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Jan. 22, 18S0. Journal snfrffiourkr NEW HAVEN. CONN. Thursday Horning, Jan. 82, 1880. aaif ADVERTISSHBSTS TtKttAT. Batter E. K. Hall Boo. Coarse Salt Afloat J. D. Dewell k Co. Dr. Bull's Oough Syrup 4t Druggists'. Florida Oranges E. E. Hall k Son. Wot Bant Boom. 96 Orange Street. Tor Ben Room. 84 Olive Street. Tor Bent Tenement J. P. Phillip.. Tor Bala Central Besidenoe Iavid T. Hotchkiss. Groceries D. M. Welch Son. Hamburg Edgings MoOrall Sbanlay. Kidney-Wort At Druggiata'. Iiost Package 303 Ohapel Street. lioat Package City Market Watchman. Lost Diary 8 Rosette Street. Money to Loan B. E. Baldwin. Palace Billiard Parlors Charles E. Alrord. Perfected Bntter Color Well., Bichardaon & Co. Probata Notice Estate of William H. Pickett. Probate Notice Eatate of William T. Northrop. Probate Notice Estate of John A. Blake. Sozodont At Drnggista'. Wanted Girl-370 Peck Street. Wanted House "Manufactorer." Wanted Oirl 66 Bishop Street. Wanted Corset Stitcher. Baldwin Corset Gov Wanted Situation 116 Aihmun street. Wanted Situation Corner Court and Artisan Street. Wanted Situation 618 Wert Chapel Street. THE WEATHER RECORD. 4 War Dspabtmxnt, OrTios or Chixv Siokax. Omen, WlBHIHQTOX, D. U Jan, Jt1 A. M Indications. For Hew England, cold northerly winds and clear weather, followed during the afternoon or evening by wind, thifting to northeast and southeast, threaten ing weather, snow or rain, alight rise In temperature and falling barometer. OUR WEEKLY EDITION. Oar weekly' edition, to be published Thurs day morning, will be a very interesting one for those wishing to preserve, or send away to friends, the final proceedings of the Hay den trial. It oontaina the arguments of Messrs. Waller and Watrous, the Judge's oharge and the finding of the jury. Copies can be had at this office. XOCAL NEWS. Uriel mention. A very pleasant sight is the inside of the dome of the State Oapitol when it is lighted. There is one gentleman in Hartford whose charities during the month of December amounted to $5,000. At a caucu j of the New Haven Representa tives at the Capitol at Hartford yesterday forenoon Representatives Morris, of New Ha ven, and Peck, of Woodbrdige.were appointed county auditors. We speak from experience when ws Bay the "Elgin" butter, advertised by E. E. Hall & Son, is just perfection in butter. The firm also include among their specialties another invoioe of the finest of Florida oranges. The Commercial Travelers of the State re unite at the United States Hotel, Hartford, this evening. A business meeting will be had at 7:30 and dinner at 9 o'olook. A glee club will furniBh the music, acoompanied by the piano. A number of distinguished gentlemen will be present. Transfer of Real Estate. Transfers of real estate have recently been recorded in the office of the To.wn Clerk as follows : Edgar Parker and wife to Mary E. Short, thirty feet on Sprint? street. Samuel Blatohley and others to John Hen nesey and wife, thirty-five feet on Chapel steet. Marcia M. Hinman to Famam L. Howard, 160 feet on Kossuth street. Half a Century Ago. On one of the panes of glass in the upper part of the old Pavilion, now a part of the Sargent manufactory, there was fonnd the other day, having been cut with, a diamond ring probably, the words, "John Q. Gardner, Gardner's Island, May 10th, 1830." The in ference is fair that the address dates back to the time designated nearly half a century ago. military matters. The lady friends of the National Blues gave a grand military and civic Leap Year sooiable at Union Armory last evening. Musio by Thomas' orchestra, prompting by George Robinson.. The armory was trimmed very tastily. On the walls were the names of all the past captains. There was a large party. Co. K, Stratford, gave a fine masquerade ball last Tuesday evening. It was a very suc cessful ocoasion.; Yale Kent Club. The third of the series of leotures nnder the Vale Kent Club wi!l be delivered this evening by the by Rev. T. D. Wool sey, of Yale. The subject of the lecture is "The suits of Demosthenes, upon coming of age, against his guardians." Notwithstanding the attractions elsewhere we have no doubt but that the Common Pleas Court room, where the lecture is to be given, will be well filled. The lecture commences at 8 o'clooV. Religions matters. The fifth lecture to young men will be de livered in Y. M. O. A. Hall next Wednesday evening by Dr. S. Wells Williams on "The City of Pekin." Tickets free at the rooms. Prof. Knapp has consented to speak again on "Life in Spain" at an early day. At the monthly business meeting last Mon day evening 21 new names were proposed for membership in the association, the month be fore 30. The National Tradesmen's Bank, At the annual meeting of the stockholders of the National Tradesmen's Bank the follow ing were eleoted directors : Matthew G. El liott, Andrew L. Kidston, Andrew W. DeFor- est, Stephen B. Butler, Robert A. Brown, Charles L. Mitchell. At the meeting of the board of directors the following officers were eleoted : Matthew G. Elliott president, George A. Butler cash ier, Wm. T. Field teller, Robert Foote book keeper, Francis Hillhouse clerk. A Variety Wedding;. A large party of friends of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert L. Hubbard, residing on Dixwell ave nue, Mr. Hubbard an employe of the Win Chester armory, had a joyous time in one of the fine halls in the Insurance building last night. The cards designated the affair as a "variety wedding," and the friends showered the genial couple with tokens of friendship in variety. Musio and dancing added to the at traction of the oocasion, and among the more prominent guests was the Rev. Mr. Houghton, pastor of the Churoh of the Messiah. Schooner Henry Sutton. The schooner Henry Sutton has not met with any accident as reported in the Palladi um yesterday or sustained. any damage what ever. On the other hand she has been very fortunate and successful, having oarried from Baltimore to Boston several cargoes with re markably quick passages and with much satis faction to the owners. She arrived In Boston last Tuesday with one of the largest freights that has been oarried from Baltimore to that port for years. If "Unfortunate" is the prop er name for such captains and vessels give us more unfortunates. H. S. Fair Haven. Last evening the pariah and society con nected with St. James Episcopal church, Fair Haven East, gave a supper and sooiable in the basement of the church. The assembly was unusually large. After the change in the by laws adopted at the last meeting was read, Bev. Mr. Vibbert entertained the society by reading a very laughable selection entitled "Cold in the Head," after which Dickens' "Breach of Promise Suit," BardeU vs. Pick wick, waf tried before Judge Dunham and twelve jurymen selected for