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PORTLAND DAILY PRESS.
ESTABLISHED JUKE 88, 1SB&.-TQL. 20 PORTLAND, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 4, 1882. IffiaiiSitfKMi PRICE 8 CENTS THE PORTLAND DAILY PRESS, Published every day (Sunday* excepted,) by thi POK- LAND P9BL1SHINO CO At 97 Excel!mob hT., Portland, Me subsenr ex THE MAINE STATE PBSSS Is dibit sh^d every Thukhdaf Mobni* Gat $2.00 a year, if paid in advance at $2.00 a year. Rates of Advertising: One inch of space, the ength of column, constitutes a “square.** $1.60 poi square,daily first week, 76 cents per week after; three insertions or less, $1.00; continu ing every other day after first week, 60 cents. Half square three insertions or lees, 76 cents, one week, $1.00; 60 cents per week after. Special Notices, one-third additional. Under head of “Amusements’* and “Auction Bales,” $2.00 per squaro 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 cents per square for each subs uent iu^rtfon. Address all communications to Portland publishing go SPECIAL NOTICES. COLD WEATHER Lancaster Building, MARKET SQIARE, Has now on his counters, a most complete and desirable tne of fail and winter cloths for OVERCOATS. These cloths are of the latest and most fashion able shades, and include Engisli Kerseys and M Rons, Frentili Astrachans, German Elysians and Parent Beavers. lie has at to tlie late t s yles of * These cloths can now be seen iu his Large and well Lighted Rooms, LANCASTER BUILDING, MARKET SQUARE, Up one Fliglit. Tb^se in need of these goods arc invited to call and examine them as th± desirab e st> »es are n eet ing with a rapid sale and cannot be riup*iea tfwl. oct28eod2inosn Cure Your Corns u? CASING SCHLOTTERBECK'S Coro, Wart k Banion Solvent Entirely h&rmlesB; is not & o&ustic. It remove* Corns. Warts. Bunions and C&Hou* without leaving a blemish. Brush, for applying in each bottle. «r ^ CURS 18 GVARANTRRD.^S^ Price 25 cent*. F*r Male by all Drnggita 1 rv it and you will be convinced like thousand who nave used it and now testily to its value. A sb far gchlotlerbeck’s Corn and Wan Solvent and take no other. nov28 sndtf FOR THE CURE OF ALL DISEASES — or THE — Heady Throat and Lungs, — APPLY TO — DR. MORSE, 135 Free Street, PORTLAND, IDLE. Immediate Belief is obtained as heretofore. oct£l dsntf Black Silks. We liave jnst re ceived another in voice of those tine BLACK KILKN, sub ject to very slight im perfections in llie weaving that we shall offer at prices that will please Mlkrbuy ers. We warrant every yard of the above goods to wear well and please the wearer or we will re turn them the money. STUD LEY, 253 Middle Street. ©ct26 LOOK AT THIS! ROBES, Horse Blankets Carriage Robes cheaper than any other dealer. Call and see. Gloves in Plymouth Buck, Oil Tan Castor Kid. The best bar gain ever offered. Beaver, Oiter, Walrus, Seal Ganntlets cheap. Fur Trimmings almost given away. Latest styles alwajs on hand and will be so'd low. Scotch t aps at prices lower than the lowest. Tam O’Shanter Hals for Chil dren. E. N. PERRY, 245 Middle Street. oct28_eudtf We have a splendid Cigar put up 50 in a box. for u$3.50.” Three dollars and fifty cents for a box of long tilled Havana Cigars. OCPPY, KINSMAN A AL DEN, Druggists. BUSINESS ^DIRECTORY Book Binder. WM. A. QUINCY, Room 11, Printer* Exchange N«. Ill mre«. Pattern and Model Maker. J. I. HA Rtf U R, 3 !i Cron St., Portland, Me. AATI-UYSFEPTIC FOR COOKING. Extract from “Public lodger,’’ Phila delphia, Ocl. J, »S*. THE MEW OLIV E BUTTER is excellent for frying purposes. There’s something aJiamei» but probably nothing of he ‘‘olive” iD the butter except ijs color; but, besides being as sured by chemists that this is a perfectly pure veg etable oil, all house-keepers who have tried it w.ll agree that it is extreme y economical, and make* a very delicate frying material. Here was formerly the situation in the kitchen over the iryingpau: \’ou cou d take lard, which was not cheap, and ‘used up” very fast; you had butter, which, besides being expensive, required a skilful cook to keep it from burning; or y> n could use salad oil, which, though costing alarmingly to begin with, required so little to do the work that the cooking school would tell you it was like the widow’s c use it did not seetn to lose perceptibly; after frviug fifty oys ters the bottle was nearly hb full as'before. But ve y few American housekeepers could be brought, by its first expensiveness, to iry using swet-t oil which is the fiying mat *rial of all south Euro pe. A\e leave out of tho list “clarified fat,” or dripping, because t hen* is seldom enough of this to do the en tire cooking with even with a conscientious person in the kitchen who understands how to save and u*e it ail as it suould always be msisied on. Tho two d-‘St.-known vegetable oils that this country pro duces ate cotton Feed oil and peanut oil, i-oth of which are understood to have been for years exported to Europe, coming back to us in wicker-covered flasks as Italian olive oil. Real ol ive oil from « alifurn a is to small a product ms yet to count much i i the home market. The manu facturers of the new t live butter—which is not but ter at all, but a clear greenish oil—h ive agreed to give us a home product, warranted pure, without jue ocean voyage; though, to conciliate our ridicu lous American prejudices, do n<’t label it cotton seed or peanut oil, the fo mei of which it probably w. Anybody who tries it, will agree that it cooks as well s s *lad oi ; an 1 as all vegetable oils heat at low* r te mperature than the solid animal fats, it does not butn away or waste as rapidly as lard. It cotnes in convenient cans with a mouthpiece, like “er°sene oil can, so that you can po ir «if just the desired quan ity for use, and, after cookini, this can be carefully strained and returned to the can, except it has been used for fish, when it must be put in a s- p irate botue and kept apart for this us**, jt has a slightly pungent suie 1 when cook ng u “ich is said to be entirely removed by the use of a pinch of salt, but which is no worse than other f«y idg thi < ugh the lio< se. The egg pla is, oyriers, clam or corn 11 itters chat are tu ned out of olive butter by a good cook, h - ve not a particle ol g eisi ness about tbem.u r any taste whatever of the med ium in which ihey are fried. OLIVE BUTTER ForCooking Purposes is BETTER THAW LARD, FELLYEQEAL TO BETTER, AND »OSTS MEtH LESS THAW EITHER. OWE POEWDof oliveBulfer will do the work of Three Pounds of* Lard. MANUFACTURED ONLY BY Wasliiugton mitciier’s Sons, PHILADELPHIA. FOR SALE BY ALL GROCERS. oct28 eodlm FRENCH CLOAKINGS We are now showing: a choice line of Fine I'rench and German Cloakings, both in Coloas and Black. AX>SO Fine and M dlum priced CLOAKING PLUSHES. Sen’s Underwear! We offer the BEST STOCK — AT THE — Lowest Prices. ONLY ONE PRICE. CHARLES CUSTIS k CO., 493 CONGRESS STREET. nol dtf G A. Susskraut, PRACTICAL FURRIER Manufacturer fof Seal and Circnlar Garments, Muffs ami Collars. Altering, trimming and repairing per sonally attended to. Robes of ali kinds, from best to cheap est. So-called Japanese Wolf Robes (common goal skins) at low prices. Fashionable stock of Hats and Caps always on hand. 232 Middle Street, PORTLAND, ME. oc3 ' eod3m GUNS ! A good assortment of AMERICAN and ENGLISH BREECH-LOADERS at Lowest Prices. Sole Agent for Parker’s New “Trap Guns.” Agent for WUPORT’S Sporting and Blasting Powder, Atlas Powd r, Fuse ana Caps. 221 Middle Street, Opposite the I'JlL.nOIJTII HOT£Ij) Or. L. BaILEY. octl6 dim NEW HAMPSHIRE. Fire at Concord. Concord, Nov. 3.