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Nfc _^___ ESTABLISHED JUNE 23, 1862—YOL. 19. PORTLAND, THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 4, 1882. WgwtAiLmattwJ PRICE 3 CENTS. SPECIAL NOTICES GrOElNTTS’ Linen Collars. 100 DOZ. Turn Down, 4 ply Linen Collars, regular $1.25 Col lar, but are slightly imper fect from laundering. Will behold to-day at 75 cts. per ✓doz. | " ' “““““““ may3 Biitf ^LEG-ANT Just Received by Kohling, at No.'89 Exchange St. IMPORTED CLOTHS To be found at No Other Establish ment in this city. ruling anil Sumer Suitings, The Noblest Ever Exhibited. PANTALOONINGS Of Exquisite Patterns and Splendid quality, Light Overcoatings, Excelling all others in Texture and Finish. HAIR LINE CLOTHS, Something Entirely New for Dress Suits. The Richest Goods Ever Displayed in this city. PLEASE CALL AND EXAMINE. KUHLING, No. 89 Exchange Street. mar25 yueodSmoa T7 B. DAVIS, SOI.E AGENT -FOR THE PARKER GUN. Largest Stock and lownt Price.. NO. 178 MIDDLE ST., OPPOSITE POST OFFICE. ap28 sndlw Cure Your Corns' BY USING SCHLOTTERBECK’S Cera, Wart k Banian Solvent. Fjitirely harmless; Is not a eauatio. It removes Corns, Warts. Bnnions and Callow, without leaving a blemish. Brush for applying in each bottlo. Xg-A'. CUKE IS GUARANTEED.^* Price 33 cent*. For sale by all Druggists. Try It and you will be convinced like thousands who nave used it and now testify to ita value. A.k for Schlotterbeck’s Corn and Wart Solvent «nd Hike no other. 1,0723 sndtf FIpermmgs. ^ Spring Opening. We are now showing the largest var iety of these goods ever offered in this city. While our facilities enable us to secure goods at the most favorable price, we have taken especial care in the selec tion of the latest home and foreign novel ties for our Retail Department. Our stack comprises everything, from the most elaborate Drawing Room Decora tions, to the rnedinm and lower priced goods for commoner rooms. HANGING PAPER.-We furnish our own men, where required, for hanging all grades of goods, guaranteeing the best work, a great convenience to the purchaser. , , , . We cordially invite all interested to examine our stock and prices. IJRINti, SHORT k HARM. l!VI?ER FALMOUTH HOTEL. may2 BDeodt may28 BOYS’ KILT SUITS. Being crowded for room in our Suit and Cloak Department, we have decided to close out all our Boys’ Kilt Suits, at a great sacri fice, commencing to day. INSURANCE ATLANTIC Mutual Insurance Co. OF NEW FORK INSURE AGAINST MARINE RISKS ONLY. This Company will take risks at their office, New York, on Vessels, Cargoes and Freights, and issue open policies to merchants, making risks binding as soon as water borne. Premiums on Marine Risks from 1st January 1881, to 31st December, 1881..;...$4,039,487 10 Premiums on Policies not marked off 1st January, 1881. 1,687,634 47 Total Marine Premiums. . $6,627,021 67 ASSETS,= SI 3,165^466.40. Six Per Cent Interest on Outstanding Scrip Paid On and After Feb. 7,1882. Dividend to Policy Holders on Preniinms Terminating in 1881 40 PER CENT. Losses Paid in Thirty Days After Proof. J. D. JONES, President, CHARLES DENNIS. Vice President W. H. H. MOOKE, 2d Vice President, A. A. RAVEN, 3d Vioe President J. H. Chapman, Secretary. PORTLAND: 166 FORE ST. J. W. MLINGER, CORRESPONDENT. F«b. 4,1882. Ieb4dlmteodl IraAw 6 w6 WHY YOU SHOULD INSURE -IN THE UNION MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF PORTLAND, MAINE. XT IS AN OLD COMPANY, having been estab ished over thirty years. IT HAS PASSED THROUGH EVERY GREAT PANIC since its organization, paying every honest loss without dispute or delay. IT IS A POPULAR COMPANY, having gained an established character for liberality by many years of fair dealiDg with its policy-holders. IT HAS THE ENDORSEMENT of the highest in surance authorities and the most prominent busi ness and professional men ail over the country, and for all these reasons is entitled to your considera tion and respect. IT IS A PURELY MUTUAL COMPANY, having no stockholders to take the lion’s share of the pro fits. Mutual companies never fail. IT HAS OVER THIRTEEN THOUSAND POLI CIE3 in force, and is therefore sure of a fair aver age mortality, and cannot be seriously affected by epidemics. IT IS A HOME C OM PAN V. INCONTESTJBLE POLICIES 1 All policie ssued after Nov. 16, 1881, are incontestible after three years from the date of the policie! for any cause except fraud or mistatement of age. ITS DEFINITE CONTRACT POLICY provides for every contingency which can occur during its continuance, ana is so simple and dear that even a child can understand it. ITS MAINE LAW EXTENSION is the most Just and perfect plan for protecting the interest of the policy-holder ever devised. ACCELERATED ENDOWMENTS! Whenever the reserve upon the policy and the dividend addi tions thereto, amount to the sum insured, the poli cy becomes payable at once as a matured endow ment. PROMPT PAYMENT OF DEATH LOSSES. OUR ESTABLISHED RULE is to pay our death claims promptly upon their approval by the loss committee, without waiting the customary ninety days—and without rebate of interest! JOHN E.DE WITT, - President. DANIEL SHARP Vico President, HENRY D. SMITH, Secretary, NICHOLAS DeGROOT, Assistant Secretary, THOMAS A. FOSTER, Medical Director. J. F. FERRIS, Manager for Maine and New Hampshire JAMES A. ANDERSON, Special Agt., R. EMMERTON JONES, Agent for Portland. gec3__ ELIXIR LIFE ROOT! THE BANNER till REEDY! A Positive Cure for Kid ney & Live Complaints and all Diseasesarising therefrom such as Dropsy, Gravel, Diabetes. Inflammation of the Bladder, Brick Dust Deposit, Rheumatism, Dyspepsia, Female Complaints, and all Diseases of the Urinary Organs. A Druggist bus Hold over 1,000 Bottles Rockland, Me., April 26,1881. I have sold over one thousand bottles of Elixir of Life Root, and have never found a case when it failed to give satisfaction. 