the occasion. Eugene H. Smith appeared for the plaintiff nd George Augur . for the defendant. Miss Grade Brown assumed the character of the charming young widow. The parts were all well taken and afforded much merriment, es pecially the arguments. The judge was strongly censored for charging so unjustly, as it was thought, against the prisoner. After the trial adjournment was in order. Mrs. Captain Emmet Pedriok, formerly of Fair Haven, and daughter of the late Captain Ruel Thompson, died on Long Island Monday of this week. It is quite probable that her remains will be brought here for interment, Training School For Nurses. The Annual nesting Reports of the Officers The Aaaaal Retrospect Continued Evidences of Public Ap preciationEfficiency and Usefulness The Past and Future. The annual meeting of the Connecticut Training School for Nurses was held yester day afternoon at the chapel of the State Hos pital, Mrs. Noah Porter presiding and Mif 8 Betts secretary. There was a large attend ance, chiefly of ladies. A wide cirole of in fluence and benevolent effort was, as usual, reported. The following were chosen as the management for the ensuing year : Committee of Administration President, Mr.. PrMlri'nt Porter - vice presidents. Mr.. T. D. Wool- sey. Mrs. Henry Farnam, Mrs. D. O. SanforJ, New minora ; Mrs. samnei uoit, naniora , mra. ur. . d. Butler, Hartford; Mrs. George M. Bartholomew, Hartford ; Mrs. F. 3. Kingsbury, Waterbury. -treasurer air. tsamnei Hemingway. Secretary Mian Emily Betts. Auditors Mr. Wilbur F. Bay. Mr. Arthur D. Os borne. Committee on Finance Samuel Hemingway, Jere- mlan A. Bisnop, Henry Farnam, . Wilbur jr. vay, ax Gov. James K. English. Executive Committee Mrs. William Fitch, Mrs, Ariel Parish. Mrs. H. B. Allen. Mrs. Latham. Mrs, Francis Bacon, Mr. William Gale, Mrs. S. H. Chap man, Mrs. F. Wayland, Mrs. 8. Well. Williams, Miss xussn jxraoiey, sari, mcjiee, sirs, ueunso a. Miaa F.mllv Batta. Francis Bacon. M. D.. Moses O. White, M. D., George B. Farnam, M. T., Leonard rf. Banxora, At. xi., wm. ju. .rjraaiey, ja. is., ai ftoan forter, Mrs. i. u. jsaton. Mrs. President Porter's annual address was follows: "The Executive Committee of the Training School for Nurses are happy to inform its friends that its wort and success have been greater the past year than any pre. vious one. The pupil nurses have come main ly from a class which supplies good oharaoter and sufficient previous training to render them adaptive to their new circumstances and en able them to prosecute their work intelli gently. Those who have seen them for months with overtaxed strength and loss of sleep continu ing their arduous labors, with faithful care and untiring patience and courage, cannot speak too highly of them as nurses and indi viduals, and all who need and can procure their services in the future may consider themselves exceptionally fortunate. They have been directed, encouraged and sustained by a bead nurse or whom it may re considered too personal to express ourselves freely, though the school and its managers owe her a debt of gratitude which we all feel and are clad to acknowledge. The number of patients requiring extra la borious and incessant care had become so large that it was found the nurses could no longer bear the burden, and the hospital au thorities considerately allowed us to increase the number, which enables them to work without serious danger of breaking down, and also to prosecute their studies, which had for a time been nnavoidably suspended. The school is not wholly self-supporting, and the fund on wmon it draws is quite in sufficient to meet its demands. We hope the time is near when the citizens of New Haven will so realize the value of an institution from which any of them are likely to need assist ance, that public spirit will be aroused and money given sufficient to enable it to continue its useful work and not be compelled to dis band nor go to begging." The report of the secretary opens with ref erence to the general appreciation of the value of trained nurses, and many gratifying evidences to that effect, indeed the organization commending itself at once to every mind, and speaks of there being a ne cessity for funds, without which this benefi cial organization must suffer. The report proceeds to say : When the school was first projected a fund was raised by personal appli cation wnicn enabled us to defray tne expen ses incident to its organization, and also to in vest a sum from which we receive interest semi-annually. We need a larger invested fund, or more yearly subscriptions, to enable us to meet the many demands of such a school. Will not those who have suffered, or seen their loved ones suffer for the want of skillful nursing, and also those who have ex perienced the advantages of having a trained nurse in the family, and those who intend to send for one as soon as sickness bids them summon aid, cheerfully contribute something every year towards the support of a school in tended to supply this demand ? Annual sub scriptions of any amount will be most thank fully received, and may be sent to the sub treasurer, Mrs. O. E. Day. The nursing in the hospital was formerly done by convalescents and hired assistants, many of whom were indifferent to suffering and incompetent to minister to those placed under their care. Six years ago we assumed the charge of that department, and were al lowed board and washing for six pupil nurses. Within two years the number was increased to eleven ; the necessity for having a larger school being fully recognized. During the past year the work to be done in the hospital nas been too arduous tor one corps of nurses; many oases required special and continuous care, and although all worked with a most commendable diligence, we were obliged pot only to keep in the hospital graduated nurses who might nave been sent out to private prao tioe, but also to have extra nurses in times of emergency. This has caused a great pecuni ary loss to us. In November we applied to the prudential committee to allow us to increase our num ber of nurses. They very kindly acceded im mediately, and offered to give us board and washing for fourteen pupil nurses. The hos pital authorities cannot afford to be generous toward us unless the public is generous to ward them. We have now twenty pupils connected with the school. Six are ready to take cases in private families, and fourteen are pursuing in the hospital the studies required during the a . n. : mi n - tne general pian oi study : First quarter General directions for the care of the patients and room ; Datbmg ; giving medicine. ; ven tilation, etc., and also surgical nursing. Scccad quarter Study of symptoms ; nursing tick children ; care in special disease. ; disinfecting ; reci tations in anatomy and physiology. Third quarter Anatomy and