—Holt Brother’s hub factory was damaged to the extent of some hu dreds oi dollars by fire this morning; in sured. The fire broke out iu Abbott Down iug’s carriage fac ory last night, but was ex tinguished with slight loss. Case Decided. In the Supreme Court iu the case of Barron et als. vk. Oregon Mining Company a decree has been given iu favor of the petitioners. Promotion of a Portsmouth Boy at the West. Portsmouth, Nov. 3.—Henry M. Carr, a Weil Known Portsmouth hoy, who hwl loug been the agent iu Milwaukee, Wis., »f the Do troil Grand Haven & Milwaukee fast freight line, has just been appainied General Western Manager of the line, with head office In De troit. THE PRESS. SATURDAY MORNING, NOV. 4. METEOROLOGICAL INDICATIONS FOR THE NEXT TWENTY-FOUR HOURS. War Dep’t Office Chief Signal ) Officer, Washington, D. C., > Not. 4, l A. M. ) For New England, Warmer, fair weather, northerly, veering to easterly winds, lower pressure. SPECIAL BULLETIN. The barometer is highest in New England and lowest near Jamaica, where a storm of considerable energy is indicated. Occasional rain has fallen iu the South Atlantic States. In other districts fair weather prevailed. Sonthwesteily winds prevail in the northwest and lake region, northeasterly in the South Atlantic and Gulf States. The temperature has fallen 5 to 10 degrees in the South Atlantic and Southern States and rain in the northwest and upper lake region. Warmer fair weather is indicated Sunday for the Middle States and New England. JGRAPH. MAINE. ANOTHER BURGLARY. Clothing to the Value of $150 Taken. Berwick, Nov. 3.—Whitehead Brothers’ clothing store at South Berwick was entered by burglars last night and over $1M worth of •lothing and other goods was carried away. MILL BURNED. The Loss SIO’OOO And. No Insurance. . Houlton, Nov. 3.—Tiscomb’s large steam shingle mill was burned this afternoon. The origin of the fire was friction. Total loss $10, ’009; no insurance. Capt. Dow of Seareport Probably Drown ed. Havana, Nov. 3.—On tie afternoon of Oct. 28ih Capt. Amos Dow of the American brig Cljtieof Soarsport, Maine, which arrived at Caibarieu Oct. 9th from New York, left Key Frances off Caibarieu in a boat with three casks of water, taking with him a colored boy belonging to ihe crew of the Clyde. The boat has been found sank opposite Lobos Keys far from the coast and it is believod that Capt. Dow and the boy nre drowned. The port au thorities are saarching for them. Burning or a Cider Mill. Biddef*rd, Nov. 3.—Yesterday the cider mill owned by John W. Bunt of Kennebunk port was des royed by fire. Loss $400; insured for $2 50. Help for the Bath M. E. Church. Philadelphia, Nov. 3.—The general com* mittee of church extensi>n society of the Methodist Episcopal church continued its 8t» sion to-day. Rt Rev, Bishop Wiley in the eh air. The committee on exceptional cases, with regard to the church at Bath, Me., re commended its exception from the rule of limitation and that the board administer such relief as in. their judgment is proper in regard to it. MARINE NEWS. Sinking of a Brig Bound for Portland. Norfolk, Va., Nov. 3—Brig Cascabelli of Richmond, Me-, from Balto for Portland, Me*, with coal, sprung a leak and instantly sunk, before boats could be gotten off, in the Ches peake Bay, last night off Smith’s Point, two seamen were drowned. The captain and the rest of the crew were picked up by the steamer Gaston’ from Balto, which brought them here. The weather was very rough. Narrow Escape of a Bangor Schooner. Provincetown, Ma39., Nov. 3. -Arrived to day, schooner Willard Salisbury ot and from Bangor, Me., with a cargo of staves and lum her for New Bedford. The Salisbury became waterlogged off the Cape, but succeeded in reaching this port. Schooner in Distress. Portsmouth, Oct. 3,—The schooner Char lotte Buck of New York, laden with about 450 tons of stone paving-blocks, which put into this port in distress, October 23d, leaking badly, having lost about ten feet of her keel, has hauled off the Marine Railway at Kittery, where she has been repaired. A Schooner Sunk. New York, Nov. 3 —Schooner George W. Rogers from Greenport for New York,while off Fauik er’s Island, Long Island Sound, was run into last night by the schooner F. Crowell, Atkins, from Ipswich, and sunk immediately. The crew were tikeu on board the Elia F. Crowell and brought to New York. Schooner Ashore. Portsmouth, N. C., Nov. 3.—A two-masted schooner is ashore abreast of Whalebone Inlet with three men on board. WASHINGTON. Bad White Men. Washington, Nov. 3.—A telegram received at the ludian Bureau, slates that the Indian police captured live white men in the Stand ing Rock (Sioux) reservation a few days ago, together with their teams and freighting stock. The men had killed several hundred buffalo within reservation limits, in violation of the law. An effort will be made to have the civil authorities take charge of the prisoners. The Rival Associations. An arrangement has been made between the New York Associated Press and the Western Associated Press, to contiuue for two weeks,by which the eastern papers will continue to re ceive Western dispatches collected vby the Western Association, and after that the New York Association will have to make its own a r ran m ft 11. Knights Templar Day. Delegates from all the commandories of Knights Templar of Washington met in con vention to-night, and accepted the invitation of the Garfield Monument Fair Association to attend the fair on Knights Templar day, and agreed to extend an invitation to Knights Tern plar throughout the country to join them. We Write Some Letters. The annual report of the Sixth Auditor for the Post Office Department shows the excess of postal receipts over the expenditures in Maine of 884,084; in New Hampshire, 812,947; and in Massachusetts 81,080,588. MASSACHUSETTS. The Navy Yards. Boston, Nov. 3.—The United States Com mission to inspect the various navy yards, met at the Merchants’ Exchange reading room to day, Collector Worthington presiding. It was agreed that the parties for and against the sale of the navy yard at Charlestown should sub mit their arguments in writing at Washington. The commissioners leave this afternoon for the New London navy yard. The Mackerel Catch. Boston, Nov. 3.—The approximate result of the New England mackerel fleet for the seasou of 1882, is 332,775 barrels, an increase of 3,700 barrels over last year, bat the present available supnly is much smaller than at the close of last season. Death of Hon. Josiah Qulncey, lion. Josiah Quincey died yesterday. At the time of his death he was the oldest living ex-Mavor of Boston, having been elected to that office in December, 1845, to fill the vacan cy caused by the death of Hon. Thomas Aspin wall Davis, who died in November. Mr. Qulncey was a native of Boston, and was born Jan. 17tli, 1803. He was Mayor of Boston from 1846 to 1848. For a number ot years past he has taken little part in public affairs. POLITICAL. Accident at a Political Meeting. Chicago. Nov. 3 —At a political meeting in the stock yards last night, a temporary plat form containing a large number eft persons fell. A dozen or more were injured, five or six quite seriously. Two or three arms and legs were broken. Patrick McNearny bad his head crushed, and it is thought will die. Guess Work. Chicago, Nov. 3.