Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 7, 1876, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 7, 1876 Page 2
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9o much c 'ufideuce in tbe Fort Smith laud tooudu tbat I proposed to ber to make ao ex change. Tbe H«x bouds were in my posFe&siou, and I bad previously advanced money to ber and held a part of these bonds as security The bouds in tbat seuse, aud sn tbat peiise only, were mine, in tbat they were security for tbe loan which I had made, but they were all literally hers, and were all sold floally on btr account, not one of them for me. 1 make this st* lament in order to be perfectly fair. Washington, D. C., April 18, 1872. My Dear Mr Fisher — I <nsW'.-red you very hastily last evening as you said tlat you wisbe t an immediate reply, and per haps in my buny.l did not make myself tally under stood. You have been for some time laboring under a totally erroneous impression in regard to my results in the Fort Smith matter. Tbe sales of bonds which you spoke of my making, and which vou seem to have thought foi my benefit, were entirely otherwise. I did not have the money in my possession 48 hours, but paid it over directly to the parties whom I tried by every means in my power to protect from loss. I am sure that you have little idea of tbe labors, the losses, tbe efforts ami the sacrifices X have made within the past year to save those innocent persons who invested on my request, from personal loss, and I may say to you tonight, solemnly, that I am im measurably worse oft than if I had never touched the Fort Smith matter. The demand which you make upon me now is one which 1 am entirely unable to comply with. I can not do it. It is not in my power. You may say that necessity knows no law, but that applies to me as well as to you, and when I have reached ihe point I am now at,I simply tall back on tbat law. You are as well aware as I am, tbafitbe bonds are due me under tbe contract, and could 1 have them, 1 could adjust many matters, not now in my power, aud so long as this and other matters remain unadjusted between us, I do not recognize the lawfulness of your calling on me for partialsettlement. I am ready, at any moment, to make a full, fair, comprehensive settle ment with you on tbe most liberal terms. I will not be exacting or captious or critical, but am ready and eager to make a broad and generous adjustment with you. and if we can’t agree ourselves, we can select a mutual friend who can easily compromise all points of difference between us. You will see, 1 trust, I am disposed to meet you in a spirit of friendly cordiality, aud yet with a sense of self-defence that impels me to be frank and expose to you my pecuniary weakness. With very kind re gards to Mrs. Fisher. I am yours truly, _ James G. Blaine. To W. Fisher, Jr , Esq. Mr. Blaine’s Affair. Comment. of tbe NetVMpnper.. The New York Sud, Dana, political, prosti tute and social outcast editor, says: ‘Blaine’s speech in the House yesterday was hypocriti cal and did not meet the charges against him. He is a dodger and trickster as well as a cor ruptionist and tbe demonstration was merely a cover to his operations.” The World, Democratic, says that “Mr Blaine cannot wisely be regarded as an abso lutely dead man. He was one of the liveliest dead men seen or heard from ia a loog time at Washington yesterday. It will probably only be at Cincinnati that we shall be able to asser tain exactly how much life is left in him aud what use be proposes to make of it” The New York Herald, which bas been hos tile to Mr. Blaine, says ‘ Mr. Blaine did well to read the letters to the House, for he thus re" lieved tbe anxiety of his friends and created a reaction in'.his favor by disclosing tbe actual nature of the correspondence which is not so fatal to bis reputation as his extraordinary conduct led the country to suspect it. It does not think however, that it will aid his Presiden tial prospects.” The New York Times, which has sharply criticised Mr. Blaine of late, says “Mr. Blaine awakens a general sentiment of admiration in frankly submitting the letters to tbe judgment of tbe people, and tbe possibility of having them made pnblic in a garbled or incomplete form will be held to justify tbe means adopted for their recovery, while the promptitude with which Mr. Blaine has waived his tight to tbe private possession of these letters will be held as another evidence of his innocence of tbe Charges which have been made against him.” The New York Tribune, which has rather fftYArptl Ms Uloint’o _it - . U Blaine is up again and is once more tbe man of tbe hour. The letters about which the confi dence man Mulligan declared that Blaine was ready to commit suicide are given to the world, and are seen to be harmless. The Boston wit nesses have established nothing whatever against him, and the fact that they ingeniously raised a storm over nothing seems at once to reveal their malicious purpose and to make them ridiculous. They were the feeble tools of a conspiracy which their failure exposes aud breaks down. The Baltimore Gazette, a bitter Democratic journal, says: “It he is not the nominee of tbe Cincinnati Convention he will be the Warwick of hiB party and make its leaders for the com ing contest. The sober second thought of the country may find much objectionable in his letters to Warren Fisher, and it may pass them heedlessly by, as it has done heretofore for weighter evidence of the corruption of public men. But be itjwhat it may, it is scarcely pos sible that the judgment of the populace will be reflected by the politicians who run the ma chinery at Cincinnati. Blaine has made him self very dear to the extremists of tho Northern states by the part he played in the amnesty de bate, and he represents more fully than any other candidate the anti-Catholic element of the Republican party. He has enlisted oq his side the young and enthusiastic politicians and the oldest and shrewdest wire-pullers of the House of Representatives. The sympathies of tbe masses are with him." FOREIGN. TURKEY'. The Ex-Sultan’s Suicide. London, June 6.—Constantinople jonrnals report that Abdul Aziz had several violent fits of madness after his deposition, particularly on the evening before ho committed suicide, and the Standard’s special from Athens says that tbe Turkish Minister there has received an official telegram stating that Abdul Aziz com mitted suicide because he was maddeued by the seizure of 30,000,000 Turkish pounds, his private treasure. Other specials to the Stan dard represent that at Paris the story of the Saltan’s suicide meets with contemptuous in credulity, and at Rome the journals generally express the belief that Abdul Aziz was mur dered. The Paris despatch to the News says that the French journals are singularly unanimous in disbelieving the report that Aziz committed suicide, and point oat many alleged discrep ancies in the official account. Although tbe official telegrams announced that the late Saltan would have a splendid fnneral, it was subsequently admitted that be was buried by night and his death kept a secret from the public for fear of disorder. An Armistice. Constantinople, June 6 —It is said the Porte has consented to grant the insurgents an armistice of six weeks for negotiations. Servin'* Attitude. London, Judb 6.