physiology and monthly nursing. Fourth quarter Oare of cases of accidents and of emergency; nygiene. "The Handbook of Nursing," published bv this training school, is used as a daily class oook, ano is aiso in use in tne training schools of New York, Boston, Washington and Hart ford. In the State Normal School recitations are made from it, and the High School of this city has adopted it as a book of reference. Seven pupils have graduated durine the past year and received diplomas, and as most of tnem reside in tins state, we hope their ser vices may be easily obtained when needed in this city, and that with our increased number of pupils we shall be able to meet more fullv the demands for trained nurses which come to the hospital from physioians and all who have tested their qualifications. The report further says that 42 appli cations nave been niied and as many declined from lack of nurses, and requests a statement as to a nurse's capacity from those for whom they serve. Of the graduate nurses two are filling high positions in hospitals, and their number is represented in many different States. Good reports are heard. Thanks are given tne superintendent. Mr. Starkweather. the matron. Miss Oleason, and to the visitine physicians and surgeons, and to the house staff, and especially to JJra. White, Carmalt. Bronson, Chapman, Bradley, Tyler and Wake- man. A personal observation of the work done by the pupils is the privilege of the pub lio. The treasurer's report shows expenditures or z,Z7o.i; receipts. $2,101.6'J; balance to new account, $754.68. Also on -hand the proceeds of the sale of a $2,000 United States bond, amounting to $2,039.00. ' Xlie Hayden. Case. Already about $12,000 of the expense of the Hayden trial has been paid by Mr. Os borne, of the Superior Court. It is now esti mated that the expense will run up to $25, 000 and perhaps $30,000. The jurors re ceived something over $200 apiece. It is im possible to fix the cost of the trial yet. The bills are only beginning to come in, and the payments will run through three weeks or more. The sheriff and his deputies will get about $1,000 for attendance, and he has many bills for incidentals, care of the jurors, etc. The bills of the experts have not come in yet. They will have to reoeive the appro val of the judges, and there is no way of es timating their aggregate. The judges can save largely by keeping the payments within reasonable figures. Some of the experts, it is estimated, demand only from $30 to $50 per day ; others $200, The oost of the trial does not fall wholly on the county, but on the State, it being a Superior Court trial. As to the pay of the counsel for the State, the reg ular fee for a murder trial is $25, but this is of coarse nothing for a three months' contest with all the previous necessary preparation. Messrs. Waller and Harrison's compensation, except as to preparatory work, is a matter to be provided for by the Legislature upon rec ommendation from the courts. It is under stood that the counsel for the State, Messrs. Waller and Harrison, will receive $1,000 eaoh. and Mr. Zacher a somewhat smaller sum. The counsel for the, defence are paid by Hayden's friends and received per diem pay. No information has been given as to the figures. Mr. Hayden received visits from quite a number of friends yesterday, and various little gifts. He was also the recipient of a receipted bill from a Middletown merchant, to whom he owed $20, the balance due on an account of $60, when he was arrested and b --ought to this city. Masonry. The Grand Ledge, F. tc A. !1-Xlie An nual Session Decisions Foreign Re lations Domestic Affairs. The annual session of the Grand Lodge, F. & A. M., of this State, was held at Hartford yesterday. There were about 400 present. Grand Master Barlow presided. In opening the Grand Master paid a fitting tribute to the memory of Grand Master Israel Bullock, de- j ceased. During the year two other venerable past officers of the lodge died. These were Kev. William Cooper Mead, D. D., -Grand Chaplain in 1855-6, who died at Norwalk, June 17, 1879, and Bev. George B. Atwelli Grand Chaplain in 1875-6, who died at Fleas ant Valley, April 23, 1879. Of the veteran association twenty-six died during the past year. Grand Master Barlow finds no record of decisions left by Grand Master Bullook and has rendered the follow ing himself : First Section 12th. chanter 6th. TjOckwood's Mason ic lisw and Practice, does not apply to s member un der sentence of Indefinite suspension ; s member un der that sentence may apply for reinstatement as of ten as he may desire. Second The by-laws of s lodge requiring s unani mous ballot to restore a member under indefinite sus pension (said by-laws having been approved by this urana Jjnag.;, a memoer unuer nam sentence lu oe restored mutt receive a unanimous ballot in his favor. notwithstanding the permissive clause in Lockwood'a Masonic juaw ana practice. . necuon am, cnapcer 'tin. Third A member cannot be deprived cf his vote upon any question before the lodge by being in ar rears for dues, until his membership is severed by suspension, or striking from the roll. Fourth An applicant rejected by one lodge and af terward, removing into the Jurisdiction of another, and gaining a residence, neither lodge can accept his application without consent of the other. After mentioning the dispensations, dedica tions, installations and visitations of the year, Master Barlow came to the subject of Dis trict Deputy Grand Masters. On this he says : "From the many letters of inquiry, and the numerous questions propounded, I am con vinced that some system of instruction to the subordinate lodges should be provided by the Grand Lodge. We have now neither Grand Lecturer or District Deputy Grand Masters, and officers of subordinates wishing instruc tion or information on any point have no re course but to the Grand Master. I would recommend that our jurisdiction be divided into a suitable number of Masonio districts, and that the Grand Master annually appoint a District Deputy Grand Master for eaoh Ma sonic district." The Master recommends a review of the Wobetuck matter, and in closing eulogizes the high aims and aspirations of tne order. The Grand Secretary, Mr. Wheeler of Hart ford, reports in answer to his efforts the re. oeipt of the following from the Grand Secre tary of tne M. w. urana Lioaae or Scotland. The Grand Secretary says : ' 'Meantime per mit me to say for the information of your Grand Lodge, that the Grand Lodge of Soot land has no intention of invading the Masonio territory of any Grand Lodge in the United States; on the contrary, the Grand Master and other office bearers and members of the Grand Lodge of Scotland are most desirous of cultivating fraternal relations with these grand bodies. It is right, however, that you should know