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VOL. XL YIQ. Not. 5, 1880. MM L10HS0N & Are showing a large variety of Custom-Made Cloaks in the newest and latest fashions in Dolmans, Sacques, Jackets and Ulsters. They are splendid fitting garments and made of w wait materials. Our assortment of Winter Shawls Ladies', Gentlemen's and Children's Merino Underwear at low prices. .Ladies and Gentlemen's Hosiery- Moiison & o30 a Just Received, A Large Invoice of Curtain Material, including Raw Silks, Reps, Cotelines, Terries, &c, &c, In all the new colors, and patterns to match the present rtyle of decoration, with Fringes and Gimps to match. Oilcloths in all widths from a twenty-four foot sheet to the cheapest yard wide cloth in the market. Oilcloth Rugs in great variety. Call and look at them. 300 Clmpel Street, nl s rnes Miner? Estallisliil Ladies desiring1 the choicest styles in Fall and Winter Millinery, Ex quisite Evening and Dress Bon Bets, also Dress and School Hats for Children, should call immedi ately. Miss M. E. J, Byrnes, 121 ORANGE STIM3KT. CORNER COURT. Fine Photographs at Beers' lVational Gallery, 242 Chapel Street. Prices one-half lower than elBewhere. Only one dollar per dozen for line high gloss Card Photos. Two dollars per dozen for elegantly finished Photos on heavy enameled cards. Imperials and other sizes at equally low prices. A fine assortment of new styles of Cards, &o., just received for the Holidays. "Everybody Invited to call and examine speci mens of onr work. o3U s 241 AND 243 STATE ST., DEALERS IN Paints and Oils, Varnishes, Briisnes, Glass, Chemicals, Itlanufacturers' Supplies, Etc., Etc. mylO s WEDDING PRESENTS. BENJAMIN & FORD, Dealer in GOLD, SILVEK, BRONZE, PORCELAIN, In the Arts. FAIENCE, &c. Open Evenings. Fire! Fire. S. SELVERTHAIT& SON, : 20O CHAPEL STREET, j Wish to inform the pnbiic that on account of , the destruction by are a few days ago, ot the Ansonia Clock Co. in Brooklyn, the Sole Man'ts of the ALARM clocks which wo have been sell ing so much lower than elsewhere; that they cannot get any more but still have a few more left with which they are enabled to supply a iew of the many thatare in want of them, we re still sellinc round nickel clocks from 92.35 upwards. Only ! few more led. Call ft examine SSILVERTHAU&SON WATCHES A SPECIALTY, 200 Chapel Street; Repairing of all kinds, I maLEM BUlLDINa. 6I00BS BELOW THI SBIDGI.j To the Holders of the FIB8T MOBKiAOE BONDS of the Boston and New York Air Line Bailroad Company : The holders of the First Mortgage Bonds of the Boston and New York Air Line Kailroad Company are hereby notified that the Company exercising the right to redeem said bonds upon six months notice as ex pressed on the face of said bonds, hereby notifies the holders thereof that they will redeem the said bonds upon presentation at the office of the Treasurer of aid Company, at number 12 Wall street. In the city of New York, on or before the first day of February, 1881 by paying to the holders thereof respectively the full amount of the principal sum which would be payable upon each of said bonds at its maturity, to gether with all Interest due and payable upon any coupons annexed thereto, according to their tenor, and also an additional premium of live per centum of t he principal sum due upon each of said bonds, Attest, T. L. WATSON, Secretary, a3 oam4moaw2xn B. A N. Y. A. L. R. R. Co. For Sale at a Bargain, S3 HORSE. Harness and Phieton. Also live good Family or Business Horses, ranging in price irom sio to fjou, are lor sale at It. o. Dorman's Livery and Sale Stable, 39 Broadway. Baanell & Scriiiitoii, Bankers and Brokers, ' No. 216 Chapel Street, BTJT and sell stocks and Bonds dealt in at the New York, Boston and Philadelphia Stock Exchanges. Our ofAoe Is connected with all of the above t.x ahanges by private wire. o30 WANTED, " ' A KAN of good address, energetic and trust worthy. Particulars as to duties, salary, etc.. will be furnished upon application, which most not bs later than 10 - m., to oVtf FRA50I3 VANCE H Crown Street. MissMIJ.By it. a M9 m ii ii . CARPENTER is complete and handsome. Carpenter, 244 and 246 Chapel Street. Xew Haven, Ct., Opposite the Green. TheFall Opening OF 1880 SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS Mcurail i Shanley. DCCCDCn III ClCDV nCDADTUCMT I Til OR particulars, address Loomis' Temple of Mu Urir.llLU 111 LlLllI ULrArlllilCilli JF sic, and steinert's Piano and Musio Exchange, We shall inaugurate a special sale of Dry Goods eve ry week, commencing Monday, October 4, and contin uing the whole season. Our stock is simply immense in every department, comprising the grandest and most beautiful selections of the latest designs and novelties in French, German and American Dress Goods, and Silks, Satins, Brocade Satins and Silks. Velvets and Shawls of the finest quality and patterns. The latest designs in English Walking Jackets, Cloaks, Dolmans and Ulsters. Our Millinery Stock is com plete in every particular, with all the French Novel ties in Flowers, Feathers and Ribbons, Our prices on all these goods are marked down lower than anybody I else can possibly sell them. I Our Blanket Department Is loaded down with all the choice makes, from $1.50 up to jio. Our Flannel trade has increased to such an extent that we were obliged to put in more shelves. We can now supply the public with all. the new shades in r lannei suitings. Our Gents' Furnishing Department Is complete, and second to none in the city. We will give prices 01 a iew 01 tne many Dargains onerea m this department : Heavy Merino Shirts and Drawers, white and gray, at 24c. Extra Heavy Fine Scotch Wool at 55c, well worth 75c. Twenty-live dozen Med icated Shirts and Drawers at $1, worth $1.38, still bet ter at $1.50, sold elsewhere, and worth $2. We solicit an examination of the goods. Compare them with others. Ladies' Merino and Medicated Vests and Pants at a great bargain, 33c to $1.23. We will offer special inducements to the Ladies of this city this week 55 dozen Corsets. Among the lot are 20 dozen Cooley Globe Corset, Patent Clasp Pro tector ; the whole lot will be sold at 49c a pair, worth 75c and $1. We shall make this Fall the grandest ef fort of our lives to try to please and cultivate a part of the trade of this city and county. The profits will be so low it cannot be otherwise. An examination solicited and goods freely exhibited in every depart ment witn pleasure, oy McGrail & Shanley. 276 Chapel Street, And 79 Orange Street. You should wear the "Eighmie Patent Shirt." The best in the world, PRICE 0 E DOLLAR. Only to be had in this city of T. P. Merwin, SOLE AGENT FOR MEW I1AVKN, Office (at residence) No. 28 College Street Postal Orders promptly filled. n4 TAKE NOTICE! rilHAT you can bear of a customer if you have a JL second-hand portable Engine and Boiler for sale, rent or exchange, of from 4 to 12 horse power,by call lug on or addressing Geo. A. Isbell, Office cor. State and Kim St.,Todrs Block. n4 Engines, Machinery and ! BOILERS ' Bnllt and Repaired at Snort Notice. F. C. & A. E. Rowland, ! o29 3m New Haven, Conn. Are Your IVerves or Brain j Affected ! West's Nerve and Brain Treatment is warranted to cure or money refunded, at Whittlesey's Trug Store, i n4 d&w 228 Chapel and 326 State street. GET THE BEST ! Clemmesho w's Self-Raising Buck wheat and Griddle-Cake Flour. TALE & BRYAN, AGENTS. n3 6t' REMOVAL. ON and after Nov. 7th, the office of the Industrial Branch of the Germania Life Ins. Co. will be removed from 344 to 468 State street. The Company take this opportunity to deny the report that has been circulated that they sre about to abandon their office in this city. The business will be continued under the charge of C. S. FOWLER, as heretofore, at their new location. WM. MASON. New Haven, Nov. 3, 1880. n3 3t Chief Agent. THE CHEAPEST PLACE IN TOWN. GREAT REDUCTION IN THE FRICE8 OF MEAT, kc. Best Porter House Steak, 16o. ; Sirloin Steak 16c. ; Round Steak, 12c. ; Rack Steak, 10c ; Corned