streets and in front of the
legislative chamber increased as night worn on.
Wild, the result of the proceedings in the As
sembly was made known t ere were loud shouts
cf “Vive la Tliiers,” “Vive la Republic.”—
There was no attempt at disorder aud the peo
ple quietly dispersed.
Paris,May 25—Sunday evening.—The change
in the presidency has been accomplished with
prevails throng ^“‘urbance. Perfect order
leeii confined to their harvi L- T^e tloops liave
morning, but all is quiefw?^8 ?lnce yesterday
no signs of disorder'in tin. den^lt an<1.there are
The radical journals to-dayVe'cal’m'- *
They recommend prudence and wisil,", ' toRe
part of the repul lieans and uS^°“ ™ th«
strict adherence to the law. ^ Peace and
Gambetta has issued a manifesto callin» <m
Republicans to respect tlie law.
McMahon has sent a communication to m
Buffet President of the Assembly acknowledg
ing the receipt of the official notification of
his election to the Presidency, and acceptiug
the office in the following terms: ■
“1 will obey the will of the Assembly the de
pository of the National Sovereignty. It is a
heavy responsibility but with God’s aid and the
direction of the army, I will continue the work
of lilierating the territory and restoring order,
and will maintain tranquility and the princi
ples on which society rests. To this I pledge
my word as an houest man and a soldier.
Tlie President has issued a circular to the pre
fects of the departments, promising that no at
tack will be made on the laws anil institutions
of tlie country. The formation of the new gov
ernment is not yet completed. It is said that
Duke DeBroglie will have the Ministry of the
Interior and Si. Pierre Magnc that of Finance,
and that the Baron De Larcv, M. M. Einoul
and Batbie will also enter the cabinet. A port
folio was tendered M. Goullard, late Minister
of Finance immediately after President Thiers
deposition, hut he declined it. A large num
ber of Republican functionaries have resigned.
Celebrating the Queeu’a Birthday.
Loxdox, Slay 24.—To-day beiug tlie birthday
of Queen Victoria, is observed as a holiday.
The morning was ushered in by firing of sa
lutes and ringing of bells, and reviews of troops
incidental to the occasion take place during the
day. This evening London will be illuminated.
The Khivan War.
Loxdox, May 2d.—[N. Y. Herald Special].—
Tlio following is telegraphed from Central Asia.
“I have joined the envovs of the Kban of Khi
va, in the Ki/ilkun desert oil the way from fort
No. 1 to Tawdia, 300 miles west of Y'aslikend.
Nicholas Comtantinovitcii and Gen. Koffmann
are waiting to see them.”
These envoys went to fort No. 1 to accept any
terms for the Khan, the Russian military pow
ers propose. They have missed Gen. Kauff
man there, hut seem now to understand that
the Grand Duke and General were not pushing
on, hut waiting theircoming to negotiate. Al
though the commanders may thus wait, it is
doubtful if there will he any interruption of the
movement of the troops, since to secure the
fall of Khiva, it appears only their presence be
fore it is necessary. Dissension reigns there.
The Khan is at war with two brothers, and
these only await tlie arrival of the Russians to
surrender the place.
Yellow Fever at naatevidia.
Advices from Montevidio April 23, says the
yellow fever prevails there to sucli an extent
that the iieople are flying from the city, and
business is suspouded.
MHOR TELEGRAMS.
It is stated that Gov. Kellogg has ordered all
State employees to join the militia or form mil
itary organizations at once.
In Woonsocket, R. 1., the ten hour commit
tee has issued a circular advising the factory
operatives to leturn to work for the present.
The strike may be regarded as ended.
Several prisoners were flogged in Newcastle.
Del., Saturday.
ihe Spanish Council of Ministers Friday iu
postponing the election in Cuba for deputies to
the Constituent Cortes, fixed upon no day when
the voting should take place.
The Carlists deny that a numberof volunteers
who surrendered at Sanahuja were butchered.
They state that they now hold all prisoners cap
ped in that town and are ready to exchange
them for Carlists.
A number of prisoners in the Missouri State
penitentiary mutinied Friday. One convict was
shot and several others flogged before order was
restored.