that the charters issued to new lodges in the city of Montreal, province of uuebeo, will certainly not be withdrawn. During the month of March last I received a communication from the Grand Lodge of Ireland, giving notion of the death of our Grand Representative, Brother George Hu band, who had been but recently appointed to that position, with a request that another be appointed to nil tne vacancy. Consequently, Grand Master Bullock, on the 7th of April, appointed James Yokes Mackey as our repre sentative near tne Grand .LiOdga of Ireland. The following other appointments have been made during the year, and commissions issued to brothers: George M. Parsons, of Idaho; Luther Cole, of Rhode Island ; Silas Rogers, Chickasaw Nation, I. T.; and N. S. Woodward, of Tennessee, as representative of the Grand Lodge near their respective juris dictions. In reply to the circular of Grand Master John H. Barlow, soliciting subscriptions to tne Masonic charity foundation fund, forty- eight lodges responded, and the sum of $342.52 was received. The returns show a fair amount of work for the year, though not up to the average of the past few years. From the returns re ceived we are able to report the following : Number of initiations, 401 ; number admit- ted by admit from other lodges, 70 ; number reinstated, 45 ; number admitted, 122; strict en rrom tne roil, 234 ; suspended, 14 : ex pelled, 5 ; died, 157. The total number of Masons who are at present members of the lodges in this State is 14,660, of which 2,053 are exempt from Grand Lodge . per capita .tax by the lodges, under our recent legislation. The largest number of initiations is report ed from Hartford Lodge, No. 88, and the next largest Dy (Joiumbia, No. 26, East Haddam. Thirteen lodges report no work, and twenty three but one each. There are at present 112 lodges in this State, auu me average memnersnip to each is afrac tion less than 131. Hiram Lodge. No. 1. is the largest in the State, reporting 720 mem- Ders, wniie evergreen, no. 114, with its 21 memners, is tne smallest. The report of George Lee, the Grand Treasurer, shows receipts of $2,825.25, and expenditures $1,694.06 ; leaving a balance on hand of $1,131.20. Last evening an address was to be delivered by Hon. Gilbert W. Phillips upon the life and character of the late Grand Master Israel M. Bullock. Temperance "Work. The Latest Bridgeport Homicide. The cases of John McQuillian and William McMulIen, of Bridgeport, charged with mur der in having inflicted the violence which caused the death of Patrick Redden came up in the Bridgeport City Court yesterday morn- ing. Both the parties waived an examina tion. Later in the session MoMullen, through the prosecuting attorney, and McQuillian, through a guardian, filed a demurrer to the information. The conrt overruled the demurrers and McQuillian was committed to jail to await the action of the grand jury. In the case of McMulIen, who is simply charged with beins: an accessory. bonds were fixed at $400, and these being furnished he was released. No additional de velopments relative to the tragedy have oome out since Tuesday, iiota the accused appear . ... . . - 1 ' 1 1 w Lime tueir situation cooiiy. The State Bar Association. The annual meeting of the Connecticut State 13ar Association was held in the Supreme Court chamber in the State Oapitol yesterday morning. Judge Origen S. Seymour presiding. The report of Treasurer William Hamersley showed a balance of $399.27 in the treasury The report of the committee on Judicial Re lations, appointed at the July meeting of the association at Saybrook, was read and accent ed. The following officers were eleoted for the ensuing year : President, Origen S. Sey- muur ; vice promuems, xucuara u. rauooard, Charles R. Ingersoll ; treasurer, William Hamersley ; secretary, John R. Buck ; exec utive committee, Jonn W. Ailing, New Haven: Roger Averill, Danbury ; William T. Elmer, Hiiaaietown; jonn m. Hail, Willimanuo; Jjwignt marcy, vernon. A Bold Piece of Work. A miscreant stepped up to Mr. Mitchell, a Hartford ooal merchant, as he was about dosing his office for the day, Tuesday, and ordered a ton of coal and asked him if he could change a $10 bill, at the same time feel ing in his pocket for the money. "Certain ly," said Mr. Mitchell, taking out a small tin tobacco box, in which he kept his money, and proceeded to count out the change. The can dle was not luminous. Mr -Mitchell bent over to take a closer view of his money, when the young man suddenly threw a paper fall of pepper into his eyes, and, grabbing the mon ey, made good his eseape. When Mr. Mitch ell recovered from the effects of the DerjDer and his astonishment he found that the thief had Becured about $6, leaving behind on the floor, in his hurry, one $5 and one $2 bill. A bold piece of work. A Wedding. Last evening the residence of Mr. and Mrs. William Bradbury, in the block No. 22 Ham ilton street, was the scene of joy and happi ness. The occasion was the marriage of their daughter Carrie O. and Mr. George W. Lewis, Dotn oi tins city. xae ceremony was per formed by Rev. Mr. Houghton, pastor of the Church of the Messiah, in his accustomed happy manner. The bride made a very pretty and tasteful appearanoe. The house was filled with friends of the contracting par ties and family friends, including people from Maine and other States. The handsome par lors and sitting rooms were very tastefully trimmed with evergreens, and a tempting and abundant table had been provided, to which at about 10 o'olook the company paid their at tention. Many loaves of ohoioe wedding oake graced the table, and one beautiful bride's loaf, riphly ornamented by Diebel, formed a part of the attractive scene. The wedding presents were very numerous and some quite valuable. The happy couple received a host of congratulations and best wishes, and the host and hostess contributed much to the pleasure of the occasion bv their pleasant and obeerf nl oonrtesy. Aunt Dinah beamed upon the assembly as she passed around the treasures from the orbanins tables. supplementing with her ntteranoes the bright ness and sunshine prevailing. The young couple start upon the highway of wedded life witn tne Dest wisnes of a numerous circle of friends and well wishers. The state Temperance Union Its Work the Fast Year Election of Of fleers. The fourteenth annual session of the Con necticut State Temperance Union opened at the Pearl street churoh, Hartford, Tuesday afternoon, Hon. Benjamin Douglass, of Mid dletown, presiding. The report of the secretary, Bev. Alpheus Winter, for the ten months ending December SI whioh he has filled that position. Show that while his other duties have compelled him to restriot his publio addresses mostly to meetings on the Sabbath, he has reached 121 churches, occupied 60 pulpits, addressed 71 Sabbath congregations, 