Newspaper Page Text
Feb, 24, 18S0.
vol. xltih; New S pring Goods NOW OPENING At Llonson & Carpenter's. Madras Olnghtma, Monde Cloths, Oretones, Cambrics, Calico, Ginghams and Print, in the newest deeign" and latest patterns. Furniture Cretonnes In entirely new colorings. Ladles' Hade-up Underwear in Bight-Gowns, Chemises, Drawers, Baoques, Skirts, Corset Covers and Cor sets. LACES. We have opened a great variety of Beat and Imitation Laces in an of the new makes. Our assort ment will be found the most complete in the city. , Hew Hosiery snd dorrs for Indies, Children and Gentlemen, New Spring Ribbons, Buttons, Fringes and Gimps. Hamburg Embroidery immense stock at popular prioes. FOB KENT, MBRIOK BUILDING, with engine In good or der, with or without barn ; possession any time. ANDBEW MABTIN, fMif 19 Pearl Street. FOR SALE, a BUILDING LOTS on Nlchol, Eagle, and both sides of Nash street ; 400 feet in one piece ; price low ; teims easy. AJiDBKW MABTIN, I2S tf 18 Pearl Street. MINIATURE ALMANAC. Bt Bisks, .4S on Bars, 6.s FEBBUABY 3a. Moosr Bits, I 5.48 a. m. I Hiss With I6J.0 a. m. MONSON & CARPENTER, f2i 244: AND 246 CHAPEL STREET. Varnishes, Oils, &c. A foil line of Varnishes, Leads, Oils. Painters' Hate rials. &o., SCO. Also .toper's S'ate Liquid. First-class goods and low prices, at Booth & Law's Varnish Manufacturers and Paint Dealers, ma 20 s Corner Water and C live Streets. S, Brelzf elder s GREAT ' CLEARING OUT SALE. 312 Chapel Street. Bretzf elder $1 Dolmans for $4.95. If reul elder 120 Do mans at $11 88. llrclzfrlder 1 10 Diauonal Cloaks tt.ts. Hrelzrelder $13 Black Beam 01o.ksf6.98. Brelzl elder M1sbob' Cloth meters $2.60. BretzfelderiWaterproof Oloaka $3. Brelzfeldr,Childrei!'s Cloaks $1.60, ta, $3.60. If reizfe.der Indies' Oasbmere Holts $8. HreUfelder Beaver t-hawla $4 98. Rretzf.lder Rl h Paisley Shawls $8.75 If retsifelder Dress Goods 8 10. 13J4C If reizfeider Matelasxe Drees Goods 12o. If retzfrlder'Colored Cashmeres U(o. Hrelzrelder Black O shmeres 19c. If retzlelder Black Cashmeres 46c, former price 75 Brelzlelder Black Silk Velvet $1. If retzfelder Black 8ilk Velvet, 27 In. wide, $2.98. If relzfelder Black V.lveteen 35o. If retzfelder Heavy Black Drees "ilk 75c. If retzfelder Good Black Satin 65o. If retzfelder Beal Torchon Lace 3c a yard. If relzfelder Hamburg Eiging 3o a yard. If retzfelder Valencienne. Lace lo a yard. If retzfelder Trimming Edgings lo a yard. If retzfelder Ladles' bemis- 29o. If retzfelder Ladies' Drawers 29c. If retzfelder Ladies' White Bkirts 29c. Ifretzfelder Ladle.' floarlet vesis $1. If retzielder Ldies' Bcrlet Drtwers tl. Ifretzfelder Men's Scarlet Drawers 75c. Ifretzfelder One Dol ar Corsets at S9o. Bretzfelder Ooretts 75c, worth $1.25. If etzf elder A exand, r Kid Olovea 85o. Itretzelder 6 butt- n White Kid Gloves 75c. If retzfelder 1 Mies s' Fleecy Lined Cotton Hose 7c. If retzffelderisbaker Flannel 15c. If relzfelder Cotton Batting 9 1 a pound. Mrelzf.ilder, Heavy Oh-viot r hitting 80. Ifretzfelder Good Bed Tioking 60. If relzfelderjomgham T mbrellas 350. Brelzlelder Silk Umbrella- $1.50. If relzfelderDouble width Waterproof 49c. If retzfelder Lardte Comfortables 7 fro. Hrelzf elder 1 White Blankets 783. If relzlelder Gray Blank ts 48o. eareiz clderlEnglleh Table Oil Cloth 300. Ifrelzfelder.Huck Towels, ljtf yds. long, 10c, Twilled Toweun 40 a yard. Linen Napkins 65c a doz. Linen n.rt rronia ttc. '.Irish Shirting Linen 23c. Diaperiug 75o a pif oe. Blck Worsted Biaid 2c a piece. Jfrelzleiaer uorBei Btreis aoeat-n. If relzfelder arter Elastto 6c a yard. Ifretzfelder Pins 3.) a paper. Ifretzfelder Bair Pins lc s paper. If retzfelder. Hafeiy plus 5c a aoz. If relzfelder Twilled Tap. lo a roll. If retzfelier 100 yards epcol Silk 60. If relzlelder 600 yards Machine Thread 4o. If relzfelder I hite Piqae 7c. Hrelzfelder! White 8wiss Muslin 9c. Bretzfelder,Plid Nainsook 12)fe. 0. Bretzfeldesr's Great Clearing Oat 'Sale, HO. 31 2 ClfAPEi, STREET. fl9 dfrwstf If relzfelder If reizielder Ifretzfelder' relzfelder If relzlelder Ifretzfelder' Tlie Beat Oiler Ever Made for Poultry. Tbe Best for Quality. Tnrkevs. country dressed, large 15c small 16c. Chickens, country dressed, 14c. , Qeex, 10c per lb. Docks, 163 per lb. come early ana secure a oargaui. la HclionDererer, f 19 3 sand 3 Central market. MALTBY & SON, Merchant Tailors, Will sell the residue of their Fall and Winter Stock At a slight advance from ooet. d30tfl 34 OBNTER BTBBBT. Antique Lace Curtains, In Fine Quality and Choice Designs. Black Walnut, Ebony and Gilt Pole Cornices. H. W. Foster. flTa 'J ORAW.R STREET, Fancy Oats. "1 U3T received, the fourth car of these Fancy Cats, 1 that make tbe horses laugh. None like them in the city Is what we hear raid by muiy of our custo mers'. Whlie we are having a ranblncr trade in these, we are not neglecting other things in the Moor. Grain and Feed line. No i ther evidence is needed that our store is the beat place to purchase goods of this kind than the constantly increasing patronage from close cash bayera. Come and be convinced as many others hare. ISO and 153 State Street. fat dfcw JOHH KERLET. iifiSlOVAL ! B. B. 3A11FORD RESPECTFULLY announoes to his friends and the pubuc generally that in consequenoe of in creaaius; business he has removed, his Grocery and Provision Store From No. 91 Whslley Avenue to the new and commo- aioos store, JTo. 4 Elm Street, CORNER OF PARK. His stock of goods will, as heretofore, embrace the choicest selection of Groceries, Provisions, Fresh Meats, "Vegetables, etc. . Flour Superlative, New Process and other kinds. Sugars All Grades. BTTTTEB, as good as Oa most fastidious oould WlaeMand Coffees very choioe snd warranted to rait. Prime Beef, Veal, Pork, Muttou, Hams, end a thou sand and one other articles which want of sp aoe for bids enumerating. Prlus aai low ae tbe low eat. Aoidi delivered Drosaptly. fu f fl I II I R H 1 " li 1 1 II III saff f 111 ss nvratHlne Hiablt unreal m iliJIIr1 ll0to3ay.NosMtlUesuresV li T I w a 1 fi&'ieiUaUTlaaOB, Ohn. THE WfilNGEB Is tbe Best Because it bas Rolls of Lerp Diwter, Made of the most durable and elastlo rubber, which allow bunches; buttons, etc., to pass through without Injury to machine or clothing. y A Combination Spring Of Steel, Bubber, and Wood, that secures a perfectly even pressure at all times, and is guaranteed not to break. A Single Long Pressure Screw With which the rolls are adjusted more easily, and in half the time they can be where two axe used. AN EXTRA LONG CRANK By which power is gained without the loss of speed, thus making an easy, but not a slow,turning Wringer. Patent Flange Cogwheels, On both ends of each roll, so arranged sb to form double gear, and which are kept from " bottoming" by the flanges.