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PORTLAND DAILY PRESS.
ESTABLISHED JUNE 23, 1868—YOL. 20. _ . PORTLAND, THURSDAY" MORNING, OCTOBER 5, 1882. PRICE 3 CENTS. THE PORTLAND DAILY PRESS, Published every day (Sunday, excepted,) by the PORTLAND PUBLISHING CO., AT 97 Exchange St,, Portland, Tirwv Eight Dollar, a Year. To mall aubtenl eri Bavon Dollars a Year, U paid In advance. THE MAINE STATE PR8SS s oobUshed every rmjasDAV Mornl-g at *2.60 » year, if paid in advanoe at 22.00 a year. Rateb op Advertising: One Inch ot space, tb» jengtb of column, constitutes a “square.” **iuare, daily first week, 76 cents pei week after; three insertions or less, $1.00; oontinn Ingevery other day after first week, 60 cents. Half oquar*. throe insertions or less, 76 oents oiw week, $1.00; 60 cents per week after. Special Notices, one-third additional. Under head of “Amusements’* and “Auono* Balks,” $2.00 per square per week; three inser tions or less. *1.60. Advertisements inserted in the “Maine State Press (which has a large circulation in every part of the State), for $1.00 per square for first inser tion, and 60 oents per square for each subs nent inser ion. Address all communications to POK TLANI) PUBLISHING GO. SPECIAL NOTICES. DOLMANS For Salt this Week, $15.50 Dolmans for $12.50, warranted all wool and guaranteed to be ex>ra good bargains, doth bought at reduced price early in th« season and made up in dull tune. We offer fine garments con siderably under price. Other price Diilmaiis also marked low to com pare with these. CLOAKS, JACKETS, COATS, ULSTERS, and all the new style garments re ceived-now every day. Any gar me< t made to measure when or dered. FALL SACKS that cost $4.25, $5 00 and $5.50 ^ to make, all marked down to only $3.00, chiefly in large s'zes. RUES BROTHERS. oct4 snd3t Visitors in Portland Should purchase an illustrated copy of Portland and Vicin ity, published by Lor ing, Short & Harmon, 474 Congress street, opp. Preble 11 ouse, oc3 dlw?n YOUR, old; CLOTHES! Ladies — AND — Gentlemen Can be beautifully Dyed or Cleansed and Prea«ed by Tailor’* I'l'CNiuieD, at a trifling expense, and ex pressed C.O.D. FOSTER’S FOREST CITY DYE HOUSE 13 Preble Street, PORTLAND, MAINE. Kid Gloves cleaned every day at 10 cents per pair jaa23 sneodtf Pratt's Astral Oil. Has been in general use for over ten years, and to a larg* r extent than all similar grades of Oil com bined. It* lcputation is world-wide, and it will not be quest’ont-d ti-at tor Family use ti is the safest Oil as well as being in all other respect- super or to any oil ever made for illuminating purposes, t he essential features of ihe Astral which have made its repu tation — Abno!a(•* •afrty, Perfect Burning Quattios, a«id Freedom from O'HOgrrra ble Odor. Nan.es of parties having the genuine for sale furni hed by us. W. W. WHIPPLE & CO., sep3sneod4m Wholesale and Retail Agents. Cure Your Corns1 BT UBING SCHLOTTE RBECK’S Corn, Wart & Bunion Solvent. Entirely harmless; is not a caustic. It remove* Corns. Warts, Bunions and Callous without leaving a blemish. Brash for applying in each bottle. CURB IS GUARANTEED.,Jg$ Price DO cent*. For sale by all Druggists. t rv It and yon will be convinced like thousands who nave used it and now testify to its value. A for ttchlotterbeck’s Corn and Wart Solvent and take no other. _ uov2P sndrf CALL and SEE Decker Bros" Pianos, Indorsed fey ANNIE LOUISE CARY. Alio k oholoe stock of flrst-elkSi PIANOS AND ORGANS. 8 Free Street Block, PORTLANL sep2<* Hallett, Davis & Co.’s PIANO FORTES. Also several other good manufacturer’s make. For Sale and to Let. — ALSO - PIANO COVERS and STOOLS. -AT— WM. P. HASTINGS’, 144 1*2 Exchange St. tuay26 eodGm THE SEVENTH YEAR — OF — Hiss Sargent’s School, FORMERLY Miss Sargent Miss Bradbury’s, Kill BEGIN ilPT. WH, 1882. The Kindergarten will be in tbe care of Miss ^ThePrtmary Department tits boys and girls foi the Grammar Sehooli of the city. The Advanced Department continues the higher education of young ladies. .A A limited liimner of boarding pupils reoeited. For full circulars, adoress _ 148 Spring Street, Portland, Me. aug2 deouti SPECIAL NOTICES. SPIRITUAL SONGS IN NEW ENGLAND The following are some of the Ccngrational churches and college chapels in New Eng ami al" ready using the new In mn and tune book, “Spiritual Songs," in either (or both) the church or prayer meeting editions. This book has been pronounced by toe Congregationalist “the best hymn book which we have ever seen.” It is by Rev. Dr. Chas. S. Robins >n, author of the famous “Songs fof the Sanctuary,” of which it is a worthy successor. Amherst, Mhms.. First Ch, Colleg Ch, Agricul tural College Chapes; Aouover, Theological Seminary, Phillips Academy; churches in Abingiou Arlington and Auburadule, Tin***.; Auburn, Tie., etc. Boston, ITVbsm., Berkeley St Ch. Sba^mut Ch, Immanuel Chapel Washington Home, Citv Mission Chapel et„.; Burlington. Vt . White StCh; Beunintiou. V«., Second Ch; Hmium wick. M.., Bow.ioin College; Cong. chur« hes at ■fdlows Fall*, Berlin, If u tou and Brau don, Vt.; Hurlilaoii, Berkley, **cvcly. Hlaeki ton Belchertown, Brimflela, ■tr.dlox!, Bolton, Mass.; Bridgeport, Bioomlield and Berliu, Conn.; Bath, ft. It., etc. Chelsea, Mass., First and Third Chs; f’bico p*e, *§«►»,. First and third Chs; Charles town, Mass., WinthropCh;€amb< idg* . JTl mm., North Ave. Ch; c* urches at Concord, Conway, Centerville. jT*p*s.t Colchester, Chester, Cromwell, Conn.; Chester, Cornwall, Vt.; Cape Elizabeth, Me., etc. Dorchester,, Mass., Pilgrim and Second Chs; Banbury, Conn., Fi st Ch; churches at Borer, Mass., Bex ter, Me., etc. Ij^ast Boston, Mass., Maverick, Ch; churches J at Ellsworth, Elliott, Edgeeomb, Me.; East Woodstock, Eastou, C'onu., East Momerville, Everett, Mass., etc. Fitchburg, Framingham, Florence, Mass, etc. f Gardiner, Greenfield, Grovelaud, Gro ton. Mass.; Gilmanton, ft. H.; Gran by, Vt.; Greens Farms, Greenwich, Conn. Hartford, Conn., Center Ch; Windsor Ave Ch; Holyoke^, Mass., Fiist and Sec ndchs; Hanover, ft. H., Dartmouth Col e*e; Hadley, Ma»g., Ilopkin* caderay; chs at Hollistou, Hanson, Hatfield, Mass., etc. Ipswich, Me., South Ch; Jamaica. Plains, Mass., Central Ch; Jaffrey, ft. H., Cong Ch; Lowell, Mass., High St Ch; chs *t Law rence, Lenox, Mass., Lisbon, ft. H. Ma«>cbe*ter. /v. 11 . First Ch; Middle len n.Co.B. First Ch; Montpelier. Vt., Bethany Ch. Meriden, ft. H., Kimball Uuiou Academy; churches at Middletown, Monson, Malden, Medford, Mass,; Manchester, Middlebury, Vt.; Mansfield Center, Conn., etc. New Haven, * onn.. Church of the Redeemer, Davenport Ch Third Ch, North Ch Dwight Place Ch. C--liege St Ch Yale Theolog cal sem’ys Yale Coll. Unlv Prayer--ueeting. Fresuman Class, Prayer-mtetiug, etc; IV* wport, It. I., United Ch; Newton, Mitsn., Eliot Ch; New Htitan, Conn., -outli Ch, Conn Normal Scho *l: North Ruipton, Nn■»•.. Smith Co lege; North Adams, Mn-«.. First Ch; N*-w Bed lord. Ma*«., Trini tarian Ch; North Andover, Maas., Trinity Cb; Natick, Mass., Fiast Ch; Newton Center, Maas., First Ch; cliur lies at Norton, New Marlboro’, North Reading, North Wilbra hum, North Amherst, Mass., Norfolk, New Milford,New Hartford, Naugatuck, Coun.; New Boston, Northlield, Newbury, New Haven, Newport, Vt.; New Boston, N. II., etc.; churches at O<*ao«e, Oxford, Mass.; Ox ford, Me.; Orwell, Vt. Portland. Me., Second Ch; High St Ch; Port land, Conn . Central Ch; Portsmouth, N- H., North Ch; Parmer, Mass , Second « h; chgrches at Preston, Con a ; Pittsfield, N. II, Pitt«field, Plui .field, Vt., etc. Randolph, Ma-s.. First Ch; Rockville, « onu., First Ch; churches at Hoyaltou, Rupert. Vl.; Reading, Mass ; Rockland, Me., etc. St. Johnsbury, Vt., North Ch, South Ch, St Johnsbury Academy; Malern, Mass., Taber , nacle r h; Mouth Boston, Mass., Phillips Ch; Mtamford, Conn., First < h; Mpriuglield, Muss.. Hope Ch; Mouth Attleboro, Mass., First Ch; churches at Mouthamptou. Mwump scott, Mhelburue Palls, Momerville, Mouth bridge, Mass.; Mufflehl, Mimsbury, Muy broou. Conn.; Mnxlou s River, Vt., etc. flinuuton, Mass.. Trinitarian Ch, Cong Ch; 1 churches at Tariffville, Thompson, Conn.; Tilton, N. H.; Tnomastou, Me., etc. 