20 children's meet ings and 13 other gatherings. He urges the importance of work among children, and speaks hopefully of the introduction of Doctor Riohardson's Lesson Book on the nature and effects of alcohol into some of thepublio schools of the State. The seoretasy deplores the mischief done by irresponsible lecturers, and recommends that no encouragement be ex tended to any not properly endorsed, con demns local option and demands State and national prohibition of the liquor traffic, and recognizes the assistance and service of kin dred societies, noticeably the women's Chris tian temperance union. The report of J. B. Pierce, treasurer, shows total receipts, including a small balance from last year of $1,941.93 and expenditures of $1,938.41, of whioh $1,684.34 was for salary and expenses of the secretary, postage and printing. The following officers were chosen : Presi dent, Hon. Bobbins Bat tell,' of Norfolk; vioe presidents (one from eaoh county ) Dr. H. d Lyon of New Britain, Bev. N. G. Axtell of Kocrviiie, . atorra uotton or romirei, iev. John P. Taylor of New London, Hon. I. O. Lewis of Meriden. Hon. Oliver Hoyt of Stam ford. Rev. S. B. Forbes of Winsted. Rev. O. D. Fobs. D.D.. of Middletown; executive committee at large Rev. G. W. Anderson of New London, Rev. Isaac J. .Lansing or men den. Rev. C. H. Buck of New Britain, Bev. G. E. Reed of Stamford, George M. Morse of Putnam. H. U. Smith of Houtnmgton, ta. u, Huncerford of Chester : by counties, S. M. Hotchkiss of Hartford, Hon. George Maxwell of Rockville. Rev. Luoien Burleish of Plain- fleld, Rev. L. T. Chamberlain, D. D., of Nor wich, Rev. lid ward Mawes, u. u., or jxew Haven. M. H. Peer son of Bridgeport, Dr. H. M. Knight of Lakeville, Philo Bevin of East Hampton. Rev. Messrs. Chamberlain, Brooks of Putnam, and Ford of Hartford, were ap pointed a committee on resolutions. Before the United States Commissioner. The Rev. A. W. Paige, of South Glaston bury, was arraigned yesterday at Hartford before United States Commissioner Marvin, charged with sending obscene matter through the mails. The complaint was brought by N. R. Hart, of Stamford. The indictment charges Paige with having, on the 16th of December last, mailed a letter in Hartford for Miss Susan Gates, of East Hampton, the con tents of which letter are too indecent to be put upon the complaint. The penalty is a fine of not less than $100 nor more than $5,000, and imprisonment for not less than one year nor more than ten years. The case was adjourned for a few days. Henry E, Burton, ex-Commissioner of Bankruptcy, of Hartford, will act as Paige's counsel. Collesre Notes. Edgar Fawoett will deliver the poem before the Phi Beta Kappa society at Harvard next Commencement. The Beta Beta society will be organized as a chapter of Psi Upsilon February 4. Several prominent graduate members of Beta Beta will be present. The junior class assembled at 2 p. m. yes terday to elect editors for the Yale Literary Magazine for the year 1880-81. Mr. Niohols, chairman of the present board, In calling the meeting to order, remarked that it would be necessary for the class to remember that the men eleoted must be approved by the present editors before the Lit. was given into their hands. Nominations then being in order, Messrs. Leighton, Ide. Bromley, Bartlett, Coleman, Evarts, Burrell and Van de Graff were nominated. Jfrevious to tne nomina tions a printed ticket bearing the names of Bartlett, Burrell, Coleman, Evarts and Van de Graff was circulated about the room. For the informal ballot Messrs. Ely and Graves were appointed tellers. The result of the in formal ballot was: Whole number of votes cast 115 ; necessary for a choice 58 Tan de liraff 105, .Bartlett 99, .Evarts 98, Burrell 81, Uoleman 7)5, Bromley 40, lieignton 37, Ide zs, Silliman 2. Mr. Leighton withdrew his name in favor of Mr. Coleman. A formal ballot was then taken with the following result Whole number of votes cast 113 ; necessary for a choice 57 Evarts 107, Bartlett 104, Van de Graff 102, Burrell 89, Coleman 83, Bromley 34, Ide 28, Silliman 12, Jbeighton 6. It will be seen that the men elected are those whose names were on the printed ticket. The men elected will make an able Lit. board, and will doubtless be approved by the present editors. Personal. General Franz Sigel lectures in Hartford this evening. Postmaster Sperry, ex-Mayor Lewis and Charles H. Townsend are in Washington look ing after the interests of the breakwater for this port. John G. Wells, formerly a printer and book publisher in Hartford, died in New York on Monday, at the age of 63 years. His funeral took place in Newington yesterday. He was the author of several handbooks, etc Mayor Sumner presided at a meeting in AUyn Hall, Hartford, Tuesday evening, in aid of the suffering people of Ireland. Ex-Gov. R. D. Hubbard, Hon. Henry C. Robinson, Rev. J. H. TwicheU, Hon. George G. Sill, Rev. J. J. McOook and Hon. E. S. Cleveland spoke. The sum of $253 was subscribed, ex- Governor Hubbard leading off with $100. Major S. M. Mansfield, who has recently been selected by the War department to take charge of the harbor works in Texas, is son of Major General Mansfield, who was killed at Antietam. The Major is a graduate of West Point, and served in this department as Colonel of the Twenty-fourth Connecticut volunteers, and took part in tne capture of Port Hudson and the disastrous Red river campaign. He has been engaged in various departments, since the war, as an officer in the engineer corps of tne regular army. At one time during the war he had an office in tms city. Electa Bailey, widow of the late William Bailey, died very suddenly at the house of her daughter, Mrs. Lawrenoe Colton, in Collins- vllle, on Monday evening, January 12, in the Both year of her age. She leaves three daugh ters and one son. Her brother, Clinton Mather, died February 24, 1879, from an ac cident, iter brother, .Deacon .Lester Mather, died very suddenly May 21, 1876. The hue. band of her eldest daughter. Alonzo Allen. was instantly killed at the explosion at Fair & Gray's works in Hartford over twenty years ago, and the husband of her sister (Uriah Bai ley) died suddenly after a fall from a ladder Ootober 7, 1863. Entertainments. RECEPTION TO PABNEil,. The sale of seats to the reception to be given Hon. Charles S. ParneU, M. P., com menced at Loomis' Temple of Musio yesterday morning, and from present indications there Will be an overflowing house. Those who de sire good sittings should purchase their tiokets -at once. TUBS VEEEIK MASQUESADE. The annual masquerade and fanoy dress ball of the New Haven Turn Terein will be one of the best that has been given in this city for many years. Beside the ball attrac tions there will be gymnastic feats, consisting of "Arch of Triumph," "Tableaux de Plastic" ' 'Rendezvous in the