- AN IMPR0TED WATERB0ARD, Which prevents all slopping of water in wringing any article, large or small. FOB SALE, A TRACT OF land on Columbus street; contains over 11.000 square feet ; will be sold for the low ririce of uo : a baraaia. Also House on West street for (1,10 ; small amount down ; a bar gain ; coat o -vears ago 2,600. MEBWIM'S) BBAIi ESTATE OFFIOK, f23 337 Chapel Street. War Depa.rtm'1 Weather Observations. Tsken at T a. m.. 9 d. m.. . m. February 23. Barometer, 80.50, 29.S46, 39.803. Thermometer, tl, 42, 33. Wind, direction S, KW, N. Velocity, In miles par hour, a, 12, 21. Weather, light rain, cloudy, olaar. Maximum Thermometer, ' 46 . degrees. vrtnifnnTYi Thermometer, 38 degrees. Raln-faU ia inches .15. Maximum Velocity of Wind, 38 mils per hour. WM. D. WBTOHT. Bergt. Signal Corps, TJ. S. Army. News W TelBttrapli FB0M ALL QUABTEKS. MAHKIAGES. OHEA.P. TO BENT, House with eleven rooms on Or chard street, near Whalley avenue, arranged for one or two laouues. inquire oi . . faotf 77 Admiral Street. The " WELCOME" win wring thin as well as thick articles dry ; it turns as easily as any Purchase Gear Wringer, and will wring twice as fast and last twice as long ; the action of the spring is not limited by blocks or pins at the ends,nor is the operator prevented from obtaining its full use by a short-threaded pressure screw. Try it with Any Other and Keep the Best. PRICE NOW $6.50. The prioe will be. advanced March 1st. B. . LIALLBTT, Agent for the Welcome Wringer, Wholesale and Retail Dealer In General Hardware, 280 CHAPEL STREET, First Store Below Orange Street. We Axe All Going to BEERS' National Photographic Gallery, 242 Chanel Street. Where can be obtained fina high gloss Card Photo- grapna at oniy One Dollar Per Dozen. Th Likenesa la warranted perfect and the Photo durable. The oardi made at this iraliery iot two aouaro 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 prioes low enough to suit everybody. Materials are advancing in prioe and NOW is the ime to have your Photographs taken. Mr"Piease call and examine specimens of our work, nig s MECHANICS BANK, 204 STATE STREET. CAPITALi " $300,000. Accounts solicited and collections made on the most favorable terms. Government Bonds of all kinds bought and sold. Certificates of Deposit Issued Bearing Interest. DIRECTORS. Hinbt Whits. Thos. R. Tbowbridgk. Jobs P. Turrn. Hrast I. Cannon. Edwin F. Mebsick. Maikb Zdhdes. JOKX. A. 8FBBBT. OHAS. 8. LEETK. Bust. P. Gowt.es. Ohas. 8. Liiti, Pres't. Jobs P. Tditli, Vice Pres Ohas. H. Tbowbbidqe, Oashikb. jal eodswSm Home Made Happy! Tbe Magee Range. Wnere this PERFECT RANGE adorns tbe ki tcnen, the peace and bappiness of tbe household Is assured. Examine tbena and ask for a circular. Brownson & Plumb, fl9 s 313 Cbapel Street. SECURITY INSURANCE CO. OF NEW HAVEN. ICO. 1 LXON BUTLDIHG, MT OHAFKIi BTRKCI FIRE AND OKARINE. CASH CAPITAL !MM,000 Ohas. Peterson, Thos. B. Trowbridge, J. A. Bishop, Dan'l Trowbridge, A. C. wilcox, Chas. 8. Leete, J. M. Mason, Jas. D. DewrD, Cornelius Pierpont. OHAS. PK I EBSON, President. CHABLK8 8. LEEIB, Vice President. R. MASON, 8ecre'ary. GEO. E. N8TTLKT0N, Ass't Bec'y. iyl eodtf HUM DAY GOODS! Those wishing to purchase something beautiful, useful and economical for their lad; relatives or friends, will always And an acceptable and serviceable present in a Stylish Bonnet or Walking Hat. These are now being sold at greatly reduced prioes. as an induotmftnt to those wishing to make a servicea ble and desirable Ohristmas Jresent. Miss M. E. J. Byrnes, . 121 OB JGJB BTBBIST, dlli OsmsrCsart. C. I0IKJrJrIB CO., (rOBMERLY OP SEW HAVEN,) Litbogrraphera, Ensrravers, and Fewer Press Printers, 02 and 64: Dnane Street. I. Y. WITH our increased f acuities for doing business, we can tors out work at prioes much below our competitors. Estimates cheerfully iuralsbed on ap plication. Address as above. flA 3m no FOK SAL.E, A KEW Milch Thoroughbred Alderney Oow, registsrsd in the American Jersey Hard Book. Apply to . II. SX. BUBWEUL. W. P. NIL.ES, CNotary Public and Conveyancer,) FOK SAJLE. A good paying and well established bnsiness. Excellent Store and Tenement for rent, cor ner Elm and Howe ktreets. Call early. Tenements in Fair Haven for rent. 100 City Tenements wanted. Fine Brick Block Honse for sale or exchange on Or antre street. Can give a bargain. Manufacturers and Commercial Houses should nss American Safety Fusee Match. Office, 270 Cbapel Street, fl9 Room No. 1 FOR 8AL.K CJldEAat, 4B;iSfc AND ON easy terms,a Handsome Place in the rl western part of the city. Iiarge grounds, mod- jmtm ern irazne aouge, snug oarn, cniojcen pen, eso. Also a first olas Brick Honse, a few minutes walk from the poet office, and a very desirable Lot for two brick blocks, one of 5 and the other of 6 houses no money required 2 minutes walk from P. O. and 5 minutes from B. B. depot. H. B. KNOTWELL, fl7 tf Boom 7 Insurance Building. Valuable Real Estate For Sale, JeV Pursuant to sn order of the Probate Court for "Eiijthe District of New Haven, the undersigned of--saUsLfers for sale all the real estate belonging to the SBtate of the late Harvey Barnes, deceased, and con sieting of First The homestead of the late Harvey Barnes, on East Pearl street, in Fair Haven. Second The Building occupied in part sb a store and market, together with the laud on the oomer of Grand and East Pearl street. Third A Lot of land 99 feet front on South Quinni piac street, in Fair Haven East, extending to the riv er, and including very valuable oyeter grounda and privileges. Fourth One undivided half of twelve acres of wood land, in Foxon, in East Haven. fl7 tf A. D. GOOD YE AB. Large Store In State Street to JLet or Lease. MTHESPAGIOUSSTOBEsolong occupied by Tale si Bryan as a wholesale grocery and flour store, for which it is well adapted. Possession the first of May, but probably can be had earlier on application to the late tenants. Apply st F. A. GILBERT, flu lat 339 Ohapel street. FOR SALE. V ARM" nf hont 30 aorH. with irood bulldimTS Mand other improvements, very pleasantly situa ted in the town of East Haven. Very easy of access for party wishing to do business in the city or vicinity. f 11 Office cor. State & Elm street, Todd's Block. FOU BENT, HANDSOME. WELL-LIGHTED OFFICE, in Central Block, 270 Chspel street, also commodi ous and pleasant aesk room in FRONT office, Boom No. 1, same building. Appiy to dUiiei nunmAn. xwom ix, feb4 270 Cbapel stree . Factory in Artizan St. FOK KENT. WITH OB WITHOUT steam power. A low -tijj rent to a satisfactory tenant. J. P. PHILlilPS, f2 tf Glebe Building:. HINMAN'S Reel Estate ai Loai Apncj, 85 Church Street, CLARK BtTIsVDIlVC FIRST FLOOR, ftloney Loaned on Kea.! Instate. Houses and Lota in all parts or the city. Water Fronts and Srashore Property Manufacturing Property for sale or rent Hotel Property lor rent. Furniture for sale, centrally located. Some choice bareains in Homes and Lots. first-class. ranging from $2,000 to $16,000. FOB THE SPRING DEMAND, 1,000 REHTTS, To which we will give our personal attention. Fire Insurance placed in first-class companies. ja8 LONG & HINMAN. Houses, Lots and Farms FOR SALE. M3 Houses on York Street, 2 Homes on George street. House on Garden street, House on Orchard street, 2 Routes on Minor street. House on Liberty street. sLot on Cbapel street, How ard and Kimberly avenues, College street, fro. t arui lu w auiiiRiora, uetnauy ana uuuxora. Houves and. '.Tenements to rent money to loan on city property. Real testate Office 49 Church Street. Boom 6 Hoadley Building. Office open evenings. ja24 Is. F. 0OMBXO0E. 30, 35, 40, 50. We would call especial attention of Tea Drinkers to our line ol Oolong: and Japan Teas, For SO, 35, 40 and 50 Cents. WE recommend them as being sound, swet and clean, of good strength and flavor, and guar antee them snperior to anything that can be pur chased elsewhere for the same money. CHOICE MIXED COFFEES, Of our own preparation, ground fresh daily, at low prices. Ihe best and cheapest in the city. C. H. OAYLORD'S Canton Tea Store, 417 State Street, Cor. Court St. VERY TRUE I WE have just received to-day : 16 bags of Old Government Java. 10 bags Arabian Mocha Coffee. 10 bags Maracaibo Coffee. 10 baKB boat Bio Coffee. Which we will guarantee to be of the best quality. We grind them fresh to order. A full assortment of fresh Spices constantly on hand. FINE TiiAS, Of the beet Quality at the lowest price. The nneat brand of Flaur from the well-known mill of 8t. Ixmia, Illinois and Michigan. A fine stock of Fruits received this day, consisting of 10 cases of Florida Oranges. 5 bbls. of Havana Oranges. 5 bols. of Jamaica Oranyes. Fine Valencia and Messina Fruit. N-w Layer Figs snd Dates. 