—The Standard’s Vienna despatch says in consequence of the remon •tranees of all tbe powers all danger of a breach of peace by Scrvia has been removed for the present. The Ex-Snlmn Bond*. A telegram from Constantinople to the Stan dard reports that Turkish bonds to the amount of 800,000 Turkish pounds were found in the treasury of the late Saltan and handed to the Minister of Finance. Bonds will Dot be put into circulation. UUJUDO. Tbe Rebels Delealed-Tbe Presidency, e«c. Ciby or Mexico, May 30. via Havana, Jane 6-—The insurgents have suffered reverses every where. Gen. Alatorre gained a great victory on May 29th in Oaxaca over the revolutionary forces. The latter lost nearly 2000 men killed and wonnded, and many prisoners, includining three generals, also two pieces of artillery. The government casualties were GOO killed aod wounded, including one general. The federal* gained another important victory in Slaxco on the 28th. There are about 5000 federal troops at Orizaba and neighborhood. Trains are now running regularly on the Mexico and Vera Cruz Railway. Gen. Coitina, who was a prisoner, has broken his parole, escaped and issued a pronuncia mento. Riva Polocio has also issued a pro nunciamento. The Presidential problem is no nearer solu tion. Inglesia, Mejia and Lerdo de Terjada are prominent candidates of the government party, and Diaz and Gomez Policio of the revolutionary partv. Foreign Notes. Don Carlos is reported to be in Mexico. A Protestant church in Mexico has been burned by fanatics. Padro & Co. of Havana, principally jerked beef importers, failed yesterday. Liabilities over 81,000,000. According to intelligence received through Russia, the plague is still raging with virulence in Bagdad, where about 70 cases and 40 deaths are reported daily. Ruski Mir, the organ of the St. Petersburg Sclavonic party, already regards war as immi nent and begins to discuss in what localities the Austrians will probably be concentrated to resist the Russian attack. The fact of such au article being published with impunity is a seri ous matter for reflection. MINOR TELEGRAM*. The New York Express learns that there is reason to believe that the evidence ol a New York editor will reveal a conspiracy to break down Speaker Kerr. The 27th annual meeting of the American Medical Association commenced in New York yesterday. The annual meeting of the Cavalry Associa tion of the Armies ol the United Stales was held at Philadelphia and Gen. Sheridan reelect . President, The Second Army Corps Asso ciation also met at the same place and reelect ed Gen. Hancock President. The Gtli Army Corps reelected Gen. Thaler. Base ball-Louisvilles 3, Bostons 0; Harvard* 1; T-U?A,,0,S Liv« Oaks 3; Lowells 8. Fall Rivers 7; Rhode Islands 9, Ambersts ')• Hartford* 8, St. Louis 4: Mutuals 2, Oincinua tis 0. Two disguised men attempted to violate the daughter of Eli Carroll of Fairfax, N. H., ]a«t Thursday. They are supposed to be her sister’s husband and his brother. Returns from the Oregon election are too meagre to indicate the result. BY TELEGRAPH. MATTERS IN MAINE. Dead Bod) Found. Bath, Juoe 0.—The body oi an unknown man, five feet seven iucbes in height, was picked np in the river here today. The man was probably about 35 years old, had on a blue shirt, blown ribbed pmis, tdue oveialls belt and shealli knife; lial been in the water a week, and was btuisec on the face. He bad a mark oi a cross on one arm anil “I. H. S atd on the other “U. S jLiberty.” A coronet’s inquest is being held. Fire In Rceklwuil Rockland, June 0.—A fire last night des troyed two barns at the south end and damag ed a dwelling house connected with one of them. A cow was burned in one of the barns and a quantity of hay destroyed. Total loss about $1000. Convention of Reform Clubs. The quarterly convention of the temperance reform clubs met at Farwell & Ames’ Hall to day. A permanent organization was effected by the choice of Elliot King of Mechanic Falls president, one vice president from each club represented, and W. A. Barker of Rockland secretary. The afternoon session was devoted to reports from the different clubs which show ed the reform movement to be making glorious progress. Twenty-five clubs were represented today and more delegates are expected. This eveuing a large and enthusiastic meeting was held and was addressed by various speakers. The session will continue through tomorrow. Piscataquis Rnilronil. Bangoh, June 0.—The city government elect ed the following directors of the Piscataquis Railroad Co. this evening: A. G. Wakefield, Newell Blake, F. S. Moore. F. A. Wilson. Comiurucrment at the Tlirolugirnl Nrmi nnrjr. The commencement exercises of the Theo logical Seminery were not very largely attend ed, Prof. J. H. Thayer of Andover delivered the annual address this evening at the First Parish church. MASSACHUSETTS. Beacon Park. Boston, June 6 —The opening races at Bea con Park took place today. The first race for 3 minute class, for purse of $500, was won by b. m. Christine. Time, 2.40, 2 304, 2 40. Second race, 2.28 class, for purse of $1500, was won by b. g. “F. A.” Time, 2.264, 2 28J, 2.28, 2.284, 2.274,_ NEW YORK. The Array of the Poloniar. New Yohk, June 6.—The reunion of the Army of the Potomac took place at the Acade my of Music today. The meeting was called to order by Gen. Hancock, who made a few ap propriate remarks. Major General Jno. A. Dix was orator of the day. At the conclusion of the oration Gen. Sherman was called for and responded with a few remarks. Gens. Sheri dan, Hooker, Gov, Hartranft, ex-Gov. Curtin, Mayor Stokely and others also made short ad dresses. Gen. Hooker then dismissed the au dience and the Army of the Potomac went into a business meeting. WASHINGTON. Various Matters. Capt. A. P. Green was before Clymer’s Com mittee to day and denied be was a drunkard. He admitted he was dismissed from the army for having committed an act while under the influence of drink or drugs, or when tempor arily insane, but claimed that his condition arose from the persecution of a West Point officer, who wauted him wrongly to degrade an enlisted man. The Committee adjourned tilt Friday. The Blaine matter was not touched by the Judiciary Committee this morniug. Ex-Senator Kice and Mr. Howe of Aikansas, will be examined relative to the affairs ot the Little Rock & Fort Smith railroad. Tbe coiumittee investigating the method of keeping the treasury accounts report that the system is about perfect and have no suggestions of consequence to make. They sav the tieasury officers satisfactorily explained all the alleged discrepancies in the statement of the public debt. The Centennial Exhibition. Philadelphia, June 6.—Tbe attendance to day is good, though somewhat le3s than yester day. The weather is delightful. The kinder garten school is opened near the women’s pavilion, and will be in operation every Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, from 10 o’clock till noon. The Handel and Haydn Society has accepted an invitatiou to sing in the main building next Saturday. The Japan ese bazaar, near the Swedish schoo house, will be opened next Saturday for the sale of mer chandise. Duties have been paid, so visitors can carry away their purchases. The Kansas and Colorado buildings are open to visitors. The German pavilion will be opened to-day, and mtvny prominent residents of Philadelphia have been invited there this afternoon. lUETEOHOLWKlCAL. PP.OBABILITIES FOR THE NEXT TWENTY-FOUR HOURS. War Dep’t, Office Chief Signal) Officer, Washington, D.C., > June 7, (1 A. M.) > For New England, the Middle and Eastern States, rising barom eter, northwest to southwest winds, cooler, followed by warmer, clear, or partly cloudy weather. Lynching. Memphis, June 6.