Newspaper Page Text
Jan. 29, I860.
giilg VOL. XLYIIL5 EIGS. The. finest goods at the lowest prtoe ever shown In this city. S,OO0 yards Hamburg Edgings and Inserting from Be to $2 SO a yard. These are goods bought at extremely low prices, and we propose to run them off at small advance for cash. 400 pieces Remnants Mam burs Edgings and Insertings, In 4 yards lengths, for 91 per piece. A. special bargain. onson i Carpenter 244-240 CHAPEL STREET. MECHANICS BANK, 204 STATE STREET. ' MDOATUBK ALMANAC. FOR RENT, QTWO LARGE, LIGHT OFFICES, with gas, water, fco., on second floor, same on third floor of 270 Chapel street. Bent moderate to deslra ble tenant. Apply to JOBS NOBMAN, Boom 11, Ja28 270 Ohapeletreet. . . JANUARY S9. 8b Bursa, 7.1 S I Hooi Bull, I liai Wun Boa Sam, 8.12 1 7 81p.m. 13 48 p.m. FOR RENT. STORK in State street with loft, callable for wholesale business, inquire of Ja28 lot g. A. GILBERT, 839 Ohapsl stre zdwabde. hall a son owes CANNED GOODS. Olltmi COBX AND ASPABAOUS, EXTBA PSACHES, PXAS, BXAHS Tomatobs.Htde's Sttqab Oobk Fbuits, ill TABIKIXH. ( CHOCOLATES, c OHOCOUTS-Hxnin, ait, ihi DIFFIHIHT OBAinS, ALXE- THBKPTA, BBBAXrABT COCOA, PtRIBHW Coooa, Bboma, Tabuc Chocolaib. COFFEE" AND TEA. The nxrsT qualitibs or Oo- toho, japakrbe, hxsox aid English Bbbakfast Tkas. Java, Mabacatbo and Mocha CorrBBS, OBBBST, BOASTED A2TD obotjhd, guabakteed ftjbz and fbksh. Tbt Hall's Laundbt Soap. Best New Pbockhs Floub. Fahcy Cbbambbt. Butteb in 9 lb. patxs. New Molasses, Putt's Buckwheat, Gbahasc and Bye Floub, Oatmeal, 8 teak Cooked Wheat and Oats, Macaboni, Vebmioelli and Italian Paste, Olives, Capbes, Pickles, Bubnett's Flavoring Extbacts. The laboebt stock and potest assobtment or IMPOBTED ClGABB, WlNES, LlQUOES, CHAMPAGNES, CLABET0, COBDIALS, &C, IK THE STATE. LOW PEI-OES. J12s 260 CHAPEL STREET. $500 REWARD For the Equal of the CAPITA!., $300,000. Aooounta solicited and collections made on the most favorable terms. Government Bonds of all kinds bought and sold. Certificate, of Deposit Issned Bearing; Interest. BIBEGTOR& Henbt White. Thos. B. Tbowbbidge. John P. Tuttle. Hehbt. L. Cannon. Edwin F. Hebspck. Maieb Zundeb. Joel A. Spebbt. Chah. b. Leete. StTET. P. flOWT.V. Chas. 8. Leetb, Pres't, John P. Tuitle, Vice Pres't. i UHAS. At. XBOWBBIDOE, UAEHIEB. al eodswSm Body Brussels Carpets q Houses, Lots and Farms FOR SALE. Ml 3 Houses on York Street, 2 Houses on il George street, Hon ee on Garden street, House on mL Orchard street, 2 Hootes on Minor street, House on Liberty street. JLota on Ch apel street, How ard and Kimberly avenues, College street, sic Farms in Waliingf ord, Bethany and Guilford. Mouses and Xenements to rent. Moner to loan on citv uronertv. Beat Instate Office 41 Church Street, Boom Hoadley Building. Office open evenings. Ja2 L. r. OOM8TO0K. fiealEstateaiLoanAgeicy, 85 Church Street, CIiARK BIIILDI!VG, FIRST FLOOR, money Loaned on Beat Estate. Souses and Lots in all parts of the city. Water Fronts and Seashore Property Manuf eoturlng Property for sale or rent. Hotel Property for rent; Furniture for sale, centrally located. Some choioe bargains in Houses snd Lots,nrst-class, ranging from $2,000 to $16,000- WANTED. FOB THE SPRING DEMAND, 1,000 RENTS, To which we will give our personal attention. Fire Insurance placed in first-class companies. Ja8 LONG ft HINMAN. FOR RENT, COBNB&vof lSxchm? mod James streets, first floor. Separate entrance. Very df 8 Table. Apply to Wsj Depun'c Westber O beer rations. Taken at T a. m.( 3 p. n., p. m. January 28. inHBEert ny bw, w.tno, waw. x nezTnomecer, 4&, 62, 40, Wind, direoUoa t NW, N. Velocity, in miles par hour, 3, 10, 11. Weather, foggy, fair, clear. Ma-K.mpra Thermometer, 4)2 degrees. Minimum Tnermometr, 40 degrees. Rain-fall in inches .00. MsT.ir.nm Velocity of Wind,!! miles per nour. W. 1. WEIGHT, Observer. MAKKIAOEH. AVBB V BS AtsV-In Hertford, Jan. 26, George Avfry ana miss nuuy n. jkw - DEATHS. T7ERELL In this city, Jan. 23th, George B. TyrreU, ased 38 years. Funeral this (Thnrsday)afternoon at 2 o'clock from his late residence 61 Wballey avenue. TTLBB In this dty, Jan. 28. Albert Matthew, only child of Frank P. and Stella M. Tyler, aged 6 months ana 17 aejB. Notice of funeral hereafter. BUNNELL la Northford. Jan. ISth, Bally, wiSowof Aatnamei uunneu, agea t years. S8O.000 To Xxtan AfAN IMPBOVED Beat Estate in New Haven or vicin- r lty in sums to suit. FnTEB McQDAlD, ja at' 88 Hoadlry Building. FOR JECENT, OTOE BTJITK of Booms on second floor, also mngie Aoom, wiui ooaro, xermn moaeraie, si JKOf Or 0OUUVJS OXxtJiii A, TRUSTEE SALE. T" T VIRTUE of an order from the Probate Court. I J3 offer for sale ihe stock and fixtures in the store of Win. T. worth rop, 204 film street ; also the real estate or the ssia rioxuirop, seTersi horses, wagons, &c. jsnzv m BAnujsh w. nutUifiunl, i K. C1IADWIGK, Pattern and Model Maker, Job blner. &c. At Brett Sc Brown's, US Artisan Street. ja 0i -IV!- tim and Handsome designs. H. W. Foster, J. P. PHILLIPS, A Rare Chan c a to be landlord. Am A HOTEL carbe leased and furniture for sale I fl at a moderate price, and it is a bargain for a sWa imii with small capital. Location of ho tel, 7 miles from New Haven in a thriving town. Pop- , mauon o,uuu. Apply, u you mean Dusmess, to j HUN. J. A. HATCH, Elm House, i Ja St" Westville, Oonn, jaMtfl Clebe Bnlldlnr. ! FOR SALE, A MOBNlNG GLOB 7 stove, in good condition, j jCts. with pipe, etc. Enquire Boom 14, Exchange 1 Building. ja27 2t j COPARTNERSHIP. THE undersigned have this dy formed a eopart nership under the firm name of E. A. Gessoer ftOo. E. A. GES8NEE, , LEWI a HOTOHEI8S. -1 Motice Appointment of Special i uonstaoies. THE COMMITTEE on Nominations will meet on Friday evening, January 30th, at 7:30 p. m., at Boom No. 11, City Hall. All persons desiring ap pointment as special constables will Dlesse hand their names to the member -of said committee from their ward or be present at the meeting 4f said committee. Per order, A. HEATON B0BEBTSON, Jin29 2t . Chairman. 73 ORANGE STREET. MAGE K RANGE. Magce makes Ihe best goods. Bis reputation is world-wide. His Kew Baoge which we now offer to the public is the crowning success of his life. BR0WNS0N & PLUMB, j2i s 313 Cbapel Street. Varnishes, Oite, &c. A fall line of Tarnishes, Leads, Oils, Painters' Mate rials, so., so. Also Loper's S'ate Liquid, first-class goods and low pric:s, at Booth af. Law's Varnish -Manufacturers, and Paint Dealers, ma20 s Corner Water and ( live Streets, Notice to Invalids I If. B. COLT, M. E., KEIWOVJED TO 23 Temple Street, Cor. of Crown. Electricity skillfully applied by one who under stands both the battery and the patient is an unsur passed remedial agent. It rarely fails to cure and nev er fills to greatly alleviate any dinease. Nervous, Chronic and Ft male Disease a specialty. My specifics and treatment for Chills and Fever, Colds and Lung Diseases, Headache, Backache, Neu ralgia, Bheumatism, General Debility Ac, will give relief. Visits made at residences and out of the city when desired. Consultation free Office hours, 8 to 10, 12 to 2, and S to 8 p. m Days in New Haven, Friday, Saturday, Sunday and Mon day each week. jaff stf 9 t SB cs u 99 I BIO BARGAINS I 1 SOHONBEBGEB, Nos.2 and 8 Central Market, .Li Congress avenue, . ill sell for the next sixty days his Berf, the best in the msrket, at the following ? rices: Porterhouse 18c, Loin 16c, Bert Bound 10 to lo, the beat roasting 10 to 16c, Sparerib So, Hams Al lie, Lard 10c Also Canned Goods very cheap. Venl son and Game. The best Poultry sis ays on hand at the low. st price?. Don't make any mistake. L. SOHONBEBGEB, jal s 2 and 8 Central Market. A. M, RICE, D. D. S,, (Obaduate or Baltimobe Dehtal Colleoe,) Formerly with Dr. Stevens, has removed his ofBoe to No. 75 Orange Street, Five Doors South of Cbapel Street. All operations in Dentist y performed in the best manner at moderate prices . a2 tf THE PALACE BilM Parlors 48 Church Street, Cor. of Crown, Up Stairs. Tie Finest Billiard ts tux: state. ' THE i roprletor wishes to inform the public that ha has refurnished the Billiard Booms formerly kept tor FOSTER, (comer of Crown and Church streets,) and that the rooms are now open and ready for bust- Eight First-Ciass Tables, With new Furniture and plenty of room, makes this the popular i sK ot the city. JalO tf FOR SALE, DESIRABLE Building Lots, centrally located, ten minutes walk from the post office. Also one Lot on park