20 bbls. of Baldwin and Greening Apples. Nenfchatel and Fromage DeBrie Cheese. PA8SOTEB BREAD. The first of the season. ' Wines, Brandie,Piper Held sick and Momm's Cham pagnes, .London Porter and fcaes' Ale. Imported and Domestic Cigars. Andrew Goodfaan. JTO. 88 CBOWS STKSJET, Near Mnslo Hall, i doors from Church St., fai Ocoaman's Building. ANGEL, CAKE! The most Helfcfons Cake Now IHaWto To te found only at FERRY'S, THE PIOSfEEK BAKEBT, fao 6t 50 Cnnrcn Street. Butter and "Egga ABE selling very fast at the Hew Haven Butter htore. Home new customers were astonished to see such prioes wbere they had paid 10c more a pound. In fact, th s is the headquarters to go for Butter and Eggs. Batter selling the same as lat week. Eggs at Ittc per dozen. Also can be had the finest Tea and Coffee for a little money without a check at the He Haven B niter and Coffee Store, 116 Congress avenue. 121 A. & H. FEBLBEBO. The Proof of tbe PudLdinff is in the Eatluj;. New England Caramels Xell tlieir awn story. Fresh every day. HTo.310 Chapel Street. fl9m FOR RE2ITT, - Tbe Premises formerly occupied by K. O. Dorman as a Carriage Manufactory. 69 and 71 Gofle Street, suitable for any light man ufacturing business. Will be ren ted low to tbe right party. Apply to - JBrockett & Tuttle, NO. 91 QOFFJE2 STKEJET. f7 WMtaTl HEMION N8WGK0N On Fab. 19th, by the Rev. f. ' Shephardaon of Greenneld, Mass.,James D. Bemion of Passaic New Jersey, to at tss Flora I. Newgeon, daughter of the late N. O. Newgeon of this city. No carda. New York papers pleat copy. DEATHS. OH ATPIB LD In this city, Feb. 23, Alios N. Thomas, wife of E. A. Ohatfleld, aged 81 years. Funeral from her late residenoe, 66 D wight street, to morrow (Wednesday) at 10:30 a. m. Burial at the convenience of the family. 2t BRISTOL In Mliford, Ot., Feb. 31at, Jason Bristol, aged 68 years. Friends snl acquaintances are respeetfnUy inyltel to attend the fuueral fiom his late residence on Broad street, Tnesday, Feb. 3th, at 2X P. m. Beguter ana l'auaaiuzn piesse oopy. I.I8T. POBT OS KKW HAVKN. saBiTso riBBsm 23 8ch John Brooks, Fox, Hoboken, iron to N T, N H s n it u. 8ch Mavil B Hearn, New York, iron toHY.KEs EBB. Sch Rodney Parker, Parker, Baltimore, coal toHT. NH&HBB, Sch Reporter, Keene, Ta, oyslars to Fair Haven. Sch E F Long, Higgins, Ta, oysters to Fair Haven. New Haven Orpban Asylum. THE monthly meeting of the manager will be h?ld at Mrs. N. D. Sperry's, 268 Orange street, Thurs day morning of this week, February 26th, at quarter after 10 o'olook. The omnibus will call as usual. tli 2t S. E. C a AM f ION, Oor. Sec'y. FOB SALE CHEAP. a FIBBT-OL.A8S 8EWINS MACHINE, entirely new, for sale at a great bargain. Inquire at flOtf THIS OFFICE. FOB SALTS, a A NEW AND COMMODIOUS HOUSE on Sherman avenue, handsomely fitted with mod ern conveniences, snd most pleasantly located. Will be sold at a great bargain. Inquire at flt-tf THIS OFFICE. FOB KENT. AND possession given immediately, a good Honse and Garden on Whitney avenue. Will be Lrented low to a good tenant. Apply to w. v. uuuunia, mst 98 Dwight Street. FOK KENT, A FURNISHED HOUSE containing 11 rooms, with modern conveniences. Also four Booms connected snd very desirable, on Park street. A new House on Beers street, near Ohapel, will bs com pleted about May 1st, and rented low to responsible persons. Another in the same location will be offered xor saie or rent dune isc. a. WMttKu: tt, f2itf 116 Park Street. GENUINE ANGEL CAKE! The Finest Qualify, AT REDCLIFFE'S, f2-t6t 400 Chapel Street Articles of Association Holt OF " The mount Carmel Company." RE It known that we the subscribers do here by associate ourselves as a body politic and cor porate, pursuant to the provisions of the' Btstute laws of the State of Connecticut, regulating the formation and organization of joint stock corporations, and the following are the articles of our association and agreement: Article 1st. The name of said Corporation shall be " THE MOUNT OA KM EL BOLT COMPANY." Article 2d. The Capital Stock of said Corporation shall be forty thousand dollars, and said Capital Stock shall be divided Into sixteen hundred shares of twenty- five dollars each share. sftjaoie sa. xae purpose xor wnicn saia corporation is formed is the following, to wit: To manufacture and sell bolts, nuts, screws, and all kinds of iron, steel and other metal hardware ; to deal in metals and oth er kinds of merchandise, and to buy, sell, own and deal in any real or personal property necessary or con venient for the prosecution of said business, and gen erally to do all things incidental to said business and to the proper and profitable management thereof. Article 4th. The Statute Laws of the State of Con necticut relating to joint stock corporations are hereby particularly referred to, and made part of these articles, and the Corporation hereby organized and established under and pursuant to said statute laws shall have the powers, and proceed accord ing to the regulations described and specified therein. Article 6th. Each subscriber to these articles agrees to take the number of shares annexed to his name of the Capital Stock of said Corporation, each share to be Twenty-five Dollars as aforesaid, and to be paid for by Installments as the Directors shall call in the eame. Article 6th. The saii Corporation is established and located in the Town of Himden, County of New iiaven, ana state oi Connecticut. Dated at Hamden, this 3M day of February, A. D.s 1880. Subscribers' Names. No. of Shares. John T. Kennedy, 800 James Ivew. . 400 Sam'l J. Hayes, 400 124 it The Best Coal IS SOLD BY IOIls HTCiHEg, WHO Is not in a combination and sells cheaper than any dealer in the city. My coal is all un der cover, Is well screened, and X guarantee full weight. lOO Barrels or Floor at Re duced Prices. George Hughes, IADEPESDKST DEALER, f2 34 Church Street. HIT CATALOGUE FOR 1880 Comprising a Fall and Complete Xiist of CHOICE Field, Garden and Flower SEEDS, Will be rea5y for distribution March 1st, and can be had FBBE oa application. FfiAUK S. I'LATT. fMdftw Committee on Hewers. r 1HS Committee on Sewers will meet st Boom No. I 11 Oity Hall, at 7X o'clock Tueaday evening, Feb. 34th, 1880, and will hear parties Interested in the fol lowing petitions : Fur s sewer in Whalley avenue, from Wlnthrop ave nue to Norton street. For a aewer in Lafayette street, from Silver street to Pine street. CHABLES X. MOE8B, f23 2t City Piers'. SAMUEL H. BARROWS, Vale Ifatlonal Bank Building:, ROOM WO.fi 4 DEALER IH fn vestment Securities. Wringers I lWringers! TUB "I X" 1. 2 UNIVERSAL Still Maintains its Lead as the Best Wringing Machine in use. It has the Following Points of Superiority : . Solid Whits Bubber Bolla. Double Oogs at both ends of each 10D, which e nnot be thrown out of gear by large articles passing through the rolls. Two Independent Pressure Screws, Foiling Olothes Guide. Boosing Springs of wood and rubber. It always gives satisfaction if properly used. We also have a - fe w Welcome and Excelsior Wringers, Which wa offer at very low prices to dispose ot them. Yon are invitsa to call and examine them. ROBT.B.BRADLEM, 4 OS and 40S State Street, Cincinnati Selected For the National Democratic CdnYention.