—Sam Audersou, (colored) who was arrested here Sunday for attjmpting to outrage Miss Vaughan of Desto county, Miss., and cutting the throat of her brother and leaving him for dead, was taken from the officers there yesterday morning by a body of armed men and hung. His father, chatged with being accessory to the attempted murder, is in Fernando jail. Fortj -Fourth Congress—First Session. SENATE. Washington, D. C., June 6. Mr. Sherman from the Committee on Finance reported back a resolution submitted by Mr. Davis of West Virginia, early in the session in structing the committee to examine tbe books and accounts of the Treasury Department, with a view of ascertaining whether certain discrep ancies exist therewith, a written report giving the conclusions of the committee. Ordered printed and to lie on tbe table. Mr. Whyte presented a petition cfrGen. G. T. Beauregard, for the removal ot his political disabilities. Referred to the Judiciary Commit tee. Mr. Spencer from the Committee on the Dis trict of Columbia, reported a substitute lor the House bill to regulate the assessment and col lection of taxes for the support of the govern ment of the District for the ensuing year, and gave notice that he would call it up for action at au earlv dav. Placed on the calendar Mr. Boutwell submitted the following: Resolved, That the President be requested, it in his opinion, not incompetent with the public interests, to furnish the Senate a fac simile copy of the original draft of the 1 etter of the Secretary of Slate to the Minister of the Unit ed States at the court of St. James, in May, 1861, in relation to the proclamation of Her Majesty, the Queen of Great Britain, recogniz ing the belligerentcbaracterof the Confederate states. Agreed to. Mr. Maxcy submitted .a resolution directing the Judiciary Committee to ascertain whether or not the Atlantic & Pacific Railroad Compa ny, or any of the railroad corporations men tioned in the acts of July 25 and 26,1866, grant ing lands to aid the construction of the Kansas & Neosho Valley railroad and its extension to Red river, and to aid the construction of the Southern branch of the Union Pacific railroad from Fort Riley to Fort Smith have issued any bonds or securities of any kind predicated upon conditional grant of Indian land in Indian Ter ritory. and to report amounts and holders of the same, and whether or not the public faith of the United States is pledged for their pay ment on redemption. The resolution proposes granting the Commissioner power to send for persons and papers for these purposes. Or dered printed and to lie on the table. Bills on the calendar not objected to were called up and several passed. Alter disposing of several private bills the impeachment was taken up. Ex-Secretary Belknap was present with his counsel and also the managers from the House. Mr. Black filed a motion that the Senate va cate so much of the order recently adopted holding as naught the plea as to jurisdiction filed by him, by reason that said plea was not overruled by a vote of two-thirds of the Sena tors present. The order submitted by Mr. Whyte Thursday last directing defendant to plead further or answer articles of impeachment within ten days from date, was amended so as to read that defendant have leave to plead further, etc. Mr. Tnurmau submitted an amendment that the order be as follows: “And in default of an answer within teu days by the respondent to the articles of Impeachment, the trial shall pro ceed as upon plea of not guilty.” The question being on the amendment a vote was takeD, and resulted yeas 31, nays 5 No quorum voting the Sergeant-at-Arms was di rected to request the attendance of the absent -Senator-. After a short time the Senators responded and the amendment was agreed to by a vote of 35 yeas to 7 nays. The order as amended was then agreed to, yeas 34, nays 4 Manager Lord then submitted an order that on the lltlr day of July, 1876, the Senate, sit ting as a court of impeachment, proceed to hear evidence on the merits of the case pre sented by the House. Mr. Sargent moved to amend by inserting June 19th instead of July lltb. Pending discussion Mr. Blair, of the counsel for the accused, gave notice that if these prop ositions were rejected he would move to post pone the trial till the first of November next. Mr. Morrill of Maine, said tbe question of fixing the time for this trial was very import ant. He mured the galleries be cleared aud tie doors closed, that Senators might confer on that question. Agiet.d to. At 2 86 the Senate went iuto secret confer ence. At 3.20 the doors were reopened aud the chair announced an order had been agreed upou as follows: Ordered, That on the tiih of July, 1.37(5, at 1 o’clock p m , the Sen te, silting as a court ot impeachment, proceed to hear evidence ou the merits ot the trial io this esse. Mr. Blair -ubmit'ed a motion that an order he made directing the managers ou the part ot the House to furnish within 24 hours to ibe ac cused or his counsel a list ot witnesses they in tend to call together with full particulars ot the facta they expect to prove by them. Mr. Lord objected to the order and said it was without precedent or reason Motion was rejected. An order was adopted directing the managers to tarnish defendant or his counsel, within four days, a list of witnesses they intend to call so far as at present known, and that respondent do likewise to the ma- agers. The Senate, sitting as a court of impeach ment, at 4.40 adjourned till the lfith inst., at nooo, it being understood the court would meet that day to receive the answer of respondent under the order adopted. Senate shortly after adjourned. nOUSE. After discussion a proposition to change the rules so as to allow the Committee ou Bankiug to report at any time was agreed to—yeas 115, nays 5)4. Teas —Ainsworth, Anderson, Ashe, Atkins, Ban ning, Blackburn, Bland, Blount, Boone, Bradford, Bright, Brown o£ Kentucky, Buckner, Cabeil, Cald well of Alabama, Caldwell of Tennessee, Campbell, Cate, Caulfield, Chittenden, Clarke ot Kentucky, Clark of Missouri, Clyrner, Cochrane, Collins, Cook, Cutler, Davis, DeBolt, Dibbell, Douglass, Durham, Eden, Egbert, Felton, Finley. F’orney, Franklin, Fuller, Glover, Goodin, Gunter, Hamilton of In diana, Hamilton of New Hampshire, Harris of Vir ginia, HarrisoD, Hardridge, Hartzell, Raymond, Henkle, Hereford, Hewitt of New York, Hewitt of Alabama, Hill. Hopkins, House, Hunton, Hurd, Jenks, Jones of KSml ucky, Knott, Landers of In diana, Landers of Conn., Lemoyne, Levy, Lewis, Marsh, McFarland, Meade, Metcalf Milliken, Mills, Morey. Morgan, Mutcliler, Neal, ’Odell. Parsons, Phillips of Mo, Piper, Poppleton, Kandall, Itea, Reagan, John Reilly of Pa., Rice, Itiddie, Robbins of Pa., Roberts, Robs of N. J.,Savage,Scales, Sbeakley, Singleton, Smith of Georgia, Southard, Sparks, Springer, Steager, Stone, Swann, Teese, Thomas, Tlirockmortou, Vance of N, C„ Walker of Vir ginia, Walling, Walsh, Wells of Mo., Wbittborne, Wigginton, Williams Indiana, Williams of Alabama, Wood of N. Y., anil Yeates—115. Nays— Adams, Bagley, George A. Bagley. J. H. Bagley, Jr., Baker of Indiana, Baker of N. Y„ Ballou, Beebe, Bell, Blaine, Blair, Bradlev, Brown ot Kansas, Burchard, Burleigh, Candler, Casson, Caswell, Chapin, Crapo, Crounse, Danford, Davy, Dennison, Dunuell, Durant, Eames.Frye, Garfield, Hale, Hardenburgh, Harris ot Massachusetts, Hen dee, Henderson, Hoge, Hoskins, Hunter, Hurlbut, Joyce, Kasson, Kehr, Kelley, Ketcham, Kimball, King, Lawrence, Leavenworth, Lynch, Mackey ot South Carolina, Magood, MacDougal), McCraiy. McDill, Miller, Monroe. Nash, Norton, O’Brien, Oliver, O’Neill, Packer, Page. Phillips of Kansas, Pierce, Platt, Potter, Powell, Pratt, Raney, Robbins, Sampson, Schleischer, Seelye, Sinickson, Small, Smith of Pennsylvania, Strout, Tarbox, Thornburgh. Townsend of N. Y., Townsend of Pa., Tufts, Van VoorheB, Waldron, Walker N. Y., Wallace, Ward, Warren, Whiting, Willard, Williams of New York, Williams of Wisconsin, Williams of Michigan, Willis, Wilson of Georgia, Wood of Pa., and Wood worth—97. The object of the change is to allow the com mittee to report a bill for the repeal of the re sumption act The House then went ipto committee of the whole on the Indian appropriation hill. The question was ou the point of order made by McCrary of Iowa, against the section to transfer the Indian Burean to the War Depart ment. The chairman overruled the point of order, stating at considerable length the reasons for his decision. A discussion then arose in regard to financial condition of the Treasury, Kasson of Iowa, taking the ground that the statement made by Kandall of Pa., last week, as to the deficiency in the revenues, was not justified by the fact, and showing that while there was a deficiency between the revenue and annual estimates of receipts, there was no deficiency but rather a surplus of receipts over expsnditnres, and that surplus had been increasing for the last three years at the rate of 2, 13 and 23 millions. He hoped there would be a still larger margin next Mr. Randall defended bia original statement and complimented the Secretary of the Treas ury ou his readiness to cooperate with the ap propriation committee in the