—The Daily News y>nb lishes dispatches from the chairman of the State central committees, hot" Republican and Democratic, in all the States of the Union, giving their estimates of the result of the com ing election of members of Congress. The Republican estimate gives 169 Republican members, 127 Democrats .nd 31 doubtful. The D -mccratic estimate gi'es 128 Republicans, 179 Democrats and 20 doubtful. An Editor Nominated for Congress. Nbw York, Nov. 3 —E. B. Long, editor of the Westchester Newc has been substituted foi Alexander Taylor, Jr., who declined as ths Republican candidate for Congress frem the 12th District. KILLED HIS WIFE. And Then Took His Own Life. STILL ANOTHER TRAGEDY Hoclton. Me., Nov. 3.—Fred Hutchinson of Easton, fojmdrly of Dover, Me., cut his wife’s throat and then his own, this morning at 7 o'clock. Both died in a short time. Mr. Hutchinson was about 38 years old, and was subject to fits. No other cause is known. Easton is 10 miles north of Honlton, on the road to Fort Fairfield. [second dispatch.] Fort Fairfield, Nov. 3.—Fred Hutchinson moved to Easton last Jnly, and bought the farm of John Clark. The latter lives 30 rods from Hutchinson’s house. He told Clark a few days ago that his disease was growing worse every day, bat apparently he was as well as usual until this morning. At seven o’clock his little boy ran to Clark’s house, screaming with terror, and Clark went imme diately to the scene. Before he reached the house he 6aw Mrs. Hutchinson outside the door, bent over, staggering, and holding her throat with both bands. When he reached the house she had entered and fallen, and she and her husband were just breathing their last. The oldest daughter, aged 15 years, says her father was taken crazy and suddenly seized a razor and cut hiB own throat first, and then canght his wife and cut her throat, and then tried to catch the oldest daughter, bat failed. The breakfast was uneaten, but was on the table. The coroner’s inquest is now being held. ‘ SPORTING. Trotting at Providence. Providence, R. 1., Nov. 3.—Ten thousand spectators witnessed the race between J. B. Barnaby & Co.’s Billy D. and running mate and Morse’s Yellow Dock and running mate, for a purse of $2,000, best three in five, at Nar ragansett Park, to-day. Yellow Dock had it all ber owu way, taking two beats Time of the first beat 2.18 1-5; second heat 2.18. Dark ness caused a postponement of the race until to-morrow. A Pedestrian Contest. Lawrence, Mass., Nov. 3.—A pedestrian contust occurred in this citv last evening, be tween John Meagher of Lawrence and Den nis Driscoll of Lynn, in a 25 mile walk, for $500 a side. The race took place in City Hall, which was crowded. Large delegations of sporting men were present from New York, Boston, Lowell and Lynn, among them Fitz gerald, the victor in the recent six-days con test in Few York. James Keenan of Bi ston, Jim Smith of New York, and Jim Lcthrop, Driscoll's trainer. In tbe early evening pools sold largely in Drissoli’s favor. Meagher oat walked Driscoll, chasing him from tbe track afttr be bad gone 10 miles and 11 laps, Meagb. er then being six laps ahead Meagher finish ed 11 miles and 6 laps in lh. 29m. 50s., and was awarded the race. A Sweeping Challenge. New Yore, Nov. 3.—The following cha! lenpa has been published: To the Editor of the Herald:—Having re turned to this country after six years’ sojourn in England, where 1 had a standing challenge to tight any man in Great Britain, I find that during my absence there have been three bar t es for the heavy weight championship, which titie 1 held until my battle with Joe Goss in 1876. Now, Johnny Dwyer is dead, Paddy Ryan has retired and Joe Goss is on the shelf, but there are James Elliott, George Rooke and last, but not least, John L. Sullivan, who holds the title of champion. I will fight John L. Sullivan, or any man in the world, accord ing to the rules of the London prize ring, at catch weight, for 31,000 or 35,000 a side and the championship of the world. My backer has posted $1,000 to back up this challenge, and 1 will be ready to meet Sullivan or any pugilist at the Police Gazette office to arrange a match, on Nov. 16tb, the fight to take place in three months, within 100 miles of New Or leans. Harry Hill to be final stakeholder. Tom Allen. New York, Nov. 2,1882. The Checker Match. Boston, Nov. 3.—Four games were played in the eheeker match to-day, all drawn. NEW YORK. Suspected of Murder. Naw Yo&k, Nov. 3.—Hugh Barr who was arrested last evening in Brooklyn for the mur der ef his wife, Bose Barr, was arraigned to day and p> jaded not guilty, and said his wife had died in a lit. He was committed to await the result of the post mortem. Barr and his wife were tried and acquitted sometime ago of the murder of a woman who was burned to death in their rooms. It was said that they poured kerosene over her and set lire to her. The Mechanical Engineers. The American Society of Mechanical En gineers who are holding their annual session here to-day visited Cooper Institute and other points of interest about the city. The Election Fraud. The grand jury to-day presented indictmenis against 18 persons in the eighth assembly dis trict for violation of the election laws. Another New York Mystery. Henry L. Clapp of the firm of Faivbanks & Co., left home the moruiug of Saturday, Oct. 21st, to be absent four days, with a consider able amount of money In his possession. Noth ing has been beard from him since. His ac counts are entirely correct and he had a large balance at his bank. A Dangerous Counterfeit. Special Agent Drnmmond of the Treasury Department was informed to-day of the at tempt to flood the city with counterfeit ten dollar Treasury notes of the series of 1875, let ter “C,” twenty at least haying been passed on small shopkeepers. Fiat Voters. Ward committees aad others have discover ed on the registry lists nearly one thousand names which have been improperly registered. They will be stricken from the lists. A Decided Dllference. North McCarthy, the immigrant girl who disappeared after leaving Castle Garden to go to Watkins Glen, to her sister, two weeks ago, has at last been found. Detective Graden has discovered that the girl went to Watkins, Ter. The Funeral of the Mother and the Children. Over 2000 people lined West Seventy seventh street at the Segnin funeral to-day The bodies of the;dead lay in the front parlor, the mother in the centre surrounded by tne children. Only forty persons were admitted to the house. Dr. Seguin. brought home iu a coach, tottered into the room, supported by Drs. Amidon and McBride. Bev. Dr. Oollyer readonly the Unitarian burial service. The procession of three hearses and five coaches moved at 11.30 a. m. The Montana Cattle Trade. St. Paul, Nov. 3.