street, 80x100 feet. A few nice Lots neat th. proposed new Par (East Boca). Inquire of -S. B. OVIATT, ia2t tfeod Boom A, 87 Church street. Butter from tbe Elgin" Cream ery. a, 1TB HAVE to-day received our second shipment Wy of Battel. We think it the fineit article made In the country. In addition to our small boxes of V lbs. each, we BTU In lb, tubs. HOLIDAY (JOODS! Those wishing to purchase something beautiful, useful and economical for their lady relatives or friends, will always find an acceptsble and serviceable present In a Stylish Bonnet or Walking Hat. These are now being sold at greatly reduced pricts, sb an lnduc"mnt to those wishing to make a servicea ble and desirable Christmas Present. MissM.E. J. Byrnes, 121 OKAAOfi STREET, dl2 s . Corner Court f i Referring to the above we beg leave to anr ounce to the nublic nenerallv that we have bomrht the stock. ; etc., of the Apothecaries Hall Co.,nd propose to carry on the prescription and' drug business at the old stand, 801 Chapel street, under the old and well Known name of Apothecaries Hall. Our Mr. Gesaner will give his personal attention to the prescription de partment. Prices as low as quality will allow. jaa8 3t -E. A. GESSNEB, & CO. 1 Andrew Goodman, A Good Team for $225. HOBSE GOOD AGE. stvlish.Dleasant driver. afraid of nothing, stands without hitchino-.can be driven one mile by a lad y or eentleman in three , minutes or less ; weighs 1,050 pounds. Wagon, two seats, built by Osborn a Adrianoe, light and strong. Good harness fitted to horse. Will be sold together or singly. I have for sale several cows, among them a five year old Devon cow, new milch, orderly and gen- , tie, a go 3d butter cow, for $40. i 0. B. FO0TE, Stite street, Hamden. . P. O. Box 288, New Haven. jan2 2f I NOTICE. SH Crown Mtreei. MALLETT S. S. 280 CHAPEL STREET. DEALERS IN Builders' AND General Hardware, Cutlery AND Tools. NO. 280 CHAPEL STREET, E. S. Uallctt, First Store Below Orange St., Next Door to City Bank. Jams CARD. The New York and BostonDespatch Express Company Have moved into their new Office, Benedict Building, No. 78 Church St. General Express Forwarders. Making sure and close connections for all points in umiea mates ana lanaaaev At Reduced Bates. Jan 12t 8. B. BAN80M, Agent. GOOD NEWS ! Fresh Arrivals of Flour. Grain and Feed ALiBGK supply of the above goods,aome of them at reduced prices, owina to the denreasfon of tha markets during the last few days. I am daily adding new customers to the long list of old ones, making ba- Miiasaj uTBij wiuie uwotw ,npi"Ti ox " qou nmes'' m trade. This thowa that the public appreciate my way of doing business, via : Tbe best of sroods) and nniforifeily small prof Itav. Try tbeNewPro- iiUiseed Meal, the ehesnesfi and best ana an ouxer sunos 01, sxoca. t feed for cows 150 and 152 State Street. Ja91 dfew JOHN HERLEV. FINE COFFEES A SPECIALTY. I would call particular attention to my Cnoice Se lections OK Genuine Old Mocha, Old Government Java, Muracaibo, And Bio Coffees. MY trade In these goods is constantly increasing, owing to their nntlorm superiority. All those who want a sood and genuine article will find on trial that Use place ao fret tne vest Im at C. H. OAYLOllD'iS Cantoii Tea Store, ; 417 State Street, Cor. Court St. Coarse Salt Afloat. - - JBarqae Onlseppina It, 20, OOO bmaliel, will be at Itong; Wharf dlccnarglng; until about jFeb. 1st. JLoir price? for delivery In bulla:. J. D. DEWELL & CO. , Sou. 233 to 339 State Street. Itastf ANEW arrival of Fine Bran Is or Flour, direct from the Mills. A new Process Flour, .Grimn's rroce1!', Poad Lily, Qoincy Belle. 1 Chestorneld, Bt. Louis, All warranted A No. 1 Brands and at th lowest prices. Hecket's Prepared Buckwheat. HccBer's Griddle Cake Flour, Bobinsoi. 's Soctch Oat Meal, Ackron Oat Mal, Graham Flour. , Fine Drip Syrup, N. O. Molasses, Bye Flour. - Porto Kico Molasses, White Honey, Plait's Buckwheat, White Oats, White Wheat, Gbyloong's Pretared Ginger, in pots. Gray's Goose j berry, lfaspberry and Plum Jams, Nonpareil Capers. Genuine Imported Sardines in Glass Jars, j Sardines in Tomato Sauce in Glass Jars, Bandy Cherries, French Prunes, Peaches and Apricots put up with syrup in Fanoy Bottles. The Finest Assortment ol Wines, 1.1- ojuors and Dottled Goods of every ! Description. Fine Brands of Imported and Do mestic Cigar. Andrew Goodman, NO. 88 CBOWJf STREET, Near Music Hall, 4 doors from Church st., js28 ; Goodman's JBnildtnr Naw Haven and Nobthampton Company,) Tbeastjbeb'b Cffiob, Few Haven. Januarv 28th. 1980. I , f tBE holders of the Convertible Bonds of this Com- I pany, doe April 1st, 1880, and January 1st, 1882, are hereby notified that the opticn given them to ex change said Bonds for the new Consolidated Slaking Fond Bonds bearing six p-r cent, interest, secured by mortgage, will be withdrawn and termiuated on the lith day of February nxt. , ja2916t EDWARD A. BAY, Treasurer. Garbage Notice. ffHE subscriber hereby notifies tbe public that he 1 will continue the removal of Garbage until July . 29th, 1880, when his contract expires. For the small sum of 25 cents he will (during that tim) take the gar bage from off their premises. Orders left at The Downes News Co., 5 Exchange Building, will be promptly anenaea to. ja29 3t JOSEPH LAWRENCE. District of New Ha7en ts. Probate Court,) January 27ih, 1880. X ESTATE of GEOROE M. HaLE, jate ot New Ha ven, in said district, deceased. Ordered That the Executors exhibit their Ad ministration account to this court for adjust ment, at the Probate O flics in New Haven, onthe4thday of Feb., 1880, at ten (10) o'clock in the forenoon; and that all persons interested in said estate may be notified thereof, the Executors will cause this order to be published in a newspaper printed in New Haven County, and post a copy thereof on the signpost in said town of New Ha- Dlstrict of New Haven sb. Probate Court,) January 28th. 1880. t ESTATE of WILLIAM T. NORTH BOP, of New Haven, in said district, assigning debtor. ' The Court of Probate for the District of New Haven hath limited and allowed three months from the date hereof, for the creditors of said estate, represented in solvent, in which to exhibit their claims thereto ; and . has appointed S. Harrison Wagner and Frederick Bots- xora, ootQ oz saia rtew uaven, commissioners so re ceive and examine said claims ; snd has ordered that said Commissioners meet at the office of S. Harrison Wagner, No. 69 Church street, in said New Haven, on the 30th of March, and the 80th day of April, 1880, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, on each of said days, for the purpose of attending on the business of said ap pointment. Certified from record, SAMUEL A. YORK, Judge. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment to Ja29 6t SAM'L W. HURLBTJBT, Trustee. Ja38 2t SAMUEL A. TORS, Jndg-. Reynolds' Anti-Pain WILL afford immediate relief to all sufferers from Bheumatism, Neuralgia, - Headache, Sprains, Bruises, Ac. Trade supplied at Whittlesey's Drug Store. ja26 d&w 228 Ohapel and S2o State Street. District of New Haven sb. Probate Court,! January 23d, 1880. ESTATE of EDNET O. BROOKS alias EDNA O. BROOKS, of New Haven, in said district, insol vent debtor. The Court of Probate for the District of New Haven hath limited and allowed 3 months from the date hereof, for the creditors of Bald estate, represented in solvent, in which to exhibit their clauns thereto; and has appointed Ado'ph As her and William J. Atwater, both of said New Haven eommiauion ers to receive and examine e&id claims; and has ordered that said coniuaiseioners meet at the of fice of Adolph Asher, 157 Church street, in said New Haven, on the 23d day of March and the 23d day of April, 1880, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of each of said days for the purpose of attending on the business of said appointment. Certified from Record, SAMUEL A. YORK, Judge. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment to ja24 6t CHAS. S. HAMILTON, Trustee. We are now snowing a very large assortment of GHAIilBEB SUITES Of our own manufacture, : i and offering them at Low Prices. BOVDITCH & PRUDDEN, jal7 W. P. NIXES, (Notary Public and Conveyancer,) Real Estate and Collection Agency. FOR SAXiE, ONE of the finest Farms iu North Madison at a pan ic price. A gool Place wen located at East Haven Center. Very desirable. Call eaily. Office, 270 Cbapel Street, Ja29 Room No. 1. BEINGTIRED Of wearing m-fltttng Pants, having tried the best and highest priced establishments without success, I tried Jai. H. Frcedman, 92 Cnurcn Street, And got the beBt-uttine; Trowsers, made in the best workmanship, with Patent Bubber Protectors. The latest noveltits and the largest slock to f elect fom for the least money. We have received this morning a large stock of SPRING UOOBS, which- we bought for cash. L. H. Freedman jaW tf No. 92 Church Street. Consolidated It. H. Stock Boucht and Sold, alao 50 sbares F. 11. & W. Horse R. 11. Stock OH SALE BT SAMUEL H. BABBOW8, Dealsr in Investment Securities. Ya e Natlrnal BiLk Bull lug. Ja25 Boom . F New Store aii Sew Goods! CHARLES H. OAKS Has taken his old stand, 40 Church, Cor. Crown St., And offers a lice of Choice Family Groceries P BICES to meet the wishes of tbe purchasers. Ouz aim will be in the future to sell firat-claes goods at the lowest market rates for cash. Special Bargains in Jtsatter. uooas at reauoea prices. BEMEMBEB THE STORE, XO. 46 CHURCH STREET. N. B. To accommodate customers a double swing and door has been made so yon can para into Ferry's Choice Bakery. Ja31 6m FOR 8ALB THE SALOON, No. 86 Court 8treet ; well known as the " QUIET HOUSE now doing a good busi ness. Apply at the house. E. A. BAB0O0K, ja28 8t Proprietor. Books New Supplies. Xbe EzDloration of the World Famous I Travels and Travellers By Jules Verne. A ton if the Way Perns by Mary Mapes Bodge. A Fool's Errand By one ot the Fools. 'JThronarh. tbe Dark Continent By Henry M. Stanley. fug BALE KI Ja2Stf F. T. IARMAX. Useful and Ornamental. Beautify your Vitrei, and maKe your Gardens Prodnctive and Attractive. . 0 WM. O. BOBEBT8 A CO., ol Geneva, N. T., jlfrfifdealers in Fruit and Ornamental Trres,Plants, iiajES) Vines, Shrobs, Roars, fcc, offer to the people of New Haven and vicinity Inducements in new. rare and standard varieties of Nursery Stock for the Spring of 1880, which cannot be surpsssed in qual ity and prios. Every tree, plant, shrub, vine, or any article delivered by us, shall be of the finest and beat quality, guaranteed true to name, good roots and vig orous stock. Our local agent, Mr. O. G. WATKI SS,of your plaoe, is ready to receive your orders and explain our mode of doing business, and a card addressed to him will be cheerfully responded to, aad be will call and show specimens from which you can make selec tions if desired. Very respectfully yours, WM. O. BOBBBTS & CO. Address an orders to 811 State street. Jal3 6m 100 Oasbels LffilABBAElS wanted MEDIATELY. Frank S Piatt, 30 and 398 State Street, rtdfcwtt A Wonderful Core A Lady Rescued from a Living- Crave. Saved as by Fire. Graphic Descrip. , tion. Elixir of Sulphur. Its Good Qualities and Good Works. ' Corretpondence of New Haven Sunday Union, i WnrosoB Locks, Conh., Jan. 32d, 1880. To the Editor of Tin Nsw Havbn Union. t It is not very often that we witness the raising of a prraon from the grave, but we have had in this quiet town, what seems almost a miracle. 8 -me two or three years ago Miss Martha Chandler, a much respected and well connected lady living here, attended a camp meeting held at Northampton. She contracted a hard eold and was taken with a severe at tack of bleeding at the lungs, which as you weU know is very dangerous. Several weeks ensued befo.e she could b moved to her home, and from that time she gradually failed, and In less than twelve months she was hopelessly sick with that dread monster consump tion. During tha few months that followed ah had frequent bleeding spells, until they were thirty times in number, increasing in pain and severity in each case. Z sat Spring she took to her bed, never expect" lug to leave it alive, as her mouth and throat were very sore, and it was with difficulty that she could swallow even liquid, much leas solid food ; tt was simply tor ture and aha grew to be a mere shadow, with a distres sing cough and ao appetite. At this time there appeared on the scene a visitor who told wonderful stories in regard to a medicine that would surely cure her, saying that the gentleman that made It was a modoat drngxist in Holyoke, Massa chusetts, by tne name of Artnur. She had been given u, by physicians, and also tried so many so-called " Ban Cures'' that she was almost incredulous, but oonasnted to try it, hoping for the best. The first bot tle she used helped her so much that she procured more, and Anally, to make s long story short, after us ing twelve bottles she is to-day a weU woman, and as toxiishra her neighbor, by visiting them as of old. They look upon bar as on. almost risen from the dead and the when town are talking about tt with wonder. Sow these sr. abnpla facts that occurred so pubUoly that I deem It a natter of public Justice to make a not. of it. The medicine, I almost forgot to say, is oalled " Arthur's Elixir of Sulphur," snd from a careful in vestigation la this ease, and incidentally many others, I am led to acknowledge ft is a wonderful remedy in all cases of chrono "oolds, bronchitis, catarrh, con sumption, whooping rough and diphtheria. The lea king cf an Elixir is a difficult matter with sulphur which Is hari to dissolve. Yet it is such a valuable remedial agent that the chemists of centuries have en , deavored to produce one, but it was' left for this man Arthur, a druggist in Holyoks of twenty years stand ing ro bring It about. To relieve your mind of the suspicion that I am in tha pay of this firm I would simply say I am not, and would say that a y one devnrlng to investigate this ease lurther, can write to Miss Chandler herself , or to our worthy druggist, Mr. J. W. Browning, who wil1 g'adly answer any questions in regard to the case.' More ancu, . . Broa. Richard son t Co. aad E. A. Whittles ey at wholesale and at retail by Druggists generally. . o28 eod&wly - FROM ALL j CARTERS. A PBACBPUL DBATH Of the Fusion Legislature at Augusta. ADJOURNMENTTILLAUGUST JSaCembers Going Into tbe Xiegal Body. OTHERS REFUSE TO JOIN And Expect to Preserve Their Organization. SEW JENCrI,ANI. Maine. The End No 11 ore Dnal Government The Fusioulsts Adjourn Till August The Capitol Cleared of Troops Last Acts of the Fusionists members ltc quested to Stick But They Can't See the Use Many Favor Joining tha I.egal Legislature Others Deslrouo of Preserving Their Organization Some of Their Officers still Holding Out. Augusta, Jan. 28. Peace has settled down upon Augusta and all danger of disturbance is past for the present. The f usionist Legisla ture having learned from the court that they will not be regarded as even a nucleus from which alone a legal Legislature can come, have wisely concluded not to undertake to make laws which will not be recognized, and ad journed to-day until August, being snbject meantime to the call of "Governor" Smith, who went to his home at Oldtown to-night and will not attempt to act as Governor at present. Secretary of State Sawyer is acting nnder direction of counsel. He is undecided whether or not to give up the State seal and relinquish his claims on the office to which he thinks he was elected. Treasurer White said to-night that he would not turn o verbis offioo to the Bepublican Treasurer until be is ordered to do so by the Supreme Court. He says he has no objections now to the Bepublican Com mittee on Finance examining his accounts if they desire to do so. Attorney General Mc- Clellan and Adjutant General Folsom both claim they were legally eleoted. The former approves the oourse taken by the Legislature and has hopes that the case will go before Congress in some form or other. This would happen if a Senatorship should become va cant and both Legislatures should eleot. At torney General McClellan says he has not the slightest donbt but that in such a case the United States Senate would seat the member elected by the fusionists. The Republican Legislature is settling down to business, and an effort will be made to make up for lost time. All the troops but tne Furburn light in fantry were sent home to-day. These will probably go to-morrow. The charge of the Capitol will then pass into the hands of B. F. Harris, whom Governor Davis has appointed superintendent of publio buildings in plaoe of Dr. Lancaster. The fusion committee will is sue an address to the people, and memorial ize Congress. The fusion JLiecisiature met this morning in Union Hall. No business was transacted in the House. That body took a recess until four