Beef, Sr. ; Rib Roast, 10 to 15c. ; Stew Beef, 6c. ; Lamb, hindquarter, 14c ; Lamb, forequarter, 10a ; VeaL hindquarter, 14c. ' Veal, forequarter, 10c Hams, Rib and Sausages at Wholesale prices. Vegetables in their season at farmers' figures. L. SHONBEROER, Nos. 1, 2 and 3 Central Market, (First Stalls from George street), Congress Ave. epM is A DoLlar Saved is Two Earned By Purchasing Tour GROCERIES ! ANDREW GOODMAN'S. HE has one of the largest assortments of Fancy and 8taple Groceries in the State, consisting of Finest Creamery and Gilt Edge October B tter. New Crop of Porto Rico and New Orleans New Drip Syrup, Finest Maple Syrup. Piatt's New Buckwheat. . Fine Teas and Coffees. A splendid assortment of Frmtts. New Canned Goods. Vegetables' Canned Peaches, Bartlett Pears, White Cherries, Strawberries, Gooseberries, Blackberries, Raspberries, Egg Plum, Gage Proms Pine Annies. Canned Tomatoes, string ueans, T.iTin. Beans, Sweet Corn, Early June Peas, French Peas, glass, . Oyster Bay Asparagus, Succotash, jjooscer, Quinces and Aprioots, Golden Pumpkin. Call and ses our goods and prices. The Genuine Bye and Bock, war ranted, 05c per bottle. ANDREW GOODMAN, NO. 88 CROWN STREET, Near Music Hall, 4 doors from Church street. o49 GOODMAN S BUILDING. WANTED lot of second-hand Furniture andCaiv nno buy, i -a. pet. HUchest oaah price paid Orders by mat promptly attended to, at oao 38 CHURCH ST. NEW HAVEN OPERA HOUSE. Friday and Satmrday Evening!, and Sat- First ai)T)earaiice in this citv at Cross' Original Genuine COLORED Mastodon Virginia Minstrels 36 Performers ! 35 The Great Southern Slave Troupe,of the most famous minstrel artists in I no worm. 1 End Men I 1 Brilliant Clou: Dancers ! I he Oreat-BIc-Toe Walking Match I See TMWteni Ti t mtinll Hill, fnv nnrtiraLm Full Brass Band and Orchestra ! Look for the Parade. Tills is positively the very best Minstrel Trosp in me world. Evening prices, 3S, 50 and 75c ; Matinee, 35, 35, 50o. Tickets for sale at Loomia' Temple of Music. n3 4t GRAND OPERA HOUSE. Monday Evening, November 8th. ABBEY'S Mammoth Humpty Dumpty AND Tyrolean Warblers! Grand Doable Harlequinade ! Robert Fraier and James S. Maflltt, Clowns Julian Martinettl and J. Leon, Pantaloons. The Celebrated Martinettl Family I (Formerly of the Bevels.) Julian Martinettl. Albert Martinettl. Pauline Martinettl and Belle OabrleUe, In Gymnastic Balancing and Posturing. Valjean, the Egyptian Juggler, In his 'Wonderful Joggling and Bird Acts. Rajades, the Royal Staircase Band Stilts (10 people). leehner's Genuine Band of Tyrolean Warblers (4 women and 8 men). Beserved Seats, 50 and 75 cents. Admission, 50 and 35 cents. Beserved Seats on sale at Loomia' Store. n5 3t 8. M HICKEY. Proprietor and Manager. CARLL'S OPERA HOUSE. Monday Evening, Nov. 8, 1880. GRAND CONCERT BY THE iRedpatli Concert Company. T. ADAMOWSKI, THE Celebrated Polish Violinist, Just returned from a most successful season in London, to fill his contract with this Company. And Heir S. leieblinir. the world-renowned Pianist, nrononnced by Hans Von Bulow as one of the greatest living Pian ists, a Shi area Dy miss juaima s. uuwjs, soprano. aii ss MAxtlAJN j. Uf l UiN. contralto. Mr. X tilL.Lt. EUSTI8, Accompanist. A amission to Parquette and ureas circle, 50c : Ke srved Seats, 25c extra : Family Circle, 25c. Doors open at 7 ; Concert at 7:45. Tickets for Bale at Loom- is' Temple of Music. n4 4t DANCING ! All new Dances emanating from the Society of Pro fessors of Dancing, New York City, will be taught. Private lessons any hour, day or evening. Private Classes or Seminaries attended in or out of town. 1 Address H. G GILL, s3 3m 199 Crown Street. education. Signor F. Paolo Tamburello, (From Italy,) PROFESSOR OF SINGING. New Haven, Conn. ostf 11X7 SIC A L, IBrSTRTTCTION. Voice. Piano. Flute. "TISS FANNY C. HOWE resume Sept. 10 instruo- jl xion in ine art oz singing ; also upon tne piano. Singing at sight taught in classes on moderate terms. Residence 102 Crown near Temnle St. MR. CHARLES T. HOWE resumes instruction upon the flute. 102 crown street. W. E. Chandler, VOCAL STUDIO. 30, 32 and 34 Iloadley Building, se25 tf oarh sift Jjtooms. Furnished Rooms, l CENTRALLY located on Chapel street, op i poBite Green, to rent by the week. Apply at I office of n2 3t EDWARD M ALLEY. $tal Estate. FOR RENT, TWO handsomelv furnished front Rooms. one on first floor and one on second floor, with or without board. Terms very moderate. Ap- 208 ELM STREET. FOR RENT. S, THE four story brick block ;House No. 163 ! Temple street, heated by steam, for rent at $38 llper month. H. H. BUNNELL. n3 tf 216 Chapel Street. FOR SALE. A HOUSE and lot in Houston street : lot 132x 208 ; house and barn ; land well stocked with fruit : will be sold for the low nrice of 94.500 if sold soon. MER WIN'S REAL ESTATE OFFICE. o28 237 Chapel Street. FOR RENT, tTHE new house No. 18 Gill street, containing nine rooms, water closet, bathing room, etc Possession given the middle of November. e No. 551 State street, with four rooms. Apply to JACOB HELLER, o26 1 Tale Bank Building. JOSEPH SONNENBERG. Real Estate and ISxclianire Broker. 238 CHAPEL STREET. LL kinds of American, Spanish and European . Bonds bought and sold. Highest prices paid for mutilated currencv. old coin and silver coin. JOSEPH SONNENBERG. o26 238 Chapel Street. Grocery Store For Sale. , SITUATED on one of the leading streets in this city. Clean stock, horse and wagon, &o. ; would exchange for other property. For full I particulars, terms, &c, call on or address UKU. A 1WLL, ol4 Office, Todd's Block, cor. State and Elm sts. Souses and Lots For Sale or Ex change. Cottage House, has 10 rooms, for sale at a bargain, near the line of the horas cars ; lot 52x150. A two-family House on Ferry street, and would like to get an offer for the above houses are anxious to selL Also a number of first-class Brick Houses and others, located central, price and terms can be made satisfactory. Water front lots in West Haven, also lots in different parts of the city. FOE BENT. A number of first-class Houses and Ten ements ; one furnished House, with all modern im provements ; can be seen at any time ; to rent low. Money to loan on real estate. Real Estate Office 49 Church Street. Boom S Hoadley Building. Office open evenings. se25 I,. F rOMSTOCK. TRUSTEE'S SAXiE. WILL be sold by order of the Court of Probate at public auction to the highest bidder, on the premises, on November 10th, 1880, at half-past ten o'clock a. m., the equity of redemption in the premis es known as Nos. 6 and 8 Oak street, in the city of New Haven, being a piece of laud with the buildings thereon, about 68 feet front and about 65 feet deep. Details of the condition of the property will be given at the sale. Also at the same sale, the book accounts and choees in action of William Cumniina, insolvent debtor. n4 3t STEPHEN B. BUTLER, Trustee. JAPES FYLES THE GREAT INVENTION fob WASHma aid clsaxsihg In bard or soft water, WITHOUT SOAP, and without danger to the finest fabric SATES TIME and LABOB AHAZINOLT, and is rapidly coming into general use. Sold by all Grocers ; but beware of vile counterfeits. Its great aucces. brings out dangerous 1 mi tor tious, but PEAELINK is the only safe articla. Always bears the name of James Pyle, NewTork. Success Assured ! BROWMxe, at 19 Congress Ave., re ceives his supplies in Butter and Eggs afreet from the producer, thereby giving to the consumer the advantage of getting the very best at the lowest prices. Oive him a trial and be convinced that there is no better place to buy Butter than at the Elm City Butter Market, o29 19 CengreM Awe. GAUDEFBOrS EMPLOYMENT OFFICE HH constantly on hand help aultable for private lamiliea, as well as for hotels, boarding houses and restaurants. Ureat attention is paid by the pro prietor of the establishment in the choice of girls and women before sending them to nil a situation. Coun try calls of any distance are promptly attended to. S3tt Orange street, near Grown street 3 OAUDEFBOY. ru.ARL.NB. MTNtATURB ALMANAC. NOVEMBER 5. Suit Bisn, Sum Skts, 6.37 I 4.50 1 Moos Sets, I 7.33 p. m. I 12.53 p. m. luteal Weather Report. Signal Off-ice. New Haykk, Conn., November i, 1880. f i 7 a. m. 2 p. m..... 9 p. m 11:16 p. m.. Pally Mean. 30.50 30.44 30.40 80.36 Fair. Cloudy. Fair. Cloudy. 