8 WM. H. KITTK1 l-'GE. Nearly Dead aud One Bottle Cored H im Westfield, Mass., March 28,1 1. J. W. Kittredge, Agent Elixir of Life Root Dear Sir—Having suffered intensely for four years with disease of the Kidneys, after having during that time tried various medicines without obtain ing relief, I was induced to try a bottle of your ELIXEROF LIFE ROOT, and it affords me pleasure to say that one bottle of it completely cured me. I recommend it as the only valuable and certain cure for kidney troubles I have ever seen I would add that before taking your medicine I had become so weak that I was about to give up work. Hoping that others who have suffered like myself may be o fortunate as to try your valuable medicine. Truly yours, T, F. McMAIN. Am n SPRING TONIC AND APPETIZ EB IT HAH NO EQUAL. ONE DOLLAR A BOTTLE. Elixir of Lite Root Company, J. W. KITTREDGE, Agent, ROCKLAND, MAINE. . o^ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT,_tf| Je2 eod*wly22 Sunday School Music Hitson & Co., make a special feature of Sunday School Song Books, and can safely commend the three new ones which they publish this season. Their compilers are practical workers in the Sunday School and with previous publications have been extremely successful. The new books are: THE BEACON LIGHT. By J. H. TENNEY and E. A. IIOFFMAN. A collection of new hymns and tunes, carefully se lected from a large quantity or manuscripts, of which four out of every five were rejected, only the very best being retained. Price, 30 cc atm LIGHT AND LIFE. By k. m. mcintosh. This now book is quite comprehensive, providing in a small space ample material for two years, inclu ding a great variety of new hymns, as well as some older ones which are always in request. Price 33 crate. BANNER OF VICTORY. By A. J. ABBEY and M. J. MUNGER. This Is the latest of the thred new books, and is sure to meet with good success. It contains all tbe variety and freshness which could well be desired, including many boatiful pieces especially adapted for prayer and praise meeting. Price 35 cents. OLIVER D1TS0N & CO., Boston. apr27 ST&Th&wtf ESTABLISHED IN 184». s. n. PETTENOILL A CO.’S Advertising Agency, 1# Slate St., I I 37 Park Row, HOSTOfc.J I NEW YORK Estimates fnrnished gratis for Advertising in Newspapers in tbe United States and British Ptot noes. EDUCATIONAL_ Instruction in English and Class ical Studies. Given to private pnpils by the subscribe*. j. w. COLCORP, 143 Pearl Street. Jau24 _an BUSINESS DIRECTORY Book Binders. era. A. QUINCY, BMia 11, Prlaltn Exchange No. Ill Exchange Street. Pattern and Model Maker. I. I1AROUR, 32 Cro«» St., Portland me. _ towels: Just closed out a large lot of EXTRA large size DAMASK TOW ELS, that we shall offer at the ex tremely low price of 12 1-2 CENTS, usual price 25 cents. Sale limited not over 0 to any one customer. SPEeiAllARGAUS in Woolens for Men’s and Boys’ wear. One large lot all wool Cassimeres at 62 CENTS, former price $1.00. The best bar gain in cloths we have ever been able to show. HOSIERY. We claim we can show Ihe best line of 25 CENT HOSE • to be found in the city. Also a full line of Fine Cotton and Lisle Thread Hosiery in all the new shades for Ladies, Misses and Chil dren. Look at onr new PARASOLS and learn our prices. DON’T BUY Dress Goods until you examine onr stock. Don’t fail to visit our store as we have many good Bargains to offer. 8T0DLEY, 253 Middle Street. my2 ____ Associated Charities It will be remembered that the President of the Associated Charities called attention in his report to a sale of articles manufactured by poor women in the work room soon to take place. Through the courtesy of Mr. Douglass, Agent of J. B. Brown & Sons, the store 268 middle Street has been secured free of rent for this purpose, an-1 the sale will commence on MONDAY, MA 1st, To be Continued through the Week. Many of the benevolent young ladies of the city have volunteered their services in taking charge of the sales. _ The committee have made arrangements to have dm!yp4GE & BAIMFS CAIKDV, who are well known as the finest confectioners of Boston; also to offer to the public an opportunity to purchase FLOWERS AND GARDEN PLANTS. The young ladies in attendance will serve Tea and Coffee at any hour of the day. The stock of articles for sale comprises Aprons and Undergarments for Women and Children, Common Bedding, Slight Shirts for Gentlemen, and Dresses of several Descriptions and Sizes. The ladies are very desirous to sell these goods to enable them to take a good start in their work next season. They trust their friends will call and ex amine for themselves and interest those members of their families who cannot make their own clothing to purchase of the society. The ladies desire to Bay that they will notify each morning in the papers the young ladies whom they have appointed for the next day’s superintendence of the room. ap27dtd THE! IMPERISHABLE PERFUME. Murray & Lanman’s FLORIDA WATER. Best for TOILET. BATH and HANDKERCHIEF. apll _TT&SEmnr For House Cleaning THERE IS NOTHING TO COMPARE WITH James Pyle’s Pearline. NO SOAP IS REQUIRED, AND THE WORK IS DONE IN HALF THE TIME. SOLD BY ALL GROCERS, BUT BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. LOOK FOR THE NAME OF JAMES PILE. apL’5 eodlmlstpnrra S. R. NILES, Advertising Agent, TBBMONT ST., - - BOSTON Contracts for Advertisement, in Newspapers in all cities and towns of the United States and the BritishProvinces. THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 4. METEOROLOGICAL.. INDICATIONS FOB THE NEXT TWKNTY-FOUB HOBBS. Wab Dep’t Office Chief Signal Officer, Washington, D. C., May 4, 1 A. M. For Now England, increasing clondiness with rain, w aimer south erly winds, lower barometer. [special bulletin.] Occasional rain haB fallen from the lake re gion and Minnesota to Texas. Southerly winds § revail. The temperature has risen abont 10 egrees, except in the South Atlantic States, where there has been a slight fall. The warm wave moving eastward extends over the plateau region east of Rocky Mountains. Rain is indicated today in the lake region, Ohio Valley and Middle States, and Friday in the Middle States and New England. BY TELEGRAPH. MAINE. THE CHERRYFIELD MURDER. Cunningham Sentenced to State Prison for Life. Calais, May 3.—Chester S. Cunningham, convicted of the murder of Harriets. Sprague, was sentenced by Judge Danforth in the Su preme Court this afternoon to]bard labor in the State Prison at Thomaston for the term of his natural life. _ MILITARY FESTIVITIES. Brilliant Reception to the Portland High School Cadets at Bath. Bath, May 3.—The Bath High School Ca dets gave tonight a grand reception and ball at the Patten Car Works, to the High School Cadets of Portland, at which were present Governor Plaisted and staff, and many dis tiguishod citizens and ladies from dif ferent parts of the state. The hall was splendidly decorated and hundreds of couples in magnificent costumes danced until a late hour to the music of Chandler’s Band of Port land. A Thief Sentenced. Calais, May 3.—Joseph Smith of Eastport( for larceny, was found guilty and sentenced to fifteen months hard labor in the State Prison. Serious Accident to Lewiston Mechanics. Lewiston, May 3.—Tonight a ladder on which Fred Jackson, Edward Nason and a Mr. Randall were at work painting a house, j broke, letting them fall twenty feet. Jackson and Nason struck on their baoks on a picket fence and are badly hurt. Randall had a leg broken. Section Man Run Over and Killed by a Train. Bath, Moy 3.