Wilderness. " Tickets are for sale at Wells & Gunde's, 266 Chapel street. and other places named in the advertisement. SCENES OBAVB AKD OAT. This evening Bev. B. M. Adams will de liver the first of his course of lectures at the First M. E. church. The subject for this evening will be "Scenes Grave and Gay from Happy Ministry." Mr. Adams' well-known ability as a lecturer, as well as a publio orator, will insure him a full house. Single tickets are only 20 cents, course tiokets for three lec tures 50 cents. They may be secured at Loomis'. OUB OXBXJS. To-morrow evening the attraction at Coe's Opera House will be "Our Girls," whioh will be presented by Colonel Sinns' Brooklyn Park Theatre Company. The New York Herald says of this play : "The verdict of the publio is that 'Our Girls' is one of the most charming comedies that has been pro duced here fdr several years- It does not deal with extravagant phases of passion, pa thos or humor, but it passes from grave to gay without an effort ; and while at one mo ment it may keep the audience bubbling over with laughter, the next moment it brings np tears, and so alternates gentle dashes of grief andgayety in the most approved oomedy fashion." Beats should be secured at the box office to-day. UABT ANDEBSOH. The return of Mary Anderson to this oity was greeted at the Opera House last evening by the largest audience that has been seen there for some time. Every seat was occu pied, and many more might have been, for numbers were standing both in the gallery and below. Miss Anderson appeared as "Parthenia," in the beautiful play of "Ingo- mar. The oharaoter is one well suited to her, her commanding figure and noble ear. riags, together with her great beauty, making an ideal representation of the Greek girL Miss Anderson has undoubtedly gained much headway in her art, and is noticeably more graceful in gesture than when she last ap peared in this city ; and her popularity has grown so great as to guarantee a full house were she only to make her appearance as a statue. The support was generally good, but not so good as to detract from the full effect of Miss Anderson's efforts. Mr. Milnes, Levick, as "Icgomar," sustained the charac ter with ability, and, with the exception of an occasional wild passage, which, however, did no harm, the stage property being rant proof, sucoeeded capitally with the part. The audience wai deeply interested throughout and at times wrought up to enthusiastic ap planse, Miss Anderson being called before the curtain at the close of each act. To-night the celebrated play of Sheriden Knowles en titled "Love" will be presented, and the Opera House will, of course, again be crowded to overflowing. Tbe Court itecord. Superior Court Civil Side Judge Culver. This court came in yesterday morning at 10 ofclook. Lin. F. Brown, of this city, was divorced from Mer lit B. Brown, of East Haven. Cause, adultery and in temperance. Married September 20th, 1871. The pe titioner's name was changed to Ialla F. Smith. The case of Hammin & Bowen vs. William Miller was on trial. It is a suit to recover about $700 for mason work on three buildings. Hull for plaintiffs ; Xve. for defendant. Following are recent assignments in this court : Friday, January 22 Malley vs. Bishop, Harris vs Harris, Higgina vs. Matthews. Fridav. Janiiarv 23 Da Martin vs. De Martin. Tueaday, January 27 Ives vs. East Haven (special), O'Mallev v.. Mallev. Wednesday, January 28 Barnes vs. Forbes, Free man vs. Freeman. Thursday, January 29 Russell v.. Kobertson special), same vs. l.yon special. Fridav. Jannarv 10 Whitinor vs. Whitinc Tuesday, February 4 Todd's appeal (specia'), Giv- reau vs. jjamontague. Ailing vs. .Noyes, jnoore vs. xra s noyt. Wednesday, February 5 Bogeis' appeal, Evans vs, I Annnan, Treat vs. emun. Court adjourned until this morning at 10 o'clock. Superior Court Criminal Side Judge Martin. This court came in yesterday morning at 10 o'clock. The arguments were heard in the case of the State against Charles Havey, Jr., who was charged with a violation of the city by-law in regard to hackmen at the depot in this city. The case was given to the jury and they returned a verdict of not guilty. James I. Hayes defended. The cau of the Stato vs. Isaac Hopkins was next taken up. He was charged with severely beating John McCartny in Ansonia on Christmas night, 1879. Man ger assisted Doolittle and Drisoo'J appeared for the defense. The case was finithed at the hour of ad journment. Court adjourned until this morning at 10 o'clock. Court oi Common Fleas Judge Harrison. This court wiU resume its siiting this morning at 10 O'clock. The cate assigned for tc-day is that of Rowland vs. Healey. City Court Civil Side Judgo Pardee. In this court yesterday the case cf Charles A. Smith v.. Hubert W. Todd was resumed. It is an action to recover about $100 for the board of a horse. The de fendant i.iTTia s set-off for the use of the horse and for other things. Blydenburgh for plaintiff ; Arrine and Dow for defendant. City Court Criminal Side Judcre Par dee. Dennis Bvan. reristina officer, judgment suspended Hngh Oassldy, theft, $1 fine and $5.04 coats ; Thomas Carboy, vagrancy, breach of the peace (two cases) and Dnaaiing WinaoWF, W January ao; raini;riinwj, vam-ancv. nolle nrostani : James E. Bell, vagrancy. nolle prosequi ; Patrick Foley, breach of the peace, $1 nne ana $e.sa costs. City Court Notes. In the Citv Court yesterday morning Dennis Ryan was fined $10 and costs for drunkennesisand judgment was suspended for resisting the officer who arrested him. Hugh Cassidy pleaded guilty to stealing a cake of soap from F. & L. LyonB and was fined $1 and coats. Patrick Foley, who was charged with a breach of the peace and assault on his wife, was fined $1 and costs. Jake Smith's Trial. It i. now supposed that a Supreme Court judge will be found to asaiat in trying Jacob Smith on the 27th instant lor thB murder oi unaries .fierce, ooiu par ties were colored and the crime was committed on Ooffe street several months ago. Judge Loomis will probably be the Supreme Court judge to sit with juago martin. Notes. The case against H. C. Allen, of Northford, recently tried .oeiore umna duhb uommiBuiouer mii iur i alleged defrauding customs through the mails, result ed in nis acquittal. Yabbbough House, Baueiqh, N. O. I have used Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup for my children, servants and myself and think it the golden remedy. Mrs. Dr. BlackwelL Palace Billiard Parlors, 48 Church street, the most attractive place in the city. Eight elegant tables, floor richly carpeted, superb mirrors and other ornamen mentation. The palace is crowded daily and nightly. Cnarles 1U. Alvord, tne popular pro prietor, and his affable and gentlemanly i sistants, contribute to make the "Palace" the model pleasure resort of this city. Buy coal