o'clock. All persons, including the reporters, were excluded. In the Senate Mr. Gibbs moved that all newspaper reporters be excluded. In the Bepublican aenate to-day theCommit- tee on the Judiciary was instructed to inquire as to amending the Constitution of the State by abolishing the Council providing for the elec tion of an auditor, and constituting the heads of departments the advisers of the Governor. In the House Messrs. Hill of Corinth and Mil liken of Bomham fusionists took their seats. The fusion Legislature adjourned to the first Wednesday in August this afternoon, af ter a secret session lasting two hours. About three-fourths of tho members were present. The others did not expect to receive an answer from the court before to-morrow, and so had not returned to town. There was a full and free discussion of the situation. The members were generally agreed that the best thine to do nnder the circumstances was to go home and not take seats in the other Legis lature, mom as iaistea, 1. nomas a. Swan and Bobinson of Thomaston, itrongly advocated Keeping up their organization. Thomas Inealls, of Wis cassett, and Major Dickey, of Fort Kent, were as firm in their belief of the legality of their organization as ever, but feel it their duty to co into the Legislature which tbe court has recognized. Major Diokey said it was impos sible for him to get the sentiment away up in Aroostock county in less than two weeks, and he though it safer for him to go into the other House. Speaker Talbot claimed that the oath he had taken as a Representative made it impossible for him to go into the other house. Fully half the Senators will take their seats with the Bepublican Sena tors. Tbe House instructed the committee to in vestigate charges' of attempted bribery of members to continue their investigations, and the following committee was appointed to take evidence during tbe recess ooncermng frauds at the last eleotion : Representatives Bobinson of Thomaston, Swan of Minot, Bradbury of Norway, Staples of Farsonsfield, and Plaisted of Lincoln. Some members left for home on the night trains and many others will go to-morrow. Tne Bepublican committee to investigate the reports of the enlistment of men contrary to law began their work this afternoon. The witnesses examined were Mayor Nash and City Marshal White. They 'reviewed the connection of the city authorities with the affairs at the State House from the opening of the session and said they were told that Captain Black's troops, employed by Governor Garcelon, had - kept up their meetings since the Republicans got pos session of the State House, and that other companies were organizing at Biddeford, Au burn and Lewiston, but of these things they had no personal knowledge. They understood that Black's men took an oath, and that they were to be armed and prevent tne inaugura tion of Governor Davis. One Harlow Hall, wno claimed to nave belonged to tne compa ny, had told White this. Some of the compa ny were ex-convicts. Mayor Nash volunteered the information that the fusionists could never have organized on January 7th but for the presence of his officers. He was there by re quest of Uovernor Uaroelon. He instilled his letter to Governor Davis requesting him to call out the troops as a precautionary meas ure. The plaoe where Black's men drilled both witnesses testified, was Bradbury Hall. NEW YORK. tion for composition to the payment of all creditors or into the court for them shall be consummated within sixty days from the first meeting. An entry fee of $50 and creditors' expenses must be paid by the debtor. JSew York City JSews, New Toar, Jan. 28. - The contract for tha delivery of $50,000, 000 Central Pacific stock sold to the Syndicate by G. P. Huntington, was signed to-day, and the stock is to be delivered to-morrow and placed upon the market at, an advance over cost. The 'weather to-day has been exceptionally mild, the thermometer standing 65 at 3:30 p. m. Later, however, it grew cosier and at midnight stood 38 . The signal office pre dicts cooler weather to-morrow as a cold wave is now disporting itself in the north west. FortT-Blxtn Contrress. Washington, Jan. 28. Senate. The Vice President announced that this was the day set apart for the delivery or commentaries upon tne life and character or tne late i&acnanab (J handler, senator Fer ry submitted the following resolutions : Kesolved, That the Senate has received, with profound sorrow, tbe announcement of the death of Zachariah Chandler, late Senator from Michigan, and for nearly nineteen years a member ot this body. Besolved, That to express some estimate of his many se vices in his long public ca reer, rendered conspiouous by fearless Datri otio devotion, the business of the Senate be now suspended, that the associates of the departed Senator may pay a fitting tribute to ms puono and private services. The resolutions were unanimously agreed to, and Senator Ferry also submitted the fol lowing : Besolved, That the loss the country sus tained in the death of Mr. Chandler was mani fest by the expression of public Borrow throughout the land. Besolved, That as a mark of respect for the memory of the dead Senator, the members of tbe Senate will wear a crape npon the left arm for thirty days. Besolved, That the secretary of the Senate inform the House of this action. Besolved, That as an additional mark of re spect the Senate do now adjourn. Upon this resolution senator Ferry spoke. He reviewed the well known publio and private career of his late ooileague, whom he regarded as no ordinary man. Of all the men who have lived and died in this venera tion there was no keener seer, no shrewder organizer, no franker partisan, no truer pa triot than Zaohariah Chandler. Mr. Ferry re viewed at length the early oareer of Mr. Chandler in Michigan, his success in business and ms entry into politics. He touched upon- Mr. Chandler's course when he first entered the Senate, at a time when the country was profoundly aeitated over local and national questions, and said: ms foresight was even more remarkable than his fearless patriotic zeal. In the great presidential contest of 1860, when four can didates were before the people, and the whole land was kindled to the highest state of excitement, his belief that on the success of Lincoln hinged the life of the nation made him most active and conspicuous in the campaign. He may be said to have been the triumphant knight of that great tournament. Mr. Ferry referred at length to the secession of the Southern States and subsequent events, and to Mr. Chandler's speeches and course in reference thereto. In conclusion Mr. Ferry said : Words would fail to analyze such a spirit. Aots were the methods of his life, and national struggles must be retold to do even partial justice to one who with their rise and fall fought to win. Action was ;the eloquence of his life." His arguments were living things. It cost him time and money to serve his country. He asked nothing in return but a place for service. His aspirations for office were laud able. Position he used as a means to gain an end, and that for his country's good. After Mr. Ferry had conoluded Mr. Anthony took tbe floor, and said he never doubted Mr. Chandler's manliness, and that he meant all he said. His utterances were never uncertain. Mr. Bayard said that it had happened that he and the late Senator were always opposed to each other on political questions, but there were traits and qualities in him that all men might contemplate with admiration and re spect. He was open, manly, a true friend, but not an implacable foe. He had never used his official positions for his own pecuni ary advantage. Mr. Uamun eulogized Mr. Chandler s ster ling integrity. Mr. Blaine said tbat the late benator s in fluence in the Senate from the firat day that he entered it was felt. Mr. Morrill dwelt upon Mr. Chandler's ser vices to the Union during the civil war, and bis belligerent attitude towards foreign nations who sympathized with the south. Mr. Baldwin said tbat tbe late senator was as inflexible in principle as the granite of his native hills. The eighteen years of his publio service were the most eventful in the history of the nation. He was a leader of men, and his voice gave no uncertain sound. Strong in Lis convictions, stalwart in his principles, there was yet no bitterness in his nature. The senate adjourned at 2:45 p. m. House. A