—Four years ago not to ex" ceed 5000 or 6000 head of cattle eame out of Montana and sought Eastern markets via the Northern Pacific and its connections. This season the Northern Pacific handled 18.000 head out of Montana between the 11th of Sep tember and Oct. 11. The daily average now eomiug out of the Territory is, practically, all that the railway has facilities for handling, and will make an aggregate for the present month of nearly or quite equal to that of the four weeks above recorded. During the sea son up to the 1st of September abont 10.000 head came out, so that to the present time it may be estimated in round numbers that the Northern Pacific brought out of Montana not less than 32,000 head, with ths season not more than two-tuirds passed. These fignres very clearly demonstrate that the tide of shipment eastward of Montana eattie will flow in the channel of the Northern Pacific to the limit of the capacity of that channel, and that St. Paul must of necessity become one of the in termediate handling points—it should be the one great distributing center—for this soon-to be vast traffic. A Cutting Argument. Cincinnati, Nov. 3.—Col. Hal. Young, a business man connected with a large manufac turers’ establishment, also with the national bank here, was horsewhipped at the corner of Fourth and Vine streets, yesterday morning, by Mr. Frank Foster, superintendent of the oil works in this city. Mr. Young escaped with three blows. The trouble grew out of the ri-joinder made by Young, in the county court, to the petition filed by his wife for a divorce. In this rejoinder Yonug charges his wife with going to beer gardens with Frank Foster. This drew forth a spicy card this morniug in the daily papers, by Mrs, Frank Foster, vindicat ing her husband, and was also the ground for the horsewhipping. Foster was arrested. Startling Statement* Rrownsville, Texas, Nov. 3—A physician writes from Mter that the mortality truss fever there was terrible, and the fright so great that parents deserted tjieir affloted ehilureu and children their parents. Death of a Well Known Clergyman. Newport, R. I., Nov. 3—Rev. Alexander G Mercer. D. D., pastor of Trinity church for many years and owuer of All Saints chapel, died this morning from apoplexy, aged 66. Two More Deaths. Wikliamsport, Pa., Nov. 3—John Lundy, Sr., and John Lundy, Jr., the two men who were injured at McIntyre place yesterday, died this morniug, making five deaths from the accident. Private Residence Burned. Providence, Nov. 3.—The residence of Jas. Buffington, in Warren, was burned this morniDg. SERIOUS CHARGES Made Against the Officers of the Jeannette. The Dead De Long is Not Spared. AND THE LIVING HANDLED WITHOUT GLOVES. Both Sides o£ (he Story Told. Chicago, Nov. 3.—The Tribune prints an interview with Dr. ColliBS brother of the late Jerome J. Collins of the Jeannette expedition, iu which he mates grave charges against De Long and Melville, to the effect that the form er treated Collins shamefully, aad that Mel ville got drunk when be should have gone on the search for De Long and his party. Dr. Collins says: “We have evidence, that Capt De Long used his official position as coat mauder of the expedition to persecte in every conceivable way some members of his party. My brother, who was the scientist of the party, was pi act'd under arrest for no reason what ever. This Danenhower admitted when I was in Mew Tork. De Long refused at certain times to allow my brother to do any kind of work and purposely allowed all notes, photo graphs and recordB of the expedition prepared by my brother to sink. We have evidence that the captain forced him to remain behind when he volunteered togo ahead wijh Nindermann and Noroa in search of relief, my brother being in the best condition of any member of the portytodoso. We are also in possession of information that, on Melville finding the bod ies of the De Long party, he used most blaspe rnous and scandalous language concerning my brother’s body. I have also reasan to believe that Melville’s siotements that the weather prevented him from going more speedily to the relief are false, tor the dates on which he de clared the weathe to be bad are shown by the record te be good. We know from conversation with the surviv ors that letters and papers were found on my brother’s person that have never been produc ed. We ask that Nindermann be examined under oath, and cross-excmined as to bis rela tions with Melville. We want to know the facts as to the arrest of the other officers of the company by De Long. Kusmab, the Betive left for Bejun on October 11. It was a tvo days’ journey. He should have returned by the 17th. He was away 14 days. His story of detention by storm is shown by the log to be falee. We charge that, if Melville had prose cuted the search, instead of intrusting it to the two natives. De Long and his party would have been.” A Washington special to the Boston Globe says: One feature of Dr. Collin’s statement, charging that his brother, Jerome, and Lieu tenant Danenhower were not permitted to take part in the retreat, is already supported by Danenhower’s testimony, who said that he was kept ou the sick list long after he thought himself well, aud was not permitted to take part in the official consultation held at Bennett island during the retreat. Euniueor Melville refuses to make any state ments regarding Collins’ attack on himself and De Long, as published in the Minneapolis Despatch this morning. He intimases that he will have sometding to say regarding it in his examination by the board, bat says the charg es will not effect him. Danenhower characterizes Dr. Collins' pub lished interview concerning De Long and Mel ville as a gross exaggeration of facts. He ad mits that to quiet the excitement of tho Collinses over their brother’s arrest, he told them that there was no criminal charge against him. Danenhower says he will say no more except to the Board of inbuiry. It is understood that Mrs. De Long has engaged counsel to defend her husband’s memory befote the Navul Board of inquiry. The inquiry tends to develope many details of the relations between DeLoug and Melville, which would not otherwise have been brought nnfc. WEILS IN A PASSION. With One of the Government W itnesses. THE BRIBERY CJASS CLOSED AND DECISION RESERVED. The Next Case of the Lot. Wasainoton, Nov. 3.—John E. Skivington was the first witness of the day in the Payne bribery trial before the police court. The gov ernment expected to prove ty this witness that he overheard a conversation between Fall and two other men while the witness was coneealed behind a book case in Fall’s office. Objection was made by the defence to this evideuoe. but the court admitted it limiting its appropriation by evidence to be afterwards introduced. The witness said that in the latter part of June he concealed himself behind the book case at Fall’f requesi. From the conversation thai fo.lowed he understood that Brown was not for tale. One of the men (the witness eonld not say which one) said he could obtaiu Browns signature to the agreement Fall said “Don’t test him, and I will do as agreed.” The wit ness could not from bis position see the men. He only saw their backs as they went down stairs. When the men left he asked if he did not think that it was dangerous business. Fall an nounce that he knew it was, but that he only wauted to get information to criminate Brown and break the jury. That was the object of his employment by the department of justice. Mr. Well angrily confronted the witness with his affidavit ia which he said that Fall said nothing of bis employment by the department or the government. The witness—Governor, yon told me in mak ing that affidavit to be as brii f as possible, that you had just a place left to nut it in. Governor Wells—Oh, no; I never told you that. Then is that statement in the affidavit a lie! The