James Kellev, a shoemaker from Hartford,
was run over by the car3 at Grafton, Mass.,
some time Friday night. He had been ou a
spree
Price, the Herald correspondent, is still con
fined in a fort at Havana. Nothing can be
learned of the charges against him.
Rev. Father Desmet, for over thirty years a
Jesuit missionary among the Indians, died Fri
day morning at St Louis. He was a native of
Belgium, aud was born in 1801.
Isodawah, a Wachita chief and a great friend
of the whites, has been murdered in the Indian
territory by the Osages. Hostilities betweeu
the two tribes are imminent.
Rev. Father Early, President of George
town College, near Washington, died Friday
evening.
The New Orleans Picayune calls the Presi
dent’s message absurd.
The settlers in Elko county, Nevada, are
greatly alarmed at the hostile actions of the In
dians. No ammunition can be had as it has all
been sold to the savage-.
The Boston Young Men’s Christian Associa
tion net $45,000 from their “Bazaar of all Na
tions.’*
It is stated that Dr. Ruppaner has been fully
reinstated as a Vicuna commissioner,
The Indians at Spencer Mountain, Nevada,
are holding council and have warned the set
tlers to leave.
Rev. H. W. Beecher had his carriage smash
ed Saturday by a collision, but he escaped un
harmed.
A Hartford despatch says that ex-Qov. Jew
ell will probably accept the Russian missiou.
The Brooklyn gas men’s strike is ended, the
new hands being discharged and the strikers re
engaged at $3.50 per day.
Base ball—Boston, Bostons 9, Baltimores 7;
New IPbrk, Athletics of Philadelphia. 11, Mu
tuals of New York 7; Philadelphia, Atlantics
1, Philadelphia 5.
Janies N. Wallaok of New York, died Friday
in a sleeping car en route from South Carolina.
A gale at Memphis Saturday, ca sized seve
ral boats aud injured two or three warehouses.
The stairs of the French Catholic church
gave way Sunday as as the people were coming
out, severely bruising quite a number.
The British steamship Lord of the Isles has
arrived at San Francisco, bringing 900 Chinese
passengers.
Lercinda Cuff of Philadelphia, shot Thomas
Prince Saturday. Both are colored.
A band of desperadoes took forcible posses
sion of Caddo, iu the Indian territory, a stat'on
on the Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railroad Sat
urday, and troops were sent from Fort Gibson
to quell the disturbance.
C. B. Nichols of Albany, denies being con
nected with the lumber combination, and says
he has not failed.
Russia assents to the construction of 'a com
plete railway communication across Central
Asia connecting with the English railways.
During a quarrel between George Roderick
and James Corcoran in Brooklyn, Sunday, Mrs.
Corcoran, in attempting to prevent her son
from firing a pistol, was shot aud instantly kill
ed. ____________
FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL.
Receipts by Railroads and Htenmbnoli.
Grand Trunk Railway—6 cars sundries, 1 do
handles, 2 do wood, 3 do.laths, 2 do for New York, 1
do for Portsmouth, 3 do shingles, r>2 do lumber, 1 do
for G. T. Railroad, 10 do for Bangor, 3 do corn, 3 do
for Halifax, 4 do posts, 9 do for St John, ND.
Foreign Exports.
ST. ANDREWS, NB. Schr Pointer—200 bbls flour,
400 galls whiskey.
HALIFAX. NS. Steamer Carlotta—1100 bbls flour.
319 bags feed, 475 bush malt, 2000 wails vinegar, 1860
do ale, 4540 lbs lard, 175 cases boots and shoes, 600
gal s spirits, 49 cases soap, 2000 lbs tobacco, lot of
mdse.
Foreign Imports.
SAGUA. Bark Daring—640 hbds 60 tes molasses
to Phiuiiey & Jackson, 400 bbls do to master.
COvV Bay, CB. Schr Maggie—180 tons coal to John
Porteous.
HAL1FAX.NS. Steamer Falmouth—2 boxes fresh
fish to J Loveitt & Co.;17 puns, molasses to FTwom
bly, 4 pkgi mese to Eastern Ex Co., I box fresh sal
mon to master, 2 cases skins to John Porteous.