resolution was offered and. re ferred to ascertain the exact cost of all publio buildings that have been erected in the last three years and all in process of erection. on motion of Mr. Mouook the bill was passed appropriating $9,000 to consummate the act of Congress in 1877 to erect a monu ment to General Herkimer in the valley of the Monawk. The House resumed consideration of reports from the Postoffioe Committee. Mr. Cook reported baok his bill offered yesterday declaring all publio roads and highways postal routes, but before a vote could be taken the morning hour expired. Tbe House then went into Committee of the Whole to consider the rules. Mr. Tuck er offered as an amendment a new rule which required the Speaker to count the House when a quorum did not vote, and that if a majority present then voted for the bill it should pass. This was to pre vent filibustering. fending further discussion at 3 o clock a message was received from the Senate an nouncing the passage of resolutions relating to the death of Senator handler. Eulo gies were pronounoed by Messrs. Newberry, Hubbell, Brewer, Burrows, Conger and Wil letts of Michigan, Williams of Wisconsin, Crapo of Massachusetts, Bobeson of New Jersey, Hawley of Connecticut, Keifer and Garfield of Ohio, Briggs of New Hampshire and Barber of Illinois, and tbe House at 6:30 p. m. adjourned. THK OLD WORLD. Great Britain. Reported Death of inahmoud Jan. London, Jan. 28. A dispatch from Calcut ta says that a report of the death of Mahmond dan is current at uabui and is generally believed to be true. General Roberts antici pates that the native tribes will .renew their attacks upon the British position about the third week of February, and consequently steps have been taken to reprovision all the depots and to provide an additional quantity ot munitions or war. MOVEMENTS OF 8TBAMKR8. Encampment of the Grand Army. Atjbubn, Jan. 28. The State encampment of the Grand Army of the Bepublio now in session here is the largest ever held.' The en campment met at 11 a. m. at the Shiner Opera House. Addresses of welcome were made by Mayor Osborn and others, and the responses by Commander McQuade and Corporal Tan ner. There is great interest in the eleotion of : a commander. The candidates are McQuade, " General Graham of New York, and L. Young ; of Binghamton. Tbe fight is hot, but the ' best of feeling prevails. It is believed that ! McQuade will lead on the informal ballot, but that the combination between Graham and ; Young will beat him and probably the latter will be elected. The eleotion will probably take plaoe to-morrow forenoon. Graham's strength is nearly all from New York oity, while eastern and northern New York are for McQuade, and the southern and western part , of the State are for Young. New Yobk, Jan. 28. Sailed, the Gallia for Liverpool, the Greece for London. Arrived, the Parthia from Liverpool, the Ethiopia from Glasgow. . Boston Sailed, the Brazilian for Liverpool. Philadelphia Sailed, the Leeland for Ant werp, the British Crown for Liverpool. Glasgow Arrived, the Austrian and Corin thian from Boston. Liverpool Sailed, the Massachusetts for Boston, the Spain for New York. Arrived, the Erin from New York, the Istrian from Boston. London Arrived, the France from New York. Sailed, the Oity of London for New York. Hamburg Arrived, the Gellert from New York. Queenstown Sailed, the City of Chester for New York. TELKORAPUIO .JOTTINGS. A National Bankrupt Law Demanded Features of the New measure. New Yobk, Jan. 28. A movement is on foot among the commercial bodies to secure the passage by -Congress of national bank rupt law based on that of 1867 with Buch suggestions and alterations as experience has shown to be necessary. The new law pro poses that all compensation for registers and olerks shall be based on fixed salaries with no fees. The petition for adjudication .shall be signed by three or more creditors, the aggre gate of whose debts must be $250, or by a single creditor of not less than one-tenth ol the debtor's total indebtedness. Upon the filing af the petition the register is to become temporary receiver or manager of the proper ty or business of tbe debtor, and the creditors are as soon as practicable to appoint as- man agers not exceeding five persons who need not be creditors. Settlements must be npon the basis of net cash not ' later than sixty days from the date of the resolution for composi tion. All proceedings from the first meeting of creditors for action regarding tha resold- A negro girl living near Albany, Georgia, who had her limbs crushed in a railroad ao cident,faas recovered $25,000 damages against the Georgia Central railroad. The trial trip, which was to have taken place yesterday over the railway on the ioe of the St. Lawrence river, was postponed owing to the mildness of the weather. The boy who was believed to have been murdered by bis father. Elder Buck, tbe Iowa Adventist, is alive in an adjoining county, whither he fled after the beating his father gave him. i. T. Chaffee, trustee of the A. W. Spragne Manufacturing Company, of Providence, B. L, last night presented bis report for tha year ending December 31, 1879, showing s gain of $328,071.17 in the year. . John Haggerty, 80 years old, of Millville, Mass. r was run over and killed on the Prov idence and Worcester railroad at Blaekstone early yesterday morning. He was on drunk, and disrobing went to sleep on the track.) His brother Thomas was killed on the same road under similar circumstances a year ago. ' General Garibaldi in a recent communica tion thanked King Humbert tbat the . laws of Italy have enable him to obtain a divorce from his wife, with whom he had never Hved, and to marry a woman with whom he had been living in eoncubinage, who is tha mother of his cbildren.The King is said to have acknowl edged Garibaldi's letter and made a cordial re ply. - LOCAL HEWS. Tbe Smith Murder Trial. The Story of the Got fe Street Tragedy The State Bests and the Defense Com mences. The hearing in the trial of Jacob Smith for the murder of Charles Pierce was resumed in the Superior Court room yesterday morn ing. After the court was duly opened, Charles E. Fowler, City Surveyor, was called, and testified to making, a . drawing exhibited by the State's Attorney, that he made a sketch showing oertain streets in the northwestern part of the oity, and also certain rooms on the first floor of the house in Goffe street, where the enoounter between Smith and Pieroe took place. From the house to where the body of Pieroe was found was upwards of 1,300 feet. The entrance to the house was not on the street, but on the easterly side of the house, and some steps led up to the first floor on to a platform which opened into the hall. The witness saw a stain of blood, perhaps three feet in diameter, on the ground near to where the body was found. The kitchen where the affray first began was ten by twelve feet in size. Tbe witness was not crost-examined. Special Constable Jacob Hodge, of this oity, testified thathe arrested Smith. About 9:30 o'clock on the evening of August 19,1879, the witness was coming from Dixwell avenue into Webster street. Three boys passed him coming down Webster street. In consequenoe of what one of the boys said the witness started on a run to the corner of Goffe and Webster streets, where he stopped to listen to a noise. A colored man named Augustus Clay met him, and in consequence of what he said the officer ran down Goffe street away from the city and just before reaching a large crowd assembled, .he heard Smith's voice. He approached Smith who stood in front of the house where the affray took plaoe, and asked what was the matter. He said he had cut Pierce and Pieroe had cut him. .The witness said, "You'll have to go down town, Jake, I guess." The answer was, "All right, Jakey." His hand was tied around with a piece of white handkerchief. He asked the witness, on the way to the police office, to arrest Pierce also.