witness replied that he had only done as Governor Wells requested. He had given his conversation with Fall aud the two meu in his affidavit. His conversation with Fall aftar ward was another matter. Governor Wells—Did yon tell me yesterday in this Court that the defendant was the man you saw in Fall’s office? Mr. Davis—Oh your honor, this Is the gov ernor’s own witness. The witness answered that perhaps he had but be mast have been wrong. He certainly did not recognize Payne positively now, al though he resembled the men seen in Fall’s office. The court saw nothing irreconcilable in Ski vington’s testimony. Mr. Davis—That is not ail you have, govern or? Gov. Wells—All we care to present. The defence announced that they had no witnesses. The court said he would render [a decision tomorrow. Mr. Davis then began his argument for the defence. At the close of this argament at the request of the court Mr. Kerr gave a list of some of the authorities applicable to the case He then summed up for the prosecution. In a few remarks Judge Snell reserved his decision till Wednesday when Fall’s case will come np for a hearing. THE LIQUOR LAWS OK IOWA. Why They Were Declared to be Uncon stitutional. Davenport, Iowa, Nov. 3—Considerable in terest being lelt in regard to the recent decis ion of the District Court declaring the liqaor law in effect unconstitutional. The following has been published; The case of Koehler & Lang vs. John Hill was tried in the District Court here, Judge Walter T. Hayes presiding, w as really brought as a test of the constitutional prohibitory amendment passed by the popular vote last June. Plaintiffs are brewers and sold beer amounting to $113 in value to a saloon keener, who refused to pay for the same on the ground that the bill could not be collected by law. Judge Hayes decided that the amendment has not been legally made a part of the State constitu tion chiefly on the grouud that the joarnals of the Legislature do not contain the act in fall on their pages and do Dot contain the yeas and nays taken npon the same, and that according to the jouruals, the act passed by the Senate of the eighteenth Assembly was in its terms pro hibitory of the sale or manufacture of liquor, not only as a beverage, but also "to be used," and hence prohibited it and its nse for any and all purposes, even sacramental, medjcinal, &c , but as it passed the House of the Eigbteeth General Assembly it was in terms merely pro hibitory of liquor as a beverage. In these re spects, therefore, the requirements of the con stitution providing for the manner of its amendment hove been disregarded. The jour nals do not contain the proper entries, and the same act has not passed both Houses of the leg islature. And Kate Clazton Wasn’t There. Baltimore, Nov. 3.—Fire at 8 o'clock this morning, partially desttoyed the Arlington Variety Theatre. John Pearson, a young man was burned to death, and MissGeorgie Supple, one of the attaches, was injure! by jumping from the roof of the building. Madame Bas te'1, the lessee, was also injured by jumping from a window. James Kenny was badly burned, and several others slightly injured. The fire originated on the stage, and tbe de struction of property was email. FOREIGN. Minister Wallace the Sultan’s Guest. MORE REVOLUTIONARY TALK IN PARIS REPORTED. France Taking a Hand in the Egyptian Muddle. MORE OUTRAGES OS THE JEWS. Irish Emigration Encouraged by the English Government Aid to Emigrants. Dublin, Nov. 3.—The government is taking active steps to give effect to the emigration clauses of the arrears of rent act by publish ing regulations under which impoverished unions can borrow money to supplement gov ernment grants. Emigrants to North Ameri ca will be landed at New York, Boston', Que bec or Halifax. A male and female agent will be appointed at each of these ports to keep the authorities advised as to the pros pects for the employment of emigrants. « Wallace in Luck. Constantinople, Nov. 3.—The Snltan has famished Urea. Wallace with letters to the Sy rian authorities, instructing them to reeeive and entertain the minister of the United States as hiB guest. More Outrages Upon Jews. Pesth, Nov. 3.—Excesses against Jews at Pressburg have recommenced. Drunken riot ers plundered their shops and killed a woman. Ten of the rioters have been arrested. More Trouble in France. Paris, Nov. 3.—Revolutionary manifestos posted in Paris and Marseilles last evening, were printed on red paper. Two hundred ol them were posted near the Loavre, the Palace of the Luxembourg and tbejardindes Plan tes. They express the deepest hate for the lourgeoise and declare war to the death against them. Explosive materials have been discov ered in a co ,1 depot and telegraph office at St. Pourain. The Porte Satisfied. London, Nov. 3.—In the Commons this af ternoon, Sir Charles Dilke stated th.t the powers bad made no representations to the government on the subject of Lord Dufferin’s mission to Egypt but satisfactory explanations had been made io the Porte in the matter. Looking Over the Situation. Cairo, Nov. 3 —Gen. Allison has decided to at once despatch three British officers to Son dan to report upon the military sitnatiou there. France Getting Restive. Cairo, Nov. 3.—M. BreJif, the French con troller, has sent a letter to Cherif Pasha, presi dent of the Egyptiaa Coancil, asking to be in formed why, as European conirol has not been abolished by a decree of the Khedive, he has not been invited to attend the meeting of the council of ministers. The letter is regarded is diplomatic circles as a manifestation of the in tention of France to bring the question ot Eu ropean control to an immediate issue without awaiting the general settlement of the Egyp tian affairs, as the British proposed. FROM PANAMA. The Terms Offered by Chili to Peru. THE VANQUISHED NATION MUST SUR RENDER ITS TERRITORY. Panama, Oot. 31.—The news from Peru is conflicting. Peace negotiations are known, however to be going on and Minister Logan is making progress. The terms are understood to embrace cession of the whole strip of the Bolivian coast and Peruvian department of Xorapacas, and the maintainance of Chilian troops in Arica and Tacana until the arbitra tion should determine to whom that territory should belong. In return for'the concessions Cbiii would withdraw its claims for war in demnify and pay six million dollars to Peru and two million to Bolivia and keep a garrison in Lima and Calla one year in order to enable Garcia Calderon to establish e government. The latest dates from Lima (to the 23d inst.) state that the preliminaries of peace have already been signed and that Ministei Logan will accompany Garcia Caldron to Peru, where the latter will again start tne government and ratify the peace. A dispatch from Lima, Oct. 19th, says that judging from the papers, public opinion is to tally averse to American intervention. A Small Fight. A fight took place at Carrillos in the Yea department be ween Cbiliaa soldiers and a band of Monteroes, in which 52 of tke latter are said to have been killed. Arrival of American Whalemen. The American bark James Allen, Captain Lake, arrived at the Bay of Panama on the 23d iff October, with 800 barrels of sperm oil. She has been out thirteen months and in all had taken 1209 barrels. The American bark Horatio, Captain Morse, arrived at Panama, Oci. 23d, with 925 barrels of oil. THE KENTUCKY TRAGEDY Funeral of the Slain of Wednes day. JUDGE BROWN FORCED TO LEAVE HIS HOME. Ashland, Ky., Nov. 3.