of George Hughes and save 25 to 75 cents a ton. 34 Church street. j20 3teod Xbe Great Sale of Hamburg Edgings and Inverting At MoGrail & Shanley's is immense. The store is crowded from morning until night with anxious buyers in this department. We shall continue the sale until the first of tea ruary at prices that will astonish the ladies of New Haven. "We will sell very nice patterns at from 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8o. ; beautiful at 10, 12 and isc, all wortn rrom oe. to auc., at 276 Chapel street. Wnen If on Peel Itiean take Kidney-Wort, advertised in another column. It acts energetically on tne boweis and kidneys at the same time, and so cures a host of diseases caused by the inaotion of these organs. If you are out of fix, buy it at your druggist s and save a doctor s Din. ja22 Steod ltw A forced Sale. As we are obliged to vacate our store, and as we don't see any chance at present to get another one, we are therefore forced to sell every dollar's worth of goods in our store, and the way we have cut down the prices will do it. Come one, come all, at r. s. Lt. Lyons', Insuranoe building. Zi zc . High Priced Butter. Dairymen often wonder how their more favored competitors get such high prices for their bntter the year around. It is by always having a uniform gut-edged article. To put the "gilt edge" on, when the pastures do not do it, they use Wells, Richardson & Co.'s Perfected Bntter Color. Every butter maker can do the same. Bold everywhere and war ranted as harmless as salt, and perfect in op erating. a22 3teod ltw New books are being constantly added to -r -i . . . . r T uie xuunuy oi tne xuung juqu b luouhuio. Membership cards $3 per annum. Invalids, if you would have good health, consult Dr. Fiske at the Tontine Hotel, Tues day, Wednesday and Thursday, Jan. 20, 21 and 22, and i ndav. tne 23d until 3 p. m The doctor's medicines purify the blood and permanently remove all diseases. See adver tisement. Stop into the Youne Men's Institute and get a Book List showing the books added last year. Membership $3 per annum. Shan't I Take a Blue Pill 1 No, don't take it and run the risk of mercu rial poison, but when bilious and constipated get a box of the celebrated Sidney-won, ano it will speedily cure you. It is nature's great remedy for constipation and for all kidney and liver diseases. It acts promptly on these great organs and so restores strength and vigor. ja22 3teod ltw - Saw Purs. The highest prices are paid for Fox, Mink, Skunk andMuskratby STEVENS E iJBOOKS, jl7 Gt 273 Chapel street. Primordial Error. The first error whioh leads to others, in promoting the decay of health and strength, is the neglect to check tbe earliest encroach ments of an ordinary cough. Koberts' Syrup of Tar, Boneset and Wild Cherry, by its gen us action on tne delicate membranes or tne throat, lunss and stomach, prevents the in roads of consumption and elves relief from the effect of all slight colds. Sample bottle iu cents, large size 5U eents. A card of membership of the New Haven Young Men's Institute costs less than a cent a day. Yon ought to join. Don't Trifle witn tne Teeth. If our teeth were renewed as are our nails. they might not need constant oare. But teeth don't repeat themselves after childhood. The proper thing to do is to use Sozodont, whioh preserves their health and beauty. It never fails. j22 Stood ltw 1 GREAT mm SALE OF 500 DOZEN drills' iris And SOO Dozen Gents' Fl nest makes of LINEN Collars and Ms Will Commence This Satnrilay Mornine3 17tli Jan., AT 10 A. M., When he will Offer the Fol lowing Bargains: Perhaps It Is well to state in connection witli this great sale of dents White Shirts. Collars and Cuffo, that the material used in the manufacture of this immense Quantity of Shirts, etc., was par- chased by us before the great ad vance in Cottons and Xiinens. Consequently, with our wonder fal facilities for manufacturing these goods, we are enabled to of fer the public EXTRAORDINARY BARGAINS, As many of the lots advertised be low cannot possibly be manufac tared to-day at anything like the prices we quote, and it is unques tionably true that our customers will not have the opportunity for several years to come to lay in a supply of Shirts, Collars and Cuff's, again at such favorable prices to the purchaser as the present op portunity affords. The public are well aware of the superiority of the Shirts we sell, all of them be tag of our own manufacture, un der the supervision of competent and experienced workmen. Flease read the list of BARGAINS ! LOT 1. A good Shirt, perfect in fit, made from Fruit of tbe Loom Cotton, a good all-linen bosom. The seams are felled and handsomely finished with two row. of stitching, insuring a strong and well wearing garment. In all sizes. We invite special attention to this Shirt at 47c each. LOT 3. This our Standard Shirt is well worthy the attention of buyers. The Cotton, D wight Mill., is one of the best brand, known in the market, while the extra heavy linen used in it. trimmings is of 19C0 count, which, with the exceeding great care given to its manufacture make, it one of the best shirt, ever offered. This handsome shirt we offer at the bare cost of the material to-day, viz : 71c each. LOT 3 Our oelebrated Beinforced Shirt, made from Wamsutta Gotton,BichardsonTs fine linen bosom, cuffs and collar band, body reinforced, 'double yoke, faced back and sleeves, perfect in finish, perfect in lit. This shirt we offer at the extremely low pries of 89c. BOYS' SHIRTS. LOT 4. Hade from Laugdon 76 Cotton, heavy linen bosom, finished In every respect equal to our beat shirt, size. 11 to 13, only 5 Sc. COLLARS. LOT S. VfiH comprise two style. 4-ply all-linen Collars, size. 12X to 17 inches. The Don Jnao, a new standing collar, the National, a now turn-down space collar, At $1.00 Per Dozen. NOTE. In addition to the above we have in stock full line, of all the leading fashionable Collars of the finest makes at close prices. , Earl fc Wilson Collars, $2.00 Per Dozen. CUFFS. LOT S Comprise. 300 dozen leading style. Be- Teraible Cuffs, mads from pure linen and 4-ply, size. from 9 to 11, which we ahau oner at tne remaruDiy low price of $1.90 DOZEN. NOTE. In addition t3 the above we hive in stock all the leading styles of Cnffa of the beet manufacture at surprisingly low prices. GUST0H1 SHUTS. Gentlemen can be fitted with our Fine Dres. 8hirta, In any style to suit their fanoy, at abort notloe, by lea Ting their measure. Fit alway. guaranteed. It lath. bet fine Shirt made In Hew Haven, while our pilots are lower than asked by other manufacturer, for infe rior shirts. Night Shirts, with Collar and Pocket, 50 to 75 cents. Send stamp tor Circular, which gives instructions tor self-measurement. E. MALLEY. Chapel, Temple and Center St. jalTeodanra STATIONERY DEPARTMENT Benjamin & Ford IavTito attention to their fine French suid English Papers and Correspond ence Cauda, plain and illuminated ; al so their facilities for f ornlshtnr correct styles for Wedding; and Call! n a; Cards. Reception, Dinner, Anniversary, Ket tle Dram, and Invitations for "The German," Dinner Plate Cards, menu Cards furnished, monograms and Crests engraved. mourning Papers and Cards. Jal7 a GOAL ! WOOD ! GOAL ! l B ml IK I i mil uvuv dl8 All Varieties and Sizes, Wholesale at' l Ketail. KlfflBEBLY & dOODRftUII, 111 Church Street. Cutler Corner, and 24 Grand Street. Teeth. Teeth. Teeth. Teeth. 