'ITTore*** ter, Mas*., Central (Mission)Ch, P ed T* wont Ch Plymouth Ch; Willi ui-iown, Williams Col e^e. Glenn Seminary. Waie, Mn-i*., East Ch Waidi Hill. U I., dong Chapel; Woleottville. € onu., Cong Ch, Mission Cb; churches at WultHaui. W uehestei, West Giouc st*-» , West Br *okfi> ld, West New* ton, Williamsburg, We-t Medford. Wo burn, W« stmis.sier, Well-wl y, Mass; Wen Winkle,I, We lp«rt, Wiml-or, Wa - pitig, We-tbrook ('onu.; Windsor. Wooq* stock, Wesfm i.ntcr, Vi.; Went Concord. N. H.; Wiu ter port, W.ildoboro. Me.; West erly. R. I., elc. Yarmouth, Me., First Ch. ISP-Tfte greater part of other Congregational Churches in New England are using the famous ‘'Songs for the SanctuaryDr. Robinson's earlier work. Sa a pie copies of Spiritual Songs sent to pas tors, fur examination ou request. Testimonials, specimen pages etc., free. Special terms for ad p tion. The edition for the prayer-meeting costs but 50 cents in quantities. The CENTURY CO., New York, N. Y. JOHN R. BEEI ROFT, Agent, At City Hall meetings of the Am. B. C. F, M. oct5 sn2t “OAK HALL,” BOSTON. Fall Opening of BOYS’ and MEN’S Suits. Scud for Illustrated Crtalogue and Rules for Self measure. When you come to Boston “VISIT OAK HALL.” G. W. SIMMONS & SON, 32-44 North Street, Boaton. se5 eod&wlmnrm TUB IMPERISHABLE PERFUME. Murray & Lanman’s FLORIDA WATER. Best for TOILET. BATH and HANDKERCHIEF. apll TT&SBmnr pociiAErs ‘txtraCenuine’ MUSTARD. The finest quality and highest grade of Mustard imported. Warranted chemically pure. For sale bj w. L. WILSON & co., Wholesale and Betail Grocers, Jyl5 PORTE.AITD, ME. dSm S. H. LARMINIE, A. W. JORHAN, Chicago. Portland, Me S. H.LARMIME & CO., C'ao)n>iFT(0!i HlercbaolH. Brain, Seeds, Provisions, 137 Commercial 8t , Por nud Mr. CHICAGO OFFICE, . 133 La Sails St Futures bought aud sola on Chicago Market on Margins. Correepondenco invited. mar8dtf BUSINESS CARDS. REMOVAL. Dr. CHAS. L. HOLT has removed from 42 Pine street to 248 Brackett St., Third Home bel w Car'etin. Office Hours-8 to » A. M., 1 to 3 P. M. oo3 TGLEPIIONE £31-X. dtf DR. E. B. REED, lias returned to Ao. 4 Chestnut Street, for the next 10 days. Office hours, 9 to 12 a. m., 2 to 9 p m. ocSdlw Dr. Kcnison’s Office will be closed Until October 9th. aug29dtf EOWARD G. PONTON, BARRISTER AND ATTORNEY AT LAW, NOTABV PUBLIC Ac., Belleville, Ontario, Canada. •Elections made on reasonable terms in all parts of Canada, and promptly remitted. aog7d6m Herbert G. Briggs, ATTORNEY AT LAW AND SOLICITOR — OF — American & Foreign Patents. No. 93 Exchange St, Portland, Me. BP* * 11 business relating to Patents promptlv ana faithfully executed jnl'2tf J. D. CHENEY, Piano Forte and Organ inner, 258 Middle Street, POBTUND, ME. Ordei B by mail promptly attended to. .sepl 3dl m STEPHEN BERKY, ■fficokj Job and (qomI &'tmbe\,f Ka 87 Plum Strata*. BUSINESS DIRECTORY Book 1 inder. Win. A. (triNOY, Bmu II, Friuun Exchange No. Ilf Exchange hireet. Pattern and Model Maker. JT. I. BARoCR, 3‘i Crowi St*, Portland, Hie. We are receiving onr stock of Winter Underwear for Ladies, Gentlemen and Children, and propose to of fer the most complete as sortment ever shown in this State as regards prices. >Ve buy direct of the largest and best manufac turers, and guarantee to sell as low or lower than first-class goods are sold anywhere in the United States. Everyone is invited to examine and make com parison. OWEJ, MOORE & Co. sep30 dlw GAZETTEER OF MAINE AGENT* WANT A book for every oit izeu. Supplies a real want. Every town, vil ! lage post-officd, river, mountain, etc., are represen, i ted Sells at Bight. Now is your opportunity to make money, because evebody needs the book. One ajieut s id 200 in four we -ks. Ladies as well as gentlemen, succeed There is genuine enthusiasm among the people tor it. Secure territory at once. Address B B. AUSoALL, Publisher, 67 * ornhill, Boston, Mass. selSeod&wlm POLITICAL. Connecticut Democratic State Conven tlon. Harteord, Oct. 4—The Democratic State Covei.tiou uiet in this city today and was or ganized by the appointment of James G Gal lagher of New Haven as temporary chairman. After appointment of committees a platform was adopted. Au informal ballot for Governor was taken at 3 p. no., there being several nom inations, and a scene of great confusion follow ed after collection of ballots had commenced An informal ballot was taken in which Hon Thomas M Waller ot New Loudon re ceived a majority of the votes and was declared the nominee by acclamation. He appeared nuon the platform and accepted the nomina tion in a brief speech. The balance of the ticket was then completed as follows: Lieut. Governor, George G. Sumner of Hartford; Sec retary of State, D. W. Northnp of Middle town; Treasurer, Dr. Alfred R. Goodrich of Vernon; Comptroller, Thomas R. Sanford of Redding. Tne convention then adjourned, t ongresslonal Nominations. Louisville, Oct. 4.—The Prohibitionists of this district to-day nominated J. Monte Hun ter for Congress. Greensboro, N C, Nov 4—The Republicans of the 5th D strict to-day endorsed Winston, Independent Gteenback candidate for Con gress Chicago, Oct. 4.—The Prohibitionists of the 5tb district today nominated R. L. Wing for Congress. Norfolk, Oct, 4.—The second district Democrats today nominated R. C. Marshall for Congress. A Crash at St. Louis—Several Persons Badly Injured. St. Louis, Oct. 4.—As the “Veiled Proph ets” procession was passing down Washington avenue last night, a section ol seats erected be tween Twelfth and Thirteenth streetB, fell and badly injured several persons. Most of the seats were 20 feet high, and bad been built to hold about 300 persons, but double that num ber of men, women and children crowded on them, and they gave way under the weight. J. C. Love had his leg broken, and bead and arms hurt. W. L. Morton, clerk of th* Mis souri Pacific railroad office, had a leg broken and his back badly hurt; his wife was also badly bruised. Miss Van Amherg, a teacher, was hurt. C. W. Dorman was badly bruised, and Col. A. R. Easton had a leg broken; bis wife, son and daughter were also hurt. Miss Katie Zimmerman was sersouely injured. Sev eral other persons received slight injuries. THE DOMINION. Two New Provinces In Canada. Ottawa, Oct. 4.—It is understood that the creation of two new provinces in the north west has been decided upon by the govern ment. One will be Qu Appelle, with Regiua as its capital and Mr. Dewiddey as its Lieut. Governor. The other will be Saskatchewan, the capital for which has not been decided upon _ A NOTED SINGER GONE. Death of Mies Adelaide Philllpps In France. Boston, Oct. i.