—The buildings are festooued with crape and all business is sus pended. Tne funeral of the victims of the Wednesday’s violence took place at 10 o’clock. Six of the wounded are not expected to live. The citizens are very indigeant against Gov ernor Blacaburn and Judge Brown, and the latter has fled from the town. A1 the citizens’ meeting last night steps were taken to raise funds to pay for the funeral of the killed, and to provide for the comfort of the wounded. There is still great excitement. THE SOTELDO CASE. The Jury Returns a Verdict of Not Guilty. Washington, Not 3 — la the Soteldo mur der case today the defence offered to prove by Gen. H. Y. Boynton that the articles in the Republican were im pired by Brady in retalia tion for Soteldo’s expose of the Star route con spiracy, and that the managing editoi, Barton, was only acting under orders in publishing them. The evidence was rated oat and, the defence said this closed their case. J. C. McGinn and A. Rossberry were called in rebuttal by the prosecution, but nothing im portant was elicited. John Lyon testified as to bnsiness relations with the deceased. This closed the evidence, and the prosecution offered the nsnal prayers, and Mr. Taggart made the ciosiug argument for the government, claiming that a clear case of guilt had been established. The case given to the jury at 4.45 p. in. and after being out about thirty minutes, the jury rendered a verdict of not guilty. The announcement was greeted with load applause, whish was promptly checked by Judge Wylie- Soteldo’s couusel argued that the remaining case for assault should be nolle prossed, and the court agreed to take defeud ant's personal recognition in SI,000, which was accordingly done, and the defendant ieft the court room with his friends. YELLOW FEVER. The Work of the Plague. Pensacola, Nov. 3.—A partial report showB nine cases of fever and two deaths to day. Death of Ex-Gov. Hall of Missouri, St. Joseph, Noy. 3.—Ex-Gov. Willard P. Hall died to-nay, aged 64. [Hon. Willard P. Hall was a native of Vir ginia, but moved to Missouri and made his home at St. Joseph. He early became promi nent in political affairs, and after having held various local offices was elected to the Thirtieth Congress, and served from 1847 to 1853, being three times elected. In 1861-62 he was first lieutenant-governor and then acting governor of Missouri. He has held no office of special importance since that time.] A Letter from Gov. Hoyt. Philadelphia, Not. 3.—Gov. Hoyt has sent a letter to Wharten Barker, declining the invi tation to pieside over the meeting here to night of the Independent Republicans at Hor ticulture Hall. The Governor considers it a point of propriety not to participate in politi cal meetiugs while holding pnblio office. In a long letter that follows, he endorses the action of the Independents and denounces bosslsms. Gov. Hendricks Improving. Indianapolis, Not. 3.—Ex-Gov- Hendricks conditions continues favorable. SURE WORK Will Be Made in the Jeannette In vestigation. DR. COLLINS WILL BB CALLED. The Court Bound to Get at the Bottom Facts. Washington, Not. 3.—The Jeannette board of inquiry adjourned for the dsy at 1 p. m., having concluded the reading of Lieut. Danen hower's evidence. To-morrow will be taken up with the introduction of documentary evi dence, and Monday Chief Engineer Melville will be called. The publication this morning of specific charges said to hare been made by Dr. Collins, brother of the scientist of the Jeannette expedition, is generally commented upon though the subject was not mentioned at the meeting of the board. Judge Advocate Lemly stated in reply to the inquiries that be had been in correspondence with Dr. Collins and had for some time been aware of bis (Collies’) views in the matter; that the coart proposed to investigate the ^abject to the bot tom and wonld receive everything that Collins might offer in the nature of competent evi dence; that Lient. Danenhower although his examination in chief has been concluded will doubtless be recalled in connection with the investigation of the charges made by Dr. Col lins Mr. Lemly further stated that It was the intion of the court to examine every suivivor of the Jeannette expedition, and if Mr. Bart lett, who, as alleged by Dr. Collins, Was pur posely kept in Siberia, has not returned to this country when the examination of other wit nesses is concluded, the court will take a recess and await his .‘eturn. Lieut. Danenhower naturally declined to make any statement for publication in relative to Dr. Collins’ charges on even to express any opinion other than the somewhat signifi cant remark when told that the court proposed to investigate them to the bottom, “Weil that is right, they aught to do so.” THE DOMINION. Taking Greeley's Advice. Montreal, Nov. 3.—Charles B. Mahan from Lebanon, New York., who canied on ex tensive agricultural implement works at Mon treal, has disappeared. Ha leaves liabilitias to banks, brokers and farmers of $100,000. Mah an is believed to have gone west. Probably Murdered. A well-to-do farmer named Cleophas Dupais residing at St. Jaques, in this province, went to market at Jolielte 10 days ago, having $300 in his poeket. He was under the influence of liquor at night, and was followed by some rnffi aus toward the bridge crossing L’Assomption liver. He has never been seen since, and it is believed he was murdered for his money. His hat was found at the bridge next morning, and was the only trace left by him. Suit Brought by the Allans. The Allan Steamship Company have taken action against the Witness (uewspaper) for fifty thousand dollars damages for a libel iu not re tracting statements made in regard to the treatment of the passengers of the Bteamship Sardinian. A Heavy Loss. Ottawa, Nov. 3.—Mr. Eddy’s loss by firs last night will probably reach $750,000. C. B. Wright whose flour mill was also burned esti mates his loss at $30,000. The eceupauts of the mill McCormiok and Co. lose about $10,000. A $10,000 Robbery. Winnipeg, Nov, 3.—The American Express office has been robbed af about $10,000. No clue as yet to the perpetrators. The First Snow Storm. St. John, Nov. 3. Soow fell in the north ern part of the province today. In Kings coun ty three inches fell. LABOR TROUBLES. Striking Iron Miners. Pittsburg, Pa., Nov. 3.—Two thousand coal miners in Pool No. 4, on the Monongahela river struck to-day against a reduction of one fourth cent per bushel on the miniug rate. Strike tn the Pittsburg Steel Works. The rollers in the rail mill of the Bessemer Steel Works, Homestead, Pa,, are on a strike, because the firm compelled them to run light rails. The workmen want twice as much wages for running the light as for working heavy rails. A 30 per cent advance was offered by the firm, bat it was refused. All branches of the mill are now idle. jSl UlHUitAUhiB UJj BOW. An Ex-United States Senator Fined $20. St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 3.—In the United States District Court this afternoon, ex-United States Senator John B. Henderson and Henry A. Cunningham, opposing counsel, got into a dispute, the lie was passed, and Henderson struck Cunningham three terrible blows in the face, knocking him against the iron column and injuring him severely. Judge Treat char acterized the proceedings as the most disgrace ful he ever witnessed, and lined Henderson *20. __ Edwin Booth’s Assassin. Quincy. III., Nov. 3.