—Thomas Ryan, a section man, was run over and killed near a blind crossing at Bath by thell o’clock train today. He was j standing near the track with a crowbar on his ; shoulder. As tho engine passed he turned ; around, the bar striking the baggage car and i throwing him under the train. He was man- ; gled in a shocking manner. He was 32 years ! old and leaves a wife and three children. Fighters' Fizzle. Boston, May 3.—A special from Bangor, j Me., says the hard glove fight between Bates and Hurst has been given up and will not take place on Provincial soil as expeoted yesterday, j Arrangements are being made for a fight be- j tween Bates and a Boston pugilist. NEW HAMPSHIRE. i A Prominent Citizen of Concord read’ : Concokd, May 3 —Hon. George Jones of this ! eitv, was stricken with paralysis while walking in the street last night, and died this morni ig. j He leaves a family. He was between 60 and 70 years of age. He was formerly State Sena tor and came to Concord from Warner. He was a long time cashier of the Warner bank. Subsequently he was cashier of the Concord savings bank. One Death Results from the Dover Fire. Dovek, May 3.—The body of Judge John R. j Varney was found under the ruins of the chnch, last night, the injured boy, Peters, hav- I ing told where ho stood when the crash came. : He was found lying on his face, crashed he- : yond recognition. Daring his life he had held many places of trn6t, and had won the oonfi- ' dence of the community in which he has always resided. He was 63 years’ old, and at the time of his death, was Police Justice, Register of j Probate for ^Strafford county, and one of the editors and proprietors of the Dover Enquirer, I weekly and daily (republican). No more bodies have been found in the : ruins of the church the walls of which fell yes terday and it is now certain there are no more ! there. The funeral of Judge Varney occnrs \ Friday. The injured persons are comfortable though two are not yet out of danger. MASSACHUSETTS. Andover Theological Seminary. Andover, May 3.—It is understood Dr. Newman Smyth will accept the offer of the trustees of Andover Theological Seminary to lecture on “Theology” during tho coming year and it is rumored 550,000 have been pledged to endow a new professorship on a more liberal basis than that established for tho Abbott chair. NEW YORK. Funeral of a Distinguished Spaniard, New York, May 3.—The fnneral of the late Colonel Jose Ramon Olaneta, attache of the Spanish legation at Washington, who died suddenly at Windsor hotel, Now Yerk, Sun day, took place today at (St. Patrick’s cathe dral. The body was escorted by a detachment of the 5th United States artillery and the Ma rine band. Among the pall bearers twas Gen eral Daniel E. Sickles. The remains were taken to Cavalry cemetery. Ravages of Forest Fires. Forest fires are reported from Long Island, which have burned over extensive tracks of land and destroyed several residences. A fire is now raging between Bartlett’s station and Tapbank and a large force of men are engaged in fighting it. Congratulatory Despatch to Parnell. Buffalo, May 3.—James Mooney, Presidens of the Irish National Land League of Ameri ca has sent Parnell the following despatch. ‘ ‘In the name of tho Irish Land Leaguo of America I congratulate you and the Irish peo ple onthe destruction of coercion.” WASHINGTON. Howgate Heard From. Washington, May 3.—A letter has been re ceived from Capt. H. W. Howgate, in which he states that since he has been out. of jail he has recovered his health very considerably. He writes to a personal friend appealing for a small sum of money to pay expenses. He con cludes the letter: “Though I am supposed to be free I am more of a prisoner than I was when in the district jail. You can tell them all that, if the government ever does get ready to try me, and fixes a date for the trial, I will be on hand and make a defence that will sick en a certain crowd who have done so much to pull mo down to cover up their own rascality.” He conceals his whereabouts, and requests that the answer be sent to a mutual friend to whom, he says, he will send for it. He is liv ing under an assumed name. The Garfield Monument. It is announced by the Garfield Monument Commission that responses to their appeals have been so liberal in all parts of the country as to warrant the assurance that their work will be consummated. While it is trpe that a suitable structure can bo erected with the funds on hand orjpromised, it is proposed to opoa subscription lists in every city and town in the United States on Decoration Day, in or der to allow the general public to contribute to a moro elaborate monument. Miscellaneous. Senator Frye hope to obtain in a few days a report from the committee on claims to pro vide for the adjustment of the French spolia tion claims. Tne correspondence between our govern ment and England relative to the imprison ment of several American citizens in Ireland and which led to their recentgrelease, was i ub lished to-day. g Hon. William Williams, the new charge d’affaires at Paraguay and Uraguay, took the oath of office at the State department to-day, and will leave New York for his post of duty to-day. The War department is informed of the death of Captain George L. Browning, of the 7th Infantry, in Paris yesterday. Counsel for Hallett Kilbourn will at once begin a new suit for damages against ex-Ser geant-at-Arms Thompson, increasing the amount claimed to §300,000. THE METHODISTS. Thirty-Fifth Annual Session of the East Maine Conference. Waldoboeo, May 3.- The thirty-fifth an nual session of the East Maine Methodist Con ference met with the Methodist church at Waldoboro this morning, Bishop E. G. An drews of New York presiding. About one hundred ministers of the denomination were present and the attendance promises to be large. At a preliminary meeting last evening, Dr. ffm. Taylor, founder of self-supporting mis missions in Bnrmab, India, and South Amer ica, preached and also gave an address concern ing his especial work. He reported 125 self supporting missionaries in the field. The morning session opened by services con ducted by Rev. A. S. Townsend, followed by the sacrament of the Lord's Supper administer ed by Bishop Andrews. The Bishop then in voked the divine blessing on the conference and its interests. He then read a letter from the wife of Bishop Foss concerning his il* health, and the conference joined with Mr; McCabe in prayer for Bishops Foss and Bow man. The following officers and committees were elected: Secretary—C. A. Plummer. Assistant Secretaries—G. R. Paimer, J. H. Beu nett. Treasurer—Ammi Prince. Committee on public worship—B. S. Arey, C. C. Haskell. Benevolent claims—W. H. Williams, A. S. Town send, I. 8. Grosse. Sunday schools and tracts—C. B. Beeso, O. Tyler, Gi¥eadtaau4<Aicl—W. K. Browne, S. L. Hanscom, E. Skinner. Book concern—J. W. Day, A: Morelen, F. A. Bragdon. Education-G. R. Palmer, W. B. Ethridge, G. W. Hudson. Claims and claimants-A. S. Townsend, M. G. Prescott, J. S. Morse. Temperance—C. A. Plummer, V. C. L. Haskell, S. M. Dunton. Marriage and Divorce—F. G. Ax telle, B. M. Mitchell, W. I*. Brown. Stewards—S. H. Beale, W. T. Jewell, o. Gerrish. Bible oause—A. Prince, L. A. Hanscom, G. S. Winslow. Statistics-A. J. Clifford, W. Williams, B. C. Wentworth. Memoirs—W. T. Jewell, George Pratt, A. J. Lockhart. The conference beiug organized, Bishop Andrews introduced the following visiting members: Dr. 0. 