—A private cable dispatch just received in ibis city auuouuces the death of Miss Adelaide Philllpps ai the Hoi Springs iu tiie souih of Fiance. Miss Pbillippt, has been iu ill health, but the last advices received from her previous to tue auuouucemeut of her death represented her as having gained in strength. _ NEW YORK. Convention of the Christian Church. Albany, Oct. 4.—The ninth quadrennial National Convention of the C tins nan Church opened at Tweddlo iiall this morning. There id an unusually large numoer of delegates pres ent fiom the Easttru, western and Southern States, besides several from Canada. Rev. A. W. Coau, ol Davlou, Ohio, is president. Rev. D. ▲. Lang of North Carolina addressed the convention in regard to the South. A. B. G. F. M. [Continued from Supplement.] The following ia a verbatim report of the Rev. Dr. E. A. Park’s address yesterday. Two or three days ago I met a gentleman whom I had not seen for thirty years. Speak ing of himself, after that lapse of time, he said, “I cannot remember names. I cau re member things, bat I cannot remember names. The only man whose name I have remembered for the past ten years was a man named Fox. I was a classmate with him in the academy I met an old academy friecd one day, and I said to him, ‘Yesterday I saw our old classmate. Fox.’ 'You saw Fox?’ Is he in bese regions? ‘Yes, I saw him.’ ‘Are yon certain yon saw him?’ ‘Yes.' 'I think not. Are you certain that it was not Wolf whom yon saw?’ 'Yes. it was Wolf,—that’s the mau!'” [Laughter and applause ] Now I think myself that Dr. Alden is as much superannuated as that mau was [Laughter.] I to'd him, as I thought, Dot more that five minutes ago that I should net speak; but he is so far gene that he cannot distinguish yes from no. [Laughter and ap plause.] Now I must say that I have no idea wliat to speak upon. [Laughter.] I have been scm moued to speak on the fact that ability and obligation are con meiiBurate; bat everybody knows that, and if a matt does not know t' at, he doesu’t»know anything. [Laughter.] I ought to say, however, that I was very much impressed by the Staten ent made by Dr. Al den, in the paper which he read this morning. The mention of these names awakened remi niscences which cannot well be expressed in speech. He mentioned the name of Jonathan Edwards. That great maD, that profound genius, that poet, w as a foreign missionary. He went to Stockbridge, he lived among the Indians, he was oppressed with poverty, hut he loved to be a mission ary—a missionary among the Indiaus; and when called from bis missionary station to be president of Princeton College, he wept like a child; he could not leave the dear heathen, to whom biB heart was bound. I have in my pos session old almanacs, old letters, old newspa pers, on the margin of which he wrote his views of the missionary cause, of the opening throughout the world for the entrauce of the church cf Christ. He was so poor that it may be said with perfect truch he needed ofteu the necessaries of life. While engaged in that missionary work he consecrated his son, Jona than Edwards, Jr., to the same great work. He sent that son to live among the Indiaus, to eat as the Indians ate, in order that the boy might acquire a knowledge of the Iudian lan guage and be well qualified to preach in that iangnage the Gospel to the heathen. And the pupil of Jonathan Edwards, Samu el Hopkins, was also a missionary to the hea then. While engaged in his metaphysical studies he wrote sermons for the Indians. I have read maDy of these sermons; they are plain, simple, practical, well fitted for the ig norant audiences whom lie addressed. His soul was in the work of foreign missions; be fore our revolutionary war he instituted a plan for foreign missions, and he eng ged in that plan with a mau who was a terwards president of Yale College, Ezra Stiles, a mau of great learning. Dr. Hopkins, as yon well know, was a strong Calv’n'st, while Dr. Stiles waB not so strong in his Calvinism; still they were both united in this work, to send missionaries to Africa. Dr. Stiles was acquainted with Dr Chauncey of Boston, who was opposed to the doctrines of Calvinism, utterly and decidedly, but be had a rich congregation. Dr. Stiles wrote a letter to Dr. Chauncey, saying: “You have a rich congregation; cau you not. collect some m ney for us, for we desire to send missionaries to Africa?” and Dr. Chauncey wrote, “If you will let the negroes alone tney will do well enough; but if you send them old Hopkin’s missionaries, it is all oyer with them.” (Laughter) And we must be careful against any theory which would imply that if we leave the heathen to themselves they may have a probation after death; but if we send missionaries to them then they will depend upon nothing but the foolishness of our Dreach ing. (Applause.) In his missionary life Dr. Hopkins lived op pressed with poverty. He too was often de nied the necessities of life; but he was abstem ious, he was economical, and I ha"e in my possession a letter written by him from the city of Salem, 1 ving as he was at that time in the house of the pastor who was the predecessor of the geutleman who has last addressed us; and that venerable old metaphysician, that stern preacher of the gospel, said in this letter, “I fiud the ministers around Salem and in the eastern part of Massachusetts are great eaters and drinkers. They drink cider, and I must say that they are awfully sunken creatures.” (Laughter.) A pupil of Dr. Hopkins was Samuel Spring, who also lived a missionary life. My opinion is—I may difihr some from others—that the Americ n Board of Foreign Mission originat ed with Samuel Spring. It is certain that it originated with Samuel Spring, and Samuel Wooster, Whetter the one or the other sug gested it first is of but little oonsequence. One thing is very certain, that Samuel Spring was the chief agent in instituting the Massachu setts Missionary Society, and that society was a foreign missionary society in reality. The oper ations ot the American Board might be conduct ed now under the charter of the Massachusetts Missionary Society. Why was that society formed? For the heathen in our own country as well as for the destitute in our waste places. I ought to say also that wbeu Dr. bpriug. who was the father of Andover Theological oeiniu aiy laid the plan for that seminary, he intend ed that it should be a missionary institution. It is a remarkable and interesting fact that the first copy of the constitution of the seminary was prelaced by an article which Dr. Spring had previously written in the Massachusetts Missionary Magazine, an appeal for missions. Thai seminary was designeu to be a place for education of men who should go to the beatbeu in our own laud and to the heathen in other lands. It becomes us to inquire what was the cause of this missionary spirit in Edwards and Hop kins and Spring and men of that character. They believe in God, in the gre uuess of God, in the su remacy of God, and in the holiness of God’s law. They believed that God could uot do wrong, that he could uot require of man more than he ongotto be required, that he could not threaten men with more punishment than they ought to receive, and