—A hearing in the ha beas corpus ease of Mark Gray, the assassin of Edwin Booth, the tragedian, began here to day. The testimony elicited thus far goes to show that he is sane. Appealed to the Higher Court. Cincinnati, Nov. 3.—Andrew Mitchell, ar rested uear Glendale.O., Monday, on suspicion of being guilty of the murder of A. W. Cross, was found dead in bis cell this morning. MINOR TELEGRAMS. Iu New York, while marrying a couple at the police headquarters last night.Justic Olter bnrg had his pocket picked. Telegrams from Jamaica and Santiago Do Cuba indicate the existence of a stor n of cen ter of considerable energy near Jamaica. All the shipping in the Gulf of Mexico and South of Hatteras is warned against this storm. Alebander Harris, one of the wounded at Ashland, Ky., Thursday, died yesterday after noon. Thuriow Weed was much better yesterdoy. The ship laborers strike at Montreal is end ed, the men having gone back at the old wages. _ Card or Thanks to the Cities us of Port land. We, the underaigeed members of the Port loud Police Department, do hereby tender our most sincere and heartfelt thanks to the citi zens of Portland, for their very liberal patron age at our late annual ball, tor it was by their liberality the greatest financial success we have ever achieved, and trusting that we may merit yonr good wishes in the future as in the past, and perform the duties assigned us, as becomes officers to your entire satisfaction. We beg leave to remain your obedient servants, Postland Police Department. Card of Thanks to the Portland Press. We the undersigned members of the Port land police department, do hereby tender to you our most sincere and heartfelt thanks, for your very liberal donation in advertising our late annual ball, also fur the many locals which, of your own free will, you saw tit to publish in our behalf, and trusting in the fu ture as in the past we may merit your good will, and perform the duties assigned us as be comes officers, we beg leave to remain your obedient servants, Portland Police Department. •» FINANCIAL ANIMJOMRSERCfAL Portland Daily Wholesale Market. Portland. Nov. 3.4 There continues to be a very strong market for Flour and desirable grades are active at full rates. CorL rs without change here, but prices are very firm and an advance Is looked for on ac count of a sharp rise at other points. It is stated that there is less than than tlve millions bushel' of Corn in sight against 25,000,000 last year at this time Pork and Lard are more active at the recent decline; at New York the market is Arm, while at Chicago rates are off again. Beef is dull and easy. Butter is very strong for fine grades and scarce; common lots in full supply and rather dull. Eggs command full prices. Maine Cabbigea jobbing at $15,<£$18 and Western $lt>@$12 P’ ton. Potatoes move slow, the demand being chiefly for borne use. »‘lie following »r« to-day's quotations oc Flour, Grain, Provisions. As. S iperflne.4 25% 4 75 B&traSpring..5 76®6 26 X’C Spring-6 00(fl6 50 Patent; Spring Wheats.8 76i%9 60 Michigan Win ter best.6 25@6 60 Common Michigan. ...6 76@6 00 S . Lou is Win ter fair ... 6 75@7 00 Winter good..7 00®7 25 Winter best. ..7 60@7 76 Produce. Far keys. 18® 20 Chickens. 16 §17 Fowl. 14al6 Fuga. 28§29 Irish potatoes 2 15 a 2 25 Swee’ potatoes2 76@3 00 Onions p bbl 2 50^2 76 C rries.pbbi Maine. 7 00(®9 ( 0 Cape Cod,10 00&$ 11 Sugar. Granulated. 9V* Extra 0. 9 Fruit Mosc’tl Raisins2 00@2 76 Liondon La vers 2 80 a 2 95 Ondura Val. “ 11® 12 rurkish Prunes. 7®7Vfea do p crate 1 75.® 60 Oranges Palermo* pbs 7 00 u 8 00 Messina, pbox.7 0o®8 00 Valencia Pease $J0(®12 Extra large “ 8 Lemons. Messina.6 00®6 60 Palermo*.6 00i§6 60 . i Nuts. Peanuts— Wilmington.1 75®2 26 urdiu. r H. M. Corn, oar lots, 92 Mixed Corn, car lots, 90 Oats, •• 60 SaokedBran 00® 21 50 Mids.. 30 Cotton Seed,car lot 32 00 “ bag lots 33 00 Corn,big lots.. 92 M al. r* .. 88 Oats, *• .. 66 Bran, •• 26 00 Mids, •' .. 32 oo Bye. “ 1 30 t*rttrinioan, Mess Beef. 13 00® 13 60 Ex Mess. .14 00®14 60 Plate.16 60® 10 00 Ex Plate..10 OodlO 60 Pork— Backs.. ,.30 00®80 60 Clear.. . 29 00®89 60 Mess 00 00®00 00 Haras.14 Vi® 16 R rand Hogs— ® Coy’ed HamslO @16^4 Lars rnb,^lb....l3y4®13V4 riercos.B) Jp.13 a i 8 y. Pail. 13%fl4V4 Bean-. Pea.3 25@8 60 stadiums.2 7,>®.t 00 German med 2 25fa2 60 Yellow Eiee.,3 10@3 26 Butter. .34436 Gilt EdgeVermont34 436 Gboico •• 26*27 Geod.22i®23 Store....l*®2o Cheese. New. Vermont.... 12V4&14 Virginia.... 2 26®2 60 ZanneBsee.. 1 80® 2 oo GMuuuk.‘P tb- 0®10c Walnuts “ 12V»®15o Filbert* 11 12^®14c Pecan “ I3j @10c NY Factory. 12Ml@14 Skims. 71*® 1 Eating p bbll^BOrffiS 60 Cooking pbbl 2 00®2 76 Evaporated..164417 Dried Western.. do Eastern_BlJeVk PtUUM. Early Rom, Tg> bnsh: Boulton. 6&@70 Maine Central.». 86@70 Grand Truuk. . 80@8i Prolific*. Eaetern .@66 Burbanks.Agg Grand Trunk.' ‘ ’ ,.. Zrt6 oaoksou* and White Brook*.@80 The Move pncee art far car tote of Potatoes,- email ott about 60 hither. Fresh Beef dlarket. Corrected for the Pbess daily by Wheeler, Swift 5°®-„Commi“lon Merchants In Chicago Dressed Beef, Franklin Wharf: Bi<les.7 @9 Hinds. 8 @10% !<»«. 6%@ 7% Hatties. 6 @ 7 Backs. 7 ft a% Hound*. 7%@ 8% Romps.10 @13 Loins.13 @18 Kunm Loins.10 @14 Foreign Exports. BOWLING.SCOT. Bark Flora—32,139 fseto lumber, 2(1,193 ft spool wood. Railroad Receipts. Pobtlasd, Not. 2. Received by Maine Central Railroad, for Portland 33 ears miscellaneous merchandise; lor connecting roads 124 oars miscellaneous me- ohandlse. Miscellaneous merchandise received by the Port land &.Ogdeneburg Railroad, 49 oars. Gb in market. POBTULBD, NOV. 8. The folio ring quotations of Grain ware received by telegraph from Chicago to-day by S. H. Larmlnlo & Co., 167 Commercial street, Portland. Chicago-Wheat--Corn-, Oats. Tinie.j Nov. JYear. Nov. Year. May. Nov. 9.30.. 66% 68 63 65% 34% 10.00. . 93% 95% 88% 63% 66% 34% 10.80.. 93% 96 69% 63% 66% 34% I J.00.. 93ya 94% 69ya 63% 66% 34% 11.30.. 92% 94 V* 69% 63% 66% 34% 12.00 . 92% 94% 63% 62% 66% 34% 12.30.. 92% 94% 68% 62% 66% 34 1.04.. 92% 94% 69 63 68 34 Call-... 92% 92% 69 63 66 34 Sicca Hamel* The following quotations of stocks are receive and corrected daily by Woodbury A Moulton (mem berg of the Boston Stock Exchange), corner of Mid dle and Exchange scree f: NEW YORK STOCKS. O. AM...*. — Missouri Pacific 105% Mo. K. A Texas.. 36% Wabash preferred — Nor. A West’n prf — Union Pacific.107 Vs Louii A Nash. 52 Bnf. Pit.A W.com — Rich. A Dan. — St. L. A Frisco 1st — Cen. Pacific. 90% Omaha common.. 49 Texas Pacific. 40% Denver A R. G... 61% St. Paul pref.127 Frisco pref erred.. 67 boston stocks. Western Union T. 84% Boston Land...,. 0% New York Cent’l. 132 Waterpower. 3 Omaha preferred 107% Flint A Pere Mar Lake Shore.115 % quette common. 22 Erie. 40% Hartford A Erie 7s 61 Nor. Pac. preferM 92% A. T. A 8. F. 86% “ “ com... 45% Boston A Maine.. 163% Pacific Mail . .. 40 Flint APereM&r Norttiwest’n com. 145% quette prelerred 98 North west’n pref.— L. R. A Ft. Smith. 47% C. B. A Quincy . 131% Marquette,Hough St. Paul common. 101 ton A Ont . 68 St. Joseph pret — Summit Branch.. 8 llinois Central... 149% Mexican Cent’l 7s 74% Michigan Central.101% New York Mtock and Honey Harket. New York, Nov. 3.