MATANZAS. Brig Prairie Rose—506 hhds 52 tes
2 bbls molasses Geo S Hunt.
BoMton Stock Film.
(Sales at the Broker’s Board, May 21.1
Boston <& Maine Railroad. — @ 122}
Eastern Railroad.105
Portland, Saco & Portsmouth BR.130J
Sales at Auction.
Eastern Railroad 7s. 1882.101
Bank Statement.
New York, May 24.—The following is the weekly
bank statement:
Increase in loans.$1,771,900
Decrease in Specie. 66,300
Decrease in legal tenders. 349,300
Increase iu deposits. 1,928,200
III crease in circulation. 4.600
IV civ York Stock and Mouey Market.
New York, May 24—Aforning.—Gold 118$. Money
at 7 per cent. Sterling Exchange 109 @ 110. Stocks
heavy'. State stocks dull.
The following were the quotations or Government
securities:
United States coupon 6’s, 1881.122|
United States 5-20*8 1862.116}
United States 5-20*8 1864.116}
United States 5-20’s 1S65, old...ipu
United States 5-20’b 1865, new. 1194
United States 5-20’s 1S67.pm
United States 5-20’s U68 .J20?
United .States 5’s. new.*.!!. 115$
United States 10-10’s.,coupons.? . ., ’ *.114!
Currency G’s . . .*')u{
Domestic Markets.
New York, May 24-5 P. M.-Ashes quiet at 8 00
for pots. Cotton Is quiet ami without decided change
in price; sales 992 bales at 194cfor Middling uplands.
F our-receipts 63315 bbls; Flour is in buyer’s favor
’le<:‘(le<1 change in price; sales 9300 bbls at
5 00 ® 6 3a lor superfine Western and State; 6 86 @
”<H°r«omm°u to good extra Western and State!
7 3a (g 8 50 tor good to choice do; 8 65 @ 10 50 for
common to choice White Wheat Western extra; 7 i»0
@ 10 50 for common to good ex ra Ohio; 7 50 (a) 12 50
for common to choice extra St. Louis: market clos
ing steady; Southern Flour quiet and without change;
sales 550 bbls at 6 50 8 50 tor common to fair ex
tra; 8 5»@ 11 50 for good to choice do. Rye Flour is
quiet and steadv; sales 200 bbls at 4 75 @ 6 00. Corn
Meal in fair request: sales 500 bbls at 3 55 for Brandy
wine; 3 40 Marsh’s Caloric. Whiskey quiet; rales160
bbls at 96c Grain—receipts of Wheat 6<,520 bush,
Wheat alwut !c better with moderateexport demand;
thnthunnessof freights still materially checks export
inmilxv forfl°rst hair of June, sellers of No 2 Milwau
kee atVoo; sales 72,000 hush at 138 for rejected
win*- 1594 @ 1 02 for No 2 Chicago Spring; l 62 for
Northwest; 1 66 @ 1 66J for No 2 M ilwaukee; 2 05 tor
While Ohio; market closing heavy generally. Rye is
dull at 95® 98c. Barley is dnll ami unchanged.—
Barley malt is dull. Cora—receipts 65,950 bush;
Corn in fair tequest for export and home use; prices
are s ightly in buyer’s favor; sales 96,1)00 bush at 63
® 641c tor inferior to prime new Mixed Western; li6J
ittj 67c for old do ill store and afloat; 65c for Yellow
Western. Oats—receipts 37,057 bush; Oats in fair
request and Ann jsalcs 48,000 imsli at 51 ® 52c fur new
Mixed Western; 561 ® 58c for inferior to prime Wi . e
We-tcra; 494 ® 5!c for Black Western; also sales of
5000 bush old Western at 52c. Eggs firmer at 171 1
I8c for Western; 181 lor State and Pennsylvania; 181
® 19 for Jersey; 141 ® 154c for Southern. Hay quiet
and unchanged; 95 ® 1 00 for North River. Hops are
quiet and steadv; 1872 dquotci at 36 ® 50; California