- The latter, it was thought, had gone to the police office to enter a complaint. Witness went down Goffe street till he arrived at the junction of Dixwell ave nue and Goffe street. Some little boys called to the officer that they . thought Pierce was lying dead on the sidewalk up above. Hodge and his prisoner went back to where the body was lying. "I shook the body, and William "Hunt, who was present, also felt of Pierce's pulse. Smith asked me to shake him again. I did so, and then turned to Smith and told him Pierce was dead, and the prisoner was under arrest for murder. Smith made an swer that if Pieroe was dead it had come to pass ; he (Smith) had always told his wife that he would die for her." As near as the witness could recollect, he told his prisoner that he was likely to hang. The deceased lay upon one side in the grass in the rear of the school house, back from the sidewalk. On starting off with Smith for the polioe office, in answer to a question, the prisoner said he had flung his knife away up by the bell tower. After arresting Smith the officer returned and helped put Pierce's body in a wagon ancf bring it to the morgue. On the cross-examination by Mr. Blyden burgb, the witness testified that Smith, while being arrested, did not say that Pierce cut him first ; nor could the witness recollect that tbat night Smith said that he acted in self defence. Counsel for the defense claimed that it could be shown that Smith, the next morning in the polioe office, said he acted in self-defense. The court refused to allow suoh tes timony to come in. Mr. Hodge could not recollect exactly the language used by Smith when he said he wanted Pieroe also arrested. Patrick Mullen testified that in August last he was a blacksmith working at the horse railroad barn, West Haven. He knew Jacob Smith, then the hostler. The day before the homicide, about 1 o'clock, the witness, while passing the barn door on his way home from dinner, saw Jake hitching up horses. He called witness into the barn, and pulling out his knife, asked Mr. Mullen to sharpen it for him. The witness sharpened the knife and returned it to Smith, who said he was much obliged and that he might never ask another favor of witness again. Smith's little girl was with him at the time, and he added that some man had been "lickin" his child and he could stand it no longer. He said in substance that he would kill the man. The witness took tha knife out of Smith's hand and hold ing it up to one of the other employes stand ing by said: " That's a nice looking thing to kill a man with." The knife was a small pocket knife with two small blades and one large one. The man to whom witness held up the knife was a col ored man named Henry Bradley, with whom Smith boarded at that time. Mr. Mullen did not know the name of the man Smith spoke of killing, although Smith had often spoken of him before him. Smith that afternoon also told the witness he might never see him again. . To counsel for the accused the witness said he frequently sharpened knives for people. He thought very little of what Smith said that afternoon. Smith seemed to feel more happy and jolly that afternoon than for a long time before. Mr. Doolittle objected to the witness stat ing whether Smith said anything about a mar riage certificate. Mr. Blydenburgh said he wanted to show that Smith had got what he thought was a marriage certificate, and he felt happy in consequence, and also made several statements to tbe witness relating to his wife or the woman he was living with as his wife, all going to show that Smith was not in the frame of mind of a man about to com mit murder. This testimony would bear up on tbe motive for the killing, which the speaker thought would be claimed by the State to be family troubles. Mr. Doolittle said tbe defense was very muoh mistaken in the motive matter. The State would prove the killing and the motive would amount to very little ; motive had bear ing upon a circumstantial case, but not upon the present case. The court ruled out the testimony offered by the defense, and an exception was taken and noted. "Did Smith that afternoon speak of his wife coming baok to live with him ?" was also ruled out and another exception was taken by the counsel for the defense. Jrouoe Officer Charles J-ieyerzapr, of this city, testified that August 19, 1879, he was on duty on Broadway, and saw Jacob Smith about 8:45 that night. His little girl was with him. He said he was going down to the house to see What right Pieroe had to "lick" his child. In his hand the witness saw that Smith had a thick, heavy cane, wbioh was shown in court. The offioer, while talking with Pierce, raised his hand to rub his face, and in taking it down accidentally received a cut on the little finger from a knife Smith was using to whittle a piece of wood. The witness went into an ad joining drug store to have his finger dressed, and shortly afterwards met Smith coming along in oharge of Constable Hodge. The witness next went up to where the body lay, and Btaycd there till he helped put it in a wagon that came. Cross-examined The witness said Smith always carried the heavy cane. Smith had a habit of whittling. Mrs. Martha Wilson (colored; testified tbat she resided at 163 Goffe street. The house where the affray occurred was 143. On the night Pieroe was killed she saw Smith first standing on a street corner talking with some man about twenty minutes to 9 o'clock. As the two men parted, Smith passed her gate and she heard him say, "God d n it to h 1, I might as well go back and finish what I commenced." To counsel for the defense, tbe witness said that Smith, when he spoke, had on no hat, and she thought had no stick. She did not know of whom he spoke. She stood by her gate. Greene Richardson, janitor at Yale College, testified that he lived at 73 Webster street, between Dixwell avenue and Ashmun street. August 1, 1879, Smith told witness that he intended to kill Pieroe to "cut his d d heart out." Pierce was then standing in his shirt sleeves on Goffe street talking to two friends, and the witness, James W. Potts, and Smith were walking past. Smith particularly pointed out Pieroe and called him by name. Smith added that Pierce had taken his wife away from him. - The witness made answer, "I'd never take what I couldn't give. There are too many women in the world for a man to kill a man for one." To Mr. Blydenburgh the witness said he never communicated this conversation to Pierce; he didn't know him except as Smith pointed him out. Smith and his friends walked past Pierce, but the two did not speak. A recess was here taken till 2 o'clock. Afternoon session. At the opening of tbe court In the after noon, the counsel for the defense asked that the State pay the expense of summoning wit nesses, to show the good character of the pri soner. Mr. Doolittle objected, on the ground that the law made no provision for any such purpose. The court did not feel disposed to grant the request, bQt will oonsidertherequeet. . James W. Potts corroborated the testimony of Green Bichardaon. When he saw Smith be fore the tragedy he. threatened Pierce's life, and said he had bat one life to live or death to die; or - something like' that. On - the cross-examination -the witness admitted he .had testified somewhat dif ferently before the grand jury, and when Judge Blydenburgh read his notes of the City Court trial, showing that he testified that Smith said he would some day give Pierce the contents of his knife, he thought the notes were wrong and that he did not so tes tify. Judge Blydenburgh read the witness testimony before the City Court to show that . he testified directly opposite to what he had just stated, but Mr. Potts could not remem ber. He also failed to remember any contro versy between himself and Jake. - The State rested at this point, and at 3 p. m. a recess was taken. - The first witness called for the defense was Attorney Hugh Dailey of this oity. Ho testi fied that he took notes in the Oity Court dur ing the first hearing in the present ease. He oontinned : I went over the ground where the murder was committed. Witness pointed out on the map the location of the stairs go ing np to the house, the' plat form to the stairs where the evidenoe of the conflict between the two men was most apparent. Saw blood on the side of the house going np the steps, ap parently a spurt of blood. On the adjacent house, about four feet from the platform, there were some small spots of blood, evidently from a spurt ; saw marks of blood inside the house on the walL The flooring of the plat form had evidently been washed sinoe the af fray. Saw no blood in the kitchen or marks of blood. Think there was blood about the knob of the door, having the appearance of being made by the hand. I followed the track of blood through the yard in the rear. There were blood spots