- MEETING OP THE COMMITTEE. TAveJy Competition Among the Several Cities. Dark Threats by Nihilists. Menacing tbe Russian Capi tal with Destruction. THE JTATIONAXi OAPITAU The Democratic Convention Toetirjif of the National Committee Clncin li&ti and June 23 Selected for tbe Convention Proceedings of the Meet- In a;. Washington, Feb. 23. The National Dem ocratic Committee assembled at noon to select the place and appoint a time for holding the National Democratic Convention. Every one excepting members of the committee were debarred from entering the hall, a corps of polioe officers being detailed to enforce this order. The corridors of the hotel were crowded with delegations from the several oities, present for the purpose of nrging on the committee the facilities their respective localities afford for holding the convention. At 1:30 p. m. the representatives of the press associations were admitted to the nail. Sev eral resolutions were submitted and amended regarding the time of holding the next Dem ocratic National Convention, and the resolu tion finally adopted fixed the time as Tuesday, June 22. At 1:45 the committee took a re- nd Beglster copy . HW HATXH, OT. The committee reassembled at 2:40 o'clock, when Mr. Scott, of Pennsylvania, prooeeded to argue in favor of changing the time for holding the convention from the 22d to the 15th of June. Mr. Wilson, of Maine, seconded the motion. He wanted the earlier day in order that the party might have plenty of time to make a good fight. He was in favor of nominating a good man and sticking to him. Mr. Bragg, of Wisconsin, nrged that the committee stick to the original date. It would give plenty of time for the excitement consequent upon the Republican convention to subside and enable the Democratic party to take advantage of any mistake made by their opponents. He said if there was any objeotion to holding it further South on account of the warm weather, it could be overcome by holding it on the banks of Lake Michigan, where the climate was delicious, esp.sially in June. Mr. McHenry favored standing by the original date. Mr. Scott then withdrew his motion, it was, nowever, renewed by Mr. Wilson, who strongly advocated a chance. He did not consider the mistakes liable to be made by the Republican convention as of muoh consequence considered in connection with this question. What he wanted was plenty of time in whioh to make a fight. He insisted on a vote. Mr. McHenry, of Ken tucky, moved to lay the motion on the table, which was carried. The chair then announced that the next business in order was the admission of dele gates representing different cities competing for tbe convention. Mr. Fuller, of Chicago, then addressed the committee, advocating the claims of that city. He was authorized to offer for the use of the convention a ball which was for the purpose of the convention unsurpassed by any hall in the United States. The hall contained a seating capacity of 10,000 and standing room for as many more. He offered free transportation to and from the convention to tbe members of the committee and their families, including their expenses while in the city, also all expenses of the convention in cluding printing, etc, would be paid by the city. Chicago is neutral and impartial and has no candidate to present. The loca tion of the convention at Chioago would pre sent political advantages not offered by any other place. Chicago would present a vast host of enthusiastic supporters of the Demo cratic nominee as an offset to what might be created by the nomination of Grant by the Republicans. He believed Illinois could be won over to the Democratic cause by the ex penditure of less money than was required by other doubtful States. He was confident that the prestige given by holding the convention at Ohicago would certainly result in giving three doubtful Congressional districts to the Democrats. He referred to the hotel accommo dations as unsurpassed in this country, and pledged that the charges at hotels and board ing houses would not be increased. Colonel Joseph Dorsey presented the olaims of Baltimore in a brief speech, in whioh the advantages of that oity were forcibly pre sented. Ex-Mayor Brown, of St. Louis, pre sented the claims of that city. He said that at the last convention held there S. J. Tilden and T. J. Hendricks were duly elected Presi dent and Yioe President of the United States, but through overwhelming confidence in the integrity of the Supreme Court these men were declared elected and the nominees of the Republican party seated in their places. In order to secure the nomination of such men as shall be acceptable to the entire party, we deem it highly important that the convention shall be held in a city and State that has no local candidate, and we know Missouri to be one in that position. Hon. Milton Sayler,in presenting the claims of Cincinnati, said whatever advantages other cities might offer, Cincinnati wonld duplicate them in-some respects and more than dupli cate them in others. He spoke in detail of the superb arrangements of the hall of fered for the use of the convention and the various committees. The unsurpassed hotel accommodations and the great railroad facili ties were presented. Mr. Harris, of Ohio, affirmed the pledges made by Mr. Sayler. Mr. Whittaker in a humorous speech ad vocated the claims of Eugene City, Oregon, and said all the necessary exterior accommo dations could be furnished ; that each dele gate could take his blanket and sleep out in the open air, as he had often done. Mr. Scott, of Pennsylvania, briefly advo cated the claims of Philadelphia. Stilson Hutchins, editor of the- Washington Post, presented the claims of Washington. He promised everything that had been promised by the other cities, even to a free ride down the Potomao to the Capes and a visit to the grave of Washington. Mr. Scott,' of Pennsylvania, moved that an informal ballot be taken for the choioe of cities. The vote was taken as follows : Whole number of votes. Necessary to a choice Chicago St. Louis Cincinnati. . Baltimore Philalelphia... 20 10 4 14 a .... 1 Washington 4 Eugene Oity 1 Jackson, Miss 1 Blank 1 A motion then prevailed to take a formal ballot. The vote was announced as follows : Ohicago 6 Bt. Louis 4 Cincinnati. ..94 Washington 1 Blank 1 The announcement of the vote was re ceived with applause. Mr. Ooudy, of Chi cago, moved to make the vote unanimous, which motion was seconded by Mr. Priest, of St Louis, ana agreed to. John G. Thompson, of Ohio, then arose and thanked the committee for selecting Cincinnati. He then moved that a committee of seven be appointed to co-operate with the local oom mittee of Cincinnati in arranging the details of the convention, and that the ohairman and secretary of the National Committee be added thereto ; carried. The follow ing gentlemen were named by the ohairman : Thompson of Ohio, MoHenry of Kentucky, Ball of Tennessee, Miller of Ne braska, Ham of Iowa, Priest of St. Louis and Gundy of Illinois. Senator Ransom moved that the thanks of the committee are tendered to tbe proprietors of Willard's Hotel for the nse of the hall ; agreed to. Mr. Campbell, of West Virginia, moved that when the commit tee adjourn it be to meet at Cincinnati on Monday, the 21st of Jane ; carried. At 5:10 p. m. the committee went into executive ses sion, after which they adjourned. A serenade was tendered at Willard's to night to the members of tbe Ohio delegation. Speeches were made by Senator Pendle ton, Congressman Hill, ex-Congressman J. T. MoKinney, H. R. Banning, Mr. Armstrong, editor of the Cleveland Plain Deal er, and Judge Thnrman, of Youngstown, Ohio. Tbe National Democratic executive commit tee will meet to-morrow and issue call for tbe National convention. The Louisiana Lotterr' Petition Dis missed. Washington, Feb. 23. -Ia the court in general term to-day, the full bench sitting, Justice Cox delivered an opinion on the f e moua lottery letter suit of Dauphin, repre senting the Louisiana State Lottery Company vs. Hon. Mr. Key, Postmaster General. The bill asking for an injunction to restrain the Postmaster General from interfering with the mail of the complainant was dismissed by the court. . The opinion was a lengthy and exhaustive one. Justice Carter delivered an opinion stating that he considered the order as unjust under the law and in violation of the constitutional rights