45 a) 55c. Coal" in fair request ami firm at 5 00 ® 600
for Anthracite ♦» Ion f> cargo. Leather in fair request
ard Him; Hemlock sole, Buenos Ayres and Rio
Grande light middleand heavy weights at 281 @ 31c;
California do 274c; Orinoco do 27 (ffi 28c. Wool quiet
and without decided change in price; Ohio fleece
quoted at 50 ® 52c; Texas 194; pulled 41 ® 48c; Cal
ifornia Spring 30 ® 32c; fall 31c; scoured 60c. Cofl'ec
strong; 3222 bags Rio on private terms; Rio quoted
17| @ 19fc in Gold. Sugar steady; sales 1713 hhds
quoted Muscovado at 8c; 25 libds Porto Rico at 9c.—
Molasses quiet and unchanged; New Orleans auoted
at 67 (g) 80c. Rice is steady; sales of 40 tcs at 7$ fa; 8$c:
170 bags Ryngoou at 6$ rd> 7.c Petroleum Is quiet and
firm at 9$c for crude; refined at 20c. Provisions—
Pork steadier; sales 100 bids new mess at 16 62$; 14 00
tor extra prime; sale 1750 bbls mess for June at 16 53
S f? 6-*' Beef at 9 OOull,5 for plain mess;
Jx XX % 12 00 for extra do Beef hams dull; sales at
5? a P5 33 90 * Tierce Beef unchanged; sales at 19 QO @
ii® *or Pr,me mess; 21 00 @ 24 00 for Indiana. Cut
‘lers C8,125 *H‘xe8 short hams at 11c; shoul
l>oxe8 aJUi middl>s more active; sales .050 boxes
7$ fa)9c i«c,r?r« @ 200 boxes of long clear at
Western IfilXj* «ales 500 tcs at 9 1-16 a) 94c;
■ales 1500 tcs for ® 9^c for Settle rendered; also
at 9 7-16 (to »ire r at 9 3-16 ® 9i: 130 tea for July
(2> 33c for new Stau^lSoPS? a ai3'’ ^changed at 28
is steady at 12 (to ® 2r>c fur Western. Cheese
Stores—Spirits Turnemfr^pA*111011 to I,rime- Naval
@ 47$; Rosin quiet sSSJS?’ 8:11 es 780 bbl» at 47
ed. Tallow is4carter; [email protected] 3 15 for Strain
Freights to Liverpool flnJ?’'?° ** at « M-Ke.
@ 9$d- m’ Graln l*r steam at 9
< >*»•/-> kfif\ Mav Oft_un~__. .
ed 100. Corn Is in lair demand and fiFm ; sUTSu"
cd at 39$c on spot; 38$C seller June; 42$c seller j„!v'
44c seller Aug; rejected 36c. Oats are steady; No 2 at
Sif @ 3l$C ou spot; seller June 32c; 33$ feller July—
Rye and'Barley dull ami nominal. Provisions—Mees
Pork in fair demand and higher at l5 67 on spot or
seller June; 16 10 seller July. Lard is firm and a
shade higher at 8 50 @8 62$ on sj)ot; 8 62$ % 8 G5 seller
June; 8 95 @8 90 for July. Bulk Meats steady: sales
short rib middles sc'1*t July 9$c. Bacon Is quiet and
unchanged. Whiskey in fair demand and higher; of
fering light at 91c. . . _ _ _
Lake Freights firm—Wheat to Buffalo C$ £ 7; Corn
[email protected]
Receipts—7,500 bbls flour, 53.000 bush wheat. 96,
000 busn corn, 78,000 hush oats, $2,000 bush rye, 2,000
bnsb barley, 00,000 hogs.
Shipments—5,000 ot>»s flour, 19,000 bush wheat, 24,
000 bush corn, 195,000 bush oats, 0,000 bush rye, 1,000
bush barley, 0000 hogs.
Cincinnati.May 24.—Butter steady. Provisions—
Pork quiet and held at 16 00. Lard firmer; steam is
held at 8$c; kettle at 9c. Bulk Meals—shoulders at
64c; clear rib sides in demand at 6$c; held at 8$c at
close; sales at 9c buyer June: 9$c bid buyer July; 94c
Aug clear sides; 8$ cash and buyer Mav; held an $c
higher. Bacon is firmer; shoulders at 7$ @ 84; clear
rib sides 9$c; clear sides 9$; demand at a shade less.
