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VOL. XL VIII i -J- - THE LABGEST DAILY HSWBPAFSB IS TIIE CITY. OFFICE 400 STTE STBKET. NEyV HAVEN, CONN., FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 19, 1880. JPrira Four Cents. VERHILYS & CO., Nos. 16 and 18 Nassau Street, NEW YOKE, Buy and aell OH OOMaOBSJON, for euk or on mar gin, all securities dealt hi at the Kew York Stock Ex change. All issues of Government Bonds bought and sold at market rates, free of commission, and on hand for Im mediate delivery. SPECIAL ATTENTION CIVEIf TO EXCHANGES OF BONDS IN WAIU INGTON FOR! ACCOUNT OF BANKS. J 680 A SAVINGS BANK THAT pay the most interest la at HUHES 8 Church street, where you ou get, for $7.50, a j-tarrei ex x anuiT jrionr, saving 91. The beet Minnesota Floor, $8 J5 per bbl., MTlng $1.. Flour by the bag $1, saving 1O0. Fine Table Batter 25o. lb., saving lCc. Superior Java Coffee 23c., lb., savlnjr 8c. Fine Teas, Japan or Oolong. 35c lb., aavirg 100. Seat Baking Powder SOo. lb., saving 20c. Pure Pepper 26o. lb., saving 16o, Mclaasc a 45c. sal., saving 16c. Bop at yrnr own price, saving 60 per cent. Water Wtalte Kerosene Oil 14c. gal. Now, my Coal Yard la well stocked with tha best Xiehlsjb Coal and everybody knows that they oan save money by buying from me. George Hughes, IA I ECPJB X f E1T DGALEB, maid 34 Church Straw. Jt F. jBurwell. DENTIST, aiebe Building, cor. Charah and Chapel sta lata of Fair Haven, formerly wltaDr. B. Strong. ap9 Veterinary Notice. -,, DBS. O'SUIXIVAN ft BORE. Veterinary .SWcenrgeone, graduates of the London and Amer ican Veterinary Colleges. (The only qualified veteri nary surgeons in New Haven.) Office and Hospital, 816 CHAPEL STREET. Hours of attendance 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. Telegrams and message by post promptly attended 0, dlT ly E. E. SANFORD T8 still alive and catering to the wants of the public In his new store, corner Park and Elm streets. You can always find just what you want. Since mov ing into his new store he is constantly receiving new goods f rem all parts of the world, both foreign and domestic. OUR MEAT DEPARTMENT j Is a specialty. We aim to keep the best the market , affords. This morning we can show you one of the large, fatten! and choice pr.niiuin luniiiFcuiiiii. f:nneciicDt dresseaex- renal y for us. Also, choice country Poultry, orkeys and Chickens, Mutton, Veal, Pork, etc Merwin's Dim City llama and Sausages. ' TVe are selling large quantities of Fruit and con sumers can always find fresh stock, consisting of Havana, Jamaica, Florida, Valencia and Messina Orasiea, Lcmona, Date., Prunes, I'lRS, . etc Ueal Boom and Power to Bent. ATlUiX TO KW HAVEN SPRING CO., dt tf TO Tranklin 8 treat. JOSEPH ojsmUNiieri- EataKo and Exchaan Broker. - -. 