reduction of ex penditures and quoted from the recent speech of Senator Shermaa io corroboration of his statement. Mr. Kasson intimated that Randall's state ment was one calculated to mislead aud alarm the public mind, inasmuch as the proper mode of comparison was as between receipts and es timated receipts. Mr. Randall called attention to the fact that the law in regard to the sinking fund was being satisfied by the counting of the destroyed greenbacks that came in under the resumption act, aod intimated that that was an evasion of the law. Mr. Kasson suggested that it was rather a construction of the law than au evasion of it. Mr. Maginuis of Montana territory, offered an amendment providing that aDy person de siring to trade with the Indians shall receive a license ou the certificate of a District Judge or a Judge of theSupreme Court of any territory that he is of good character. Agreed to. Committee then rose and reported the bill to the Houae and it was passed, and the House adjourned. MINOR TELEGRAMS. Blake’s furniture establishment in Boston was burned last night. Loss $10,000. Commodore Vanderbilt is again reported dy ing. The appearance and ravages of the Colorado potato bug in Manchester, N. H., and adjoining towns causes considerable apprehension among farmers. Hunters from head waters of the Republican say the Cheyennes aud Arrapahoes are leaving in large numbers bound north, going, it is sup posed, to join the Sioux. AND CO.U 1KUCJAL Portland Wholesale Market. Tuesday, June G.—The markets are firm to-day and show no change worthy of note. Grain is in good demand and is quoted as follows: Corn at 64c by the car load and 67c in bag lots; Meal at 65c; Oats 47 @ @ 50c; Shorts 23 00 to 24 00. Flour is firm and in fair demand. Fork and lard are easy again to-day with no changes to note in prices. Foreign Export*. ST JOHN, NB. Br Schr Ella Clifton—10CO bbls flour, 100 do oatmeal. Daily Domestic Receipts. By water conveyance—1000 bush cornmeal to G. W. True & Co. Roston fetock Market [Sales at the Brokers* Board, June 6.] 5 Boston & Maine Railroad. 94 New York Stock and Money Market. New York. Jane 6—Evening.—Money was easy at 2 @ 3 per cent, on call. Sterling Exchange firm at 487} @ 487} lor 60 days and 489} for demand. Gold steady, opened and closed at 112}, with busi ness in the interim at 112}; loans at 1 @ 3 per cent, per annum and 1-64 per cent, per diem to flat. The clearances at the Gold Exchange Bank were $14, 715,000. The customs receipts to-day were $255,000. The Treasury disbursements were $54,000 for inter est; $35,000 tor bonds; $55,000 in silver coin. Exports of domestic produce for the week $5,574, 437. Governments active and slightly higher. State bonds dull. The following were the closing quotations of Gov ernment securities: United States coup. 6s,1881. 123} TTnit.Pfl Ktfttps R.Wi’a UMW. rtlrt. 11*1 United States 5-20’s,1865, new.1194 United States 5-20’s, 1867.122 United States 5-20’s, 1868 do.123} United States new 5’s.;.117} United States 10-40s, coup.119} Currency 6’s.124} The following were the closing quotations ol Stocks: Western Union Telegraph Co. 68} Pacific Mail. 25} New York Central & Hudson K R.109} Erie. 141 Erie preferred. 19 Michigan Central. 47} Union Pacific Stock. 59 Panama.136 Lake Shore. 53} Illinois Central. 97 Chicago & Northwestern. 40} Chicago & Northwestern preferred. 60} New Jersey Central. 85 Rock Island.106} St. Paul. .... 39} St. Paul preferred. 68} Wabash. 2} Delaware & Lackawanna...107} Atlantic & Pacific Telegraph. 15 Missouri Pacific. 9} Atlantic & Pacific preferred. 2} The following were the closing quotations^)!' Pacific Railroad securities: Central Pacific bonds..108} Union Pacific bonds. 105 Unicn Pacific Land Grants ex-in.99} Sinking Funds. 89} Boston, Hartford & Erie 1st. 20} Guaranteed. 21 Providence Print Cloth* Market. Providence, June 6 — Printing Cloths market held at 3}c for standard and extra 64 x G4 with scarcely business enough to establish quotations. Domestic Market*. New York, June 6—Evening.—Flour—leceipts )565 bbls; sales 12,600 bblsjthe market is in moderate lemand; shipping grades ure steady; medium and ;hoice heavy; No2 at 3 00 @ 3 50; Superfine Western ind State at 4 00 @ 4 40; extra Western ami State at 1 95 @ 5 20; choice at at 5 25 @ 7 65; White W neat Western extra at 5 70 @ 7 00; Fancy White Wheat Western at 7 05 @ 7 75; extra Ohio at 4 90 @ 7 00; sxtra St Louis at 5 10 @ 9 00; Patent Minnesota ex • ;ra at 6 20 @ 7 40; choice at 7 45 (a} 9 50; Rye flour ‘toady. Cornmeal is more active at 2 90 @ 3 45.— Wheat—receipts 104,079 bush; sales 10G.000 bush; the narxet is active and about 1c lower; 108 for No 3 Jhieago; 1 17 (tg 1 18 for No 2 Chicago; 1 20 @ 1 20} for No 2 Milwaukee; 114 @ 115 for old Iowa Spring; l 28 (a} 1 30 for No 1 Spring; 110 @ 1 16 for ungraded Spring; 1 07 for poor Wiuter lied Western. Rye is ‘carce and firm. Barley quiet. Barley Malt steady. Jorn—receipts 112,100 bush; sales 141,000 bush; the narket is shade easier for choice grades and a trifle )etter for low grades; 35 @ 52c lor damaged aud heat jd Western Mixed; 50c for no grade Mixed; 54} @ 55c for steamer Mixed; 58 @ 59c for ungraded Mixed ;55c 5}59c for ungraded Western Mixed; 60c lor new Yellow Western; 60 @ 62c for new Yellow Southern. Dats—receipts 43,265 bush; the market is a shade inner; sales of 44,000 bush; 32 (aj 43c for Mixed Wes :em and State; 35 (gj 49c lor White Western, inclini ng rejected at 35c for No 2 New York Mixed; do No i White at38}c; No 2 Chicago Mixed at 40c; No 2 Vlilwaukee do at 43c; White Michigan at 45. Coffee— Elio nominally unchanged at 14} 17}c in gold for :argoes; 14} @ 18|c in gold for job lots. Sugar quiet ina unchanged at 7} Q 7}c for fair to good refining; ic for prime. Molasses quiet and unchanged. Riee is miet. Petroleum dull; crude at 8}c; refined at 14}c. fallow is steady at 85c. Naval Stores—Rosin dull it 1 65 @ l 75 lor strained. Turpentine is dull at 30c tor Spirits. Pork opened heavy and atterwards closed ;asy; new mess at 18 75 ® 19 (JO. Beef unchanged. Jut Meats—middles dull; Western long clear at 10 —I I IIMIII I—D—M—MS @ 10);It for city loug clear. Lard is firmer, closing heavy; prime steam at 10 92) @ 11 00. \ Freights to Liverpool quiet. OHK'AGi), June 6. Flour is quiet; common to choice Western shipping extra at 4 25 @5 00; good to fancy family b; ands at 5 25 @ 62); Minnesota at 5 00 @ 6 75; medium to choice Winter extra at 5 25 @ 7 50. W beat is unsettled and active but weak and lower; No 2 Chicago Spring at 1 U4) on spot; sales at 1 03J @ 1 05) seller .June; closed at 1 04 seller lor June; 1 Oi) seller July; No 3 Chicago Spring at 92 @ 92)c; rejected at 81) @ 82c. Corn is in good demand; No 2 at 41go on spot: 44j @ 4J)c seller June; 41) bid seller .July; rejected at 39c. Oatp are firm; No 2 at 29Jc on 8?*ot :29j(e seder July. Bye is in good demand and shade higher at 71 @ 71c Barley is firm at 59c Pork is unsettled and generally higher at 17 95 @ H 00 on spot; 18 00 @ 18 02) for seller July. Lard is unsettled «nd generally higher at t0 50@10 6u on the spot; Id 60 seller July. Bulk Meats are in fair demand, active and shade higher; shoulders 6)o:clear rib sides at 9)c; clear sides 9). KeoeiDTs—16,000 bbls hour,118,00o bush wheat, 413 000 OQgb corn, 11,00 bush oats. 6,500 hash barley. 10.000 bush oi rye. Shipments—0,000 bbis hour, 11,000 busb wheat, 269, 000 bush corn, 77,COO bus a oats. 0000 curb caney, 35.000 bush rye. On the call of the board in the afternoon—-Wheat was lower at 1 03| seller June; 1 04) seller for July. Corn steady. Oats easier at 29c cash: 29)c seller for July. Pork easier at 18 22) seller August. Lard is higher at 10 67) @ 10 70 seller July; 10 SO seller for August. Toledo. June 6.—Flour is firmer. Wheat firm er; No 2 White Wabash offered at 1 33; No 3 White Wabash held at 1 22; No l White Michigan at 1 30; No 2 White Michigan at 118; Amber Michigan at 1 25); seller June at 1 21$, seller July at 1 24); No 2 do 1 07); .