of citizens. Judge James dissented from the opinion of the court and made a brief review of the ques tion, in which he held that the order was un constitutional and administrative justice was not in due process of law. He dissented to the conclusion of the court because he thought it an inoorrect one. He held that the proper remedy in this case must be man datory injunction. Senator Carpenter, coun sel for complainant, then prayed for an ap peal to the Supreme Court of the United States, and bonds were fixed at $500. Capital Notes. Washington, Feb. 23. General Beauregard made a statement be fore the House Committee on Postoffioes and Post Roads regarding the Louisiana State lot tery to-day, explaining the manner of draw ing, the distribution of prizes and all the vari ous features of the enterprise. He also sub mitted some documents regarding it to the committee. THE OLD WORLD. Great Britain. Distracted Russia Terrible Threat of tbe Nihilist Account of the Explo sion by an Eye-Witness Another Person Implicated. London, Feb. 23. A St. Petersburg dis patch to the Daily Telegraph says : General Gourko, Governor General of St. Petersburg ; General Drentelm, Chief of Imperial Police, and General Zouroff, Prefect of the Police of St Petersburg, have reoeived notices from Nihilist committee informing them that they need not trouble themselves to make arrange ments for illumination on the occasion of the Czar's anniversary, as the revolutionists are preparing for such an illumination as has not been seen since Nero burned Rome. A part of a letter from Prince Alexander of Hesse to his wife, dated St. Petersburg, Feb ruary 17, and published here, says: "I was received at the station by all the sons of the Emperor, and by Prince Alexander of Bul garia (the writer's own son), and was thenoe conducted to the Winter Palace. The Em peror awaited me at the staircase. We were proceeding through the large corridor to His Majesty's apartments, when suddenly a fearful detonation was beard, the floor ing was raised as by an earth quake, the gas extinguished, and we were left in total darkness. At the same time a horrible dust and smell of gunpowder or dynamite filled the corridor. Some one shouted to us that the chandelier had fallen down in the saloon where the table was laid for dinner. I hastened thither with the Czarewitch and the Grand Duke Yladimer, while Count Adlerberg, in doubt as to what mieht happen, held back the Emperor. We found all the windows broken and the walls in ruins. The dinner had been delayed half an hour for my arrival, and it was owing to this circumstance that the imperial family had not yet assembled in the dining hall." The Omcial Messenger of St. i-'etersburg states that the official inquiry now proceeding regarding the cause of the recent explosion in the Winter Palace has developed evidence inculpating a person, who, while repairs were being made in tbe palace, passed himself off as one of the workmen, and was thereby ena bled to lay the mine and prepare the explo sives intended to destroy toe Czar, it is also supposed that this person was connected in the scheme with several of those who had been placed under arrest a few days previous to the explosion. The investigation is still in progress, and further arrests of suspected im plicated persons are expected. xne Minuists proclaim tneir intention to set fire to St. Petersburg Maroh 3. Rumor now distinctly implicates Grand Duke Nioholas with complicity in the late ex plosion. Many arrests have been made, in cluding a number of students. It is rumored tbat tne czar will close tne University of St. Petersburg. Minor explo sions and outrages are reported throughout St. Petersburg. Forty-Sixth Congress. Washington, Feb. 23. Senate. Immediately after the prayer and reading of the journal. Senator Bayard moved that in respect to the memory of George Washington, the Senate adjourn. Fending tne motion, senator McDonald an nounced that ha would to morrow ask a final vote on the pending five per cent. bill. Senator Bailey gave notice of an amend ment intending to be offered by him, to the bill admitting free of duty clothing and other contributions from abroad, for the relief of colored emigrants. The amendment directs the Secretary of the Treasury to have such goods transported from the port of entry to tbe point of destination, appropriates the money necessary to so transport tnem and provides that the act shall remain in foroe until Jane 1, 1880, instead Of February 1, 1881. The Senate then adjourned until to-mor row. House. The following bills were intro duced and referred : By Mr. Van Voorhis, re pealing the act repealing the bankrupt law ; by Mr. Coffrotb, of Pennsylvania, organizing a Court of Pensions, to consist of the Chief Justice and four assistant justices, who shall receive an annual salary of $4,000 each, the court to have jurisdiction as follows : First, over applications for pensions which have been disallowed by tbe secretary of tne Inte rior or Commissioner of Pensions ; second, all disallowed applications for the increase of pensions ; . third, applications for pensions which do not come under the present law : fourth, applications of persons against whom there is a charge of desertion. Mr. Muldrow, placing on the free list paper suitable for books and newspapers ; Mr. Hill, for the appointment of a joint select commit tee to inquire into the causes of the present grain blockade, and report to Congress what legislation can be had to remedy tbe evil ; by Mr. Warner to establish a commission of pensions. It authorizes the appointment of a commission of six, of whom two shall be sur geons, to examine all claims for pensions aris ing under the laws of tbe United States and their decisions are to be final. Congress shall only pass upon casts verified by this commis sion, linen of tbe commissioners is to receive a salary of $3,000, with an additional $500 to the presiding officer of the commission. All cases now before the Pension Committees of the two houses are to be referred to the com mission. At 1:30 the House, in accordance with a previous order, proceeded to consider resolu tions of respect to the memory of the late Congressman Lay of Missouri. Eulogies were pronounced by Messrs. Phillips, Clark and Davis of Missouri, and Knott of Kentucky, and then at 2:25 the House adjourned. NEW IOKK The Strikes Still In Progress. New Yobk, Feb. 23. The situation in the strikes at Steinways', Herrmann's and other places remains substantially the same as last night. The workmen gather at their head quarters, where they remain moat of the day talking of their wrongs and what they term the grasping greediness of their employers. Thus far both employers and em ployes have not abated their determination not to yield, and Hence any compromise is out of the question for the present. The employers say tbat they are perfectly willing to pay higher wages, but they want to do it in their own way and not be dictated to by their men, or rather the unions behind them. Protest Afratnst a Third Term. New Yoke, Feb. 23. A mass meeting of German Republicans of this city was held this evening in Cooper Union to give their expres sion against a third term. Dr. Hunt was elected chairman. Ex-Judge Dittenhoeffer, in opening the meeting, said they had assem bled together to give expression to their ar dent desire that no nomination be made for the offloe of President in violation of the pre cedent established by the Father of his Country, whose birthday they had to-day celebrated. They were also assembled to warn those who control the Utica convention not to smother votes that represent their views in convention. They did not want a third term candidate forced upon them. It was a dangerous experiment, and