Whiskey steady at 90c.
J.OLXDO, May 24.—Flour is steady at 8 50 (3 9 00.—
Wheal is firm and lc higher; salts No 1 White Micbi
gan 1 78; Amber Michigan on spot 1 67$ @ 1 68; seller
June 1 68 (c£ 1 68$; seller July at 1 66; No 1 Amber Il
linois 1 80: No 2 Red 1 67; No 3 do 1 60. Corn a shade
higher; sales of high Mixed on spot seller June and
buyer May 46c: seller May 46$c; do July 47; do Aug
48c; la t half July 47$c; low Mixed 45$c. Oats quiet
and unchanged at 40c for No 2.
Lake Freights dull—to Buffalo 3$ @ 4c; to Oswego
C$ & 7c; to Ki gston 7c.
Receipts—14,000 bbls flour,20,000 bush wheat, 11,000
bush corn, 0,000 bush oats.
Shipments—0000 bbls flour, 7,000 bush wheat ,22,000
bush corn, 0,000 bush oats.
Detroit, May 24.—Flour quiet and unchanged.—
Wheat firm and in fair demand; extra White 195;
No 1 White at 1 88; Amber Michigan at 1 73$. Corn
in fair demand and higher at 46$ (& 47c. Oats in good
demand at 41$c.
Freights dull and unchanged; to Buffalo 4c; to Oe
wego 8.
Receipts—1,000 bbls flour, 5,000 bum wheat, 2,000
bush com, 6000 bush oats.
Shipments—4000 bbls flour, 2,000 bush wheat. 2,000
bush corn, 2,000 bush oats.
European Market*.
London, May 24—11.30 A. M.—Consols opened at
93$ for money and 93$ for account.
American securities— U. S. 5-20’s 1865, old, at 91$
do 1867, 94$; do 10-40s, 88$; new 5s, 89$. Erie Rail
way at 48$.
London. May 24—2.30 P. M.—Consols and Amcri
can securities closed unchanged.
Frankfort, May 24.—United States 5-20s 1862, at
95$.
ENTERTAINMENTS.
MUSIC HALL.
FOR ONE EVENING,
TUESDAY MAY 27TH.
THE LOHARD
GRAND DRAMATIC AND
Musical Festival!
Twenty-four Artists in Comedy & Opera,
— AND THE —
GREAT LVNGARD SKETCHES.
Reserved Seats on sale at Stockbridge’s Music Store,
commencing Saturday May 24th, 9 A. M. wv21dl w
Grand Floral Concert
—AT—
CITY HALL
Saturday Evening, May 31,
FOR THE BENEFIT OF
MAINE GENERAL HOSPITAL
— BY —
400 CHILDREN,
under the direction of
MR. W. L. FITCH*
assisted by
HISS MARI LEACH, Pianist.
Admission 25 cents; with reserved seats 35 cents.
All who have purchased tickets of the children and
wish for reserved seats can obtain the decks for
them (at ten cents extra) on and after Tuesday, May
2Tth, at Stockbridge’8. my26did
Grand Musical Event.
The Haydn Association
OF PORTLAND
announce that they will givo
John K. Paine’s Great Master Work,
ORATORIO ST. PETER J
(The first American Oratorio) with immense cast
On Tuesday Evening, June 3d,
— AT —
CITY HALL,
on which occasion they will be assisted by the fol
lowing renowned artists:
Miss ADELAIDE PHILLIPS,
(The great American contralto,)
Mrs. H. N. WETHERBEE,
(Our own favorite Soprano,)
Mr. GEO, L. OSGOOD,
(The great American Tenor,)
Mr. J. F. RUDOLPHSEN,
(The celebrated German Basso,) and the
Harvard Orchestra of Boston,
(FORTY-ONE MEMBERS.)
Admission Tickets 75 cents, now for sale at the
Music stores and at A. Lowell’s Jewelry store.
Sale ot Reserved Seats at 25 cents extra, to com
mence at Stockbridge’s Monday, May 26tb, at 9
o’clock. myl9dtd
Forest City
TROTTING PARK!