\o 2 Red Winter at 1 25; No 3 Red 1 07 Re jected 86)c. Corn quiet; High Mixed on spot and seller January at 50)c; seller July at 50)c; low Mixed at 48)c; No 2 White at 49c; no grade 47c; damaged 4Uc. Oats are quiet; No 2 at 32c; Michigan 33c. Receipts—500 bills Hour 20,000 bush Wbeat, 57,600 busli Corn, 5,0C0 buah Oats. Shipments—500 bbls flour, 57,000 bush Wheat, 0,000 bush Corn, 77,000 bush Oats. StLouis, .June 6.—Flour dull and tending down ward. Wbeat is dull and lower; No 2 Red Fall at 1 38 cash; 1 22 seller July; No 3 do at 1 15 asked. Corn is higher and active lor options; No 2 Mixed at 42} @ 43c cash; 43 :ic 43Jc seller June; 444c seller for July. Oats are dull; No 2 White at 32c fiid cash ;3ji asked seller June; rejected at27}@28}c. Rye is dull at 02c bid. Barley dull and unchanged. Pork dull at 19 00 @ 19 50. Lard nominal. Bulk Meats nominally unchanged. Bacon is firmer; shoulders at 6}c; clear rib and clear sides 10} @ log. Receipts—2500 bbls flour, 20,000 Busli of wheal 58 - 000 bush corn, 16,000 bush oats, 000 bush barley 0,000 bush rye, 000 hogs, 00 cattle. Cincinnati,June 6.—Pork steady at 18 00 <g 18 25 Lard steady: steam at 10J cash; 10}c buyer June kettle at 12} @ 13. Bulk Meats are firmer and in good demand; shoulders at 6}c; clear rib sides 8} (w 9c cash; closing at outside bid; sales at 0} buyer for July; clear sides at 9}. Bacon is scarce aud firm. Milwaukee, June 6.—Flour is quiet and un changed. Wheat quiet; No 1 Milwaukee at 1134; hard do at 1 17}; No 2 Milwaukee at 1 66}; No 3 Mil waukee at 96c. Corn quiet aud firm; No 2 at 434c. Oats firmer and higher; No •>. at 29Jc. Rye is steady and in fair demand; No 1 at 72c. Barley steady: No 2 Spring at 03c: No 3 do 38c. Receipts—14,000 bbls Hour, 260.000 bnsh wheat. Shipments—17,000 bbls flour, 64,000 bush wheat. Detroit, June 6.—Flour is steady and unchang ed. Wheat In good demand; extra White Michigan at 1 38}; No 1 White Wabash at 131; No 1 White Michigan at 1 31}. Cornauiet; No 2 Mixed at 44c. Oats dull; White at 37c; Mixed 35c. Receipts—G00 bbls flour, 18,700 bush wheat, 2500 bush com, 4,100 bush oats. Shipments—1000 bbls flour, 48,000 bush wheat,700 bush corn, 6,200 bush oats. Cleveland June 6.—The Petroleum market is quiet and firm; standard at 11}; prime White at 12} In car lots. New Orleans, June 6.— Cotton market is in fair demand; Middling uplands ll|c. Mobile, Judo 6.—Cotton market is steady; Mid dling uplands at 11c. Chableston, June 6.—Cotton is quiet; Middling uplands at 11c. Savannah, June 6.-Cotton dull; Middling up lanils 11c. New York, June 6.—Cotton dull; Middling up nds 12c. Wilmington, June 6.—Cotton dull and nominal; Midd linguplands lie. Galveston, June G—Cotton is dull and nominal; Middling uplands lljc. Louisville, June 6—Cotton dull; Middling up lands at lie. Augusta, June 6.—Cotton market Is quiet; Mid dling uplands lie. Norfolk, June 6.—Cotton is quiet; Middling up lands at lie. European Markets. London, June 6—12.30 P. M.—Consols at 93 li-lG for money and account. London, June 6—12.30* P. M.—American securi ties—United States bonds, 1865, old, 1043; do 1867 at 109J; Erie 12|. London, June 6—3.30 P. M.—Consols 93 13-1G for money and account. Your life can bo saved by Hunt’s Remedy. Hunt’s Remedy cures Dropsy and alt Diseases ot the Kidneys, Bladder and Urinary Organs. Hun dreds who have been given up by their physicians to die have been saved by Hunt’s Remedy, and are now living witnesses of its value. ju5deod&wlw MARRIED. Notices ot marriage, to insure insertion in the Press must be accompanied by the name of the clergyman or magistrate solemnizing the same. In this city, June 6. by Rev. W. E. Gibbs, Geo. F Tretethen and Miss Mary E. Jackson, both of Port land. In Bath, May 28, Ira Mason, Jr., of Bath, and Miss Nancy M. Card of Woolwich. In Auburn, June 1, James Roy and Mrs. Abbie P. Brown. In East Dixfield, May 25, Clinton Coolidge and Miss Mary A. Porter. _DIED._” In Bath, June 4, Mrs. Thirza King, aged 46 years, wife of Francis King. In Bath, May 30, Mary L. Roderick, aged 17 years 10 months. In Norway, May II, Miss Lizzie M. Pierce, aged 27 years. DEPARTURE OP STEAMSHIPS. NAME FROM FOR DATE Etna.New York ..Aspinwall.. .June 7 Russia..New York. .Liverpool... .June 7 Moravian.Quebec.Liverpool... .June 10 Scvthia.New York. .Liverpool... .June 10 Adriatic.New York. .Liverpool... .June 10 City of Chester.New York. .Liverpool.... June 10 Colon..New York..Aspinwall...June 10 Alsatia.New York. .Glasgow June 10 Nevada.New York...Liverpool June 13 Pommeiania.New York. .Hamburg.. ..June 15 Peruvian.Quebec.Liverpool.... June 17 Andes.New York...Aspinwall.. .June 20 Clanbel.New York. .Jamaica, &c June 22 Miuature Almanac ..June 7. Sunrises.4 24 I High water’.12.00 M Sun sets.7.34 | Moon sets. PM MARINE 3STEWS. PORT OP PORTLAND* Tuesday, Juur 6. ARRIVED. Steamer City ot Portland, Pike, St John, NB, via Eastport for Boston. Barque Ocean Pearl, Henley, South Amboy—coal to Grand Trunk RR. Sch Kienzi, Woodbury, Boston, to load for Tho maston. Sch J C Rogers, Rogers, Boston for Gardiner. Sch Cherub, Bailey, Boston for Gardiner. Sch July Fourth, Wood, Boston for Bangor. Sch Raven, Herrick, Boston for Bangor. Sch C A Jones. Kent, Boston for Kennebec. Sch Freewind, Fiiabie, Boston for Kennebec. Sch Heien Maria, Prince. Camden. Sch Stella Lee, Brewer, Freeport for Newburyport. Sch Hussar, Matthews, Mt Desert lor Boston. CLEARED. Sch Lydia A Roper, Cranmer, Norfolk—D W Clark & Co. Sch E G Willard, Simonton, Philadelphia—E G Willard. Sch Ella Clifton, (Br) Kimball, St John, NB—John Porteous. SAILED—Biigg Proteus, and Catharine; schs E G Willard, Daybreak, and Lydia A Roper. The Geo E Thatcher, for New Orleans, started, but grounded and remained at sunset. LFROM MERCHANTS EXCHANGE.! Ar at New York 6th inst, barque E H Herriman, Whittier, Cardenas ; Florence Peters, Mounttort, Caibarien ; brig Loch Lomond, Barker, Guantana mo; sch Nellie Shaw, Cates, Homacoa. Ar at Delaware Breakwater 6th, ship Ida Lily, fm Hamburg. Brig Adelaide, from Cieutuegos, has sail ed tor Portland. Sid fm Gironde 2d, brig D R Stock well. New York. Ar at Cocoanda —, ship Chas H Southard, Beattie, Bombay. Sid 1m Greenock 3d, barque S A Blaisdell. Sawyer, United States. 3 Ar at Queenstown 4th inst, barque Acorn, Portland Arat Liverpool 4th inst, ship Eliza A McNeil, Mills. San Francisco; sch Edwin I Morrison, Laven der, Portland. St John, NB, June 2—A dispute having arisen be tween the shippers and master of schr L A Johnson, for Wilmington, Del, as to whether she was lully loaded, the portwardens held a survey and decided that she was. DOMESTIC PORTS. NEW ORLEANS—Cld 3d, ship Scioto, Mitchell Havre. 1 FERNANDINA—Cld 30th, sch Farragut, Hart for Port Johnson. JACKSONVILLE—Cld 31st, sch Sarah B. Upton New York. * PENSACOLA-Ar 1st, sch Maud Webster, Went worth, lndianola. Ar 3lst, brig J F Merry, Bradley, Aspinwali. Cld 1st, brig Lizzie H Kimball, Scorer, Cienfuegos* sch Mary Ellen, Jackson, Bonacca. SAVANNAH—Ar 4th, sch Wm Slater, Killen, from Gardiner. Sid 4th, sch Annie Leland, Homer, Provideuce. BRUNSWICK, GA—Ar 29th, brig Sullivan, Perry Boston. ' GEORGETOWN, SC—Ar 31st, sch E V Glover. In gersoll. New York. * Ar 1st, sch Nellie, French, Bangor. RICHMOND, VA—Ar 2d, brig Geo S Berry, York, New York, to load lor Bahia; sch Waldemar, Parker Baltimore, to finish loading fiour tor Santos. Shi 2d, sch Kate Newman. Newman, St John. NB BALTIMORE—Ar 4th, brig Amelia Emma, Field* New York.| 1 Cld 2d, brig Hattie M BaiD, Tbestrup, Matanza** scbs Maggie M Rivers, Rivers, lor St Thomas; Nellie Bowers, Stack pole, Boston. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 3d, sch Kate Walker Vea zie, Bangor. Ar 5th, scbs Clara Fletcher, Sorgent,Turks Island* Ella Frances, Bulger, Bermuda; Edith L Steere. tin Kennebec; SWRazey, do; M A Coombs, Coombs Turks Island; R E Yate9, Yates. Matanzas. * Ar at Delaware Breakwater 6th. barques Monitor Eaton, from Matanzas; John E Chase, Davis, do for orders. NEW YORK—Ar 4th, brig Alice TarltoD, Tucker Matanzas: scbs Nellie F Sawyer, Getchell, and Clara Leavitt, Lombard, Naguabo; Georgia Clark, Bart lett, Havana 15 days; Victor, Look, Sand’s River* Spartel, Crossman, troro Dorchester, NB; Saarbruck’ Clark, St George, NB; Mary Fairow, Foss, Millstone Point; Allegro, Kellar, Machias. Ar 5th lust, ship P N Blanchard, Lorlng. Portland 4 days, to load for San Francisco; Golden State, Del ano, Shanghae; barque Fannie H Loring, Loring Progresso; brig Tbos Owen, Guptill, Sagua. , A* 6tb, barques Marathon, Emery, Auckland. NZ* Speedwell, Tower. Cardenas; G Reusens, Leighton! Sagua; brig Shannon, Moore, Cardenas. Cld 5th, barque TeekaJet, Tracey, Bristol, E; brig Wm Robertson, Peak, Laguayra. Passed through Hell Gate 4th, scbs Gov Coney, Ridley, Amboy lor Portland; Emperor,Dunbar. New York tor Round Pond, Me; Lizzie Cocliraue, Hop kins, do for Boston. PROVIDENCE—Ar 5th, sch Cenie Hever, Poland, Savannah. FALL RIVER—Ar 2d, sch LA Eoardman, Nor wood. Calais. ne w BEDFORD - Ar 5th, sch Sinaloa, Robinson, Macnias. VINEYARD-HAVEN—Ar 3d, gchs Ocean Ranger, i Parker. New York for Eastport; Huntress. Brown, I I do for Eastport; Oregon, Howard. New Bedford tor 1 Round Pou'l; Napoleon. Youns, Westport for Ban for: Henry, Dobbin, fin Wood’s Hole tor do; Grand I stand, Wheeler, fm ltockport for New York ; Henry Whitney, Sheppard. Windsor, NS, tor Richmond; Trade Wind, Gray, Roudout lor Boston. Passed by 2d. sch Owen P Hinds, Clendennin, Cal- I ais tor Philadelphia. Sid, barque Gao Eden; schs Yankee Blade, City of 1 Chelsea, Caleb Eaton. Vashti It Gates, D Ellis, Hon- i est Abe, and Henry Whitney. Ar 4th, schs Clara Jane, Pike, New York fur Bos ton; Ned Sumpter, Pink ham. Hoboken tor do. Fred die EatoD, Coates, New York for Calais; Mary F Hike. Good, do for Yarmouth, NS; Altaveia, Smith, Port Johnson tor Boston; Nellie Eaton, Townsend, Hoboken for Eastport; Mountain Laurel, Farrar, Rondoat for Newburypoit ; Alice Oakes, Marson, Elizabethnort for Bath. EDGARTOWN—Ar 3d, sch Telegraph, Thorndike, Rondout tor Boston. BOSTON—Ar 6th, sch Climax. Mitchell, Machias. Cld 6th. brig Mary E Dana, O’Neil,-; sobs Hat tie a White. Bellaty, Hayti: Rio, Nutter. Shulee. NS Ar 6th, brig Kremlin. Wyman, Cienfuegrs; schs Peace. Alley, and Zina, Bradbury, Machias. BEVERLY—Ar 4th, sch Helen McLeod,Cogg3well. Calais. GLOUCESTER—Ar 4th inst, sell Fred Jackson, Pettengill, Cadiz. FOREIGN PORTS. Arat Alicante May 13, Giles Loring, Anderson, Valencia. Sid fm Havre 3d inst, ship Union, Greenleaf, Phila delphia. Ar at Bristol. E. 5th inst, baraue Martha P Tuck er. Tucker, Banjoewaogie. Sid fm Caibanen 1st inst, brig Ennis, Dyer, for New York. Ar at-Havana 4th inst, brig Keystone. Frederick, Greenock. Sid tm Matanzas 2d inst, barque Josephine, Stahl, North of Hatteras. Sid fm Sagua May 31, sell Gen Connor. Shuto, for Boston; 1st inst, Laiqne Adolph Eugler, Fickett, for New York ; 3d, sch Northern Light, Wallace, for Boston. Sid fm Hamilton. (Bermuda) May 23, sch Minna A Reed, Strout, Fernandina. Ar at Bermuda May 22d, sch Ella Frances, Bulger. Philadelphia. ’ Ar at St John, NB, 5th inst, sch Spring Bird. Mc Lean, Portland. * [Latest by European steamers.1 Sid fm Dunedin, NZ, Mch lGth, American Lloyds, Park. Hong Kong. Ar at Gloucester May 24, Zeuia, Reynolds. Wiscas set, Me. Ar at Gibraltar May 17th, sch Gertrude E Smith, Jameson, Algiers for St Thomas. Ar at London May 24ib, John Swan, Rumball, irn Portland. Cld at Newcastle May 23, Rosie Welt, Welt, San Francisco. Sid fm St Ubes May 11, Eliza Morton, Lelaud. for Halifax. Ski tin Wellington, NZ, March 10th, Ned While, Tkombs, Manila. SPOKEN. May 22, lat 46 15, Ion 44 40, barque Priscilla, from Aberdeen for St John, NB. April 15. lat 2 N, Ion 25 W, ship Bohemia, from Liverpool for San Francisco. April 12, lat 16 15 S, lou 31 03 W, ship Hattie E Tapley, from Point Loboa tor Europe. April 13, lat 24 S, Ion 29 W, ship Louis Walsh, from Point Lobos tor Queenstown. May 17, lat 46 38, Ion 34 50, barque Martha A Mc Neil, from Amsterdam for Rockland, Me. June 3, lat 36 30, Ion 74, brig Merriwa, Dowdies, fm Matanzas for Philadelphia. Iiiver and Blood Diseases. By R. V. Piekce, M. D., Author of “The People’s Common Sense Medical Adviser.” A healthy liver secretes each day about two and a half pounds of bile, which contains a great amount of waate material taken from the blood. When the liver becomes torpid or congested, it fails to elimin ate this vast amount of noxious substance, which, therefore, remains to poison the blood, and be con • veyed to every part of the system. What must be the condition of the blood when it is receiving and retaining each day two and a half pounds of poison? Natures tries to work oft this poison through other channels and organs—the kidneys, lungs, skin, etc., but these organs become overtaxed in performing this labor in addition to their natural functions, and caunot long withstand the pressure, but become va riously diseased. The brain, which is the great electrical center of all vitality, is unduly stimulated by the unhealthy blood which passes to it irom the heart, and it fails to perform its office healthily. Hence the symptoms of bile poisoning, which are dullness, headache, in capacity to keep the mind on any subject, impair ment of memory, dizzy, sleepy, or nervous feelings, gloom v forebodings, and irritability of temper. The lood itself being diseased, as it forms the sweat up on the surface of the skin, it is so irritating and poi sonous that it produces discolored brown spots, pim ples, blotches, and other eruptious, sores, Doils, car buncles, and scrofulous tumors. The stomach, bow els, and other organs, cannot escape becoming affect ed, sooner or later, and we have as the result, costiv ness, piles, dropsy, dyspepsia, diarrliocea. Other symptoms are common, as bitter or bad taste in mouth, internal heat, palpitation, teasing cough, un steady appetite, choking sensation in throat, bloating of stomach, pain in sides or about shoulders or back, coldness ot extremities, etc., etc. Onlv a few of the uoove symptoms are UKeiy to be present in any case at one time. The liver being the great depurating, or blood-cleansing organ of the svrtem, set this great ‘•housekeeper of our health” at work, and the foul corruptions which gender in the blood, and rot out, as it were, the machinery of life, are gradually ex pelled from the system. For this purpose, Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery, with very small doses daily of Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Purgative Pel lets, is pre-eminently the articles needed. They cure every kind of humor from the worst scrofula to tho common pimple, blotch, or eruption. Great eating ulcers kiudlv heal under their mighty curative influ ence. Virulent blood poisons that lurk in the system are by them robbed of their terrors, and by their per severing and somewhat protracted use the most tainted systems may be completely renovated and built up anew. Enlarged glands, tumors, and swel lings dwindle away and disappear under the influ ence of these great resolvents. oc28 ju2eodiSwlw SPECIAL NOTICES. CAUCUSES. North Yarmouth. The Republicans of North Yarmouth are requested to meet at their Town House in said town on SAT URDAY, June 17th, at seven o’clock P. M., to choose delegates to attend the State Convention to be held at Bangor, June 22. Also to choose delegates to attend the District Convention to be held in Portland, June 29th. PER ORDER OF COMMITTEE. North Yarmouth, June 6,1876. ju7td Standiib. The Republicans of Standish are requested to meet at the Town House in said town on SATURDAY, the 10th day of June, inst., at 4 o’clock p. M., to choose 4 de’egates to attend the Republican District Convention to be held at Portland June 29th. 1876. Per order of TOWN COMMITTEE. Standish, June 5, 1876.jn7d4t&wlt Woodbury & Moulton, BANKERS AND BROKERS, 67 Exchange Street, OFFER FOR SALE FIRST-MS M1HM BONDS Paying from 5 1*3 to 8 per cent. 67 EXCHANGE STREET. PQT29deodsnly TT S IC Rennc’s Magic Oil ! If you have got rheumatism, USE RENNE’S MAGIC OIL. If you have got Neuralgia, USE RENNE’S MAGIC OIL. If you have got Colic or Cramps, ' USE KENNE’S MAGIC OIL. If you have got anv kind of Ache or Pain. USE RENNE’S PAIN KILLING jflpbGIC OIL. Try it, and you will be surprised at tgte beneficial eflect derived from a thorough and faithful