he warned the machine man to heed the warning in time. Speeches against a third term were mads by Dr.' Julius Brush and Sigsimund Kaufman, after wnicn resolutions were adopted declar ing unfaltering devotion to the principles promulgated in the platform adopted by the National Republican Convention of 1876, pro testing against the unit rule in the nomination of a candidate for the Presidency, declaring it wise policy to limit the occupation of the of fice of President to two terms, and that there is no excuse or justification for initiating so dangerous an experiment as forcing 0 auy citizen at the coming election a third presi dential nomination unless the Republican party is willing to oonfass before the world that tt bas but one man within its ranks who is either fit to be President or whom the peo ple would trust with that office. - A Vigorous Old Lady. Oswego, February 23. Mrs. Mary Jane Bozelle, aged 105, ia a remarkable example of preservation. She has several children living here whom aha visits, walking to their various houses as sprightly as a girl. ' Her form la straight, she talks rapidly and intelligently, and has perfect use of all her senses. She has had 15 children, 9 of whom are living, aged 69, 67, 65, 63, 61, 59, and two others younger. She was married 75 years ago, being the sec ond wife of Peter Rozelle, wno died aged 110 yean and 4 months, the father of 25 children. New York City Mews. Nsrw loiut, Feb. 23. The funerals of Firemen Thomas J. Dough erty and J. F. Cassidy, who lost their lives at the fire Friday evening, took place to-day. i On the death returns reoeived this morning at the office of the health board appeared the death of ten children yesterday in various parts of the city from measles. This was nearly one-sixth of the entire death list for the twenty-four hours ending at noon to-day. Rev. Dr. Charles P. Bush, whose home was at No. 48 East Twenty-first street, this oity, died suddenly yesterday afternoon at the honse of Bradford R. Wood, in Albany. The cause of death was disease of the heart. Dr. Bush was born in 1813, and in 1837 began studying for the ministry in the New. Haven Theological Seminary. In 1840 he was graduated with honors from the Union The ological Seminary in this city, and in the following year was ordained. After serving as pastor of the Tenth Presbyterian church he accepted in 1846 a call to Norwich, Ct., where his pastorate lasted ten years. PENNSYLVANIA. A St ranee Fish. WTT.T.TOivtffPOBT, Feb. 23. As J. F. Porter was opening an unusually large oyster last week, he was astonished to see something jump out and alight in a pail of water. There was only a small part of the oyster in the shell, the rest having been devoured. The strange objeot that had inhabited the shell proved to be a bright-eyed, odd-looking fish, of a description never seen or heard of in these parts. It is three inches long. From over each eye an ugly looking horn, half an inoh long, protrudes at nearly right angles. It has small appendages on each side of its head, whioh might pass for ears. Immediately be hind these is a wing-like fin, on each side of the body, which is smooth and covered with brilliant black spots. To Be Taken With Allowance. Wrr.T.TAMBPQBT, Feb. 23. A few days ago George Zeigler, of Butler, was out hunting rabbits. While passing through a pieoe of woods he saw a squirrel sitting on a limb, an unusual sight at this time of year. He fired. The squirrel did not drop. He fired twice more before it fell. When he went to pick it up he saw fonr squirrels lying on the ground. They were all joined together by a strip of flesh that passed from one to the other. Three of the squirrels were dead, and the other one died soon afterward. They were all full grown and well developed. THE NEW DOMINION. Smallpox In Horses. Montbeal, Feb. 23. A disease known as variola equina, or smallpox in horses, has broken out in this city and vioinity. The dis ease breaks out in the animals' legs, and is not dangerous or difficult to treat. It is not fatal, and all that can happen is to render the animal affected unable to work for a few days. Men attending horses have in several instances been inoculated with the virus through outs or sores in their hands, -but not with any serious effects. A Local Cause of Insanity. St. John, Feb. 23. The committal of in sane persons to the lunatio asylum is becom ing a frequent occurrence here. At the po lice court yesterday no less than three insane females were sent over ; one of them fine looking and only eighteen years of age. The cause of their insanity is affirmed to have been continued brooding over the destitute circum stances in which they have lived sinoe the great fire. THE WEST. Iowa. Strln&rent Law Aaralnst rave yard Thefts. Des Moines, Feb. 23. In the Senate this morning the bill to amend and make more stringent the law relating to robbing grave yards, increasing the penalty and making the attempt to rob equal to aotual robbery, was reported back by the committee and ordered printed. It will pass. Wyoming Territory. The Charges Against Governor Hoyt. Chetennb, Feb. 23. The entire animus of recent charges against Governor Hoyt came to light to-day by the arrest of Postmaster Glapeke by special agents for $24,000 defi ciency in his accounts. Mr. Glapeke is the editor of the Leader and was at the bottom of all the charges against Governor Hoyt, it is supposed to cover up his own crookedness. Ohio. Opening of a Railroad. Cincinnati, Feb. 23. Through business on the Southern railroad has at last begun, and the important event was duly celebrated to day. This being Washington's birthday ad ditional interest was lent to the occasion, and a better time could not have been selected for celebrating the great local event. There was a street parader ringing of bells and the firing of one hundred guns. A detachment of polioe and the First regiment and band met the E if th Ohio bat tery at Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton depot and escorted them through a number of streets to Broadway, where the firing took place. The first train consisted of about twenty cars. There was quite a rivalry as to who should ship the first goods over the road. During the firing of the salute Ernest Herrman had his band badly damaged by the premature dis charge of a gun. Illinois. Farnell's Visit to Chicago. . Chicago, Feb. 23. A pleasanter evening oould not be desired for an outdoor demon stration. The streets were thronged with people to witness the parade of Irish societies and the Second regiment in honor of the ar rival of Parnell and Dillon. The procession moved at 8 o'clock through the heart of the oity and -filed into the Exposition building, where a formal reoeption took plaoe. The distinguished guests - did not arrive until 8 o'clock, and were driven directly from the Michigan Central depot to the Exposition building. An address of welcome was made by Governor Cullom. Parnell, Dillon and others spoke. The crowd in tbe building was roughly estimated at from 10,000 to 20,000. The City Council will call upon Parnell and Dillon at the Grand Pacific Hotel to-morrow. They will be con ducted about the city and in the afternoon will go to . Milwaukee. At one time during the speaking a large iron supporting one of the galleries broke, and there was a stampede among the occupants of that gallery and those seated beneath it, but being relieved of its bnrden it did not fall. Parnell was very severe on the New York Herald, and said he was glad to know he would not be obliged to draw upon its fund. The receipts from the sale of tickets of admission, at fifty cents each, was $7,000. DELAWARE. ' Survived by Her Seventh Iluaband. Smybna, Feb. 23. Mrs. Abbot, the seven times married woman of