1873 JuneMeeting 1873
CO.HHENCING
TUESDAY,
j JTaae 10th and Continuing Fire Days.
$250 0
in premiums.
First Day, Toes lay. Jane lOth.
No- 1. Purse $2 0 for horses that have never trot
ted better than three minutes; $150 to first, $60 to
se ond, $40 to third.
No. 2. Purse $300 for horses that have never trotted
Better than 2:40; $175 to first, $75 to second, $50 to
third.
Second Day, Wednesday, June 11th
No. 3. Purse $100 for horses that have never
trotted better than 2:35, to be trotted under saddle;
$60 to flrsr^$30 to second, $10 to third.
No. 4. Purse $250, free to all road wagons, wagon
and driver to weigh 300 lbs: $150 to first; $75 to
second, $25 to third.
Third Day, Thursday Jane 12th.
No 5. Purse $250 for horses that have never
trotted better than 2:50: $150 to first, $60 to second,
$40 to third
No. 6. Purse $300 for horses that have never
trotted better than 2:37; $175 to first, $75 to second,
$50 to third.
Fourth Day, Friday, Jane 13th.
No. 7. Purse $300 for horses that have never
trotted better than 2:38, two miles and repeat in har
ness; $175 to first, $75 to second, $501 to third.
No 8 Purse $400 for horses that have never
trotted better than 2:32; $250 to first $100 to second;
$50 to third.
Fifth Way. Mntnrdny, June 14th.
SPECIAL PREMIUMS.
Three Hundred and Fifty Dollar* offered by the
Executive Committee of the'Maine General Hospital,
ami for whose benefit the entire proceed* of the gate
for this day ha* been donated.
No. 0. First Premium. Martin & Pennell, wagon,
valued $250, open to all horses that have never
trotted bettor than 2:45.
No. 10. Second Premium, fine Gold Mounted Har
ness, value $ ICO, open to all horses that have never
trotted better than 2:35.
The above races will all be mile heats best 3 in 5
iu harness, excepting Nos. 3 and 4, and will be trotted
under the rules f the National Association. All en
tries must be made in accordance therewith In
heats where eight or more horses start the dintanr-o
will be 150 yards. When less than eight horses start
the distance will be 100 vurds. * 8 8lart
Ru,e 36 of,he
JSssasSMir cent-mnst
main open until Pri lav noon at ?9 SSTt’ w lieh'
FairWat*their th“
Entrance to be addressed to tlie proprietors.
BAILEY & WILLIS.
George H. Bailey, iiobacb E. Wiuii*
may 16
ENTERTAINMENTS.
Maine Gen’l Hospital Fair.
To be boldcn in
PORTLAND
Commencing June 10, 1873.
milK Executive Commltteeannounce ,hat the «
X rangeraeiits for a Umni State Fair tu aid of the
Maine General Hospital are about compleUfi and the
F.iir will l»e openetl in City and Fluent Hails, i Ue«
day afternoon June 10th, at 2 o'clock, to eontlnue
eight«.ays and evenings, Sunday excepted. On each
day after the 10th the Hall will be opened i»t 10
o'clock. A. M.
Application* for space at the tables must tie made
to tne Executive Committee on or before the 25ib of
of May. The tables will be numbered and drawn by
lot.
AH articles marked “Hospital Fair, Portland Me.,
will be brought ret* by any of the railroads or steam
b >at lines running to Portland or by the Eastern Ex
pros* Company.
The Executive Committcec desire that contribu
iiM ♦»8llo2ld *** fl'rwar‘le<l at us early a daft as p«s
bails tnr^j *rtf.ler arran6eBa®®l* 1,1 a>‘ be made in the
a'frill*are lx‘in8 maoe for retlucetl Care* on
the Fair n MM* w«anaboat lines in the Stale during
June ist. he I>arttcnlars of which wl 1 be announced
bridge. in 1 Halls will be connected by a
Congre*» Hall wilt i
the charge of a day and evcnii g under
it or* to the Fair *,r ,hc u8e of vl“"
, A. W. H. CLAPP
CHARLES E. •IOSe's^cC*™ "n’0 Committee.