30.43 SO i Mai. Temp.. 66 : Min. Tern., 40 ; Total Balnfall or Melted Snow (inohes and lOOths), 00 ; Max. velocity of wind. 31 miles per hour. J. H. SHERMAN. Observer, Sergt. Signal Corps, TJ. a. Army. MARRIAGES. FARXHAM AUSTIN In Westville, Nov. 3d, by Bev. J. M. Carroll, Arthur N. Farnham to Jennie B. Aus tin, both of Westville. DEATHS. BROWN In Fair Haven East, Not. 3d, Jessie Irene, only daughter of George and Mary . Brown, aged 3 yean and 6 months. Fnneral Friday t 3 o'clock p. m. WABNER In Hamden, Nov. 4th, of diphtheria, Ger trude K. Warner, aged 6 years and 10 months, eld est child of John . and Isabell SL Warner. Fnneral at 3:30 o'clock this (Friday) afternoon. McLEIXAN In East Haven, Nov. 4, of consumption, Carrie A. Seymour, wife of W. D. McLellan, aged 33 years. Fnneral on Saturday, Nov. 6, from her late residence, at 3:30 p. m. MARINE LIST. PORT OF NEW HAVEN. ARRIVED NOVEHBEB 4. Sch Thos D Harrison, Rogers, Baltimore, coal to N T, N H H R R. , Son Melville. Snow, Bangor, lumber to Gower W.naflAlri. Sch Annie M Allen, Conklin, Alexandria, coal to N H fe N R R. Sch Efiae Youna. Corvert, Dorchester, iron to N Y NH AHR R. , Sch Osprey. Crowley, New fork. FRONT ROOMS TO RENT on Chapel street. Inquire at 303 CHAPEL STREET, n5 if Room IS. TO LOAN, .tZtf TO LOAN on central im 50UUU property, rate of interest 6 per cent, per annum. Apply to B. L. LAMBERT, Real Estate and Loan Agent, 340 Chapel Street. nB3t Upson's Auction Sale. Sntnrdav at lO A. M-. 203 Chapel Street, BUGGY Wagons, Harnesses, Boys' SledB splendid, Business Wagons, Melodeon, Steel Plated Spoons and Butter Kniv.ii . new article. Sewing Machines, Apples, Dry Goods, and Furniture if it arrives. Auc tioneer services wherever needed. Evening auction if weather permits. no it Board of Aldermen. mo the Sheriff of the City of New Haven, Greeting: I You are hereby required to warn the Board of Aldermen of said city to meet at the Chamber of the Board in said city, on Friday, the 6th day of Nov., 1BBU, at ( x o ciocs p. m. Given under my hand thiB 3d day of Nov., 1880. HOBABT B. BIGELOW. Mayor. The foregoing is a true copy of the original war rant. Attest, THOS. C. MOLLIS. nB it city snenn. SAWDUST. 10,000 bushels Sawdust can be secured of us if engaged immedi ately. IV. II. Steam Saw Mill Co., n5 Gt Foot of Chapel Street. NIGHT SCHOOL -AT Yale Business College. Class or Private Instruction. Monday, Wednesday and Friday evenings. Telegraphing taught on reasonable terms. Apply at offic. No. 37 Insurance Building. n5 lit' R. C. LOVERIDGE. Grapes, &c. T71INEST Malaga Grapes imported. fresh Catawbas baskets and boxes, new Figs and Prunelles, new Hickory Nuts, nice Popping Corn one ear will fill towards a barrel when popped, and Sweet Cider to wash the corn down, can all be had at IOO Church Street. n5 BERKELE & CTJRTISg. Circulating: Library. NOW is the time to subscribe. Some of the new books are : Jack and Jill. End of a Coil, Day of Fate, Brownie's Triumph, Chateau D Or, Wild Hya cinth, Lost for a Woman, Moths, Salvage, Stillwatsr Tragedy. The two great books of the season Fool's Errand, Bricks Without Straw. Call for a catalogue. 10c per volume per week. Cards $1, 3 months $1.50, 1 year $4. No. 75 Orange street. N. W. HUME GENERAL AGENT FOR The Light-Rniming ' iv s-a nr uemTnj j xj j xtx 1 o A A v Sewing Machine. And Jobber and Retailer of Parts and Attachments For All Sewing Machines. None but Oenuine Parts kept in stock. Remember the Place, N. W. HINE, "Domestic" Office, 206 Chapel Street. Don't Pass Me By ! BUT give me a call before purchasing elsewhere. Watches, Cloeks, Jewelry and Spec tacles. Dnrant's, 38 Chnrch Street. All Re pairing warranted to give perfect satisfaction, and done at short notice at J. H. G. DURANT'S, Practical Watchmaker. 38 Church Street. P. S- Specialty, Watches and Antique Clock Be nslrimr. 12 Some Folks Say ! WEIX.I should buy my Coal and Floor from Hughes and save SI a barrel on Flour, or save on a ton of Coal,but I have'nt got the money to pay cash down. Well, get the money, save it if you can, borrow it if you have to, any way to save dollar. People get rich by saving dollars. Great Sale of Butter. 50 tubs Q,asker Dairy Batter sold in ono week at 25c a pound. Come in and try it. New Buckwheat, very nice. Beet Syrup, 50c gallon. George W. II. Hughes, INDEPENDENT DEALER, ni 34 Chnrch Street Good Goods ana Low Prices IS MY MOTTO. MY Fancy Patent Flour, (Golden Sheaf Brand) is used in all parts of the city and suits erery time. Best quality of Oatmeal, "White and Yellow Corn meal, Hominy, Fancy Wheat Meal, Bye Floor, Bye Graham, and a fancy Buckwheat "Flour, warranted pure. Give me a calL CHATFIELD'S Flour, Grain ai Feel Store, 496 State St., Cor. Elm. EDISON'S POLYFORM IS the result of a long series of experiments by the distinguished inventor upon himself and others, to re Lie Ye the terrible sufferings of neuralgie pains. Under his name and guarantee it Is offered to the public, with the assurance that it win reiiere the ex cruciating pains of RHEUMATISM, NEURALGIA, HEADACHES. Ko higher testimony could be adduced than the certificate of Prof. Edison, who authorizes the publi cation of the following : JIenlsPark,Br,J. 1 certify that the preparation ka.w. a.. ICdison. Polyforna is made according to IbnaslsseriMd and usedhy myself. THOMAS A. EDISOJr. Sufferers who have despaired of ever being relieved and cured of these distressing complalnta will find a oertain relief by using EDISON'S POLYFORM. ?PrUte, $1.00 Per Bottle. Prepared by , , v likaOX) PABK MANTTTACTOEINQ CX, ' ' New York. Bold by aU Druggists. sett) TuFrkwly News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. THE LATEST RETURNS. Cheering News From Pacific Slope. the CALIFORNIA IN GARFIELD'S COLUMN Oregon Republican by a Sma Majority. THE FORTY-SEVENTH CONGRESS. A Republican Majority the House. in THE ELECTIONS. California. The State Goes tor Garfleld. San Francisco, Not. 4. The State shows a small majority for Garfield, which will not be decreased by later returns. The Demo crats appear to have a majority of the Legis lature on a joint ballot, Ban r rancisco elect ing fifteen Democrats out of twenty to be chosen. Garfield's Majority Placed at .9O0. San Francisco, Not. 4. California is now claimed by 2,500 for the Republicans. Gar field's vote is 70,137, Hancock's 67,100. The Democrats, however, do not give np the State. Iowa. Garfield's Plurality Over Hancock. Des Moines, Not. 4. The latest returns indicate that Garfield's plurality over Han cock will be nearly -60,000. For Congress, McCord, rep., has probably 4,500 majority ; Farwell, rep., 3,500 in the Second ; Upde- graff 2,500 in the Third; Daring 12,000 in the Fourth ; Thompson 800 in the Fifth ; Easson 3,500 in the Seventh and Carpenter 8,000 m the -Ninth. In the Sixth district the vote is very close. The latest returns give Cutts, rep., a majority of 69. It is believed the official count will raise Cutts' majority to 100. The Greenback vote in the State will not reach 30,000, showing a large decrease. Illinois. Big Majorities for the Republicans. Springfield, ill. , Nov. 4. Governor Cul lom's majority will be over 30,000, and Gar- held s in the State about 25,000. The Cabinet Makers Bnsy. Chicago, Not. 4. A rumor was set afloat to-day that Hon. Emory A. Storrs would be tendered the Attorney Generalship in Gar field's Cabinet. Another supposition of the Cabinet makers was that Grant would either be given a secretaryship or the St. James mission. Republicans Celebrating the Victory Spbingfield, Nov. 4. A grand jollification meeting was held here to-night by the Re publicans over their national and State victo ries. Other towns in the state also enthusi astically