on the leaves in the yard. We could see where some one had rested at the fence and got over. After get ting over the fence the blood spots disap peared. Witness recognized two pieces of wood that were found near the house and are supposed to be a part of the rail to the stairs' On the cross-examination by Mr. Doolittle, witness stated that he had seen him (Doolittle) in regard to this case ; would not say that he had not represented himself as counsel for the accused; had ceased to be counsel for the oo oused within two weeks. I mean to say that I saw marks of blood in the back yard, and followed them ; should think there were also marks made by shoes ; cannot say what the blood came from, whether from man or ani mal. The examination was made the day af ter the murder. Dr. Lindsley was there, and I also the coroner's jury. There were two lm- pressions of a bloody hand, or what appeared j like a hand, on the door. On the casing were I other blood marks, but I cannot say whether , they were imprints of a hand. I When Mr. Dailey was dismissed, Mr. Bly- denburgh said to tho court that the defense had I not supposed that the State would close so ; soon, and therefore had not notified their wit i nesses to be present. They asked an adjourn ment until this morning. The court granted the request, and at 4:45 an adjournment was had until this morning at 10 o'clock. , The Riddle murder The Case Before j the Grand Jury. I The Superior Court, Judge Hitchcock pre. ( Biding, came in atNewLondon at 2 o'clock yes terday afternoon and was opened by prayer. The first business was The swearing of tho grand jury to consider the case of William B- Riddle accused of poisoning his wife. Hon. Benjamin Stark and ex-Senator Ralph Wheel er are members. The jury reoeived. the ' oharge and retired. They wall not probab'y report until to-night. Police Notes. Yesterday afternoon Francis MoGuire was arrested on tho charge of stealing an overooat and money from the hospital. He was at the hospital until within a few days being treated for a broken leg. ' William J. Timm, who was with John Ken ( ny when he stole a half barrel of flour from , Stono & Chidsey, grooers, on the corner of . Church and George streets a few days since, I was arrested in Hartford, and yesterday De , tective Beilly went to tbat city and brought i Timm here. Last evening William D. Carroll and two other fellows assaulted Charles Barnes, con ductor on the Fair Haven and Westville horse railroad, because he demanded their fare. Carroll was formerly employed on the road. Tne Connecticut Legislature. Habtfobd, Jan. 23. 6ENATK. Called to order at 11:05 by Lieutenant Governor Gal lup. Prayer by Chaplain Sace. Various reports were iptroduced, among which w-s one irom me nauroaa uommictee in lavor ol acc-pt-ing tha resolution approving of the location of the roadbed of tbe New York and Ntw England road oetween waierDury anu xne utate line. xaDled for calendar. The resolution allowing the New London Northern railroad to issue $1,000,000 8 per cent, bonds came from the House amended, allowing the company to is bus $!,5CO,000 in bonds. Amendaent accepted and resolution pasaed. By Senator Coe Bill making Hartford, Tolland an 1 Middlesex counties the nrBt judicial diatrict of the Su preme Court of Errors. To the Judiciary. Besolutlons from the House, transmitted under a suspension of the rules, appointing one Henator and two Representatives to attend the funeral of the late Dr. Knight, superintendent of the Schoo's for Imbe ciles at Lakeville, and expressing regret for his death. Passed unanimously aud Senat r Hoyt ap pointed on the part of the Senate. Similar action in the House At 11:60 the 8enate adjourned to Thursday at 11 a. m. house. - The Home met at 10:30 a. m. Prayer by Chaplain Sage. Petitions Beferred Of John Warren for releasa from State prison ; remonatranoe against the relesse of Ros well 8. Bartlett from State prieon ; of Edward Bir mingham for State aid ; of Charles Morse for restora tion of forfeited rights ; of George ulark for bounty ; of Mary Allen for the release of Charles J. Allen from the State prison. Mr. Gardner, of Derby, introduced a resolution ap pointing Biram Jacobs, of East Haven, a county com missioner of New Havea county, for tbree jears from July W1880. Passad unanimously and without debate. Mr. Robertson, of New Haven (by request) B 11 that vagrants, prostitutes and others of such classes may be sent to the workhouse fcr from fifteen to sixty days. Judiciary. Various routine matters were referred. FOT.ICB COMMlSSIONEBS' HEABrNa. House bill th tt the mayor, clerk or the police com -missioners, and by reqneat of a membar of the toard, any justloe of the police may i:sue subpoenas to com pel the attendance of witnesses before the toard of police commissioners. Mr. Morri', of New Haven, said that the effect of this would be that an offi :er ac cused could not have a witness subpasnaod exo pt at the instance of the cemmieaioners the court before whioh he was being triad. He offered an amendment that a Justice may ibsuo a subpoeua wlthoit having a request Irjin a member of tha board. 7 his was op posed, but was finally agreed to, and as amended tbe bill passed. ADJOURNMENT. The House at 11:45 a. m. adjourned to 10:30 a. m. Thurfday. A N OTHER "LOT (it THOSE FINE Country Turkejs and Oliickcns 9 fail dre.sed. Turkeys 18o., Chickens If a pound. More of that nice Apple Jelly at 12o. a prand. More of those six pound cane of Peaches at 25 can. Fresh Country eggs 20c. a dozn. Nice Porto Bico Holaeses at 353. per gallon. Splendid Buckwheat Flour at 3c. per pound. K'ce Table Batter 25c. per pound. Three pounds Nice Turkish Prunes for 253. Delaware Sweet Potato? a. kiln driel, 40c. a peck. White Clover Honey at 15c a poucd. Buckwheat Honey atl2o. a pound. Another car load of Occumpaw Flour, hioi we will sell at f 8. This is tho very nicest flour, frround by the old process. Good family Flour for $7.25 pr barrel. 12 lba Good Light Biown Sugar for $1. JD. JH. WKIaJ s SOI, Nos. 28 and 30 Congress Avenue- J19 NCI!CES! DK. S. FISKE, Of Norwich, Conn., The Celebrated t lairvoyant Physician, And Mag -etlc Healer of 29 years practice, also Busi ness and Test Medium, WILL visit New Haven, Oonn., four days in every month at the Tontiue Hotel, where he can be consulted Monday evening, February 16th, Tues day, Wednesday and Thursday, Feb. 17th. 181 h ani 19th, and Friday, the 20th, null 3 p. m. Office hours irom 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. The doctor examines the sick at sight, without be ing told of their complaints, and prepares his medi oines himself from the best of selected roita, herbs and barks, for the speedy oure of all chronic disf asee of whatever name or nature. His medicines cleanse the system and leave tbe patient in a healthy condi tion. The doctor is also possessed with strong mag netic healing powers for the quick removal of all dis eases. He has been in active practice for over a quarter of s century, treating thousands of cases with remark able success. Medicines prepared expressly for each and every case and furnished very reasonable, and not hi' poisonous given. The doctor dors sot oharge exorbi tant prices. Medicines wi 1 be furnished from two dollars upwards. Also sent to all parts of tUe country by express when desired. The doctor can also read your past, present and fu ture destiny, aud is one of the most astonishing seers of the present ags for his truthfulness in reading the most important events in one's lite. He also has great success in selecting lucky numbers. 