this village, has died at the age of 88 years. Her seventh husband, to whom she was married last year, survives her. Her widowhood seldom ex ceeded a year. She never became a mother, but many citizens of Kent county call her such, six of her seven husbands having been widowers, with chil dren ranging in number from two to a dozen. There is not half a score of families in the ooun ty but that can trace some marriage relation ship to her. The majority of her husbands were well to do farmers, and it is said that she leaves a snug fortune, reoeived from her de ceased husbands. THE FIRE RECORD. Cleveland. O., Feb. 23. By the bottom of the large stills of the Standard Oil Compa ny, whioh contained about 2,000 gallons of oil, giving out and whioh at once caught fire, oil and property to the amount of $25,000 was destroyed. Boston, Feb. 23. Fire this evening broke out In the building occupied by the Wright ft Potter Printing Company, formerly State printers. The premises were also occupied by Wilson, bookbinder, Jewett, publisher, and in the lower floor by a restaurant. The fire was obstinate and was only subdued after a loss to the printers of about $40,000 in type, presses, etc Wilson loses about $10, 000. - , MOVEMESTS OJT STKAB1ER8, New Yoke, Feb. 23. Arrived, the Adriatio from Liverpool, the Gellert from Hambnrg, the Sorrento from Hull. Boston Sailed, the Victoria for Liverpool. Arrived, the Atlas from Liverpool, the Austri an from Glasgow. Antwerp Sailed, the Lealand for New York. HuH Sailed, the Lepanto fo.r.NewYork. Plymouth Arrived, the F 18 rrom New York for Hamburg. Liverpool Arrived, the City of Chester from New York. Bremen Sailed, the Rhein for New York. TELEGRAPHIC JOTTINGS. Negotiations, between Germany and the Vatican have collapsed. The postal convention with the United States was ratified yesterday by the Frenoh Chamber ot Deputies. Oscar Mills, another viotim of last week's boiler explosion at Peoria, I1L, has died, making six deaths to date. Lavoie, the dead burglar found in a Boston tenement, Saturday afternoon, was murdered by his partner. Both were old offenders. The Maine Legislature yesterday passed the resolution for paying the liabilities in curred during the recent political complication. The House of Commons last night passed the Irish distress relief bill. It is rumored that Lord Beaoonsfield has decided to move an early dissolution of Parliament. Sunday Silas Bradbury, of East Auburn, Me., went fox hunting in Turner, and slipped on the ice, discharging his gun. The charge loagea in nis oacE, fatally wounding him. William Bible was Bhot and killed by G. Sherman at Bowling Green, Ky., after several shots had been fired by each. The cause of the trouble was the alleged unfaithfulness of onerman s wife and Bible s intimacy with her. During an altercation at Athens, Tenn., while ball playing, Daniel Atkinson, aged 22, killed Marous Tallant, a married man. Tal lant's widow offers $250 reward for the appre hension of the murderer, and the Governor will offer as mucb more. The steamer Russian Counselor, of St. John, N. B., was picked up Sunday in the Bay of Fundy, four miles from Marguetville, adrift. Her crew had previously abandoned her, when Bbe went ashore at Cape split, and subsequent ly drifted off. She was laden with deals. The State Central Committee of both branches of the Democratic party in Mass achusetts held meetings yesterday. A com mittee from the Butler wing visited the Adams wing and was reoeived heartily. Tbe Adams wing then appointed a committee to visit the Butler wing and invite them to join in a dinner. The invitation was accepted and enthusiastic exercises followed, lasting until late in tno. evening. LOCAL SEWS. personal. S. M. Gardner lectured in the Congrege. tional church, Birmingham, Friday evening. Ex-Governor Jewell lectures before the Hartford Y. M. C. A. this evening. Subjeot, "A Winter in Russia." Rev. H. H. Hay den lectures on "Circum stantial Evidence" in the City Hall, Water- bury, Thursday evening. Dr. E. S. Hamilton, of Hartford, who has been seriously ill, is improving, and hopes of recovery are entertained despite his advanced age. The St. Louis Trades Assembly has ap pointed P. J. McGuire, formerly of this city, a member of the Parnell Reoeption Commit tee. Mrs. Louisa M., of Middletown, widow of the late Gen. Joseph K. F. Mansfield, who was killed at the battle of Antietam, died of paralysis Sunday. Mrs. E. P. Barrows, wife of Professor Bar rows, of Oberlin, Ohio, formerly principal of the Grammar School in Hartford, died on Sat urday, aged 76 years. Mr. Charles E. Smith, late editor of the Albany Evening Journal, is a son of Mr. E. B. Smith, silk manufacturer of Gurleyville (Mansfield), Conn. He had been on the Jour nal for thirteen years. Eben Fairohild, aged 76, of Seymour, a na tive of Oxford and a wagon maker in Sey mour for thirty years past, died Friday and will be buried to-day from Trinity church in that plaoe, of - which he had been for many years a member. The publisher and proprietor of the Sunday Globe, ex-Comptroller 0. 0. Hubbard, an nounces his intention of publishing a daily morning edition of that paper, and is making arrangements for that purpose. The Globe is independent politically, and enterprising in the collection of news. Hartford Times. Rev. Lawrence Walsh, of Waterbury, deliv ered an eloquent lecture upon "Ireland and Her Sufferings" at St. John's (R. 0. ) churcb, in this city, Monday evening, under the auspices of the St. Vincent da Paul Society, St. John's conference. The St. Aloysius Soci ety has sent $100 to the New York Herald for the sufferers. Hiram Camp, Esq., of the Clock establish ment, is able to sit up and feeling much im proved, and expects soon to be able to return o business. He has been laid up for six cr eight weeks with a severe affeotion of the ohest and bronchial tubes. Mrs. Camp, who has also been ill for quite a number of weeks past, is also convalescent. Rev. Lorin Webb, of the New York East Conference, died in Nashville, Tenn., on Sat urday, of consumption. He had reoenlly buried his wife in Florida, and was on his way home from that State to visit his daughters in Norwalk, Ohio, when death overtook him at the residenoe of Rev. J. B. McFerrin. Mr. Webb joined the New York East Conference in 1867, and was stationed at Oollinsville, Ot , in 1868-9 at Essex, and in '70-1 at Forestville. TOOLS, -AT- BUSHHELL'S Hardware Store 212 Cbapel Street, AND 103 UNION STREET. f28eod IWSTKUCTIOX BOOKS. For the Piano. " Richardson's Nw Method for the Pianoforte. (13.25,) snstslns Its reputation as the most perfect of Instruction books, having boon many times revised, improved and enlarged. Hundreds of thoussnds have been sold, and it is still in oonstnt snd large demand. Be sure to get the right book. Kotice tbe exsct title, and aooept no other. Now get your EASTER MDSIO. Bend for list. For Reed Organ. . Tne emerson ITletUod. ($3.00,) by Emerson and llatih.ws, has a capital "method" and an abund ance ot fine pleoes, instrumental and vocal,tliat please while they lm tract the learner. Do not forget Whits Bobes ! (SOc.) New Sunday School Song Book. A great success. By Abbey and Hanger. Eve rybody should possess It. Temperance Jewels (96c). By J. BT. Tenney. New Temperance Bongs, all choice and wide-awake. Emerson's Anthem Book ($1.29). Byl. O. Emer son. Unexcelled In quality. Very choice and large ooUeotion. American Anthem Book ($1.25). 