use of this popular family remedy; it is purely vegetable; safe and clean to use infernally or externally. Sold by all dealers in Medicines. WM. RENNE & SONS, Proprietors, Pittsfield, Mass J. W. PEKHINh A CO., Genera! AgentM, Portland, Me, &ul?mylTeod *& w3 m TROUT TACKLE And Sporting Goods, Wholesale and Re tail. G. I«. BAILEY, my31sn4w 4$ Exchange St. 1)11. K. L. DODGE HAS BEHOVED, — TO — NO. 608 CONGRESS STREET, (CONGRESS SQUARE.) Office lloum, No. 4 Elm Ml., from 9 to 10 A. ML., at Residence from 4 to O 1j*. M. myl8 sLtf GILMAN M. WILSON, TEACHER OF PIANOFORTE AND HARMONY, Residence Cor. Pearl and Federal Sts., Opp, the Park. my2«_ rilmsn* REMOVAL. RR.SHAW, Has removed to NO. 609 CONGRESS STREET, Opposite Plymouth Chureli. my 6 sntf Carpets_Beaten ! R. DODGE&CO., Carpet Beating Rooms, No. 13 Union St. We beat with Flexible Whips made of Bopos, not with stiff, unyielding sticks nor yet with iron chains. Carpets called for, beaten, and returned for 4 cents per yard. my8sneodlm TO THE LADIES ! BROWN’S FRENCH DRESSING Will make Ladies* and Children’s Boots and Shoes that have become rough and red, and Ladies’ Travel ing Bags which look so old and rusty that they are ashamed to carry them, look just as good as new.. It will not rub oft or smut when wet. Softens the leather No lady will be without it after one trial. Beware of imitations and counterfeits. For sale everywhere. K. F. BROWN* CO; Uomiod. mhl5 __ sneod6m To Consumptives. Wilbor’s Cod Liver Oil and Lime has now been be fore the public for ten years, and has steadily grown into favor and appreciation. This could not be tbe case uuless the preparation was ot undoubted and high intrinsic value. The combination of the Phos phate ot Lime with pure Cod Liver Oil, as prepared by Dr. Wilbor, has produced a new phase iu the treatment of Consumption and all diseases of the Lnng3. This article can be taken by tbe most deli cate invalid without creating the disgusting nausea which is such a prominent objection to the Cod Liver Oil when taken without Lime. This* preparation is prescribed by tbe regular faculty, and sold by tbe proprietor, A. B. WILBOR, Chemist, Boston, and by druggists generally. ju2eodlw SPECIAL NOTICES. | Dissolution ol Copartnership. The copartnership heretofore existing between Waller Corey ami Dexter S. Kice, under the firm name of WALTER COKEY & CO., is this day dissolved by mutual consent. Ail persons having ac counts are reouested to call at once and settle the same with Walter Corey at 18 Free street. WALTER COREY, DEXTER S. RICE. Copartnership. Having purchased Walter Corey’s interest in I the firm WALTER CCREY& CO., we shall j combine the manufacture, wholesale ami retail fur- ! nitute business heretofore carried on by Walter Co- i Jfy & Co., and J. li. Hooper, under the style ot J \> alter Corey & Co., at 18 Free street. Portland, Me. I DEXTERS. RICE, ^ J. H. HOOPER. Portland, June 1, 1876. NOTICE. I have this day sold all my interest in the firm of Walter Corey & Co., to the junior partner, DEXTER S. RICE, and J. H HOOPER, who will continue the business at the same place and under the same firm name, and would take this opportunity to thank friends and the public for the many favors received during a long series of years and cheerfully recommend the members of the new* firm to their confidence and patronage. WALTER COREY, Portland, June 1,1870. ju2snlwteod3w FOREST TAR. “For twenty years 1 have been very much troubled with Salt Rheum on my arm, for which I have tried various washes and salves, besides the treatment o my regular physician. These have only driven it from my arm and caused it to appear elsewhere. After using less than one cake ol your Forest Tar Soap, my arm is entirely well and I discover no symptoms of the trouble elsewhere.” That is the testimony of Mrs. B. S. Hunt, of Portland, Me. Get a cake ot your druggist, or by sending 33 cents to 'Hie Forest Tar Co,. Portland, Me. octl5 snlim A MODERN MIRACLE. CONSUMPTION CURED. A dying woman, in the last stages of consumption, raised as it were from the bed of death, and by the timely use of Raedcr’s German Snuff restored to health and happiness. Carlton, St. Johns, N. B., Feb. 20, 1875. Dear Sir: Allow me to state the following facts. For ten years my daughter bad been troubled with Catarrh; it was continually growing worse, and we bad at last given up all hopes of her ever being cured for to all appearances she was in the last stages of consumption; her appetite was gene, and her whole system was completely run down. Seeing your ad vertisement ia one of our papers, as a last resort.1 purchased a box, little thinking it would be of any benefit to her, as I had tried numerous articles, both here and in the United States. 1 am now happy to state that one box of Raider’s German Snuff has made a complete euro. Her appetite is good, and she is fast recovering her wonted health and happi ness. Very gratefully yours, GEORGE H. ESTEY. Suffering reader, don’t get discour aged if you have spent hundreds of dol lars on worthless trash without any real beneiit, hut remember that in this simple German remedy yo 11 have a cure that is always safe and sure, and in the use of this there Is JVU t AlLUKifi. Thousands have been made miserable for years by the “CATARRH.” Many expedients have been resorted to relieve the victims, BUT MORE TO RELIEVE THEIR POCKETS. It gives us inex pressible pleasure to know that an agreeable and cheap remedy has been found for it in RIDER’S (Kerman Snuff, Which is rapidly coming into very general use. This “Snuff” has several things which especially recommend It; 1 does not cause VIOLENT sneezing to tne injury of the sufferer, 9ll.«rt is very easily applied, and produces only an agreeable sensation. Q/I_ It is very sure to give relief to the victim, Ott AND THAT VERY SOON. rttli-.It- i" very cheap, the price being only * lU"-35 CENTS A BOX. .Tust trv one box, and you will own no better "Remedy” is known. Advise your friends to try it, too, and they forever will bless you, for telling them the pleasant news of how to drive away the "blues.” Invest just 25 cents in a box of R/EDER’S GERMAN SNUFF. U se it according to directions and a cure is war ranted. Price 35 cents. For sale by all druggists. If you are remote lrom the city, send 50 cents to the Agent and receive a box by mail. General Agents for the United States, SMITH, DOOLITTLE & SMITH, Whoesale Druggist, 26 'Fremont Street, Boston, dee?_ MW&Ssu6m Portland Daily Press Job Printing OPPIC E' Posters, Hand Kills, Bill Beads, Cards, Thus, &c„ printed at short notice. MISCELLANEOUS. ORANHD Centennial Excursion — to — PHILADELPHIA — AND — OTHER POINTS OF INTEREST! At the urgent solicitation of leading citizens the un dersigned have undertaken the management of a Grand Centennial excursion T THE STEAMER NEW BRUNSWICK, CAPT. PIKE, of the International Line—which lias been complete ly refitted and refurnished—will Leave Portland at 3 P. M., SATURDAY, JUNE 17, running direct to Philadelphia, where she will lie at Walnut street wharf for foHr days. Horse cars can be Taken every five minutes from the head of the wharf to the Exposition buildings. Returning, the steamer will touch at CAPE MAT and LONG BRANCH, affording ample time to visit these Fniuou* Wa tering I* Inc cm, and thence Sail through New York Harbor by Daylight, remaining till next day at that city. Thence IJP THE HUDSON — TO — WEST POINT, viewing the famous scenery of that river, and Tonchiug at Martha’s Vineyard on the way home. Portland will be reached Tuesday, June i!7lh. VSF’The Table will be Supplied with the Best the Market affords Ticket*, including Meals and Sleeping Accommodations, 940. Stale Rooms ex tra, Music will lend its Attractions! Taiquors Sold on the Shiu-JBl This Excursion Is intended to meet the wants ot families, and affords a splendid chance for parties of from five to fifteen to visit the Exposition, without care, and in congenial company. Already a large number of subscriptions have been received from our best known citizens, and early application for passage should be made to ROLLINS, LORING & ADAMS, 22 EXCHANGE STREET, my!9 PORTLAND. dtd SHIRTS ! Unlauiidricd Shirts, all finished, and made ot Wamsutln Cottons and nice Linen Bosoms and Cuffs for the low price ol $1.25 ! Call and Examine Them. Charles Custis & Co., 493 CONGRESS ST. my5iadly Maine Blackwood, (FORMERLY NORWOOD) Sired by Blackwood, (3 years old, record 2.31) 1st dam by Norman, sire ot Lula, 2.15, May Q*een2.20. 