0. McCabe, secretary of the church extension society: Dr. J. C. Hartzell, secretary of the Freedman's Aid Society; Dr. William Taylor, member of the South India conference. Dr. Taylor addressed the conference concern ing his missionary work. The conference voted to draw on the char tered fund for 530. It was also voted to draw on the Book Concern profits for $121. A communication from S. P. Hunt, treasurer of the Book Concern, was read stating that the apportionment to this conference for the Episcopal fund amounted to 5600. Referred to the presiding elders for distribu tion to their various districts. W. W. Marsh, presiding elder of the Ban gor district, reported that the work in his dis trict was about as usual. Ho has during four years’ service travelled 25,000 miles and preach ed four times each week and some weeks as often as twelve times. B. G. Wardwell, presiding elder of the Bucksport district, reported no especial growth during the year. The church in Bucksport has expended 51,000 in repairs and 51,200 for an organ. The church in Castiue has also raised 51,000 for repairs. A church is to be erected at Bar Harbor. AFTERNOON session. The conference met at 2 p. m., Bev George Pratt presiding. Devotional exercises follow ed. Bev. W. L. Byron invoked the blessing of God upon the work of the Freedman’s Aid So ciety. Dr J C. Hartzell of New Orleans, was in troduced, and for more than an hoar held the closest attention of all present by his interest ing, instructive and eloquent address in behalf of the Freedman’s Aid Society, which he rep resented. He gave much important informa tion concerning the needs of and work among the colored people in the South, and closed with a request for pledges from pastors to raise at least ten dollars each the year to come to aid this work and to be applied in building the “Gilbert Haven” School of Theology at New Orleans. It was announced there had been pledged 8400. At the close of Dr. Hartzell’s address the East Maine Conference Missionary Society held its annual meeting and elected the fol lowing officers: President—A. Church. Vice President—G. G. Winslow. Secretary- G. N. Eldridge. Treasurer—A. S. Townsend. Auditors—W. L. Brown, H. A. Bragdon. Managers—S. H. Beale, L. D. Wardwell, L. L. Hanscom, J. A. Morclen. The interest on legacies amounts to 8212. evening session. The conferense convened at Clark’s Hall at 7.30 p. m. The hall was filled to overflowing. The meeting was opened with singing followed by prayer by Bev. Wm. Jewell. D. C. C. McCabe, Corresponding Secretary of the Board of Church Extension, addressed the conference on the work of that Board. The Board have by loan or grant aided in the erec tion of 3800 churches, worth fire million dol lars. Daring the year 1881, 410 churches were erected by the society. The address was pointed, pithy .eloquent and effective, and pledges were made to aid the work amounting to 8350. Bev. S. H. Beale announced that a legacy amounting to 81500 had been left in his hands for distribution among the various benevolent societies of the church. He pledged 8250 of this sum to the church extension, making a total of 8000. Fifty dollars more was pledged by preaches this afternoon for the benefit of the Freedman’s Aid, and 8250 of the legacy is applied to this work, making the amount rais ed for the Freedman’s Aid 8700. The Sprague Estate. Providence, May 3.—Judge Colt of the United States District Court has denied the pe tition of A. B. Fisk of New York for an in junction to stay the sale of the Sprague estate ordered by the State court to take placo tomor row In the clerk’s’,office of the supreme court this evening the equity suit of the Quindick Com pany vs. Zachariah Chaffee,.trustee of Sprague estate et als., was entered as discontinued and the bill dismissed out of court. Sudden Deate of Ex-Postmaster General Maynard. Knoxville, Tonn., May 3.—Hon. Horace Maynard died suddenly at 1 o’clock this morn ing of heart disease. He got out of bed at that hour, telling his wife that he felt unwell, and dropped on the floor. He was a Congressman from Tennessee several times, Minister to Turkey, and Postmaster General under Presi dent Hayes. He was 64 years old. Troubles from Strikers Apprehended, Newburgh, N. Y., May 3.—Five hundred laborers at Cornwall are on a strike for higher wages and trouble is feared. A number o£ the ringleaders have been arrested and it is ex pected work will be resumed to-morrow with a sufficient force for protection against strik ers. sArrangements have been made for calling out the military if necessary. Cow Boys ordered to Disperse. Washington, May 3.—President Arthur has issued a proclamation especially directed against cow boys in Arizona, calling upon them to disperse and return peaceably to their homes before May 15, otherwise military forces will be used to enforce execution of the laws. Base Ball. At Boston—Bostons 17 ; Worcesters 4. At Cleveland—Detroits 1; Clevelands 0. At Providence—Providence 3; Troys 1. At Buffalo—Buffalos 5; Chicagos 0. MINOR TELEGRAMS. The North Carolina 6tato Democratic con vention meets at Raleigh July 5th. The executive committee of the Citizens Re publican Association of Pennsylvania have is sued a call for a state convention to be held in Philadelphia May 24th. James Brady, aged 46, while leaving the house of a friend at Natic, Mass., Tuesday night, mistook the door and fell down cellar, receiving injuries from which he shortly died. Theodore Mumex, aged 25, employed at a saw mill at South Adams, Mass., was caught in the belting yesterday morning and so injur ed that he will probably not survive. At Fort Casein, Vt., Tuesday, contractor Charles Starr, aged 45, was probably fatally hurt by being caught in the belt of an engine and thrown against a rock. The steamer Quebec from Liverpool has ar rived at Halifax, being unable to reach Que bec on account of ice. THE INDIANS. Battle Between Mexicans and the Savages. 78 OF THE LATTER KILLED AND 33 CAPTURED. Denver, Col., May 3.