10-3 easy Anthems for common choirs. By Johnson, Tenney and Abbey. Any book mailed post-free for the retell price. OLIVER DITS0N & CO., 12f WeSakw Boston. WANTED, FIVE GOOD MOUIJ)EK8 immediately. Steady work and good pay. Men accostomed to maohiii. work preferred. Apply In person to OLLN TON VILIJB AGI. WORKS, Olintosvule, Oonn. Northf ord Station, Air Line B, B, fa eodtf 4 WANTED, YOUNG aim. In a private family for general housework, at a Iff DWIOHT STREET. SITUATION WANTED, BY A competent girl as cook, or wonld be willing to do general housework in a small private fami ly ; can giro the but of city references. Apply at We If 19 HTTMMWB BTBEBT. WANTED, BT A YOUNG, neat and tidy girl, a situation to do second work In a private family ; besides the chamberwork, she is also a good waitress, and la will ing to make herself generally usefnl ; one can give good reference, and can be seen for two dsys. Tall at IMlt 88 OBANQE BTBEET. WANTED, BY A COMPETENT American lady, a situation as housekeeper, companion, or cashier In a store. Address fat 2t " A. W.," Courier Offloe. WANTED. A COMPETENT girl to do general housework cooking, washing ani ironing ; will also be re quired to assist in the care of a child ; only those who are thoroughly capable and who have beat ref erenoe. need apply. Call for three days, between 9 and 11 a. m., at f 24 3t ; 91 YORK STREET. WANTED, AGENTS to canvass the city for sn article used in every family. Appiy at the Park House at onoe. f 2f It MAYS IHKUAt DIAMOND COMPANY. WANTED, ASITU&TION to do eeneral housework In a pri vate family ; good city references. Apply fr.m 3 to 6 p. m., at f24 If 182 FRANKLIN STREET. Silver Plater Wanted. A PLATER thoroughly onversant with Bilver snd nickel plating. Address, giving references and wages expected, "BOX 1,016," f2i2f New Haven. WANTED. A RESPECTABLE married man d sires a situa tion as clerk, or to make himself nsef nl in a store, factory, or office : best reference. Address f23 at' RELIABLE," this office. WANTED. FOR A TERM of years from May 1st, a cen tral Tenement : rent from S200 to S400: nay wSLBure. Address, stating price aui location, f 23 61 " EtM," Courier Office. BENT WANTED. FROM MAY 1st. a House, c-ni rally located. with kitchen on same floor ss dining room and parlor : rent from $30D to St 0. Address, stating location, " BOX 95 V 121 tf New Haven P.O. Wanted Immediately, AN experienced Shirt Cutter. Apply to ELM CITY bfiIRT CO., flStf Oor. State and Court Bta. - WANTED. ,1N a s -v jfite Thousand Dollars for eight 5 J J Vr J weeks. Will pay one hundred dollara bonus, in addition to regular inter st, and give ample security on twenty thousand dollars worth of personal property. ODly those having the money, or the means of rai.lng it, need apply. Address, with full name, stating when an interview may be had, f!3 tf " H. W. S.," Courier Ofna). WANTED, 50 Experienced Corset Stitch ers. A few will be taken to learn, by 112 dtfwlt Foy, Harmon A Vo. GIKL.S WANTED, TO MAKE Paper Boxes. NEW HAVEN PAPER BOX CO., 198 Ohapel Street, f9 tf Quinnlpiac B gilding. WANTED. BY A SINGLE -rantleman. a Furnished Room, Loentrally located, ddress, stat ng prioe, X. F. MOLYNE&DX. dl Post Offloe. GAUDEFBOI'S Employment Hffiee. HAS constantly on hand help suitable for priva families, as well as for hotels, boarding house and restaurants. Great attention is paid by the pro prietor of the establishment in the choice of girls and women before sending them to fill a situation. Coun try calls ot any diatanoes are promptly attended to. S3 Orange street, near Crown Btreet. Jg GAUDEFROT. WANTED TO BUT, a lot of Second-Hand Furniture and Car pets. Highest cash price paid. Orders by mail promptly attended to, at O30 23 CHURCH STREET. WAITED. SHERMAN & CO., Marshall. Mich., want an agent In this county at once, at a salary of $100 per month and expenses paid. For full particulars, ad dress as above. d29 d&wly WANTED, 8291 CLOTHES VKIX;krs to repair BT GEORGE D. LAMB, THE WRINGER MrLN. 199 Cbapel Sir eel1. Where you can find the bent Olothes Wringers, Carpet Sweepers, Wanning Machines, Fluting Machines, Tea and Coffee Pots. Granite, Iron and Britannia Ware. Tin, Crockery, Glass and Wooden Ware, American and Imported Baskets, Oil and Gaa Htaves, and a large va riety of fl rat-class House Furnishing Goods at low pri ces. tT Try Rlcliardvon'tt Original Lit tle Washer, the best in use. d6 d&wly Grand Opera House. Tuesday, February iMtli. HAVERLY'S VHriTED.IIASTODON MINSTRELS. 40 Performers. 40 Reserved Seats, 753, Now on sale at'&oomU' Tem ple of Music. fS.0 4t Christian Home : Catacombs and. Churches. ITIr. SpanldiDK's I-ast Lecture But One GRAND OPERA BOUSE, Wednesday, February 25ib, at 8 1. TO. rVEhisiory of early Christianity at Rome, with JL numerous accurate and beautiful illustrations, representing early Christian Art and the eplendors of some of the later Reman Churches. Tickets, with reserved seat, 50 and 75c, now for sale at J add's. 121 24 25 COE'S OP.EIIA HOUSE. Thursday-, Friday and Saturday, and Saturday JUatinoe. The Great and Only KSRRMAHH ! King of all Wizards, and most renowned of Preettdigi tateurs, asiiated by the gUted and beautiful M'lle JLddie, In her Specialties, and THE LORE LI. AS, In their Grotesque and Comio Dances, and Val Vose, The Modern Ventriloquist. " Xne man of manr Voices," In Ijvill' maariqiie of Diablerie, irrys tcry and llla.iun, which with Herrmann s rips clsltia, Tbe Oecapitatton, Asleep in Mid Air, and his tttousaud other wonders, complete a three-act entertainment never before equaTed. Evening; Prices, 35, 50, Tito ; Matinee Prices, 25, 35, 50o ; for sale at the B jx Offloe. 124 5t Kooilis to ICent. T J A gentleman and wife or two gant'etnen, an elegant suite of three or four Booms, with every convenience. Location central and verv desirable. Address 120 tr BOX 729, P. O. Booms with Board, IN A first-class Home. A pleassnt suite of vftg rooms for family of four or five persons. iri B9aLvate table if desired. Inquire at f 7 eodtf THIS OPflOE. BOARD "WITH BOOMS, ' MFDBHISHKD or unfurnished. Location cen f!8 BP lit HIQH BTBEET. stniat A. Furnished Boom TO BENT to one or two eeittlemen. with or without board. ftf 189 YOBK BTBEET. Booms to Bent. A PLEASANT suite of Furnished Booms will be rented to one or two (rents st d27tf 28 ELM BTBEET, oor. Orange. BOOMS TO BENT, fUlfc A VERT desirable suite of Furnished Booms I I in center of city, (near Church street.) will- ba mrm rented reasonably to one or two mntlaman. Al. so the most desirable office in the city for a physician. Address sna tf " A. P.," Post Offloe, Oity. Gower & Mansfield, DEALERS IN LUMBER AND COAL. B offer for tale or rent on easy terms a plndJd vww jsuru, wiua every convenience ior nanoung w coal. Our large stock of Lumber, comprising every varie ty used in building, we sell at extremely low prioes. 1,000,000 Bsngor Lalhs st New lork cargo prices. 600,000 bhingles of sll kinds. 1,000 Ppruce Poles, suitable for boat masts. Fencing Materials of All Kinds. Doom, Bath and Blinds f umf hed at thoit nottoe. Our Houthern Pins Fluorin. ia of the beat analitv. and it will be for tbe interest of builders and others nsing 8outhern Pine to examine our stock before pur. chasing elsewhere. It Is cheaper than TThlt. Pine. xro usw a year to Apcnte. Outfit and a $J5 siot (lm J'n. For terms ad dress. J- Worth& Co.. t.Louu,Mo. REMOVAL. THAVE been oompelled, in oonaequenoe of increaa. Irttr business, ta mnva firm ka n the larger store No. M Congress avenue, four doors esst. My line of goods will consist, .a h..nfM choioe Groceries, including Sugar, Butter, Flour, fresh country Eggs, etc Pure Teas, doffees) and Spice, a .specialty. Prioes low for grade rfJS?!S"' THOMAS Hl'DOSON. 6 M Congress Avenue. AW8PNWANT.E eooD men i ir OCLh CIGARS TO DEALERS- f Amonthsndexpense. JIvO Samples sKree. I SUS SBBSS9 XSIIS3 UX I And send it with vourSDOlication.alsn fssena a 3C scamo to insure answer. S. COSTUM Jr. nn. "P.O. Box 1379. Cincinnati, Ohio. FREE NKYaDd Sclent f no core for Nervous Dtrbllltj-, without Medicine, from whaMverflanKta, Mailml