ratified the work of the elections. Oregon. The State Claimed for Garfield. San Fbancisco, Nov. 4. A dispatch from Portland, Oregon, says the Republicans claim the State by 500 majority and will not admit the possibility of less than 300. Ohio. Republicans Rejoicing Over the Result. Cleveland, Nov. 4. The Republicans of Cleveland indulged in a grand jollification this evening over the result of the election, every business man, clerk, manufacturer and workingman who could carry a torch being in the ranks. President Hayes arrived from Mentor, where he kad been to call on Presi dent Garfield at 9 o'clock and reviewed the long procession in front of the City Hall. Although the weather was miserable, the demonstration was in every way a success. Business blocks were decorated and illumi nated, and the enthusiasm was very great. In regard to the election President Hayes re marked to a reporter in substance "that Oregon had been as certain for the Republi cans as Ohio previous to the publication of the Morey letter." "But," said he, "the people of California and Oregon are very sensitive on the Chinese question. The letter was prooaDly circulated among the remote mining camps which it was imDossible to reach in season with a denial." After the review by President Hayes of the torchlight procession in front of the City Hall the Executive was escorted to the Ken nard House, where he was -called on by a number of prominent citizens. Later he was tendered a serenade and then was driven to Mr. Ii. Austin's residence, where he spent he night. To-morrow morning the Presi dent will hold a reception to members of the Twenty-third regiment in Cleveland, to which he belonged. He will also receive at the Kennard Honse, and in the afternoon will leave for Washington. President Hayes on the Result. Cleveland. Not. 4. In response to a mid night serenade at the Kennard House Presi dent Hayes spoke as follows : Mr. Presidenfand fellow citizens The neonle of the United States of all parties and all sections have many solid reasons for rejoicing over the result of Tuesdays election. At this late hour of the night and in this weather I shall not detain you to enumerate them. 1 may allude, however, to one or two of them. We rejoice that the majoritv for General Garfleld ia so decided, so large that there is no room to question jxib oiTCuuu. iuu iu rememoer now lour years ago the business of the country for weeks was interrupted and almost suspended by doabts in regard to the results of the election. Possiblv the weak est point in our system is that it does not ade quately provide for the ascertainment and declara tion of a presidential election when it is in question and doubtful and disputed, and therefore it is a sub ject to be grateful for by all good men of all parties that this question ia settled, and that in one or two days, or weeks at the most, we shall be pursuing our usual avocations and the business of the country will go on prospering and to prosper as it has in the last three or four mouths. The least important point is perhaps also that we are able to rejoice In the fact demonstrated by this election that no amount of calumny or personal attack upon a pres idential candidate of a really high char acter affects him In the least in the judgment of the good people of the country. As citizens of Cleveland, of the western reserve, of Ohio, friends and neighbors of General Garfleld, we rejoice in his great personal success. We rejoice be cause we know that he is worthy of the success he has achieved and how many and how great are the laurels of that unanswerable verdict of which he is so proud. After further complimentary allusions to General Garfield the President concluded, having made a fifteen or twenty minute speech, which was loudly applauded. Hon. Stanley Matthews then spoke. President Hayes at GarfieM'a Home The Latter'. Speech to a Priest. Cleveland, Not. 4. President Hayes, Mrs. Hayes and Webb Hayes left Fremont this morning in a special car and made a call on President-elect Garfield this afternoon. The visit was informal. President Hayes re turning to Cleveland in the evening to be present at a Republican jollification. Gen eral Garfield received but few other visitors during the day, the weather being very stormy. Among the small number of callers were Rev. Father 3. P. Thorpe and three associate pastors of the Catholic church, bear ing an elegant cane which had been voted to General Garfield at a fair . in Cleveland. Father Thorpe made a speech, to which Gen eral Garfield responded as follows : " Father Thorpe I receive this beautiful eane from the people whom you represent, gratified not merely that they chose me as its recipient, bat for the fact that the spirit behind their choice was in the line with the liberties of this oountry, ' 1 receive It as a token of respect from the people of my native coun try who have in many ways shown their confidence and regard. Ton have offered it as a significant sym bol. I accept it with the meaning you hare given it. The head of gold may not unfitly represent the true and solid basis of eur national credit hssnrl upon the solid value of specie, and the strength and stability of the wood that supports it to the strength and sym metry of our institutions. I believe it is said that the patriarch Jacob worshiped on the top of his staff. Our institutions are safe sov long as our people and government are found leaning upon the staff a of solid worth and of public and private virtue. I ac cept this an the more gladly because it oomes across one of the lines that divide us religiously, for in oar country the domain of conscience is free. A man may accept whatever religion he chooses or no reli gion if he prefers. The religion of our people is left to their voluntary choice and not to the sholos of Ira nian law. I thank you specially. Father Thorpe, for the kind terms in which you have snrtrcassd me, and I ask yon to - bear back my grateful y. to the donors. . . . Hew York. ; ,..".,'?:-;- ' Good Result otT the TarUT Issue. Krw Yoek,Nov. 4. The impretsion is very prevalent among leading manufacturers and business men in tins city that the tariff question more than, any other canned the - . t i trrl - national election to go Republican. The scare raised about the tariff before the eleo- tion did the work in Connecticut and New York, and reduced the Demooratio majority in New Jersey. A reporter to-day Tisited number of manuf acturine and business men. both Republican and Democratic, and all agreed that the tariff question had a wonder ful effect upon tne workmgraen's votes, a talk with some employes in various estab lishments confirmed what the employers said. Hancock Resigned to the Inevitable New Yobk, Not. 4. A number of visitors went to Governor's Island to day to pay their respects to General Hancock. He re ceived his visitors cordially, but the subject of the late election was not broached, as the General seems to assiduously avoid any con versation in regard to it. The officers, sen tries and other inhabitants of the Island say that they have not seen the slightest evidence of disappointment cross the General's fea tures since the election. Sour drapes Tammany Crying Fraud - New Yobk, Not. 4. The Tammany committee on organization met this afternoon and held a protracted session lasting four hours. After the meeting opened John Kelly offered resolutions stating that large num ber of persons from Washington, Vermont, Massachusetts and other States had been col onized in this city and had voted the Repub lican State, county and local ticket. The names and residences of some of the illegal voters were known. The resolutions provi ded that the matter be placed under the charge of General Wingate and . Ellery Anderson to take appropriate action. The leaders of each district were then called upon to report as to wnetner Grace s nomination had in any way injured Hancock on the day ot election. A number of members spoke. They mostly maintained that