81ttings for bus iness affairs or examination of the sick, $1. Commu nications by letter upon business or health muit con tain S3, age, sex, a lock of hair, and stamp. Address Lock Box 12B3, Norwich, Oonn. tar-The doctor can be consulted at the Sterling House, Bridgeport, Conn., February Slat and 22d, and the 23d, nntil 8 p. m. ja29 daw BUSINESS OPEN I NO. AN OPPORTUNITY for a man that can control a small amount of money, or for two young nun to engage in, who are not afraid of work if they can realize good security for their time and money in vested. For full information call on or address, GEO. A. ISBELL, Office oor. State Sim street, (Todd's Block.) Ja28 COAL AND FLOUfi. Selling' Cheap tor Oasb. ALL WHO use Coal and Flour will appreci ate my effort to f urnih the aame at low prioes. I undersell aU the flour dealers, and the immense quantities I sell is guaranteed that it gives sattafac tion. The Best Isehlgh Coal Ton can always buy from me at 25 cts. a ton below any other dealer, and I pride myse'f on full weight and clean coal. George Hughes, DTDEPEITDEIIT JOEAX.1SR, jaw ' Church Street. General Hospital Society A SPSOIAL MEETING of the Board of Directors J of the General Hospital Society will be held at tuehospital Thursday, the 29th Inst, at 8 p. m. An nual report of Directors to Society. The regular an nual meeting of the' General Hospital Poolety will be held at the hospital Thursday, the 29th inst. at 3:30 p. m. J. L. DIBBLE, Secretary. Ja27 3t. Board of Belief Notice. THE Board of Belief for the Town of New Haven hereby give notice that they will meet at their office, No. a Oity Hall, MONDAY, tha 6th day of Janu ary, 1880, and by adjournment on every week day until Jan. lath inolusive, at 9 o'clock a. m., on each of said days, aad at 7 o'clock p. m. on the 20th and 23d of said month, for the purpose of hearing any appeals that may be made to them from the oings of the Board of Assessors and for hearing appeals on aocount of indebtedness ; and on the 24th day of said January for tha purpose of bearing appeals for the abatement of the polls of indigent sick and infirm persons. WILLIAM W. HOT0HK1b8, THOMAS O'BRIEN, - . - I Board ; FRANK CHANDLER, .CHARLES S. S0OTT. of Belief. JaW lOt .JOHN SUIT, J WANTED, A SITUATION to do second work in a private family, or to take oare of children ; the best of city ref erenoes. Inquire at JS29 It" 139 TEMPLE STREET. SITUATION WANTED, BT AN English Protestant weman to cook, wash and iron, where there Is a regular chambermaid and waiter; city or country; good city references. Apply Ja29 If H OAK BTBEET. ' An Active. Intelligent Gentleman WaTOT afraid to work, can have a portion as travel 131 ing salesman for W. O. Roberts & Oo , of Geneva, N.T. Applications to be made to O. G. W ATKINS, 61a State Street, in person or by letter. Js29 13t WANTED, A SMART, active boy for office work. Must be a good penman. Address in own handwriting, stating salary expected, Box 1169, Oily. ja28 3t lOO Corset Stitchers Wanted. SOME in factory, tome at home. Gcod wages paid. Pay days thl 1st snd 18th of each month. THE BALDWIN CORSET CO., ja;2 eodlw Cor. Kim and State streets. WANTED, BV A competent girl, a situation to do cooking, washing and ironing, or general housework, in a private family; or wouli take a place as meat or pastry cook, or both, either in a hotel or a boarding house ; city or couttry. Hss good reference. Can be seen for two days at No. 33 Orange street. Ja28 WANTED. ADRU3G18T, who has had a long experience in the retail trade in Boston, wishes to engage his services as assistant pharmacist, or would purchase of reliable parties a small or moderate-siced drug store, cheap, well located in a town or thriving village and doing a gool business, if offered on essr terms ; best of references. Address, for two weeks, " Enterprise," New Hsven, Oonn. ja?(a 2t WANTED. XriXFIRIENOED Shtrt Ironers snd Butte n-hole Ma li kers. ELM CITY SHIRT CO., Ja26tf Cor. Stats and Oourt Street. WANTED AGENTS for Wm. lloyd Garri son nd His Times," by Oliver Johnson : isaVro duction by John G. Whittfer. Now reads splendid success. B. B. RUSSELL & CO., Pubs., 67 OorahiU, Boston, Mass. Ja24 12t WAITED," Real Estate in this City, County, State, or United States, in ex change for Land Warrants, Wes tern Farms,City or Country Prop erty. Any person having any prop erty that he wishes to sell or ex change is invited to call on H- P. HOADLEY, DEALER AND BROKER, 1 Moadley Building, opp. P. O. WANTED. ST Experienced Corset Stitchers. 4 a 35 Honers. steady employment and the best pri ces. JFoy, Harmon & Co., jaSUtf 5 Church street. WANTED, daafr. BY A SINGLE gentleman, a Furnished Room, n centrally lora'ed. Address, stat'ng price, SB. n. E. MOLYNE 4UX, jtl Post Office. WAN FED rrsjO BUY, a lot of Second-Hand Furniture and Oar- 1. pets. Highest cash price paid. Orders by mail promptly attended to, at O20 28 CHUROH STREET. AUDEPJttOB"t lafiiployiiieiit Office. HAS constantly on hand help suitable for private families, as well as for hotels, boarding houses and restsurams. Great attention is paid by the pro prietor of tbe establishment in the choice of girls snd women before sending them to flu a situation. Coun try calls of any distances are promptly attended to. 33 Orange street, near Crown street. JaM GAUDEFROY. WANTED. 8 HERMAN & CO., Marshall, Mich., want an agent In this county at onoe, at a salary of $100 per month and expenses paid. For full particulars, ad dress as above. d29 dswly S. W. Searle, Surveyor and Civil Engineer, No. S Conn. Saving's Bault Building-, o7 81 CHUBOH STREET. First ltl. E. Church. Course of Lectures by Itcv. II. Irl. Adams. rsHORSDAY Evening, Jan. 22, Scenes Grave and JL Gay from a Ha;.py Ministry ; Thursday Evening, Jan. 29, Great Cities of Europe; Tburfiday Evening, Feb. 6, Talks, Cats, Dogs and Horses, or Our Friends Below Us. Course Tickets, 60c. 8ingU Tickets, 20c. For ale at Loom Is' Temple of Music, M. B. Scott's, 3S2 Chapel street, P. Ferry's, CO GhurcU street. ja20 21 22 3915 LECTURE, BY THE Hot. Robert Collycr, Daveii port Church, Oreone Street, MONDAY EVENING, Feb. 2, 8 P. M. Subject, ''OLEAR GRIT." Tickets 25cts., to be had at F. T. JARMAN'd or O. B. COAN'S Bookstores. Jan 29 at COO OPJEBA HOUSE, Friday, Saturday and 4 iirsiay fflaHiiee. January 30 th & 31st. ABBEY'S HUMPTY DUHPTY AND SPANISH STUDENTS. Freeh from their enormous sTiccass at the Pcik Theatre. Boston. WXTT.flTE PEOPLE. Thi is co ordinary Humpty DuniptfKlioiv. Their patron 4 are of the highest order ani every ho nee is literally ptckc3. It is a feast of fun, and the mut-ic of the Npaalali 8tndoutH it chtrmicg. Evening Reserved, $1.00; Admission , 60 and 76c. Matinee Reserved. 75c and $1.00 ; Admission. BOo. Sale opens at Box Office Wednesday niorDintr. Or ders received by teleph ne, Ja27tfs. COEM OPERl ilOUSf: Monday, February 2d G. H. COE MANAGER. " Positively the most Meritorious Exhibition ever presented to the Boston Public." Boston Herald. Emerson's Megatherian Minstrejs. The Larzeat and Beit Ever Organized. B Perfect t AcKnowlcdKed .J) f Performers J J Artists In an entertainment replete with Mirth, Melody and Music. 8 End 1 C Olog A Comedians Men L Dancers I - f Happy Children rf the South in their -S f JL f3 vVonderf ul Performances. JL 9 Form In its entirety s show without a parallel. Beeerved, 60 aud 76c. Admission, 35 and 50c. Sale opens at Box f ffloe Saturday, Jan. 31st. Ja29at ORAND OPERA HOUSE, (LATE MU3I0 HALL,) SATURDAY, JANUARY 3 1ST. one Night Only and Family iOatlneo at ft o'clock. THE PUBLIC'S FAVORITE, JtflCK BOBEBTs' Humpty-Dumpty. O C1.0W1VS o The best and largest troupe in America. The GREAT GBIMALDI, the ONLY DBOMIO, the COMICAL PEDRO. O. W. RAVEL, MISS GRIMALD1, MISS JENNIE MIACO. MISS EMILY LULU, The MIAOJ BROTHERS, CHABLE8 and OABBIB AUSTIN, Mous. LEON WHETTONI, OMWEG and HINDS, AS BTON and MI AO O, Ice. . Nick Roberts' Silver Cornet Band. Prof. L. J. GIBBLE, Director. Evening; admission, 35c, SOc. Sc 5c. 7Iatinee, - - 15c, 35c. A. 35cj Beeerved Seats can be obtained at Loomis'. Ja28 at N. D. B0BEBT8, Manager. Grand Opera House, MONDAY EVENING, FEB. 2, 1880. YALE GLEE CLUB. Admission 60c 75c. and $1.00. No extra charge for Beeerved Seats. 4 Tickets for sale st Loomis' Temple of Music on and after Thursday morning, Jan. 29th. Ja27 6t Jubilee Singers. THE original Jubilee Singers of the Fisk University of Nashville sing at the Grand Opena House, February 3tb. Tickets for choice of seats now ready at Loomis.' music store. , Ja2 9t Booms to Bent. A PLEASANT suits of Furnished Booms will be rented to one or two gents at d27tf 26 ELM STBEET. oor. Orange. BOOMS TO BENT. QA VERY desirable suite of Furnished Booms in oenter of city, (near Church street,) will be rented reasonably to one or two gentlemen. Al ao the most desirable office In the city for a physician. Address au28tf " A. C," Post Office, Oity. NOTICE. OFFICE OF THB NEW HAVEN WATER O0. January 26th, 1880. ( THE annual meeting of the New Haven Water Company will be held at the offloe of tbe com pany on Monday, the 2d day of February, at 11 a. m.t for the choice of a Board ot Directors, and the tranc action of any other business proper to come before, said meeting. Po!ls will be open from 11 to 19 m. Ja27 St. D, GOFFE PHJPPS, fieo'V,