2d dam by Mawbrlno Chief, sire of Lady Thorne, 2.18. Blackwood, sire ot Blackwood, Jr.. 4 years old, record 2.32. Freshman 4 years, 2.36£. Rosewood 5 years, MINE BLACKWOOD, Brown colt, sired 1872. Trotted full mile las fall as 3 year old in 2«36£, and drew wagon in 2.40);. Is six teen hands high and weighs 1075 lbs. Will make this season (and only one in Mrioe) at $60—payable in advance. Apply to JOHN DALY, Bos 1819, or Head of St. Join St. myl3 dtfis Price Twenty-five Cents. Newspaper Advertising. NINETY-NINTH EDITION. Containing a complete list of all the towns in the United States, the Territories end the Dominion ot Canada, having a population greater than 5.000 ac cording to the last census, together with the aames ot the newspapers having the largest local circilation in each of the places named. Also a catalogue of news papers which are recommended to advertisers as giving greatest value in proportion to prices charged. Also, all newspapers in the United States and Cana da printing over 5,000 copies each issue. Also, all the Religious, Agricultural, Scientific ami Mechanical, Medical, Masonic, Juvenile, Educational, Commer cial. Insurance, Real Estate, Law, Sporting, Musical, Fashion, and other special class journals; very com plete lists. Together with a complete list of over 300 German papers printed in the United States. Also, an essay upon advertising; many tables of rates, showing the cost of advertising in various newspapers, and everything which a beginner in ad TW. KVIUU VW Address VEO. P. ROWELL & CO., 41 Park Rev, Kew York. e7 dtftni Now Styles — OF - PAINTED CHAMBER SPITS! — AT — TIIOS. P. BEALS’, 20 EXCHANGE STREET. Best painted suits finished in the State. 1 manufac ture my own suits, and also the ADJUSTABLE SPRING BED, the best and cheapest Spring Bed in the market. Call and see for yourselves. Any one can have the Bed on trial one week free of cost. Ware Room 90 Exchange St., my22is3vv Factory on Plum Street. Newark Boots I An extensive assortment of NEWARK HAND SEWED BOOTS and SHOES of the finest quality. Also GAN’S FRENCH SHOES, at GO WELL S, Under Falmouth Hotel. THE TRUCKMEN'S EXPRESS Will rnn dally from Portland to Saco and Biddcford. Order Book at Swett’s Express Office on Exchange Street, where orders should be left by 3 1-2 P. M. ju6 dtf ROUND TRIP TICKET^ — TO — Republican Convention at Cincinnati, June I4th, 1870, For sale by W. D. LITTLE & CO., u6islw Nutation Block, 31 Exchange Nl. For Sale at a Bargain. OWE large .izc iTIa.on Si Hamlin Cabi net Organ, laqnin jal <JO Clark Nt, my!3 <l4w BUSINESS DIRECTORY. Booksellers autl Stationers. HOYT A r«GU, No. »l Riddle Mlreel. Book Binders. WR. A. Oil NCI,'. Hoorn .1, l’riulrr.’ Exchange, No. Ill Exchange Mi. MR A 1,1. A NHACKFORD, No. :»5 imuu. Mlreel. Carpenters and Builders. IVHITNKY A REANM, Pearl Mlreel, op ponite (be Park. Furniture—Wholesale and Retail. WALTER CORKY A CO., Arcade, No. 18 Free Mlreel. GEORGE A. WHITNEY, No. 50 Ex change Ml. Upholstering of all kiadx donr to order. Horse Shoers. E. ROKRII.I, A- YOUNG, Fxperlrarod •loisi sboers ai No. TO Pearl Ml. no?5dtf Pattern and Model Maker. J. I. BARKOCK, wan Pore Mlreel, Cor. ol Crons, Portland. Photographer. A. M. DAVIS A CO., No MO Riddle Street. Plumbers. JAREN AIII.I.ER, No. 01 Federal Mlreel Roofers. J. N. RcCOY A CO., IS »i» a Mlreel. Real Estate Agents. JOHN C. PROCTER, Ne. O.'l Exchange Mlreel. Stair Builders* K. P. IiIBBV, Wo. J.YI Fore Street, ctr. Crown Ml., in Delano'* Mill. «. I.. HOOPER, Cor. York and Maple Mlreel*. Watches, Jewelry aud Silyer Ware, JT. A. MEKRIIjIj a CO., i;S9 Middle Ml. J. A. MERRILL. A. KEITH. HOTELS. hotelT DIRECTORY. Embracing the leading Hotel* In the State, at which, the Hally Pbess may alway* he found. AUBUHN Elm House, Court. Ml. W m, a A. Young, Proprietors. AUUUMTA. Augusta House, Miate Mt. Harrison Bah. er. Proprietor. Cony Home, U. A. A ll. Cony. Propria tors. BANGOR. Franklin Home,—Harlow Ml., iRcLaagh lin A Davis, Proprietors. BATH. Bath Hotel, C. R. Plummer, Proprietor BOMTON. Parker House. School Mi. H. D. Barker A Co., Proprietor*. Ml. James Hotel—J. K. Crocker, Proprl. elor. Trem.11 House, Tremont Ml.-Chapin, Unrney A Co. Proprietor*. BRUNSWICK, RE. P. A K. Dining Rooms, W. B. Field, Proprietor. CAPE ELIZABETH, Ocean House—J. P. Chamberlain, Proprl* elor. CALAIS. International Hotel, W. D. Simpson, Proprietor. CORNISH. Cornish House, M. R. Haris, Proprietor* DANVILLE JUNCTION. Clark’s Dining Hall, Grand Trunk Rail way Depot, M. W. Clark, Proprietor. ELLSWORTH. City Hotel.—N. H- Higgins A Sons, Props, FOXCROFT. Foxcroft Exchange, P. Hi Jeffords. Pro prietor. HIRAM. Hi. Caller House,—niram Dastoa, Pro pr'etor. LEWISTON. DeWitt House, H. p. Wing, Proprietor LITTLETON, N H. Thayer* Hotel, II. L. Thayer, Proprietor. HACHIAS. Eastern Hotel.—E. E. Stoddard. Prop. HILLRRIDGE. Atlnntle House, Geo. A. Hopkins, Pro prietor. NAPLES* Elm House, Nathan Chnreh A Sons, Pro prietors. NORRIDGEWOCE Dauiorth House, D. Danforth. Proprleto NORTH STRATFORD N. H. Willard House, C- S. Hailey A Co. P prietors. PEAK’S ISLAND. Union House—W. T. Jones. Proprietor. PARIS HILL. Hubbard Hotel, H. Hubbard, Proprietor PITTSFIELD. 1'”«I Houie—Fletcher & Gale, Proprle PHILLIPS. Be*or*B ,,on‘e’ MaBaarl Farmer, Propri* fort land. Adams House, Temple St. Charles Adam Proprietor. ProprStor.1’I1T Fed*™'IS*. J.«.Pern, *£rieto““ India *«. K. Gray, Pro City Hotel, Cor. Congress and Green St. ProprtoTorT.’ *' *«•-. *uif “sj aK Vi?"1; r.or and Plam eral Sts. Timothy Wolc«T,‘W»Mtjtf!» Commercial House—L. O. Sanborn A Co. Proprietors. ’ HURNCANE ISLAND. Culderwood House.— B. A. Calderwood, Proprietor. SKOWHBGAiy. Turner House, W. G. HrseU-B, Propri etor. _ WILTON. Wilton House. II N. Green, Proprv^r AGENCIES. ~ T. C. EVANS. ADVERTISING AGENCY A PRINT ERS’ WAREHOUSE, 100 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. Dealer in Wood and Metal Type and all kinds ol Printers’ Materials. Advertisements inserted in any paper in the United States or Canadas at publishers’ owest prices. Send for estimates. DODD’S ADVGRT1DIMC1 AOBNCV, 121 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. Advertisements receiued for every Paper in the United States and British Provinces at the lowest contract prices. Any information cheerfully given and estimates promptly fuurnished. HORACE DODD. ESTABLISHED IN 1849. S. R|. PETTENGILL & CO.’S ADVERTISING AC3ENC* No. 10 State St., Boston, and 37 Park Row, New York, Estimates furnished gratis for Advertising in al Newspapers in the Uniied States and British Prov inces. S, K. NILES, ADVKRTIUNG AGENT. Contracts for Advertisements in all Newspapers of ail cities and towns ol the United States. Canada nd British Provinces. Office No. 6 Tremont Street, Boston. C. J. WHEELER, NEWSIP.I l*ER ADVERTISING AGENT No. 5 Washington Building, __PROVIDENCE, R. I. GEORGE I*. ROWELL A CO., (DIERTINING AGENTS NOR ALL THE LEADING NEWSPAPERS. Dealers in Printing Materials of every description Type, presses, etc. Office No. II Park Row, New York. BATES A LOCKE. Newspaper Adverti.l.g, 31 PAi.X ROW, NEW YORK. J. H, Batbs, late of D. R. Locke, o Locke A S. M. Petteugill & Oo. Jones, Toledo Blade. Send for list of 100 choice newspapers. TO LET j Room In the Second Story ol the Printers’ Exchange, with power If required. Apply to CRESS OFFICE »r to K. TH( KSTON A CO., Ill exchange Street. ool2_dtj Maine Eclectic Medical Society ! If HE Annual Meeting of the Maine Eclectic Medi cal Society will be held at the Preble House, Portland, on WEDNESDAY, June 28th, 1876, at 10 I’clock A. M. ... A Public Address is expected In the evening at 71. friends are Invited. Per Order. juSeodtd* u. MACE, M. D., Sec’y.

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