Grace had ia no way affected the national ticket, and in some cases it was asserted tht Hancock's majority naa Deen increased thereby. A committee was appointed to canvass and investigate each district, and a committee of five was ap pointed to prepare an address to be read at the meeting of the general committee to morrow night. Tennessee. Republican Gains In the Legislature NasAville, Nov. 4. Returns from forty- eight counties received by the Banner give Hawkins, Republican candidate for Gover nor, 50,571; Wright, debt payer, Democrat, 54,688; and Wilson, no-credit Democrat, 43,370. Edwards, the Greenback candidate for Governor, received only a few thousand votes. Hon. James Bright, the present member of Congress from the Fifth district. is probably defeated by Weaver, .Republican. The Republicans have elected 24 members of the Legislature and claim 13 more from coun ties not yet heard from, a gain of about 16 members. THE NEXT CONGRESS. Its Political Complexion A Probable Tie in the Senate The H.use Strongly Re publican. The result of Tuesday's elections, as far as known, makes the political complexion of the Forty-seventh Congress, on the most careful basis of computation, as follows : If Nevada and California have elected Democratic Leg islatures and Tennessee a Republican Legis lature, as seems indicated by the returns, the next United States Senate will be a tie, count ing Davis, of Illinois, with the Democrats. A very careful revision of the returns shows the following division of Representatives elect : Repub licans. Demo crats. 7 4 2 i 1 a 9 6 5 Green back. 1 In doubt. Alabama Arkansas. ........... . California 3 Colorado 1 Connecticut 3 Delaware Horida Georgia Illinois 13 Indiana 8 Iowa 9 Kansas 3 Kentucky. 10 s Louisiana Maine Maryland Massachusetts. . . Michigan 1 3 1 10 9 3 2 1 3 3 4 21" 2 Minnesota Mississippi Missouri Nebraska Nevada e 10 New Hampshire. . New Jersey New York North Carolina. 3 12 Ohio 13 Oregon 1 Pennsylvania 18 Rhode Island 2 South Carolina.. Tennessee.. 2 Teias ermont 3 Virginia 2 west Virginia Wisconsin 6 Total 153 183 4 3 Counting J. Hyatt Smith as Independent Republi can. THE OM WOBIiD. Ireland. Land League Outrages Reported A Par- nell Defense Fund The Line ofDefense. Dublin, Nov. 4. Several fresh outrages alleged to have been committed by Land Leaguers, or under its inspiration, are report ed to-day from different parts of the coun try. The following cases are known here to be authentic : Charles Dudgeon, a magis trate, while journeying from Clenard in Meath county to Longford, the capital of the county of the same name, about sixty-eight miles from Dublin, was fired at from behind hedge on the roadside by some unknown person. Mr. Dudgeon, wno was not nurt, drew his pistol and returned the fire from his carriage, at which the would be assassin ran and made good his escape. Yesterday an armed party attacked the dwelling of a Mr. Long at Cosheen, county Clare, and having made Mr. Long appear they took him into his barnyard and proceeded to torture him. Among other indignities inflicted they cut off his ears and then left him more dead than alive to find his way into his house and send for assistance. It is believed that the out rage was committed in revenge for Long's act n bidding for and occupying a farm from which the former tenant had been evicted. The Freeman's Jjurruil appeals for contri butions to the Parnell defense and heads the list with a subscription of $.50. Active preparation is going on among the Land Leaguers for the defense of the agita tors who have been summoned to appear to morrow before the Queen's Bench to answer tharges of conspiracy. Besides Messrs. Wil liams, McLaughlin, Q. C, D. Andrews, Q. O., and M. Sullivan, M. P., who have been offered briefs by the Land League, Mr. Louder, London barrister and prominent member of the league, who defended Daily and Killen in the last prosecutions at Sligo about a year ago, will also appear for the de fense, live or six traversers, including Messrs. Sexton and Michael O 'Sullivan, will undertake their own defense. The Irish Times says : It is stated to be the intention of the traversers to argue the defense so as to make it an exhaustive affair and force the land commission to extend it over a long period. They will examine Mr. Gladstone in reference to his Midlothian speeches and his more recent utterances ; Mr. Bright upon his Manchester speech, and Chief Secretary Forster both upon his writings and his ob servations in the House of Commons. It is also their purpose to subpoena several land lords in Ireland as well as their agents. Among those to be summoned will be the Duke of Leicester, the Lord of Sligo, the Marquis of Lansdowne, the Jbarl of Kenmare, Mr. Mitchell and Mr. Henry. The line of defense will be as follows : They will in the first place endeavor to show cause why information should not be taken against traversers. Upon thU point an interesting legal question is expected to arise. Having pleaded not guilty and the cases hav ing gone to trial they will examine witnesses with the purpose, as stated, of justifying tne speeches on which it is sought to condemn them. They intend to produce tenant far mers from different parts of the country, es pecially districts in which land meetings were held, with reference to the charge of con spiracy. They propose taking as evidence the work done by the Land League in its character as a relief committee during the recent period of distress in Ireland. Mr. John Dillon, now absent from Dublin, will on his return from Nenagh be served with a subpoena summoning him to appear before the Queen's Bench. It is stated that Mr. P. J. Gordon of Claremorris, -one of the defendants, broke his leg -2 not long ago while returning home from a ball, and that his health is so much affected by the result of the accident that his recovery is considered doubtful. - n Appeal From Parnell Ashing For As- sistanee From Lowers ot Freedom. Boston, Not. 4. The Globe will publish to-morrow morning the following special dis patch by cable from Parnell, the famous Irish agitator: Dublin, Not. 4. The landlords and ten ants of Ireland stand face to face for the first time in history. The former fear to strike and the latter exhibit the ancient confidence .and determination of their race. The next two months will tell whether the conduct of the landlords is destined to deprive them of iwviauji w w. Hviupauij ot civilization, or 1 whether yy t, ho of saving something from the fire is an exhibi- tion of a tolerance and a patience they never yet exhibited. Undoubtedly if they press the claims sanctioned by law against the ten antry the latter must again starve or be evicted. If attempts at eviction are made on a large scale it will take one hundred thou sand armed men to enforce the landlords' claims. The government prosecutions are condemned as inadequate by tne Tory party, which compelled the authorities to further exasperate the people. If the prosecutions should be successful and the leaders of the movement should be incarcerated, the tenant ry, despairing of redress by constitutional action, it is feared will resort once more and with justice to revenge. The jury for the trials is to be struck under tne Old system which secured the conviction of O'Connell and permits packing. The government de sires delay and wishes the trials postponed till the meeting of Parliament in order to secure my absence and that of others from Parliament. The traversers on the contrary press tor an immediate trial. Tne govern ment has bought up all the legal talent and the defence will cost $50,000. We hope that all lovers of freedom will come to the assist ance of the agitation which will secure a rad ical settlement of the land question in antici pation of the action of Parliament. The chief fear of the government is that Parlia ment will not ratify the statement thus con summated. (Signed) Crables Stewabt Pabnell. Mr. Parnell says if his trial is not finished by the time