Portland May 20,1873
• i * • > 20- td
__ AUCTION SALES.
Fin** Silver Plal**<l Ware, Hold sunt
Silver Watches, Chains, Ac., at
Auction.
ON TUESDAY, May 27tli. at lu A M. and 3 P.
M., wo shall sell at salesroom 18 Exchange st.
a large and cbol* o stock ol Silver Plated Ware,
Watches, &c. In the stock will be found a large as
sortment of Ice Pilchers, Castors, fine Cut'ery, Sil
ver Plated Knives. Forks, Spoons, &c. Among the
Watches Sue quarter Second, fly back Second, stem
winders, Ac. Also about 100 fine Chromna and oil
Paintings. Goods on exhibition Monday, May 26.
F. O. B AILEl & CO., A urfionerm.
my24 3t
Choice Plants at Auction.
ON v.EDNESDAY, May 28tb. ut 10 A. M., we
snail sell a lot of Plants, consbting of Rtsea in
variety, Fuchdas, G* raniums, Verbenas, Aster
Plant* for Bedding, Basket* and Pot Plants.
F. O. BAIL FI’ A CO., Auctioneer*.
mv26 3t
Housoho'd Furniture at Auction.
ON THURSDAY, May 29th, at 10 o'clock A. M.,
we shall Mill nt i ou-e No. 35 Spruce, corner of
Emery street, the Furniture In .ai l htra-e, consist
ing In 1* t ol Parlor Furniture In Hair Cloth nml
Green Kept, Bruaaeh nml Ingrain Carpet., Center
Table, Secretary, Oil Painting French Clock, Vases,
Brackett., Parlor Coal Stove. Green Rcpt and Lace
Curtains. Black Wain it ami Mahogany Chamber
Set., bedsteads, Bureaus, Sinks, Chairs," Crib. Hair
Maltrss.es, Feather Beds, Hat Tree, Dining l able,
Crockery, Glass and Silver Plated Ware. Cook Stove,
Refrigerator, together with the entire Kitchen Fur
niture.
At 12 M. 1 Ladd A: Co.*s Plano. Stool and Music
Rack.
F. O. BAIf.KY & PO. Auctioneers.
my22_ dtil
Three Desirable Lots at West k>id
At Auction.
ON SATURDAY, May 24th, at 3 P. M., we shall
sell three lota of land situated on the corner of
Hill and Ellsworth Street*. Said lot* are of good sixe
and pleasantly located. The view from this property
is uuxurpassed. Term* and particular* at sale. The
above sale was p« stponed till Saturday, May 31st, at
same time and place.
f. O. BAILEY Ac CO., Auctioneer*.,
my2Cdtd
Government and Other Bonds
AT AUCTION.
NOTICE is hereby given that the Portland Rav
ings Bank will offer for »ile at public auction
at the Merchants* Exchange, Portland, on
Tuesday, the 3d Day «.f June next, at 12
o’clock Noon,
the following described Bonds and Coupons:
6IOOO of C. 8. 10-10 Bond*.
I IOO “ 1881
4500 <‘ 5-40 “ July 1865.
400 “ 5-40 <• “ 1867.
500 “ 5-40 “ “ I808.
1500 do Iowa ('entrnl VKailioad lEirtd
Ulortgnge Bond*.
4500 «lo Portland Ac Rochester Bui!rood
(First mortgnge) Bonds.
50 of (J. M. Bold Coupon* overdue.
•T5 of Iowa Central K. K. Bold Cou
pons overdue.
87.50 of Portland & Rochester R. R.
Coupon* overdue.
All held as security for notes of Lewis O’Brien and
note ot E. A. O’Brion, due and unpaid.
PORTLAND SAVINGS BANK,
By FRANK NOYES, Treasurer.
F. O. BAIIjElf ft: CO , Auctioned*.
myI9_did
Large Sale of Furniture at Auc
tion.
ON THURSDAY, June 5tb, at 10 A. M.. we shall
-ell the Furniture in house No. 241 Congress
street, consisting of Parloi 8"it in B. W. and Green
Plu«h, Tapestry Carjiet, Center Table, Mahogany
and Painted Sett and other Chamber Furnituie,
Feather Be is, Hair Mattresses,Spring Boris, Pillows,
Bedding, Toilet Sets. Brussel* and Ingiain Carpets,
Curtains, Dining Table and Chairs, Crockery Ware,
Silver Plated d », Oil Carpets, together with Kitchen
Furniture. Tire above house contains 25 rm ms and
the fumiturre has been carefully used.