that he could not inflict upon men any punishment which they did not deserve anil which they ought to suffer Their confidence was in the God of justice who iu their view was the Gcd of love. And another idea in their minds was that man has a soul of grandeur ard majesty; that man is free as God is free, and that there is the great dignity of human nature. But the other idea was that mau had destroyed himself, th >t he had laid himself down iu a spiritual grave, and would never rise from that grave ex cept under the influence of the same power which will *raise the dead at the last day. Their feeling was a feeling ol dependence on the sovereignty of God. They believed, too, in Jesus Christ and in the great ness ot His atonement—an atonement which honored the law and the distributive justice of God, bo that the distributive justice of God is as honorable as the mercy of God or the grace of God. They bowed before the king of kings and the lord of lords, as he manifested himself in Calvary. They bowed before the cross; their whole sys em of theology was saturated with the theology of the cross of Christ; and unless we adopt their views of God and of the atonement of our blessed Lord, unless we adopt their views of the depravity of man and his tieeo of the regenerating influence of the Holy Spirit, we have reason to fear that we shall cat the nerve of our missionary effort, and we might as well scuttle our missionary ships at once as adopt any theology at variance with this which is the theology of Paul and the theology of the whole Bible. We must re eive, as they received, the Bible in its main impres sion, in its main trend. Wejneed uot dispute and haggle with regard to this word or that word, but the question is what is the current of the Bible? Wbat is the great stream of Biblical truth? And the stream is like a river that rushes onward in one direction, and that is, the mau is lost, and our duty is to work for the present generation; for if the present genera tion do not repent at slu and accept the mercy of God, then they never will accept it. (Ap plause.) WASHINGTON. Indian Lands Opened to Settlement. Washington, Oct. 4.-»-Secretary Teller has decided that the Turtle Mountain Indian lauds in Dakota Territory, except those on which iu diaus have actually settled, shall be classed as nublic lauds opened to settlers under the Homestead and pre-emption laws. ThiB re verses the previous action cl the Department, which had ordered these lands to be withheld from the public lauds. They comprise some ten million acres and mauv white settlers have already located. The ludians who make a claim upon them do not number 300. Miscellaneous. Reports received at the National, Board of Health state that there were 55 new cases of yellow fever at Pensacola yesterday and live deaths. Judges Harlan, Wells and French, compos ing the Court of Commissioneis of Alabama Claims, met at 10 o’clock this morning. A number of prominent lawyers were also in at tendance. The national bank notes received for redemp tion today amounted to $170,000. The aggregate number of pieces of pieces of postal matter handled by carriers last year ex ceeded 1,143,15$,000. MINOR TELEGRAMS. The Vermont Legislature adjourned yester day The Pennsylvania Railroad Co. yesterday began placing electric lights in their passenger cars. Jndge Andrews, Republican nominee for Chief Judge of the New York Court of Ap peals, has writteu a letter of acceptance. A lineman employed by the Brush Electric Co, of New York, was killed yesterday by a I shock from the line. THURSDAY MORSING, OCT. 5. METEQROLOGICAL INDICATIONS FOB THE NEXT TWBNTY-FOUB HOUBS. Wab Dep’t Office Chief Signal ) Officbb, Washington, D. 0., > Oot. 5, 1 A. M. ) For New England, Slightly warmer, souih to wegt winds, lair weather, stationary or lower barometer. WEATHER BULLETIN. The barometer is highest in the Middle States and lowest in Colorado. Clear weather pre vails in the district east of the Mississippi riv er. Northeast winds in Southern States and west winds in the Middle and New England St tis and Lake region. Local rains are re ported from northwest Illinois and Florida. The temperature has ri»eu slightly in New England and thence westward to the Upper Mississippi valley and remained about station ary in the Middle aud Southern States. Fair and slightly warmer weather is indicat ed for the Middle States, southern portion of New England and northern portions of the South Atlantic Slates Thursday and Friday. BY TELEGllAPIL MAINE. FESTIVE FARMERS. In Sagadahoc County. [Special to the frees.] Richmond, Oct. 4—The Richmond Farm ers’ and Mechanics’ Club held its annual cat fie show and fair at the grounds of the club yesterday. The display though not equaling other years was creditable and as a whole was successful. The attendance was unusually large. Pen. [By Associated Press.] In Lincoln County. Damabiscotta, Oot. 4. The second day of the Liucoln county fair has been more largely attended than the corresponding day for a number of years and tbe exhibition as a whole is better than recent fairs of the society and gives general satisfaction. The display of household and fancy articles is exceptionally fine. The meeting for the election of officers adjourned to November 9th. To-morrow there will be two races for 2 35 and 3 minate classes. In Kennebec County. Wintbkop, Oct. 4.—The filty-second annual exhibition ef the Kennebee agricultural show aud fair opened at Roadfield yesterday, with excellent weather and a good crowd. The first day was devoted to neat sleek, of which there was a very fine display. To-day the weath er is fine, and 3,000 people are in attend ance. In the forenoon there were pulling matches with cattle, and other trials common upon such occasions, and in the afternoon trot ting for the society’s purse, including horses five years old and upwards, and four-year-old race. In the first race nine horses appeared. Best 3 in 5. Six heats were trotted, six horses be ing barred at end of the fifth. Tbe race was hotly contested between Geo. L. Macomber’s Geo. L. of Monmouth, B. F. Maxim’s Snyder of Wayne, aud Gorham Burgess’ Amanda Fortune of Fayette. Geo. L. won the first two heats, Amanda third, Snyder fourth and fifth. Geo. L. won the last heat and race; time 2 55. Three horses trotted in the lour-years-old; best two in three. Clark Leadb**tter’s Mollie Garfield of Wayne, M. S. Gordon’s Black Joe of i ayette,and Henry Pulsifer’s Brown Racer. Mollie won in two straight heats; time, 3.05. Black Joe second. THE BAPTISTS, Second l'ay of the Missionary Conven tion. Wateevillk, Oct. 4.—The Baptist Mission ary Convention held sessions during the day with '.' creased numbers and Interest. Bev. G. D. B. Pepper, D. D., President of Colby> delivered a very able discoui so this afternoon advising acceptance of scientific truth and fact3 without fear or prejudice by Baptists claiming that truth from whatever source serves to in crease religious faith and unfold to human hearts and minds the greater view of supreme wistorn aud power. He boldly conceded to scientists the honors attained by their discov eries and investigations, and closed by defend ing the ancien t faith. Ex-Secretary Blaine In Augusta. Augusta, Oct. 4.