of the meeting of Parliament he will take his seat at the usual time and defy the government to take the responsibility of arresting mm. ParneU Threatens the Detectives, Dublin, Not. 4. At the meeting of the Land League to-day, Mr. Parnell said he would compel the government to have a speedy and immediate trial. He complained that the de tectives were watching him day and night, and said that he was gomg to his country house to-morrow, and if the detectives fol lowed him there he would have them thrown into the river. He urged that all the branches of the Land League send then- funds to Dublin. Great Britain. Wonderful Walking by Rowell. London, Not. 4. In the contest for the Astley belt at Agricultural Hall, Islington, at 5 p. m. Rowell had made 392 .miles, Little wood 347 miles and Dobler 341 miles. Dob- ler is suffering terribly and O'Leary advises him to take a long rest to abate the swelling in his knee. London, Not. 5. At eleTen o'clock last evening Rowell had covered 415 miles. Little- wood 360 and Dobler 357. All were then j resting. The Rebellion in B asufoland. London, Nov. 4. A dispatch from Cape Town says Mr. Walsh, a magistrate in Basu- toland, who was reported as having been murdered by the Basutos, has arrived at Um- tata. General Clarke had burnt the Ma lestanteo village. The colonial troops made a raid on Maseru and captured forty horses and severely punished the enemy. The wives and families of the St. John's river colonists had fled to the steamer. Dervish Pasha Marching on Dulcigno. London, Nov. 5. A dispatch from Ragusa says Dervish Pasha is marching on Dulcigno with eighteen battalions of troops. Another dispatch says three battalions of Dervish Pasha's force are within six hours' march of Dulcigno. Belgium. A Terrible Colliery Accident Fifteen Men Killed and M any Injured. Mons, Not. 4. Fifteen men were killed and a number of others injured to-day owing to the breaking of the chains of a cage in the snatc 01 a colliery, tireat excitement pre vails. NEW YORK. The Examination of Philp Resumed. New Yobk, Nov. 4. The adjourned exami nation in the case of Kenward Philp, charged with criminal libel on General Garfield, did not attract as many spectators this morning as on the days before election. Joseph Hart, publisher of Iruth, was called for the de fense, and testified : The Morev letter which von hand me T flr-cf raw October 18. I received that letter through th m.il As I had received many letters with political cards in them. I was about to destrov this one. There were two letterB in the envelope and the card which was nearly the cause of my destroying them alL I thought me letter was a pecuuar one. Louis . Post, Mr. Hancock and myself exsmined it. and the next dav we subjected it to a microscopical examination, but not feeling prepared to publish it without having it de clared genuine, we notified the National Democratic committee and Mr. Randall. Mr. Barnum and others sxamined it and we then published a fao-simile. The letter has never been out of my possession since I re ceived it. Mr. Philp never saw the letter until it ap peared in fac-simile. He knew there was a letter, but he did not know what it was. In his cross-examination Hart said Hewitt pronounced the letter genuine. He submit ted it to Mayor Cooper, Speaker Randall and others. He testified further : "I have not sent to Lynn to find Goodall nor have I re ceived any communication from him. Our man in Lynn tried to discover if letters testa mentary had been granted to Goodall, but he was not there for that purpose particularly. The evening before the publication Hewitt assured me that the letter was genuine." The witness was then handed a number of copies of the paper he publishes and was asked who wrote the various editorial articles therein. He said that he did not know, as that was out of his department. Truth is published by a stock corporation authorized by the State of Connecticut. Mr. Philp is not a stockhold er, but Louis F. Post, A. H. Hummel and Mr. Byrne are stockholders. The witness controls the majority of the stock. A recess was then taken until 2 p. m. After recess Louis P. Park was placed on the stand and testified in corroboration of Mr. Hart's evidence as to the receipt of the letter and subsequent steps taken in relation to it. The defence then called David M. Corvalto to the stand. He testified that he is an ex pert in handwriting and had examined a sun photograph of the Morey letter in connection with the handwriting of General Garfield and a photo-lithograph of the Jewell letter. He pronounced the Morev letter to be in the same handwriting as the Jewell letter, admit ted to have been written by General Garfield. Witness went into details of the process by which he had arrived at this result, and said the ink showed it to have been written as long ago as last January. He also stated that a comparison of the writing in the Morey letter and iu Mr. Philp's manuscript showed that they were not written bv the 9 hand. On the cross-examination bv Colonel Bliss Corvalto testified that he had been variously employed as a photographer for the last ten years, and that he has ap peared as a witness in cases before courts where ne was called on questions of hand writing. Before nls cross-examination was conclud ed the examination was adjourned till to morrow at 10 a. m. An application was received bv Colonel Bliss for permission to test by chemical anal ysis the ink in the signature of H. L. Morey on the hotel register offered in evidence. General Pryor and Mr. Brooke -replied that they had no objection to such examination on condition that it was made in the presence of counsel on both sides, and that the de fense should be permitted to have a chem ist present in their interest. This was agreed to, and Judge Davis consented to have a chemical examination. PENNSYLVANIA. Train Wreckers Foiled. Reading, Not. 4. As' the market train on the Philadelphia and Reading railroad which leaves Philadelphia at 1 o'clock p. m., and is due here at 4:30 p. m., was about a mile be low this city, an attempt was made by three young men to throw the train from the track by obstructing it with railroad ties and iron. Fortunately the engineer saw the obstruc tion in time to prevent a fearful disaster. One of the rogues named George Levan was arrested by one of the coal and iron police, and was brought to this city and committed to prison. The other two made their escape and are still at large. MOVEMENTS OF STEAMERS New Yobk, Not. 4. Sailed, the City of Montreal for Liverpool, the State of Georgia for Glasgow, the Wieland for Hamburg. Arrived, the Republic from Liverpool. Boston Arrived, the Iowa and Istrian from Liverpool London Arrived, the Cyphenia from Montreal. Glasgow Arrived, the Ethiopia from New York. Sailed, the Anchoria for New York. Plymouth Arrived, the Cimbria. from New York for Hamburg. Southampton Arrived, the Oder from New York from Bremen. Liverpool Arrived, the Caspian from Bal timore, the British Crown from Philadelphia. Sailed, the Celtic for New York. TELEGRAPHIC JOTTINGS. From Costa Bica it is reported that the prospects of the coming coffee crop are not very encouraging and the yield will probably not much exceed that of last year. A number of cases of small pox are report ed in San Francisco. The health officers have ordered vaccination. Mount Hood in California is emitting smoke from the crater after a slight shock of earthquake. It is believed a large erup tion will follow. FINANCE AND TRADE. (Special Correspondence of Jouknal isd Coubikb. JOHir H. Davis fc Co., Bankers and brokers, 17 Wall street, Nxw York, Nov. 4. 1880. A continued desire to liquidate and to convert paper profits into actual cash resulted in a lower rul ing of prices of stocks to-day, and the entire list of speculatives as wen as Investments touched a lower basis, resulting in a feverish and unsettled market all day. The Bond Market. Government bonds were mode rately active and lower, and fours down to 110. The district of Columbia 3-65. were firmer at 99 w sales. State bonds wers active and higher. Government bonds closed as follows : 1880s, reg 103 New 4s, reg 110 1880s. ooup 103 New 4s, coup 110 1881s. res 104 V Currency 6s 126 1881a, ooupon 1M Union Paciflo, 1st. . . 