F. O. BAILEY ft CO., Aurtioner*
my24dtd
A BRA MS <V BRO..
Auctioneer* and 4'oninaj*Hiou Rerehnnf*,
give their special attention to selling Real Estate,
Furniture and Merchanoise of all kinds. Horses Car
riage*, &c. Adv rices made on consignments. Reg
ular Sales of new and vccoud-hatxi Furniture at the
Auction Booms every Saturday morning. Commu
nications by mail promptly attended to
AB AH* ft BROTI1ER,
125 Fe leral St., under the U. 8. Hotel.
N. B. Mone^ advanced on Watches, Jewelry,
Furniture, Clothing, and all goods of value.
apr23 dtf
dTw.clakk & co.,
— DFVLERS IN —
ICE HOUSE, MiRKET ST„
— AND —
82 EXChANGi ST.,
Parc Iec supplied for all purpos
es, and .n any quantity at the
LOWEST KATES.
apil
Leavitt, Burnham & Co.,
WHOLESALE & RETAIL DEALERS
IN
ICE.
No* 14 Cross Street, Portland.
Orders left at Ice Office, 14 Cross St., or wiih J. C
Proctor, 93 Exchange St., will be promptly attended
to.
typnre Ice supplied for all purposes in any
quantities and at the
apll LOWEST RATES. istt
U. S. Patent Office, i
Washington, D. C\, May lo, 1873 |
ON the petition ot James Haynes of Hollis, Me.,
praying for the extension of a patent granted
to him on the 9ih day of August, 185J, and re-issued
ou the 25th day of August, 17G3, fur ax improvement
in Wood Saw rames.
It is ordered that the testimony in ihe case be clos
ed on the 8th day of Ju‘y next, that the time for til
ing arguments and Examiner's rei-ort be limited to
the 18th day of July next, and that said petition be
heard on the 23d day ol July nex .
Any person may opuote this extension.
M. D. LEGGETT,
mayl9-dlaw3wM Commissioner.
PORTLAND BAUD,
AS Military Band and Orchestra, are in readiness
to furnish music for all occasions required by
applying to J. COLE, Leader and Secretary, No. 1G
Brown street and at Band Headquarters, iy| Market
Square.
Also J. COLE’S Quadtille Band will furnish any
number of pieces for Parties, Balls, Picnics, Thea
tres, &c., &c. Apply as above. myl53w
SEBAGO DVE WORKS,
N o. IT Plum Street.
THE proprietors of this establishment will Just say
to the public that they are prepared to dry bv
steam and also prepared to dry, c'cause and hnish
all kinds gent’s wearing apparel, and also ladies*
dresses, shaw ls, cloaks, all col rs, or cleansed and
warrant them not to smut.
mylidtf JOHN S. MILLER.
Spring Styles for Ladies Dresses
and Street Garments, at MISS M.
G. MAGUIRE’S, No. 11 Clapp’s
Block, np stairs.
»prl7_|f
SCALE 1A BOILER^
I will Remove and Prevent
SCALE in any Steam Boilers, oi
make no charge. Address,
GEO. W. LORD,
myMtf PIIII.ADEI.PA.
HAIR DRESSING ROOMS.
Mn. EL)WAU» HOLFE, ttv with .1 Nf.
Tn.1,1 linn taken the rooms In ST. JULIAN
HOTEL, ami 1» prepared to wrvo all ^tor him
with a call. _myaaww
Notice.
MV wife NELLIE M. CLEAVES, having c!e
* Hod mo. I lierebv t.irMil any peisuu Iruatin;
OtOKtiK It ( LEAVES.
“ s,e" May 19. 1973._myitkllw_
Announcement.
mini. JAMES L. FOGG Is admitted as a member of
jjJL our Hrm from this day.
J, B. MATHEWS & CO.
Portland April 1, 1873. tt
JOB ■PHINTlNtt ueally executed at th
office.

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