—A dispatch from Santa Fe, N. M., says: The following dispatch was received here at midnight: A column of Mexican troops yesterday, under command of Col. Garcia, met the Indians Col. Forsyth is in pursuit of, and killed 78 of them, also tak ing 33 prisoners. The carrier bringing this in formation arrived on foot, being pushed so hard by the Indiana that he had to abandon hiH horse, barely escaping with his life. He reports about 100 Indians between Deming and Trcsjoniuas. Trouble Feared In Wyoming. Laramie City, Wy., May 3 —Acting under recent orders the troops at Fort Washakie have left the post and the women and children there |are fearing a general massacre by In dians. Civilians are arming themselves to protect the post, but it is feared they will not be able to withstand the Indians who are great ly excited over the killing of Ute Jack. XLVntli Congress-lst Session. SENATE. Washington, May 3. Mr. McPherson presented a petition In favor of the Lowell bankruptcy bill. A report was made by Mr. Anthony, from the printing committee, against printing a voluminous mass of papers recently called for from the Secretary of War. After some dis cussion it was adopted. Mr. Voorhees offered a resolution creating a committee of investigation to ascertain wheth er improper influence had been brought to hear upon any Senator in regard to a bill pend ing befoie the Senate financial committee to amend the law regarding distilled spirits in special bonded warehouses. Some discussion ensued and upon objection by Sir. Morrill the matter went over for one day. The political disabilities bill was then taken up and Mr. Ingalls moved to amend so as to continue the statute but to confine its prohibi tion to officers who left the army or navy to enter the confederate service. He moved to commit the bill and amendment. Discussion was then resumed and took the form of a sliarn political debate in which Messrs. Ingalls, Butler, Hampton, Voorhees, Hawley and others partiepated. Mr. Ingalls asserted the north was not mag nanimous because it has any doubts as to which was right in the four years’ war hut be cause it wanted universal freedom. He would say to the Senators from the southern States that the arguments for obliteration of war statutes of exclusion based upon the idea that there was no difference between the two sides to that conflict would find no response in northern hearts but be followed by vindica tion of those statutes at the ballot box. Mr. Voorhees said ne coma see no reason ior continuing a prohibition against army ap pointees which did not apply as well to civil officers as army. An officer who would betray tho government could do this as effectually in the position ot a foreign minister or cabinet officer as in the army. If they could be trust ed in any of these capacities they could be trusted in all. Mr. Hawley, replying to Mr. Voorhees’ de nial that the war was aVaged for universal lib erty, said that while Congress and the Presi dent representing the loyal sentiment of the country were anxious to see poace restored even though slavery remained, the issue that shook the continent and world was one be tween human liberty and human bondage. He defended the wisdom of the reconstruction legislation and said he would put the question to the bravest of the confederate soldiers in the Senate whether he would ask him (Haw ley) by his vote to admit that those who framed that legislation wore wrong. Mr. Butler denied that any such admissions had bean asked for or suggested. Mr. Hawley contended it had been virtually asked for by appeals made in debate. Mr. Butler said he regarded the argument as unreasonable and that the Senator from Con necticut had lashed himself into s fury with out the slightest provocation. Mr. Hawley replied on the contrary he had never spoken with more caro and deliberation, and proceeded to quoto his expressions in de bate to verify his assertion that the particular statute referred to had been denounced as wrong, unjust and ungenerous. Upon the close of Mr. Hawley’s remarks the bill wont over until the morning hour to-morrow. The bill to create a court of appeals then came up as unfinished business and its consid eration occupied the remainder of the day with out action. Mr. Butler moved au amendment requiring judges to be transferred from one circuit to another under the rules of the supreme court. In explaining it he took occa sion to assert that the judge in the cirouit in which he (Butler) lived, referring to Judge Bond, was utterly unfit to discharge his duties and his acts were a disgrace to American citi zenship. Mr, Ingalls said he did not know of what tho Senator complained unless of recent rul ings in the South Carolina cases, which in his (Ingall’s) judgment were fully warranted if the evidence was true. ’ Mr. Butler sarcastically remarked he ac knowledged Mr. Ingall’s superior knowledge of affairs in South Carolina but he was pre pared to prove his assertions. The amend ment was rejected. Adjourned. HOUSE. Mr. Henderson of Illinoise, chairman of the military committee attempted to-day to force the consideration of the bill authorizing the nse of tho array as a posse comitatus to aid the civil authorities of the territories in suppress ing outbreaks. Mr. Randall of Pennsylvania gave notice that he should oppose the bill, and Mr. Hew itt of New York followed in the same line. This indicated that the Democrats would filibuster and Mr. Henderson therefore defer red consideration of his bill until some future time. Mr. Reed of Maine, chairman of the judi ciary committee,submitted a statement of facts regarding the Littlo Rack and Fort Smith rail road. Laid on tho table. The House at noon went into committee of the whole ind resumed consideration of the tariff commission bill. Mr. Springer delivered au exhaustive speech against the measure, and at the close offered au amendment directing how tho President should select the members of the commission if one should be determined upon. Mr. Blackburn in reply to Mr. Burrows’ crit icisms of vacillation of the democratic party upon the subject of the tariff declared there was one degradation to which that party never submitted of it had never gone into league with a fag end of politics without regard to its anti cedonts gathering up rebel and union elements making a conglomeration like Hecate’s hell broth ‘‘tonguo of dog and toa of frog,” m order to obtain ascendancy in the federal con gress. It never Held power in either house by such a foul and unnatural amalgamation Passing to discusison of the tariff he declar ed a tariff for protection was pillage and rob bery, and tho pending bill was illy considered, hasty, dangerous and unconstitutional. Mr. McKenna favored the bill as the only measure which could be passed in the direction of a revision. Messrs. Cox and Flower objected to relegat ing the duties of Congress to a commission. The committee then rose. The speaker announced the eproimont of the Chinese bill and affixed his signature thereto. Adjourned. FOREIGN. Migration of Russian Jews. Lambeug, May 3.