114)f N.wBs, reg 101 V Land Grants.. new os, ooupon iui Sinking Funds.... Central Pacific Paciflo 6s of '95 .119V New Ms, reg 110 New 4s, ooup Hl.V M14X Stocks closed as follows : lit. Telegraph ... 40X Arizona Central..... Michigan Central . . .107 Milwaukee ft St.Paul.103 Am. Dist. Tel 73 ao. prei...ii Morris ft Essex 116 Boston W. P - Bur. a Ced. Rapids.. 67 Boston Air Line. Mar. ft Cin. 1st pref. Mar. ft Cin. 2d pref. Chicago, Bur. Q...148X Chicago and Alton.. 137 Mobile ft Ohio 23X Metropolitan no do. prel.... ..l4o Manhattan 37 Central Pacific 83 CO. L 81 C. C. I. C 18 Canada Southern 66 X Caribou - ftortn t acme do. pref 64 V Nash & cnat on Northwestern 112$ do pref 136 Ches t; Ohio 20X N. J. Central 76 ao. zaprei... zi do. 1st pref.. 27 N T. C. ft Hudson.. 136J N. Y.. N. H. ft H Canton Ontario ft West 2S?i Denver A Bio G. 74i Ohio Central - Ohio ft Miss : DeL. Lack, a West.. 91 X Del a Hudson 87 do. pref 79 Deadwood. - Ontario Uliver Peoria D.ftK. pfd Panama Pittsburg 127 Erie 2d consols. . Erie 43f Erie pref Excelsior Mining. .. . Elevated 120 Fort Wayne Hart. & Erie, 1st Pacific Mail 46? Quicksilver 13 ao. prei. .. Rock Island 122y Beading 45 do. 2d. Harlem 19S Han. A St. Jo St. Louis ft an rrn. 4": San Francisco pref... 62' do. pref 88X Han f Tail. 1st prer. . . Homestake Houston a Texas.... St. Paul, ft O. M M V Btandara ... - Silver Cliff - Illinois Central 117 Iron Mountain 48 7 ; Sutro H Jersey Terre Haute 34 do. pref.... Kansas & Texas. 37X Little Pittsburg Louis ft N. Albany.. Dnion Pacific 92; Wab., St. Louis ft P.. 44 Louisviue nasn. . . itw do. pref... 78 Western Union. 97? do. pref Lake Shore m V Lake Erie fc West. . . 32 X ' Bid. t Asked. EXPRESS STOCKS. Adams 120 Wells. Fargo 114 American 64 United States 63X New York Produce Market. Naw Yohk, Nov. 4. FLOUR Quiet, but steady ; 4 46a4 75 for shipping extras : fa 10a6 00 for trade and family brands. Southern flour in moderate demand ; 5 U0a6 50 for in ferior to very choice shinning extras. WHlSAT opened fairly active at a aecune or m to c, closing quiet and depressed ; spot sales of No. 2 spring at $1 15 ; ungraded red at 11 16al 18 ; No. 2 red at XI 17al 1BX : no. 1 rea, xi aixay zi ; "o. 2 red. Dec., old at $1 17kal 17, , ; do. Dec., 11 1KV ; do. Jan.. si 20k-. uuk.n upenea moaeraieiy acuve ai a eugm au- vance ; spot sales of No. 2 mixed at ans ; yel low, 68. OATS Quiet and unchanged. No. 1 white at 45 3tf No. 2 do., 41Jia42 : No. 1, mixed, 40 ; No. 2 at 39ia40. KYh Steady at ti Olal U4. BARLEY Firm. LARD In moderate demand and easier : spot sales of western steam at 18 65, and city do at f8 50a 8 52 V.-. ruiitv - unlet ana nareiy sceaay : orainary mew for early delivery, $15 00. WHISKY Dull and nominal. SPOT COTTON Quiet : middlings, 11 ; futures barelv steady. PETROLEUM Dull and nominal, uruae, in par rels, 78 V ; naphtha, in barrels, 10?i ; refined, in barrels, cargo lots, 12 ; U. P. L. certificates, ai ;,. LOCAL NEWS. Ghostly Grabbers. Extraordinary Case of Burglary and Res titution in Connecticut. A strange story of robbery and restitution comes from the town or Ledyard, on tne Thames river, just below Norwich. About the middle of last month burglars entered the country seat of Captain H. M. Randall, a prosperous resident of that town, and stole $15,000 of United States government bonds and other securities. Captain Randall's resi dence is a wide, breezy, old fashioned farm house. It is on the Norwich road, and is a mile north of the village of Gale's Ferry ; the nearest dwelling is that of John Watson twenty rods away. Just before the robbery Captain Randall and his wife sailed for New York in the captain's large three-masted schooner, the Hettie V. Kelsey. Mrs. Ran dall returned to her home a week later, leav ing her husband in New York. During the absence of the family the house was left in charge of Mrs. Randall's father, an elderly gentleman, and his sister. At no time in the absence of Mrs. Randall were the suspicions ' of the occupants of the house aroused. One day only did they leave the dwelling unoccupied. As soon as Mrs. Randall had returned she discovered that the large private desk of the captain had been opened and its contents disturbed. She found that several savings oanK oooxs, gov ernment bonds, Atlantic Insurance compa ny's scrip, registered in Hartford, and other papers, among which were notes of large amounts, had been taken. Mrs. Randall tel egraphed that payment be stopped on the bonds. Captain Randall was apprised of the robbery by telegraph, and he placed the case in the hands of a detective, who set to work with official zeal and sagacity. In other words, he made no progress and no discovery. A few days ago, on a bright autumnal morning, Mrs. Kandaii was enacting abouc the robbery with a lady friend on the lawn in front of her house. The doors and many of the windows were open. When Mrs. Randall came out of the house no one was left within. Everything inside was in its usual position. A quarter of an hour later she returned to the dwelling. An errand led her to the room in which was the desk of the captain. Her astonishment may be imagined at discovering her box containing tne missing securities on a stand near the desk. She eagerly opened it, and her surprise was re doubled at finding the securities within and undisturbed. By whom the property was stolen and returned, and in what manner, are still puzzles for the captain and his wife. Superstitious neighbors hint at ghosts. But the ghosts certainly live around tnere some where. llartfurd Times. The Court Record. Court of Common Plena Jufljte Pardee. In this court yesterday was heard the case of Mahoney vs. the Church of the Immacu late Conception in a plea in abatement. The original suit is brought to recover for work done on the building. The church was built in 1877 by Patrick Kennedy, contractor, who did not pay the sub-contractors, among whom was Patrick Mahoney. Mahoney sued Ken nedy and factorized the priest as trustee of the church. All the claims, with the excep tion of Mahoney's, were settled. Lynde Harrison for plaintiff, W. C. Robinson for plaintiff. Court adjourned until this morning at 10 o'clock. City Court Criminal Side Judge Pardee. John Donahoe and Mary Donahoe, breach of the peace, to Dec. 25 ; Michael Berrigan and Mary Berrigan, breach of the peace, to Nov. 27 ; James McLaughlin, jr., and. Joseph Gallagher, breach of the peace, $5 fine each and $8.64 costs, divided ; Ferdie Lefevre and Freddie Eberth, throwing stones at railroad cars, to Dec. 25 ; John Zirkel, same offense, discharged; Daniel W. Brennan, arson, to Not. 6 ; Thomas McCormick, theft, judg ment suspended ; Peter Morrissey, theft, $7 fine and $7.62 costs, and four weeks in jail ; Edward Mullen, Myron E.Byrnes and John Kearns, breach of the peace, each 3 fine and $6.08 costs ; Lewis H. Jones, resisting Officer Jackson, to Nov. 5. City Conrt Notes. In the City Court yesterday morning Thomas McCormick was arraigned for drunk enness and stealing a cap from in front of Sugenheimer'a store, on Church street. He was fined $10 and costs for drunkenness and discharged on the count for theft. . John Kearns, Edward Mullen and Myron E. Byrnes, who were engaged in a free fight on Union street Wednesday night, were each fined 3 and costs. Peter Morrissey, who stole three anger rings from his cousin, Nellie Rogan, pleaded guilty and was fined $7 and costs and sent to jail for four weeks. Daniel W. Brennan, who is charged with arson and was arrested for setting fire to the Oak street corset shop, had his case contin ued until Saturday. In the meantime the Fire Marshal will make an investigation of the origin of the fire. Joseph Oallagner ana dames moxmugiuin had a little dispute last