—Ex-Secretary Blaine ar rived at his home in this city at 8 o’clock this evening, in the palace car famished ty Presi dent Phillips of the Eastern railroad. He has been ina very comfortable condition since be reached home. An Accidental Shot. Biddeford, Oct. 4.—This morning while William Owen was gunning in the woods near the ferry road in Saco, he accidentally shot a man named Wm Emmons in the back if the bead. Fire In Bangor. Bangor, Oct. 4.—A fite this morning burned the ell and bam adjoining the residence of Pierce McCornville, on Hammond street, and the main house was badly damaged by smoke, loss several thousand dollars; insurance about $3000. Visiting Sir Knights. Waterville, Oct. 4.—Trinity Commandery Sir Knights of Augasta, with the Winthrop band are the guests of St. Omer at this place. The festivities consisted of a brilliant street parade, excursion to West Waterville, with a collation and banquet at Town Hall this even ing. Found Drowned. Winterport, Oct. 4.—N. E. Hall, aged 91, a prominent trader of this place, left home early this morniDg. Search being made, his body was found in the river. He is supposed to have fallen from the wharf. In Knox County. Camden, Oct. 4.—At the Knox cattle show a grade Holstein bull eighteen months old, weighing twelve hundred and thirty pounds attracted much attention and is thought to be the largest, in the State, owned b; EC Calder wood of North Haven; mammoth yoke of oxen girt eight feet ten inches, owned by FiBk and Crandon, Bockville, The show of Jersey cows and grade stock, also colts was very fine. The attendance is large. In Piscataquis County. 1 ESL Dover, Oct. 4 -The twenty-eighth annual exhibition of the Piscataquis Central Agricul tural Socioty opened today at their park in Foxcroft. The show of stock is goo J, but tie display of fruit and vegetables in the hall is not up to the average. The attendance is goi d. Tomorrow will be devoted to the exhibition of horses and trotting. A Smuggler Arrested. Bangor, Uct. 4— Deputy U. S. Marshal Marble arrived in this city to-day with a smug gler named Lewis H. Grant, of Campobello, arrested in Frenchman’s Bay. He is supposed to be an old offender. Grant has been placed in Bangor jail this evening, but will be taken to Portland to-morrow. The Alabama Claims. Washington, Oct. 4.— Vt a meeting to-day of the Alabama Claims Commission, William H Loouey of Portland and Joseph M. Hayes of Bath were chosen additional regular com missioners. Arguments were heard in regard to changing the rules so that suits can be brought in the namo of ship owners. NEW HAMPSHIRE. A Business Boom. Portsmouth, Oc' . 4.—Seven schooners and one sloop aie waiting to go upon the marine railway at Kittery for repairs. New Hampshire Unlvereallst Convention Plymouth, N. H., Oot. 4.- The Universa list State Convention opened in the Court House here this forenoon. There is a good at tendance of delegates and others. Various re ports were read and disposed of, and other routine business done. Several prominent leaders in the denomination are present. Sing ing by Prof. Mitchell, the Gospel Binger. The elections in South Carolina yesterday were carried by the Democrats as usual. Pire in Rowley, Mass., yssterday, destroyed two houses and three barns. FOREIGN. A Clue to the Phoenix Park Mur derers. _ FINDING OF BLOODY WEAPONS IN DUBLIN. Dublin, Oct. 4.—The police hero now be lieve that the murderers of Lord Frederick Cavendish and Under Secretary Burke num bered len and that they are still in Ireland, but that uule s the aid of au informer cau be secured the crime cannot be brought borne to the guilty persons. The weapons used iu the commission of the murders were found some weeks ago. The weapous used by the murderers of Lord Frederick Cavendish and Under Secretary Burke have been concealed iu the rafters of a stable in the rear of the house belongiu • to a mail recently sentenced to penal servitude for intimidating Mrs Kenney, widow of the man murdered in Seville place because he was suspected of having given information con cerning the murders. It is alleged Kenney was the driver of the car iu which the assas sins rode on the night of the murder The weapons fonnd were four knives nine inches lone with blades three-quarters of an iuch wide. The are quite new and very sharp aud are evidently surgical dissecting knives. There were discolorations on them which on chimical aualyzation proved to have been made by hu man blood It is hoped the murderers will yet be captured Meanwhile the authorities ob serve the strictest eecresy. Mr. Gladstone on Home Politics and the Egyptian War. London, Oct. 4.—Mr. Gladstone, replying to an address preseuted to him at tbs railway sta tion iu Peumaen Mawr yesterday, referred to the question of procedure in ttie House of Com mons. He said the House could never meet the tremendous calls upon its energies unless it could shake oil all timidity aud fear of cant phrases and set itself resolutely to the task of bringing procedure into harmony with the calls upon it. Referring to Egyption affairs Mr. Gladstone said he thanked God for success ot the British iu Egypt; he 'hanked the army there and its skillful Geueral. The war had proved that the army was composed of men as brave as their forefathers everywhere. The war had beuu carried out from a love of peace aud on principles of peace. In concluding Mr. Gladstone said he truBied that Egypt would again be prosperous aud happy. His remarks were received with prolonged cheers. The French Finances. A dispatch to the Times from Paris reports that M Tirard, Mioister of Finance, has just resolved to abandon the convention with lie Oileaus Kailway Company, on whichM. Say’s budget for 1883 was based, and obtain the fuuda necessary for extraordinary pu' lie works by inoreasiug the floating debt by 200,000,000 or 300,000 francs, which may be gradually paid off during five years, or possibly merged in a new loan. News from the Sandwich Islands. San Francisco, Oct. 4.—Honolulu dates of September 2tjth state that 1200 Portuguese emigrants bad arrived there, and all touud employment. Tbe sugar crop of the Sandwich Islands will reach 140,000 tons. Steamboat Alaska was in port. Oermau and Japanese immigration to the islands is being encouraged by tbe Hawaiian Government. Northcote on the Egyptian War. Glasgow, Oct 4—Stafford Northcote in a speech here to-day said he believed the Egyptian war was unnecessary and unjustifi able Had the government made a firm stand at the commencement the war mignt have been averted The Anti-Semitic Blots in Hungary. Vienna, Oct. 4.—The Emperor has thanked Herr Tisza, the Hungarian prime minister, for the energy he has shown in suppressing the riots against the Jews in Pressburg. The Madagascar Mission. Marseilles, Oct. 4.