253 Chapel St., STortla Side, between State and Orange. Full Set of Teeth for Five Dollars and Upwards. Teeth filled for Fifty Cents and upwards. Teeth Extracted for Twenty-Five Cents. Teeth extracted without pain by the use of Nitrous Oxide or Laughing Oas. Perfect satisfaction or no charge made, jag a. H. IJIDNEY. Business Change ! OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF We Are All Going to BEERS National Photographic Gallery,! 242 Chapel Street, Where cn be obtained fine high gloss Card Photo graphs at only One Dollar Per Iozen. The Likeneas ia warranted perfect and the Photos durable. The cards made at this gallery for two dollars per dozen are not surpassed by auy three and four dollar cards made elsewhere In this State. Imperials and Large Photographs for framing, either copies or from life, at prices low enough to suit everybody. Materials are advancing in price and NOW is the ime to have your Photographs taken. s-wpiease call and examine specimens of our work. nl5 s s. s. MALLBTT 280 CHAPEL STREET, DEALERS IN Builders' CONSISTING OF . t Dress Goods, Black and Colored .Silks, Shawls, Cloaks, Cloakings, Hosiery, Underwear, Waterproof Cloths, Cas simeres, Cottons, Printfs, Tickings, Shirtings, Flannel and Felt Skirts, Skirtings, Blankets and Comfortables, Ifot lingham l,aces, lambrequins, Table Linens, IVapkins, Towels and Towelings, Men's and Boys' White Unen Bo som Shirts, laundried and nnlanndried, Bine and Fancy Flannel Shirts, Hamburg Edgings, Fringes, Xaces, Kid ! Gloves, T ellings, Bnttons, Motions, Woolen Tarns, Shirt ' Fronts. Corsets, Ribbons, etc, eic. I Every piece of goods is marked ia P1.ALN FIGURES witU the j SEIiliLKGt MCICE on it. This is a It A UK CHANCE and no I1TJM- BUG ABOUT IT. The goods MUST BE SOU) AS OUR STORE 18 RENTED ALREADY. Store open evenings until O o'clock. Respectfally, ! F. & L. LYONS, Insurance Building, Ohapel St. jalS . AND General Hardware, Catlery Limoges Faience ! The Elegant Articles in this Famous Ware which attrac ted so much attention during the Holidays having been disposed of, I to-day place on Exhibition about 20 HEW PIECES, Which the Public are Invited 'to Examine. BVAHTE CUTLSR.. AND Tools. NO. 280 CHAPEL STKEET, S. S. Elallett, First Store Below Orange St., Next Door to City Bank. THE WELL KNOWN AND RELIABLE Diamonds, Fine Gold and Silver Watches, Necklaces, Vest Chains, Rings of every description, Pins, Ear Rings, Bracelets, Lockets, Seals, Charms, Fine Plated and Solid Silver Ware, Plain and Ornamental Clocks, Studs, Sleeve Buttons, Spectacles, Eye Glasses, Emblems, M everything found in a Mable Jewelry Store, sold at the LOWEST price in New Haven itepairinK tne natcnei, Clocsis, Jewelry, Ac, a specialty. Next door to tlie sH P . sTT" -IIUL X ; FIRST NATIONAL BANK. T VA OiAK mHATLn CALL AND EXAMINE OUR GOODS BEFORE PURCHASING. A Singer Sewing SSaoliine will Make the Best Possible Holiday Gift ! 73 G2Q more SINGER SEWING MACHINES sold in 1878 than in any pre ' vious yssr. jalS. GREAT SALE -AT- Mann & Brow s In IS JO we sola 127,833 Sewingr machines. In 1S7S Ave sola 350,433 Sewing: Machines. Ilk Kl We now sell Three-Quarters of all tbe Sowing machines sold In the World. 'Our sales haveincreased enor. nioiHly every year through the whole period of " hard limes." These Facts Speak Irfradertliari any Words ! Send for Onr Handsomely Illustrated Price-List. Prices reatly Reduced i Waste no money on Cheap Counterfeits I THE SINGER MANUFACTURING COMPANY dMtf Of f ice 53 Orange Street, ISew Haven, Conn. 879 OF 450 Cloaks. Dolmans, Ulsters, Circulars, Walking Jackets, Misses' and Children's Cloaks, That must Co ! Patrons from City and Country, How is Your Grand Opportunity X COST IS NO OBJECT ! These Cloaks now offered comprise some of the best and finest styles made this season. Come and inspect them ; It will pay you to see if you do not buy. M. tlana & Brother, 262 CHAPEI. STBEET. Ja9s GOAL! FOR THE BEST QUALITIES OF Old Company's Lehigh, Sugar Loaf Lehigh, Beading Hard White Abh, ' QUaBAHTEBD, a 3 TO FXIEKCII XKIKOS. Offlc, 89!ttearr Street, cor. Concretw AIUHHVI M. mm WsSfj Of JLiVH siHssaat wa, ltallroflMl Avenuo. 3'22 MAL.TBY & SON, Merchant Tailors, Will sail the rsaiaue of their Fall and Winter Mtock At slight advaoos from coat, daotfa 2a OEMTIB 8TBXXT. We have, in accordanoe with onr usual custom at this season ot the year precisely the same quality of (foods as can be fonnd during: any, and every part of the year. Onr stock of Oroceries comprises the choicest and best goods that money can pur chase. We keep no Inferior articles. The public, aware of this fact, and of another very important one, namely, that onr prices are at the bottom, flock to Tlie Boston Grocery Store And avail themselves of the advantages to be found there. Space does not admit of detailing or even mention ing a 100th part of the goods for sale over our counters. Suffice It to say that we keep every thing- that is worth keeping, and which Bhonld be fonnd in an establishment of this bind. Our wagons are con. stantly running in the delivery of goods. We do not s'igbt this feature of tho business. Wishing each and every one of onr patrons a Kerry Christmas and a Happy New Year, we subscribe ourselves Fullerton H Bradbury. Boston Grocery, CHAPEI. STREET, SEW HA VEX. 864 Perfection Granite Ware m mil m II . 1 T This is the only Teapot that Is lined, and will not crack. A. desirable as Porcelain, and of elegant finish. BR0WNS0N & PLUMB, WlilOTAS PRKNTS. tllRIOTJS PRESENTS. We are fully prepared to meet every taste. Opening Urge assortments of Toys, Novelties, Fancy Caoods, Ac, Suitable for all ages. Gall at onoe. New York Bazaai. 254 Chapel Street. jal7s 313 Chapel Direct. FOR SAL.E. t RHARE3 F.B. h W. Horse B.R. Oo. stock. X".lf 10 " N. Y. N. H II. It. U Co. itoca. Xioana negotiated on SDnroved collateral. Invest ment securities bought and aold. Samuel II Barrows, Yale National Hank Building, Jal9 BOOITf 4. Florida Oranges. WE shall offer this morning the largest lot of o.azurfB we have had thla season. Thev are represented to be of th finest quality. The trade supplied at the lowest market price. jaiw a, jb. asxiii s 3U. Body Brussels Carpets -IN- New and Handsome DESIGNS. H. W. Foster, d6e T OH AMOK STREET.