Sunday and went down by the old depot on the railroad track to settle the difficulty. The altercation cost each one a fine of ten dollars and costs. The cases against the boys John Zerkel, Frederick Lefevre and Frederick Eberth for throwing stones at a passing train were part ly heard. The Zerkel boy was discharged, and the cases against the other two boys were continued until December 25th. Charged with Illegal Voting. Yesterday forenoon Deputy United States Marshal Bill arrested William Allen for voting in the Third ward on the name of Thomas Holdwright. He was taken before United States Commissioner Piatt and the bonds for his appearance this morning at 11 o'clock were fixed at $1,000. It is said that the proof against Allen is unmistakable. James Reynolds became Allen's bondsman. List of Patents Issued from the United States Patent Office for the wees ending Nov. 2, 1880, for the State of Con necticut, furnished us from the office of John B. Earle, Solicitor of Patents, New Haven, Conn.: Ozias W. Goslee. Glastonbury, tobacco hoe. F. Robert Seidensticker. MeridAn. unftmnr in th. Bradley and Hubbard Manufacturing Co., extension lamp fixture. George N. Thomas. New Haven, machtn for mint ing pickets. Myron Coloner. New Haven, amffmnr of ona-half in Elizabeth Thompson, marine velocipede. r.uswortn u. ives. Norfolk, axle arm for vehicles. Wm. C. Joslin. Putnam, bag fastener. ElllOrT StOCkwell. .out...- V.l. T-v Manufacturing Co., permutation lock. v arren ti. i ayler. Htamford. assignor to Yale Look Manufacturing Comoanv. annaratna for alnttlnff metal. Thadderw roster. Seymour, hinge. Thomas S. Hall. Merlden. mlnwir to the Hall Rail. way Signal Co., electro-magnetic switch apparatus for railroad tracks. Wilbur F. Osborne. Ansonia. method of weavin. suspender strap webbing. r-mery r-araer. Wlerldeu, key. Wm. Pearce. southintrton. aseiimor to himself. Nor man A. Barnes and Merritt N. Woodruff, dies for forming king bolts. POLITICAL, NOTICES. Ninth nnd Tenth Ward Boys in Blue. The Garfield and Arthur Bov In Bine of the Ninth and Tenth wards will meet this (Friday) evening for parade in Guilford. Rverv niMiVw 1. min be present with uniform and filled torch. Meet at uay s nan at 6:30. w. E. WHITTELSEY, Captain, Gen. Oreeley Continentals. You sre herebv ordered t.i MMnhb .f h (Merwin's Hall) this (Fridav iTnino .t c. . go to Guilford. J. J. BRADNACK. Captain. Invincible.. The Invlnclbles. Co. A. Tttoelnw n.tt.iim - i,aM by warned to attend a special meeting this (Friday) evening at 8 o'clock at their armory. A full attend ance is reqnested. l-er order w. W. AUGUR. . Captain. D. R. Wrlsht Zouaves Attention. You are herebv ordered to renort at TiphiI.iubW.-. 57 Kensington street, this (Friday) evening at 6:30 o'clock sharp (if pleasant), in full dress uniform for parade, pursuant to orders from regimental head quarters. Per order H. R. LOOMIS. Captain Co. Attention Veterans. Co. A, Veterans, are ordered tn nxmnr at tha .m ry Friday evening, November 5, to go to Guilford. xeroruer v, Ml. r-lUUrlAKl). Captain Commanding. Bigelow Zouaves. New Haven, Nov. 5. The Bigelow Zouaves will leave their armorv at 5.50 this evening for New London. Sassacus Dram Corps and honorables will meet at same time and Place. FRANK E. AUSTIN. Captain. N. D. Sperry Mounted Cuard. New Haven, Nov. 6. 18R0. The members are herebv directed to uwmhi. mounted, in full uniform, with white olnmi nn im. day evening, November 5. 1880, at 7:45 o'clock, for parade and serenade. The line will form street, right resting on Elm street. r-er oraer v. W. BLAKESLEE, G. S. Loveland, 1st Sergt. Commander. Third Regiment, Boys in Blue. November 3, 1880. The several comnanies of t.hi. ble on Temple street, between Chapel and Elm, on Friday evening, November 5, at 7 o'clock sharp, for the purpose of taking part in a parade in Guilford on that evening. A Bpec-ial invitation has been extended to this regiment bv the neonln of Gnilfor1 r. lofn them in celebrating our recent Republican victory. Let us turn out will full ranks. A special train will leave New Haven at 7:30 p. m. xsy oraer oi r. a. BUCKINGHAM, R. J. Bunce, CoL Commanding. Captain and Adjutant. Latest Fall ait Winter Styles in Dress Goods, k. Black and Fancy Colored Silks, and Satin de Lyons, with Brocaded Velvets, Satins, &c, to match. Surah and Marvelleux Silks. Our stock of Satin and Velvet Stripes, cut and uncut Brocaded Velvets, Heavy Satin Brocades, &c, is unequaled and cannot be excelled. Mouclioir and Side Band Dress Goods, Plaids, &c, with Cash meres, Camel's Hair, &c, in colors to match. Kid Gloves of the finest qualities in the latest shades. Lined Kids the most comforta ble winter glove we have ever of fered. WILCOX & CO, 345 and 21 0 Chapel St., Lyon ISuilding. oil dtf aitts. SITUATION WANTED. s . i a retspeciaoie woman as plain- coon in s . private family. Apply at n- it 542 STATE STREET. WANTED. A FIRST-CLASS Nlokol Plater. Steafy employ- mens ana gooa pay. Aaaress U5tf PLATER," this office. WANTED, SITUATION as cook, either in the city or coun try ; first-class references. Apply from 8 to II, A at E5 if 26 TEMPLE STREET. WANTED. BY A respectable girl, a situation to do general housework in a private family ; good city refer ence. Apply at 134 JJj W IT l BTKKET, Corner of Putnam. SITUATION WANTED. Tx A respectable girl to do cooking or general s p housework. Apply at 64 CROWN STREET. SITUATION WANTED. BY A respectable girl to do second work, or would rto geueral housework in a small private family : good city reference. Can be seen for two days at pre sent employer's, nS It 108 CROWN STREET. SITUATION WANTED, ' BY A capable girl to cook, wash and iron ; can give reference from last place. Apply for two dayv at n5 It 131 GEORGE STREET. WANTED, A GIRL TO DO general housework ; German" or Swede preferred. Apply in the afternoon, at n5 It 343 ELM STREET. WANTED, A HARD-WORKING industrious man, between 36 and 40 years, to collect onr monthly sales in different towns of Connecticut ; wages (12 ; znuat furnish $200 security. 8ADLIEB, 18 Church Street. Apply from 7 to 8 a. m. nS It Boy Wanted in a Store. AN honest. Intelligent and active lad, about 13 or 14 years of sge,is wanted in a store, where ther will be plenty of opportunity for him to pursue hie studies if he feels so inclined. None but those who can give the best references as to honesty need apply. Address, in own handwriting, n5 3t P. O. BOX 68, City. SITUATION WANTED, rXlO DO general housework, or cooking, washing and JL ironing in a private lamiiy in the city; good references. Apply at n4 It 53 WINCHESTER AVENUE. SITUATION WANTED, TO cook, wash and iron, or do geueral housework or second work in a small private family ; good references. Inquire at nl 2t 1S5 FRANKLIN STREET. WANTED, BY AN English girl (Protestant), a situation as cook or to do general housework in a small fam ily ; is a thoroughly gooa cook, appiy ai n4 2f 9 M ADISON STREET. BOARD WANTED, MFOR a lady in a quiet family, where there are few or no other boarders. Home comforts. Apply between 1 and 2 p. m., at n3 3t" 36 HIGH STREET. SITUATION WANTED, BY A respectable German girl to cook or do gener al housework ; good reference. Call from 1 to 3 o'clock Friday afternoon, at nt 2f 83 DAVENPORT AVENUE. WANTED, TEMPORARY OFFICE WORK ; will assist at in ventory, writing np books, making estimates, or will nil an executive position, mercantile or manufao- . turing, where a man of business experience may be temporarily or permanently wanted. Address nt P. O. BOX 66, City. WANTED, An eneriretle and ttard working man to travel and make collections. Must fur nlsn from $300 to $500 security. Single man from as to 40 preferred. GAY BROTHERS, 896 Chapel Street, City, ni Garfleld Building. WANTED, Rubber Boot and Shoe Makers and. Arctic bands. Experienced hands will be given work immediately. Apply to the CASDEE RUBBER CO., ol6 1m New Haven, Conn. S. TV. Searie, Surveyor and Civil Engineer, Ho. 5 Conn. Saving. Bank Building, 0f to. CHDB0H STREET.