—The Madagascar mis sion have arrived here. They will visit Eng land, Germany and the United Srates. Foreign Notes. The Czar, as an act of clemency, has com muted the sentence of death of Nagormy aud Jewsejeff, political crimiuals, to bard labor in the mines, lor an indefiuite period. The Sultan has called tbe attention of Lord Dufferin, tbe British ambassador, to the fact that the note of the Porte inquiring wlieu tbe British troops will leave Egypt, remains un answered. Tbe Sultan declared that if Lord Dufferin did not reply he would address him self to the powers. SUCCESSFUL SHOW. CLOSE OF THE SCARBORO AND CAPE ELIZABETH TOWN FAIR. Some More Good Races Yesterday. The fair of the Farmers' Association of the towns of Scaiboro and Cape Elizabeth olossd yesterday and marked the most successful sea Sion in the seven years existence of the society. It was beautiful October weather, but where so many people came from as were assembled upon the grounds at Pleasant Hill must re main a mysterious question. The assemblage was large in the forenoon to see the trials of strength by the draft horses, two of them driv. en by ladies. In the afternoon to see the races there wer- not loss than three thousand. But we will continue our notes upon the peo ple present. The show of fancy articles and needle work in the hall wee excellent, and demonstrated that the ladies of the two towns do not confine themselves wholly to making butter and pre serves. We only regret that lack of snace for bids mention of the many pretty things seen there, with the names of the fair maker. Bu t as all cannot possibly be mentioned we think it advisable to meution none. PREMIUMS. Best exhibition of strength by one pair of horses—W. W. Hatch, 1st premium, 84; F. A. Skillen, 2ud, 83. Best Family Horse—H. F. Jordan, lit, H. B. Bassett, 2nd. FRUIT. Best exhibition of Apples—F. O. Sawyer, 1st Grauvilie McKeuny; 2d, Sarah S. Libby, 3d, E. Scammou, 4th, N. J. Sawyer, Sib. Best Single Plates of Apples— N. S. Sawyer, lit, C. P. Tricky 2d, G. Me Kenney, 3d. Pears—C. P. Trickey, 1st. MATCHED OXEN. Best pair matcheii oxen—Robert Libby, lsc. HORSES. Best stallion—Frank C. Nutter, Lon Morris, 1st. Best maro with her Foul— W. D. Ratnsdell, 1st. FOWXS. Best trio Dark Leghorns—C. E. Jordan, 1st and 2d. Best trio Plymouth Rooks—M. F. Moody, 1st. Best trio Pekin Ducks—Albert E. Plummer, 1st. SHEEP AND SWINE. Best Buck—J. A. Libby, 1st. Best Sow and Pigs—Milliken Brothers, 1st; James McKennv, 2d. Best Four Pigs—Walter B Nutter, 1st. TRAINED STEERS. Best pair 3 Year Olds—B S Larrabee, 1st; F E Snow, 2d. Best pair 2 Year Olds—J A Libby, 1st; I Foss, 2d. BUTTER AND CHEESE. Best Butter, uot less than six pounds—Mrs Granvillt McKenny, 1st; Mrs W B Nutter, 2d; Mrs Charles Robinson, 3d; Mary A Whitney, 4th. WAGONS. Best Express Wagon—3 L Plummer, 1st. Best Farm Wagon—W W Whuney, 1st. WORKING OXEN. Best Team—F P Waterhouse, 1st; Eben S. Libby, 2d. Best dingle Pair—B F Carter, 1st. COWS, HEIFERS AND BULLS. Best Jersey Bull—W. B. Nutter, 1st. Best Guernsey Bull—D. W. Clark, 1st. Best Ayrshire Bull—C. F. Harmon, 1st. Best Hereford Bull—J F. Slorry, 1st. Best Grade Bull—Beuj Larrabee, 1st. Best Jersey Cow—W. B. Nutter, Jst. Best Guernsey Cow—D. W. Clark, 1st and 2d. Best Grade Cow—Ezra Scaraman, 1st; F. B. Fickett, 2d; Silas Skillin, 3d. Best two yoar old Heifer—Silas Skillin, 1st; W. B. Nutter, 2d. Best one-year-old Heifer—W. B. Nutter, 1st; E. Scammau, 2d. I GRAIN AND VEGETABLES. Best exhibition of Indian Corn—Charles Libby, 1st; B. F. Carter, 2d; Eben 3. Libby. 3d. Best trace Sweet Corn—W. W. Whitney, 1st; Frank C. Nutter, 2d. Best trace Pop Corn—C. E. Hatch, 1st. Best bunch Rutabagas—N. J. Sawyer, 1st; Scott Fickett, 2d. Best bunch English turnips—Howard Scam man, 1st. Best collection of Vegetables—Geo. W. Al len, 1st; C. E. Jordan, 2d; A. J. Wheeler, ltd; E Scammau, 4th; F. C Nutter, 3th. Best buuch Wheat—C. E. Jordan, 1st; Silas Skillin, 2d. Best bunch Oats—C. E. Jotdan, 1st; E. Scammau, 2d. Best Marrow Squash—J. R. Newcomb, 1st; N. L. Hustou, 2d. Best Hubbard squash—VT. 0. Bobinson, lit; Silas Skillin, 2d. Best cabbages—Hiram Higgins, 1st: Silas Skillin, 2d. Best bunch carrots—B. F. Fickett, 1st. Best bunch beets—John O. Jordan, 1st; Ezra Scamman, 2d, Best bunch Y. E. beans—W. W. Whitney, 1st; Silas Skillin, 2d. Best bunch Pea beans—C, E. Jordan, 1st; Sila» Skillin, 2d. Best bunch potatoes—Howard Scamman, 1st; N. A. Sawy> r, 2d. THE RACKS. There was the usual fashionable delay in starting the horses and the crowd were obliged to take a protracted sun bath. It was unques tionably very much better for their health ban their patience. After half an hour’s de ay they finally were started. The judges were he same as appointed on the first day—Messrs. Bradley, Carter and Crocker. The first raco called was for the sweepstakes, open to any horse owned in Scarboro or Capo Elizabeth. The purso was $25—$12, $8 and $5, respectively, Tho horses entered were Little Ned, H. Q. Mesas; Brown Gap, Hiram Jordan; Chub, J. A. Libjy; Humming Bird, W. D. Eamsdell. In the first heat Chub had the pole, Brown Gap second, Little Ned third, and Humming Bird outside. Atter scoring several times the word was given, with Humming Bird trailing. She soon went to the front, however, and won the heat with ease in 2-86, trotting the entire heat withont a skip in fine style, Chub was second, Little Ned third and Brown Gup the winner of the green horse race of the pre vious day bringing up in the rear. The third heat and race was won by Ham ming Bird, who took first money; Chub second and Little Ned third. Time, 2.58. FUSE FOR ALT.. This race was open to all horses. The parse was $60—divided, $25, $20 and $15. There were three entries—Fannie M., F. C. Nutter; Belle of Fitchburg, C. H. Paine; John Keeler, Ira P. Woodbury. Fannie M. drew flrat posi tion, Belle second and Keeler third. The last mentioned horse is an old stager. Ho won the heat handily in 2.46, which was equal to better than '40 on tho Presumpscot Pa:k track. The Belle of Fitchburg showed fast speed, but did not keep steady, making one or two bad breaks. She came in second, Fannie third. The second heat was won by Tom Keeler in 2.49, and was rendered intensely exciting by reason of an accident. On the second t irn in the second half mile the Belle of Fitchburg was closely pressed by Fannie >1., when the former broke, and being swayed sharply col lided with the sulky of Fannie, demolishing it and dropping the driver, Mr. Frank C. Nutter, square upon his back, but fortunately he sus tained no apparent iujury. The horse Fannie went on and ran up the hack stretch, colliding slightly with a carriage as she bolted the track on the nppor half. Directly after the wreok of the sulky caught iu a tree aud the mare was thrown and secured without further damage, it was a re markably narrow escape for driver, horse and spectators. A new sulky was procured for Fannie, and all three horses came ,up for the third heat. After consider ible scoring the word was given. Tom Keeler won the heat aud race. Belle of Fitchburg was second and Fanny M. third, aud the money was awarded in that °rder. Time, 2.49. This heat, closing the races, was completed shortly before 5 o’clock. Mr. Walter B. Nutter, who presented the so ciety with the lease of the grounds, acted as chief marshal yesterday, in consequence of the indisposition of his predecessor. Mr. Nutter has contributed largely to the success of the fair. His display of Jersey cattle and Berk shire pigs will rauk among the best ever seen in this county. The fair was a great success and we regret that lack of space does not admit of entering into more personal complimentary observa tions. Montgomery Gurada. The Montgomery Guards celebrated their teuth anniversary at Gilbert’s Hall, last eve uing. The hall was tastefully decorated with bunting and presented a beautiful appearance. Many of the old and ireid friends