—Money closed offeied at 6; prime mercantile paper 6<gj8. Exchange steady at 4 81 for long and 4.85 for short. Governments % lower for ext fis, Vs lower for 3s and 4s coup. State bonds generally without feature. Railroad bonds dell and generally higher. The transactions at the Stock Exchange aggregat ed 249.000 t hares. The following are to day’s closing quotations of government securities: United States bonds 3s. 102% United States bonds 6s, ex .101% United States bonds 4%s, reg .112 “ “ 4%s. coup. ...113% United States bonds 4s, reg .119% “ “ 4s, coup.119% Pacifl 6s. ’95.129 The following are the closing quotations of stocks : Chicago A Al on.141% Chicago A Alton pref. — Chicago, Bur. A Qnincy.131% Erie. 40 Erie pref. 84 Illinois Central .149% Lake Shore.116% Michigan Ceutral.101% New Jersey Central. 71% Northwestern.144% “ pref.163 New York Central... .131% Rock Island.131% Union Pacific stock..107 Western Union Tel. 84% Oloucenter Fink Tlnrkrt. FOB THB WEEK EJTDIKQ NOT. 2. Our quotations are wholesale prices for fare lose and jobbing lots command an advance on our fig ures. Georges Codfish —The market is firm $7% and $5% © qtl for choice large and medium. Choice Georges cured Bank at $6 and $6 © qtl; Shore cod fish at $6% and $5% ** qtl; Dry-cured Bank $6% and $5% ©. qtl for large and medium. N. s. Shore Cod at $6%: Newfoundland dry cod at $7% © qtl. Cusk at $5% © qtl. Haddock at $4, Hake *3% and Pollock $4% © qtl. Boneless and prepared fish 6% to 6%o © ft for lower grades and 7 to 9c for genuine codfish. New Smoked Halibut 12c © ft; Smoked Salmon atU7o; Sealed Herring at 2Sc © box; No 1 at 18c; tucks 17c. Smoked Alewives 86 © hundred. Mackerel—We notice sales out of pickle at fill® 11% © 200 fts with bbl; inspected lots held at $14 @$16 © bbl for Is. $11 a $12 for 2s, and $8®$8% for 3s. PEI 3s $8% © bhl;2s, *10%; Is, $12%. Herring—We quote new Shore split $4% ©bbl.: gibbed$3; choice Nova Scotia split $6% a$t>; me dium do at $4; Labrador at $6%. w Fresh Halibut—To-day’s sales 14 and 9c ©lib for white and gray. Trout at $13 © bbl; Pickled Codfish $7%; Had dock $6%, Halibut Heads $3%, Tongues at $10: Sounds at $11, Tongues and Sounds $10%, Ale wives $3%; Swordfish $13;Salmon $22; Shad $12; Fines $16. Pure Medicine Oil at $1 © gal, crude do at 80o. Blackfish Oil 66c;’Cod do 46c; Shore do at 46o;Por gie do, 44@46e. Porgie scrap,$15 © ton; Fish do $12;Liver do $S: Skins $16; Medicine Oil Livers 70o © bucket do ordinary 60c. Domestic Markets. NewYobk, Nov. 3.—Flour—Receipts 21,398 bbls, exports 7763 bbls; still in buyers favor and in instances shade lower , again moderate export and light jobbing trade demand; sales 18,700 bbls. Quotations of flour—Superfine 3 2b@» 00; others unchanged: City Mill prise at 3 3o@6 46; 90 > bbls No 2 at 2 40@3 70; 170u bbls Superfine at 3 26® 4 OO; 1600 bbls low extra at 4 00@4 40; 4800 bbls Winter Wheat extra at 4 00@7 60; 6600 bbls of Minnesota extra 4 00@8 00; Southern unchanged. When I—receipts 296,000 bush; exports 22,uOO bush; market closed shade above lowest points sales 1.824.000 burn, including 216,000 on spot; Ne 2 Chicago Spring 1 09. No 3 Red at 1 04%@l 06%; No 2 at l o7%iSl 08 c.rt, 1 07%@1 09 delivered; No 2 White 1 03@1 03%; No 1 do, 6000 bush at 110. Bye lower; Western 89®7lo State at 73® 76%o t on—cash verv firm; options opened a 2c higher, afterwards lost advance and declined % @lc, olosing firm with reaction of %@l%c; re ceipts 13,360 busu; exports 13,732 bush; sales 1 881.000 bush, including 66,000 bosh on spot; No 3 at 84c; No 2 at 87@87% « in elevator. |H8%@88% Delivered; now Southern White 84c; No 2 for No vember 8 4%@86%c, closing 8 c, December 78% @78o, closing 77%c; year closed at 77%; January ’closed 86o; Kebruar 64%c Outs %@lc higher and fairly active; reoeipts 2680 bosh; exports 3173 bush: sides 622,000 bush; No 3 at 41c; White 42® 48c, No 2 at 42%@432 and 44%o; White at 46® 46%o; Ne 1 at 43c; White 63c; Mlx< d Western 38 @48c; White 38@48c; Mixed State 44c; White 46 it»60%c. Sugar firmer; refining 7%@7%c; re fined steadv; Yellow C 7®7%c; Yellow 6%@6%c; powdered 9%@9%c; others unchanged. Hols.w< steady. Petroleum higher; united at 9»%o; re fined at 8%c. Th How (easier; sales 35,000 fts. Pork held very firm sales 900 bbls new mess spot part at 22 60; city family 26 00@26 00. I.unl eash fairly active and firm; options 6@7%c lower, closing steadier, sales 886 prime steam on spot at 12 12%@12 30; ISifcity steam 12 00@12 12%; 4000 refined for continent at 12 76 spot; 12 12% @12 40 for November. 11 62%@ 11 86 for Decem ber. Butter firm. Cheese very firm on fine; Wes tern 5@12% e. Freights firmer: Wheat © steam 4%d. Chicago. Nov. 3.—Flour unchanged. Wheat is lower regular at 92% o for November; 94% o for December; 92%c all year: 94%@96o for January; No 3 Chicago Spring at 92% c cash; options same regular; No 3 at 81%c: rejected at 63c; No 2 Red Winter at 96c cash, 95%®96o for November, No 3 Winter 91%c. Corn h’gher at 70%c cash; 68%® 68% c for November ;62ys@03c for December-,62% year; 64% @ 55c for January; rejected 68c. Oats quiet at 34% u34%c cash;34c for Novemb-r;33% for December, year and January; rejected at 81® 31 %c. Rye steady at 66% c. Barley higher 82c. Pork lower at 2o 60 21 OO cash; HI 20® 19 22% for November; 18 5fl@18 52% for December ana year; 18 62%®18 65 for Januarv; 18 66@18 67% for February. Lard lower at 11 47%®1160ca*h; 11 27%@II 30 for November; 11 12%@11 16 for December, year and January. 11 16@ll 17% for February. Bulk Meats in fair demand; shoulders 7%; short rib 11%; short clear 12, At the afternoon call of the Board, Wheat, Corn and Oats were unchanged. Pork was Be lower.' Lard generally unchanged, uu some sales rather lower. Receipts -Floui 17,000 bbls, wheat 92,0 0 bush, corn 100.000 bush, oats 77,000 bush, rve 21 000 bush barley 68,000 bush. Shipments—Flour 17.000 bbls, 47,000 bush, co-n 302,4*jO bush, oats 60,000 bush, rye 6,000 bush barley 60,000 bush. 3 ’ &T. louis, Nov. 3.—Flour unchanged. Wheat is lower; No 2 Red Fall sold st &i lit down from 93*4 to 92Vfec cash; 93Vs to 92c for November; 96*4 to 947sc for December; 93V4C year, 98 to 97c for January; 99 *•* to 99c for February; No 8 at 88*4 to 88c Coro higher at 65@66*4c for cash; 61 Vs® 62%c for November; 55*,sc for December; 64*4® B6c year: 50*4^51 Vsc,» closing at 60*4c January. Pork easy; jobbing 2176@22u0. Lard quiet at 11 45. Receipts— Flour 6000 l.bls, wheat 85,000 bush, corn 13,000 busb, oats 0,000 bush, rye 0,000 busb, barley 0,000 bush. Shipments—Flour 7,000 bbls, wheat 42,000 bush, corn <k’,OOU bush oats 0,000 busl* rye 0,000 b2sh, barley 0,000 bush. Detroit Nov. 3.—Wheat dull; No 1 White cash at 98*so: November at 98*4u; December at 98%c; year 98*8<»; January l 00; February 1 01*4; No 2 Red 98%c; No 2 White 8/*4c. Receipts 28,407 bush; shipments 25,596 bush, Mew Orleans, Nov. 3.—Cotton In fair demand * Middling udlands lOVfec. * ^^Nobile, Nov. 3.—Cotton quiet; Middling uplands Savannah, Nov. 3.—Cotton firm; Middling lands 9% c. 6 F i^Kaiptns, Nor. 3.—Cotton easier; Middling np ■1 urn nil .Market. (By Telegraph.) Hayaka. Nov. 3.-Sugardnll and nominal Spanish gold 1 89%gl.say, in fair demand; ouUuited States 60 days gold 8% @ prem; short sight 9% @ jlo pi em. .tlnr. . lA r_ . By .... LOMJOS.I Not. 3.—U. 9. oil 6» 103%. LivrrpoolJ Not. 3—19.30 P. M-Cotton market —Uplande at 0 3-10d; orleaua « 9-liid sale* 13,000 oalee; epeeulation and export 3,000 balee; future. quiet.