—The number of Jewish refugees arriving here is constantly increasing. Yesterday 102 women and children whose rela tives had already emigrated were forwards .1 to Hamburg with 98 Jews from Jassy. All are going to Canada. Tho assembly of Polish Jews lias pronounced in favor of emigration to Palestine. Sevon thousand families have ap plied to the emigration committee at Jaffa tor assistance to enable them to settle in Palestine. Ireland’s New Chief Secretary. London, May 3.—The Standard says, “It is understood after legislation and with reluct ance Chamberlain accepts the office of Chief Secretary for Ireluud. His appointmenl will be satisfactory to tho extreme Irish party.” Irish Affairs. Dublin, May 3.—The United Ireland this week has au article headed “Coercion gives up the ghost,” in which it asks the people not to lose their heads with giddy joy. “Coolness and courage” it says, “are as neodful to secure what we have won as they were to win it.” Parnell at Dublin. Parnell, Dillon and Kelley have returned to Dublin from Avondale. Ottawa, May 3.—The Irish resolutions adopted in the Senate to-night without amend ment. 3G to 5. London, May 3.—Many suspects have been released from Clogmul and Kilmaiuham jails. Tho release of tho land leaguers was celebrat ed last night at Balia, Belfast, Cork, Limer ick, Londonderry and Youdghall with torch light processions, bon lires, illuminations, etc. Goneral taanquility prevailed. E. M. Morse has been appointed successor to Gen. Curtis in the New York custom house, and Isaac Stan wood, a nephew of James G. Blaine, has been appoiutod by Collector Robertson a3 his assistant. The directors of tho Mechanics’ Bank of Newark. N. J., yesterday announced that they will pay money due the creditors under their proposition of May 16, at the bank. The bank is to be revived immediately. Five thousand dollars’ worth of diamonds were captured by custom officers in New York Tuesday, which had been smuggled in books. MINOR TELEGRAMS. Henry Sergei, aged 22, a back tender at a saw mill in Hartwellville, Vt., was thrown against a seven feet circular saw, yesterday, and it is thought fatally injured. It is feared that much damage has been done to budding fruits in the Hndson river val ley by the frost Tuesday night. A passenger train from the east this morn ing struck a gang of track laborers a mile east of Stamford, Conn., station. One man was killed and two injured. The stockholders of the Northern Bank of Providence, It. I., a State institution, voted yesterday to wind up business. The bank is sound but not profitable. The Cesnola Controversy. The Cesnola controversy at New York was begun in August, 1880, in the The Art Ama teur by Mr. Gaston L. Feuardont, who brought a series of charges against General di Cesnola, the collector of the Cyprian antiquities belong ing to the Metropolitan Museum of Art, accus ing him of practising a series of deceits, chief of which was the composition of statutes from “unrelated parts.” The matter was taken up by the trustees, and in the Winter of 1881 a committee was appointed to investigate the matter. This committee reported that the charges, both general and specific, were not sustained by the facts which had been brought to their notice. But Mr. Feuardent would not consider himself defeated, and enlisting Mr. Clarence Cook returned to the contest with renewed vigor. Mr. Cook wrote and Mr. Feu ardent published a pamphlet entitled “Trans migrations and Migrations of Certain Statues in the Cesnola Collection,” in which were set forth detailed charges of fraud in connection with two statues in the Museum collection— the “Aphrodite and Bros” and the figure hold ing a horned head. After the' appearance of this pamphlet the trustees of the Museum had the statues named placed in the large hall of the Museum last month, and invited critical inspection from connoisseurs and experts. Some of these have made out full reports, all of which agree in pronouncing the charges baseless. The following are the names of these gentlemen: Mr. Robert Ellin, architectural sculptor, and his assistants, Messrs. Smith, Gil christ and Gyles; Mr. Daniel C. French (of Boston), Mr. Charles Calverly, Mr. Launt Thompson and Mr. John Rogers, each of whom has a reputation as a sculptor that gives to his opinion the value of a judgment. Mr. .Feuar dent was invited to meet the experts and join with.them in their examinations of the statues, but failed to do so. It i3 to be hopdd that the end of the controversy is at last in sight. In relation to tne present year s corn crop tne Drover’s Journal says that in the extreme low er southern part of the country the corn is all being worked, and is well along In growth in Kentucky, Tennessee and Southern Missouri. A large amount of corn has been planted, and through the central portion of the great corn producing district of the country the farmers are making ready for planting to an extent) no doubt, beyond anything of the kind we have ever seen in the country. The past winter was an unsually open one. Tho spring thus far has been, npon the whole, favorable for carrying on farming operations. High prices have prevailed for corn, and the old stock will be reduced to a low ebb before the new crop will be ready for use; so that farmers have the stiougest possible inducements to raise all the corn they can possibly produce this season, and with a favorable season we expect to seo the largest corn crop that has ever been produced in the country. Tbe land in the neighborhood of Lordeburg anc Clifton, Arizona, is understood to be rich in minerals, and this fact attracts to that re gion large numbers of adventurers. One of these parties, consisting of twenty miners, was riding towards Clifton, when it was attacked by a band of Apaches which had just destroyed the town of Clifton and murdered its inhabi tants. The miners were ambnshed by the craf ty savages and all but Magruder killed and mutilated. Magruder, it seems, managed to hide and escape. He is a man of great physi cal strength and endurance, and after five days exposure on the plains got safely to Clifton, which he found empty and desolate. A rude fellow who addressed an insulting remark to the wife of ex-Mayor Caleb Saun ders, of Lawrence, Mass., as sho was leaving the theatre in that town, a few nights ago, under the impression that she was without an escort, was promptly floored by a blow from the fist of the vigorous husband. A doctor and a policeman were than summoned. The form er sewed up a wound an inch and a halt in length near the fellow's right eye, and the lat ter locked him up for appearance before tbe Police Court iu the morning. Concerning cotton: The American has a longer fibre than the Indian; the American is used the most by English manufacturers; and the largest consumption of American cotton abroad is by Great Britain. A number of the journeymen bakers of Que bec are on strike, demanding 810 and 88 per week, for first and second class hands, instead of 88 and 80 as formerly. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL Review of the Wholesale Market, FOK THE WEEK EKDIKG May 3. Daring the past week we have but little to record, although business has been very good. Coal is in very good demand for the season; Franklin has dropped 50c. In Cooperage we have no outside price for Mol. City Shooks, all of this class bringing 2 25; the same may be said of the outside price for 14 ft Hoops. In Drugs & Dyes there is an active demand with firm prices; Morphine and Quinine are both a little off. Leather is quiet, and without change. In Lumber, we quote some kinds under a different style from formerly, owing to the custom in this market. Molasses is quiet with a little lees demand. The Oil and Paint market is brisk with prices unchanged. The demand for Seeds is large; prices unchanged. In Fish, tho stock is light and supply comes in slowly. There is a good demand for Hay at the old prices. Flour is firm and in fair demand at quotations. In Produce, Eggs are in good supply and quoted at 16%@17c,and Bermuda Onions at 1 75@2 00. The Sugar market is steady; granulated at 10^-fec and Extra C 9%. Grain is •till booming and has advanced 5c ia Chicago since Saturday. In Povisions,Beef is very strong with an upward tendency. Pork is firm and unchanged. Lard quiet and unchanged. Beans firm. Butter is unchanged. Potatoes are strong at 1 15 for Rose. A small vessel arrived here to-day with a fare of about 3000 fl>3 of cod and ha (dock, a part of which was shipped to tho eastern part cf the State; the market is more steady on account of light receipts. Four fishing vessels arrived at Gloucester tc-day with 63,000 ibs codfish and 1100 Jbs halibut. 2000 bbls mackerel were received in New York Monday. Receipts by Railroad—May 3. Eastern Railroad—1000 bbls flour, 1 car corn, 1 do lumber, 1 do trees. Maine Central—1 car wood board, 1 do bay, 2 do sloepers, 2 do lumber, 1 do paper, 1 do clotb, 1 do granite, 1 do bed slats, 1 do hoops, 1 do pulp, 1 do band rakes, 1 do household goods and 10 mis cellaneous and GO cars tor connecting roads. Boston & Maine—GGO bbls. oil, 2 boxes trees; 1 car edge tools, 1000 bbls. flour, 79 bales cotton, 108 qrs. beef. Grand Trunk Railway—45 cars lumber, 2 cars flour, 69 cars grain, 6 cars for steamship, G cars merchandise, and 30 cars other freight. Fresh Beef Market. Corrected for the Pbbss dally by Wheeler, Swift & Go., Commission Merchants In Chicago Dressed Beef, Franklin Wharf: Sides.11 @12% Hinds.18 @15 Fores.9 @10 Rattles. 9 @ 9% Backs.9@10% Rounds.10%@11% Rumps.15%@10%-Loins.18 @21 Kumn Loins.16 @16% firaia Market. Pobtland, May 3. The following quotations of Grain w6re received by telegraph from Chicago to-day by S. H. Larminlo & Co., 167 Commercial street, Portland. Chicago.-Wheat-- .-Corn-. ,-Oat*—. Time. June. July May. June. May. June. 9.30..130% 129% 75% 74% 54% 47% 10.03.. 130% 129% 70% 76% 56% 47% 10.30.. 130% 129% 75% 75% 55% 47% 11.32.. 130% 129% 75% 76 66% 47% 12.30. .130V* 129 76 7i 64% 47** 1.05. .130 128% 75 74% 64% 47% Call....130% 129% 75% 74% 64% 47% July Corn 9.36 a m 76o; 1.04 p m at 74%;call at 71%. _ Daily Domestic Receipts. By watereoriveyanoe—1000 bash Oorumoal to O W. True h Co.__ Dry Goods Wholesale Market. The following quotation* are wholesale prices and oorrocted daily by Storer Bros. & Co., Dry Goods, Woolens and Fanoy Good*, 144 to 162 Middle street: CNBLBACHBD COTTONS. Heavy 30 in. 7 Vi® 8 VSi Med. 30 in. 6 Vi® 7Vi Light 30 in. 5 ® 0 Fine 40 in. 7 Vi® 9 Fine 7-4.14@17 Fine 8-4.18fffi22 Fine 9-4.22(g26 Fine 10-4....27Vfe@32V% BLEACHED COTTONS. Best 38in..ll%@13 tied. 36 in.. 8 (tell jghtSSin.. 8 @ IVi Pine 42 in..10 @14 Pine 6-4....11 @17 Fine 0-4..15 @20 Fine 7-4.19 @23 Fine 8-4.31 @26 Fine 9-4.25 @30 Fine 10-4 ...27^@32^ i TICKINGS, BTC. Tiokinge, Best 7..... 15 @18 Medium... 11 @1^ Light. 8 @10 Demme.12*;ii@18Vii Dnoke-Brown 0 @12 “ Fancy 12V4@18V4 Drills. 8® » Corset Jeans.... 7 a 8 Satteens. 8 a; 9*6 Cambrics. 6<a 6*6 Silesias.K>a20 I Cotton Flannels. 7*15 | Twine & Warp* 18®28Mi isatunf—x»ob«...xx^wtio •• Good. 8ttlic Vfc Stock Slfirftei* Tho following quotations of stocks arc received and corrected daily by Woodbury Sc Moulton auem bers of the Boston stock Exchange), comer of Mid dle and Exchange stro* Ovening. Cloaing. Boston Land. 7% 7% Water Power. 4% 4% AspinwAll Land. 5 6 Flint & Pore Marquette oommon 24 23% C. S. & Uev. 7s.100% 100% Hartford Sc Erie 7a. 49 49 A. T. & S. F. 88 86% Boston & Maine.144% 3 44 Flint A Pere Marquette preferred. 96% 96% L. R. A Ft. Smith. 48% 49 Summit Branch. 11% 11% Denver A Rio Grande. 02% 81% Mexican Central 7s. 86 . 84% Northern Pacific preferred . 78% 78% “ ** Common.. 39% 40% (Sa'os at the Boston Brokers’ Board, May 3. Portland. Saco A Portsmouth R.R.113% Eastern Railroad. 39 Maine Central Railroad. 68% Douglas Mining Company.66o Deer Isle Mining Company....17c Milton .12c Eastern K. R.. 4%s.107% % New York Mtock and Money Market. <By Telegraph.) New York. May 3—Evening. Money loaned from 3 to 4, down to 3 %, closing at 4; prim.* mer cantile paper 6@5%. Exchange is steady at 487 for long and 489% for short. Governments generally firm. State bonds dull but iinn. Railroad bonds active and generally lower. L'he transactions at tho block Exchange aggrogat ed 346.000 shares. The following are to day’s closing quotations of Government ta*ecurities: United States 8s, ex.101% United States 6’s ext.. .. 102% United States new, 4% s, reg. 114% United States new, 4%’s coup.116% United States new, 4’s, reg.3 20% United States new 4’s, coup.120% Pacific 6*s of 95.132% The following are the closing quotations of stocks: Chicago A Alton. .... 132 Chicago A Alton preferrud. .. C. U. Quincy....13i% Erie... . 35% Erie preferred.... 70 Ulinois Central. 138% Lake Shore.....100% Michigan Central. 82% New Jersey Central . 88% Northwestern.128 % North western preferred.139% New York Central... ,.125% Rock Island .. . . 129 Milwaukee Sc St. Paul.112% St. Paul preferred .120% Union Pacific stock. 111% Western Union Tel. Co.. ..... 83 Caliioruia mining HlMkt. (Bv Telegraph.) San Fhancisco. Mav 3 —The following are the closing Quotations of Mining stocks to-day: Best A Belcher. 6% Bodie. 6*/a Eureka..:.. •••- 21% Gould A Curry. 2% Hale A Norcross. 1% Mexican.— 7% Northern'Bello... 8*/» Ophir. . 4 Savage . 1% Sierra Nevada. 9 Onion Con. 1314 Yellow Jacket . 1% The Wool market. Boston, May 3—[Reported for the Frees).—Tho following is a list of prices quoted this afternoon: Ohio and Pennsylvania— Picklock and jCXX.43 @46 Choice XX.42 ® 43 FineX.41 @42 Medium. 44 ”, 4(5 Coarse.