of the com pany were present. Musio was famished by Gilbert’s Band. The exercises opened with dancing, after which Gen. J. J. Lynch, in be half of the lady friends of the Guards, presented the company with au elegant silk banner, in an appropriate speech. Capt. Hartnett accept ed the banner for the company in an eloquent speech. After the presentation there was a banquet. Pest prandial remarks were made by Gov. Waisted, T. P. McGowan, Gen. J. J. Lynch, Capt. Hartnett, T. Gatley, J. A. Gal lagher, Edward Doherty and J. J. Lappin. An elegant gold watch was presented to Capt. Hartuett by the company, through J. A. Gallagher, and medals to Lieut. McCallnm, Sergeant Farry and private Farry. The exer cises closed with danciug. Fall Meeting. The fall meeting o' the Cumberland County Agricultural Society, to be held at Presump scot Park, Oct. 17th and 18,h, will prove a series of the truest races ever seen in this pan of the State. There are 81,000 offered in premiums and open to all horses owned iu Maine. The advertisement will famish all particulars. Entries clcno next Tuesday. Our Supplement. Our supplement this morning contains re ports of the doings of the Amerioan Board ol Missions now in session in this city, and an account of the examination of the Rev. New man Smyth by a committee of Congregational churches. Reports and account will be found of immediate and general interest. FINANCIAL AND CO&SflERCSAl Review of the Wholenale Market* FOR THE WEEK ENDING Oct. 4. Flour is unchanged at quotations. In Drugs and Dyes, orax has fallen 2c. Tlie Molasses market is weaker, there being a drop of l@2c on Barbadoea aud Cienfuegos. Turpentine has taken quite a rise. Kerosene 0*ls are higher, nnd Linseed and Boiled Oils havo dropped lc. In Produce, Oni ns are 25c less & bbl. Sugar has fallen a fraction. Muscatel Rai mg are 25c higher. In Grain, Corn and Meal are bo.h lower. Lard is higher. Beans have de dine l. Fish continue scarce and prices have ad" vanced. On account of the severe weather the catch of mackerel has been light and the marset is said to be cornered by a syndicate who are holding nearly all there are in the city. Should the catch be large this month prices no doubt will recede,though tboie is not now a sufficient supply for the season not withstanding the increase in the catch thus far. Freeh Beef Market* Corrected fo* *he Press daily by Wheeler, Swift ft Co., Commission Merchants in Chioago Dressed Beef, Franklin Wharf: Sides.7%@ 9 Hinds. 0 @10% Fores. 0 @7% Rattles. 0 @ 7 Backs. B @ 8 Rounds. 7%@ b% Rumps.11 @13 Loins... ....12 @17 Rump Loins.11 @14 fir* in Market* Portland, Oct. 4. The following quotations of Grain wore reoe<v**d bv telegraph from Chicago to-day by S. H. Larminle ft Co., t67 Commercial street, Portland. Chicago--Wheat---Corn-- —Oat* Time. Oct. Nov. Oct. Nov. Sept. Oct. 9.40.. 94% 94% 91% 01% 10.«'0.. 94 94% 61% 01 Via 31% 10.30.. 94% 95 01% 01% 31% 1100. 94% 94% 61% 61% 31% 1130.. 94V4 946/8 61 Va 61% 31% 12.00. . 94 94 Va 60% 60% 31% 12.80.. 94Vs 94% 00% 60% 31% 1.04.. 94 Vs 94% 60% 60% 31% Call*... 94 Vs 94% 61 61% 31% Railroad Receipts. Pom l ANT>, Oct. 3. Miscellaneous merchandise received by the Port land & Ogdensburg Railroad, 34 cars. Received by Maine Central Railroad, for Portland 36 ’..ii ouauai' ; i>r cornice; mg roads 112 earsiinisccllan oi- mo* ccandiee, SIMM .Tlurscit The following quotations of stocks are receive* and corrected daily by Woodbury & Moulton (mem bers of tin rtoawn Stock Exohan o), corner of Mid dle and Exraau*e sire* NEW YORK STO KS. O. & M... — Missouri Pacittc lo7Ml Mo. K. & Texas.. 36% Wabash preferred 66 Nor. & West’n prf l>7% Union Pacittc . ..107% Loui & Nash. 58 Buf. Pit .& W.com 21% Rich & Dan . ..107 StJj. & Frisco 1st — Ceu. Pacittc. 81% Omaha common.. 61% Texas Pacific .... 46 nearer a K. U... 67% 81. Paul prof- — Frisco preferred.. — boston stocks. ee era Uuiou T. 87% Boston i^ano. 7% Nev York Oeut’l.132% Water Power. 3Vs Omaha prefer ed.lof'Vs Flint & Pere Mar La&o 8uore.112% quette oornmou. 21 Erie. 42% Hartford Jk Erie 7s 56 Nor. Pac. preferM !».•% A. X. & 8. F...... 01% “ “ com ... 4ms Boston & Maine..154 Pacittc Mail .. — Flint A Fere VUu Noi west’u com. 144 Va queue prefer.>id 05 Northwest’ll prei. 164% l*. K. * Ft. Smith. 53 C. B. & l.mincv . 132Vs Marquette, Hough St Paul common. — urn jj imt.*60% St. Joseph pref — Summit Branch.. 10 UUnQis Central... 138% Mexican Cent’l 7a 78% Michigan Central. 97% Sa'es at the Bouton Brokers’ Board. Oot. 4 Maine Central Railroad.' gg Hill Manufacturing Co .’ gp Maine State 6s. 1889...1X4% IVew Vorlx Wlsck and Honey market. 'By Telegraph.) New Vobk. Oct. 4—Evening. Mousy loamsd down from 8 to 4 and closed otfeied at 4; prims mercantile paper at 7«8. Eichaige steady *■!<.% for long and 48 »V4 for nhort. Government ext is Vs higher, stale bonds dull and nominal. Railroad bonds Irregu’ar but generally h'gher. t»e ir*u**ot.iou« »b caw »m*s* exchange aggrsgat e*l 321,0 -0 shares. Tue following are to-day’s closing quotation* of Government securities: United States f.’» ext...100% United states new.4Va s, reg ..112% Unite*! States new, 4%*» coup.112% Unite* i States new, 4’a, reg...118% Uuited States new, 4’a, coup.118% Pacific 6*s of 96.lgO The following are the closing quotation* df|«t«*»k*: Chicago & Alton. .139% •Vcasr0 & Alton preferred. . Chicago, Bur. dr Quincy...131% Erie.. 42% Erie preferred...a .. Illinois Central. .. 139 ' ake Sbo-e,ex d .112% Michigan Central ... 97 Jersey Central . 74% North west ern.144% “ preferred.... .164 New York Central.132% Rook lsiaud ..133 vliiwankeo & St. Paul. 109% "t. Paul preferred. .124 Union Pnci c stock .1*m % Western Union Tel. Co. 87% fht Wool Jfarket. Boston, Oct. 4— [Reported for the [Press],—The following is a list of prices quoted this afternoon: )hio and Pennsylvania— Pickloca and fcXX.47 @ 50 Choice XX.43 ft 46 FineX. 41 @42 Medium. 44 «fc 45 Coarse... 33 ^ 35 Michigan— Extra and XX... .39 ® 40 Fine.38 (a 39 Medium...43 ® 4f» Commons... .....32 @ 35 ither Western Slue and X. 38 @40 Medium.43 @ 46 Common. ... 33 @ 34 'Ui lied—Extra.35 45 ^upenlne. 28 @47 No 1.*.15 @ 25 Combing and delaine— Medium and No l combing....47 @ 50 Fine delaine. 43 @46 Low and coarse.32 @ 36 Medium on washed.25 3 80 Low unwashed. ‘20 fa 22 California. 12 @32 I'exas ... 20 (a 36 ana-da pulled.30 @ 40 Do Combing.,,.35 @38 Smyrna washed.. 23 @26 U unwashed.16 x 17 . fluenos Ayres. 23 @ 29 viontevideo. 30 @ 35 Jape Good Hope... .... 29 @33 Australian .39 @46 'onakoi.26 @32 The market rustalns the same firm pcs tlon notie ed at the eloge of 1 .st week, with a steady demand from manuf act ureas. Brighton futtle Market* For the week ending Wednesday, Oct 4. Amount of stock at market 1962; Sheep an4 L imbs 9071; Swine 18,653; Veals 56; horses 96; number of Western Cattle 1042.Eastern and North ern Ca t' . Milch Cows, &c., 3 O. Prices of Beef Cattle 100 ft. live weight—Ex tra qu lity at 7 37Vfr@8 12 Vb; first quality 6 5® 7 25; second quality 6 37Vfc@6 12Vfe; third quality at 4 37Va@5 25; poorest grades of coarse Oxen, bulls, etc., 3 37Vji@4 25. Brighton Hides 10c p ft; Brighton Tallow 7V4# @fcc $> ft; Country Hides, light, 7Ya; heavy at 9# ft. Country i ahow 6c ft. Calf Nkina 12 f> ft;Sheep Skins 60@76c each; sheaied Skins 60@9t c each, Lamb Skins at 7octt 1J2V*. w Working Oxen—In light demand and the supply in ma ket has been light for some time past. We notice sales of Girth. ftf. Price. I pair.7 3000 $150 1 pair. 6 6 2500 $146 1 pair.6 7 2750 $136 Store Cattle—Yearlings $10@l 5; 2-year olds $14 @$28; 3-year olds $2 @445 head. Milch Cows and Springers—Good Cows sell fairly, but c mamoi. grades are dull. Sales of 4 new Milch G w at $120 the let. 3 do at $6* each; 2 at $50. Veal Calves are in fair demand at 3a,7c ^ 1b live weight. Sheep and Lambs—Wortem Sheep cost from 6@ 6c and Lambs Oajc V ft live weight. Swine -Western Fat rioga coat SVa@9VaiC !b live weight; Store t igs 6@i“c. Watertown flattie Market* Watertown,Oct. 3.