••.36 @ 30 Michigan— Extra and XX.40 @ 41 Fine.. .38 @ 40 Medium.43 @ 46 Common.34 @ 85 Other Western— bine and X.38 @41 Medium.42 @ 44 Common... ,,..,..34 @ 35 Pulled—Extra.35 @ 44 superfine...'.. 30 @ 60 No 1....IB @26 Combing and delaine— Medium and No 1 combing.46 @ 48 Fine delaine. 43 @47 Low and coarse.36 @40 Medium unwashed.27 @30 LowunwaBhed.22 @26 California. 1$ @ B3 Texas . 11 @ 30 Canada pulled.30 @49 Do (smibiug.37 fa* 38 Smyrna washed.23 @25 tfunwashed.15 @ 17 Buenos Ayres.23 @ 29 Montevideo.30 @ 36 Cape Good Hope.29 @33 Australian.40 @47 Donskoi.*.....25 @ 30 There is nothing new to notice in the Wool market. Brighton Cattle market. For the week ending Wednesday, May 3. Amount of stock at market 1615; Sheep and Lambs 6,600; Swine 16.990; Veals 110;horscs 112; number of Western Cattle 1306-Eastern and North ern Oil . Milch Cows, Sc., 309. Prices of Beef Cattle -p 100 ib, live weight—Ex tra quality at 7 62%@8 37%; first quality 7 00 ffi7 50: second quality at 6 25@8 87%: third qual ity at 5 26@6 O0-. poorest grades of coarse Oxen, Bulls, to.. 3 75@6 12%. „ , Brighton Hides at 9cf-f> ft; Brighton Tallow at 6%-a 7c & lb. Country- Hides 7o p £b; Country Tallow 5o ft. Calf Skins 12@12Vao V B);Sheep and Lamb Skin* at 1 50@$1 75 each. Western Cattle advanced %@>4c. Working Oxen—Tbe demand is not so active. We notice sales of Girth. Live weight. 1 pair.7 3000 8156 1 pair.6 10 2600 *125 1 pair.6 4 2400 *115 1 pair .6 9 2900 *130 Milch Cows—Extra Cows *55@*80; ordinary *18 @850; springers at *18@S65 l> head; 1 new milch Cows *30; 1 do *50. Swine-Western Fat Hogs oost 7%@8%o $> ft live weight. _ Oomcatle .TIarkcO. (By Telegraph.) New YORK, May 3 -Evening.— Flour market Is rather more active and shade stronger; prices gener ally|witliout quotable change with moderate export and jobbing trade demand. Receipts Flour 12,730 bblB; exports 3119 bbls; Niles 17,700 bbls; No 2 at 3 00:84 26; Superfine Western and State 4 16®5 30; common to good ext Western and State 6 logo 80; good to choioe Wes tern extra at 6 8539 00; common to choice White Wheat Western extra 7 25;88 25; fancy do at 8 30 ®8 75: common to good extra Ohio at 5 2.'®8 60; common to choice extra St. Lotus at 6 25®9 00; Patent Minnesota extra at 7 5038 00; choice to double extra 8 1039 35. Wheat—receiDts 93, 646 bnsh: exports 20 0 bush; opened %®1 higher and strong, afterwards became weak and lest meet advance, closing with a little more strengtq; export Inquiry very limited with moderate trade in options; sales 1.453,000 bush, including 141,000 on spot; No 2 Spring at 1 45; ungraded lied at 1 20@1 60; No 4 at 1 26® 1 27; No 2 Red at 1 4931 50 deliv ered; 1 49%®1 49% cert; ungradod White 1 4*1® ®144%; No 1 White, 28,000 at 1 46. Rye is weak; Canada'at 94%@94%; State at 95. Barley is drooping. Malt steady. Cora opened %@lc higher and firm, afterwards weaker and lost most advance, olosing with rather more firmness!' trade less active roceints 121,996 bush; exports 62,757 bush: sales 1,524,000 bush, including 76,000_bush on soot: ungraded 78®85%c;No2 at 84%(«,8i:c: No 2 White at 91c; No 2 for May 84@86o, closing at 84%c; June 83%@84Vsc, closing at 84c: July at 84384"3e, closing 84%o: August 84H®85%o. olosing at 84% c. Oats opened %@lc higher and closed weak;roooipts 44,436 bush;exports- busb: sales 059,000 bush: No 3 at 01c: White do at 62c; No 2 at 61@61%c: Whito do 6294 ®63c; No 1 at 61%c: White do Hoc; Mixed Western 60®84c; do White at 60@05%c; Mixed State 60@64c; White do 61®65%0. incar unchanged; fair to good re fining at 7%®7%c; refined easier and quiet; White Ex Cat 8% 88%; A at 8%®9c; standard A 9%o; powdered at~10%@10%c; Cubes at 10%; crushed at 10%; Confectioners A at 9%c: granulated 911 16®9%. llolaurt unchanged. Petroleum is easier; united 73% ; refined 7 %c. Tallow is quiet but held very strong.sales 45,000 lbs. at 8§8 1-18. Pork shade higher with moderate export inquiry; pales 600 bbls old mess on the spot at 18 00; new at 18 60313 62%. I.ard is 7%®10 higher and unsettled.closing strong and fairly active; sales 644 prime steam on spot at 11 60(311 67%; 160 city steam at 11 60;reflned for Continent 11 66. Bol ter firmly held, Western 10@31. C’hreee weak; Western 8®12 fair to choice. Freights to IJverpooldnll: Wheat steam %. Chicago. May 3.—Flour firm. Wheat is higher; No 2 Chicago Spring 1 27% cash; 1 27% for May; 1 29% June; 1 28% for July; 117% for August; No 3 Chicago Soring at 1 16@l 17; rejeoted 90c@ 1 00. Corn is generally higher at 76®76%c foi oash and May: 74%®74%c for Juno; 74-4 374% for July; 74%c for August; rerejected at .3%o. Oats are higher at65%(<i56c cash; 56c for May; 64%c for June; 47%@47%c July; 38%c August. Rye steady 82%c. Barley unchangedl 08@1 10. At the afternoon oall of the Board, Wheat closed higher at 1 2Sfor May; 1 30% June; 1 29% July; I 17% for August. Corn at 75 %c for May; 74%e June; 74%®74%o July; 74%®76o August. Oats higher at 56c for May; o4% for June. 4 (%®4 < % for July; 39%c for August. Pork generally lower at 18 30 bid, 18 37% asked for May; 18 47% for June; 18 70 July; 18 86 for August. Lard firmer II 25:311 36 for May; 11 40 for June; 11 56 July; Ult!ecom«V—3,000 bbls Hour, 16,000 bush wheat, 321 000 bush com. 69,000 bush oats, 4200 beau rye.’l7,000 bush barley. 8hipoienti-9 000 bbls flour, 1,600 busb wheat, 392 000 bnsh com. 45,(K O bnsh oats, 1,000 bush rye, 8.000 bush barley. Sr. Ions, May 3.—Flour higher; double extras* 4 90®6 10; treble do 5 45,®5 60: family at 6 90® 6 15; choioe to fancy at 6 20(88 66. Wheat higher and slightly oxcited at one time, closing %®%e lower than highest point: No 2 Red Fall at |1 34% for cash; 1 34 for May; 1 24% June; 1 14% July; 1 10% asked Aug.; No 3 do at 1 26%;No 4 at 1 16 bid. Com higher 76%@7e%c for cash; 76<876%c for May: 76c for Juno; 75%c July: 66%e Ml year. Pork higher at 19 00 asked cash, 18 76 bid June. ^^teeeipta—4000 bbls flour. 16,000 busb wheat, 66.000 bush com,00,000 bush oats,0,000 bush rye, 0,000 bush barley. Shlpmenta-6,000 bbls flour, 4,000 bnsh wheat, 21.000 bush oorn, 00,000 bnsh oats, 0.0C0 busb Barley, 0.000 bush rye. Dktroit. May 3.—Wheat dull; No 1 White spot at 1 35%; May 1 36%; June at 1 34%; July at 1 29%; August 113%; No|2 Red 1 41. Receipts 5,u00; shipments 1,000 busb. New Orleans, May 3.—Cotton is quiet; Middling uplands 12o. Mobile, May 3.—Cotton quiet; Middling uplands 12a. Savannah, May 3.—Cotton is quiet; Middling lands at 11% o. Memphis, May 3.—Cotton qulot; Middling up lands at 12o. _ Havana llarkri. (By Telegraph.) Havana, May 3.—Spanish gold at 1.74®1.71H. finroyess markets. Bv Telegraph.' London, May 3.—Consols 101 9-16. Liverpool, -May 3-12.30 P. M.-Cotton racket -moderate Inquiry and freely suppUiKl; Uplands at BVsd.BOrlcans 6 13-ltid; sales 10,000 bales; spoon latlonsud export 1,000; futures dull.