—Beef Cattle- receipts 1,661 hea l; market fairly supplied with country Cattle, but nearly 1**<> head less than last week good cattle firm, market more favorab.e to butchers on com mon grades; sales of choice at U* (>(>@10 25: extra 9 2<na9 75; first quality 8 O0@8 76; second quality at o 50a? 50; third qualtiy 4 (X @6 OO. Store Cattle—Work Oxen •#* pair at $1OO@$270; Hitch Cows and Calves at 82(@48c. Farrow Cows $l6a$34, fancy $5>Ha,$76; Yearlings $7@$14; two years old $16a$26; three years $28o.$45. Swine—Receipts 14 930. Western fat Swine, live, 8*6@9Vi; Northern dressed hots 11 Vi. Sheep and Lambs—Receipts 12,626 ; sales Sheep in lots at 2 50@5 00 each: extra 6 f G®6 26 or 3vcg 6c i* ft; Spring Liimbs 6@6Vic ^ ft; Veal Calve# at 3s7Ma. California J&mmfc Miocka. (By Telegraph.) Saw FkA*o»«K*< . Oct 4 —The following are the loping or otations of ilioiu* stocks to-day; Best & Beicuei . 714 ■odie... 414 Eureka. 14Vk 011M & Curry... 4>4 dale & Noroross. ........ k<4 Mexican. 524 N'orthern B«Ue. 13 iphir.... .... 3^4 Savage . 174 >ierra Nevada... ,. 5% Union Con ......... . .. .... 6*4 Tellow Jacket. VototkUt iriarkflti. I Bv Telegraph.) N*w York, Oet. 4—Evening.- Fleur receipts 2* ',490 bbls; exports 140 bbls; rati er moie • eaiy with a little better demand both for export and homo use: price* not quotabiy changed. S *»oe 20.600 bbls; No 2c at 2 6 75. Superfiae lectern and state at 3 00,a4 00; eta s enters and State 3 95 34 60 goou to choice Wes;* am extra at 4 65 <g7 70, common t * esoleer •Vhite Wheat Western extra 6 25ia>7 25; ;aney io at 7 30 *7 60; common to good” extra Oblo u 4 f OajT 00 common to choice extra St. 1 on is m 4 00 a 7 60 Patent Minnesota ex rr» at 7 26® 8 00 ’now • dnbleom* 8 10^8 35 City v»lr* extra at 5 30 a 5 60 for W I; 8< »0 obis No 2 at 2 60 .43 76; 9:0 bbl* Superflue 3 00@4 ,o, 80;» bbls low ex.ra 3 05a4 40; 5800 bbl* Winter tra at 4 <» fO; 7ix«' bt>!a Minn, extra at 4( 0 a 8 36: Southern flour steuly; common to fair at 4 5( (&;5 35;good to choice o 40 a 7 0>. Wheat—re ceipts 160,(x*0 *m»u exports lBo.894 bush, cash stock tlrmlv held; options opened rather easier but afterwards recovered aud advanced %£)%, «*losing very strongat test »ates. sales 2,151,000 bush, ir. oindng 191,•" O h « n smt; No 3 Spring 90 l © ungraded Red 85. @1 08; No 3 do at 1 0-t.gl (6® l 08%; steamer NyjR d 1 04/31 O v% : No 2 Red at 1 07%@1 073/4 certuf; 1 07%(S,1 o* % deliver ed; No 1 Red 1 lOftl 13-v*; Mixe<. Winter 1 04% 31 «'4%; ungraded White at 86c 31 1 2 V* So 2 at l 08 31 08%. No 1 White, 9,56(1bash at 1 11 %® 1 11% R>e steady; We-tern 69c. Barlnj is firm, t 'erxi opened V* n-J/gc higher, afterwaids advance lost and declined %@Ic, closing stronger rr-.’ii.ts ■)8,78f» bush, exports — bush; sales 2,440,010 ,nu,h, iuciuuing 76,060 bus > on tlis spot: uegraoed at 68@72c. N > 3 t 7('c;no 2 at 71V* «<72c in elev; 72%va73%c -'elivered; No 2 white 7lc elev; 72% ft7dc delivered. Yellow 72c. No 2 for October 7V% a)736tc, closing 71 %c; November at 69%(«7 •losing 69%c. December closed at 6*Jc: year closed at 66c; January 6l%c May closed at 68%c. 0*1* % 3% higher and trade moderate; receipts 2^,132 bush.export-bush, sales 46J,0iX> bush; No 5 at 3«%(a36%c; Wbiw ao at 393/4- c. N« 2 at 38% a3v*e; White do 45%c; No 1 at 39% c; Whit© do at »2c: No 2 Chicago 41c delivered mixud Western at 33% a40c. White do 37 a.i e; Mite State a 43® o5c. Sugar ratner easier, retming at 7% <§7 9-16; '•flued weake*; White Ex C at 8 Vn^s^ae; Yellow do 7%@8; off A 8% a3V* ; cut loaf 9%se.crushed 9%c; powdered 93/s: standard A at 8%(g,9c; granu ».-dl at 9 3 16(39% ; Cubes 9V*(«»9%e. b*la®rt steady. P»u «!nini Drui; united 9. % : crude in bbls7%@7%o. Toll®wy tirm; sales 65,* 60 lbs. Fork again higho and very strong; ta es 650 new mess spot at 22 6' (ft-3 OO, latter fob; 600 Octo ber 22 HO; November at 22 00 bid l.urd is • 0 higher aud iairly active, closing tirm; wales 1, ,116 ics psjme steam on spot 13 60a, 13 15; 65 city steam at 12 76; reoned quoted 13 OO for continent, stutter very tirm creamen at 32;a33c. t lives© higher: State 8%@12%; Western at r*q)12e. freights to Liverpool dull;Wheat y steam 3%d. Chicago. Oct. 4.—Flour is unchanged Wheat is st ady; regular at 94Vs «* 94% c for Oc» oer: 93% W 93%© for November; i 6%c all year No 2 Chicago Spring at 94cti'4VsO cash rest same as regular;No J Red iv mier 98Vic. • on generally o*er at60%© for cash. 60% a60%c October, 6 %c November; 54%@54%c all year; 5o%c for January. Oats are steady at 31%@3l%c for cash; 3l%o October.320 for November, 31% c year. Rye is steady at b8c. Barley dull at w3c. Pork higher at 22 7 g 2/ 87% for cash; 22 75 October.21 67%(&21 60 November 19 4b year. 19 27%@19 30 January. At the clo ing o > u ot the Board this afternoon Wheat was quiet and unchanged. Coru higher 61c lor Octobe ; 61%c November; 64% c year. Oats in good demand at lull prices. Pork irregular at 22 70a22 75 for cash; 22 75 October .1 o2 * for November; 19 47 V* all year; 19 83% for January, lard irregular at 12 9o for October; 12 46347% November; 11 80(3)11 83 year 11 62% January. Receipts 18.* o bbls flour, 294 O i b u-l wheat, 87.o • | bush corn, 83 IK*, bu h oats, 29,00' uush 84 o»* bm-h barley. Shipments 13,«m o bi.lsflmr 161,000 bush wheat, 262'0 ■ nth oorn,148 » 00 bu.-h oats, 4,400 bush r « 32,000 bush oariey. ST. Loris, Oct. 4 —Flour steady: treble extra at 3 56 a 3 7 . family * ()6(&4 15; cuoiee 4 h5<» * Of: fancy 4 7**@5 16 Wbeai is easier; .No 2 Red Pah ar. 91 %^.92c tor cash and 0» tober 93%c Noven.b r; 94 vs fa95c Deceiuber; 91 % *15,91 % « al • ycar 9 % for January. No 3 bed Fall 85o bide; No 4 at 82;® 8 ’%. Corn lower at 63(ft63 c «a h; 62% October; 56%(®56o November;4u4'i.c all year. Pork higher; jobbing 23 25. Lard uomiuai. Receipts 7.0<io bbl* flour 35.000 bush wheat, 0,600 bush com, ( 00 u bush oats. 00,000 busk r *, n.oon -sj® »rt«y. Shipments—13,00(l t»bU flour, 71,0<Ki b »*b'wrestt 6 UU v»u*i* coin, OO.OOu oubh oats, 00,0 0 bush barlcv. OJXjO 6u»b Detroit, Oct. 4.—Wln'at is quiet and easy; No 1 Wh te at 1 oo cash 98%c October: 98c November; 98%c December. 97%c year; January at 99%c; No 2 Red at 9n%c; No 2 -v uae 96 Receipts 40 (;00 bush shlpmeuts 6(1,471 bt th. New Ori.ka*<h. Oct. 4. Outton is qiuet; MiudllBc uplands 11% . * Mobile, Oct. 4.-Cotton vseak; Middling eph-inds 10% o. BAVAjtNAii, Oct. 4 Cotton steady; Mlddlina up lands hi 10%o. Mkxipri®, Oct 4.-Cotton lower to sell; Middling uplands at 10% o Kvuro|»nsv Mur rm, T»iHHrni Low no??, Oct. 4 —Congols 100 3-10. Liverpool, Oet. 4 '• - 30 P Co:u>n lca^et —fair business; Uplands at r.*frd, Orleans 0 salei 10,00u bales; tpeeuialsea and ssplrt H99 balee; future* barely steady.