388 CHAPEL BTBMT? paclah Doubloons wanted. Uni ted Stat a ner cent. Bonds and oralem Bacuritlis bouaht aad aold and dividends naid n Umltod Itatea nrrancv. Also flnM and HHva, ... hanged at Um aSoa of OMtPH SONHBK BKtO, my Is tf ; Jft8 0aap Btreet. r' fob bEiTT. : : FAST f Store la tUta street. Inquire at THE STORE. dltf For Sale ClieaD. HOUSE No. n Dwlght tret, aU the modem f Improvsmant. mmm part OX House and Bam in ths western cltv. Soma fla Lota on Bteasatraat. Cedar Hill ; Lata on Ohapal street, Grapevine Point, from $36 U StO par foot. To Beat, aeoond lw, St Auburn (treat, $7 per mouui . ax uraanwooa screet. wnoie nous, six room. 18 par month ; whole house on Water street, near Meadow, $16 par month two nice rants on Henry nren, wren xuraaas, rang, fa ana not wator, aes uoa ; m nia. ova.r, A large i oaxwoan aiaaaow ana Stat street to rent for aton yard or storage : will bo rented cheap. Apply ta A. 1C. HOLIUS, . ev uonrca mraet, room a. Offloe hoar, II to 4, and T to 9 SYsninx. o2S FOitJtiKST. OTJI om BJake street. Wastrlll. Hons eoataiasa rooms, in good order. To ah right i ta rant win D. low. jror particular. ABWUTS Seal Estate OSloe, 337 Chapel St., call or ' oT M. SHOTIWAY, WestriUe. FOB BENT, ONE STORE and five Boom US State street ; fire Booms. St. minutes from the Oitv Market : .haa modern imnrovemanta : five Baoma corner Park and South street.. Inquire of JACOB HELLER, oil No. 1 Tale Bank Building. Bouses and Lots For Sale. HOUSES AND LOTS situated in different pares af ta city. Alao several large Lots, bav in railroad and voter front : varv desirable for manufacturing purpose. AU for sale cheap and on aaey term. Apply to EK-NJ. W. HTUI4JS, 19 tf 398 Chapel Street. Boom C. for Bent.-Bras8 and Iron Castings. Bepaifln&r Lawn Mowers. Wood ana tjoai. MPOR BBNT. On floor, with or without pow er, for manafaoturing purpoaea. Repairing and . aharoenlner Lawn Dlewers : the same called for aad deuvend. Bras and Iron Castinn at the lowest o rices, and made at short notloe. Wood and Coal at the lowest price. Or der received at the offloe, 98 Grand Street. jeion TriiL O'rJKlltH Kru. uu. For Sale at a Bareain. M First-Class House, with modern improvements, good lot with barn, situat ed on fin avenu, fronting on two streets, can be aeon at any Urn. For particnlara call at Room No. 3, Uoadley BoUdlnir, 49 Chtirch Street. : tr I.. f. COHlKTOnK, k G. 9. mmm, M lm .Street, Cor. of Or&riffe p80 Jfew Haven, Conn, EXHIBITIONT" V FE NEW MAPLE SUGAR, Country Eggs (cheap), Ch-iios Creamery Butter in fact if you want ttte choicest of goods at the loweet possible prices call on E. E. SAJTFOai), No. 204 Elm Street, Corner Park, NEW HAVEN. CONN. ma!3 EWEK 4c OSBOBK BANKEHS AND BUOKEKS, members New York Stock Exchange, 63 Broadway end 21 New Street, and 13U0 Broadwa, P. ". Box 4021) give epecial attention to legitimate Mining Securities and Propertiea. For f nil informa tion and list of desirable investment stocks, send for olrcular. Correspondence with Bankers and Broken ollclted. f33m j FOB HAXE AT A BARGAIN. 27 feet on No. 0 Garden street, . with a great rear lot, suitable for any large man- . nfocturing business ; likewise one of the best placeain he city for a Floweret. It is very rich and early and will be sold very cheap. Apply on as7tf THE PBEMlfBfl. I T 1 pftl grand to behold the elegant Scotch . Trowaering aad Suiting just reosived at L. H. BSEDMAN'S. 92 Church street, and New Haven oan fairly boast of having the best pants cutter in the dh. BooTcn -jirowsenmra maae to oraer, wltn pa tent rubber bottom protaotors, for $7. 1880. Li. H. Freedman, flStf No. 93 Chtirch Street. ft I B. a JOHfiSOH, Real Estate and Loan Agent, Office, 487 State Street. f FOB SALE, j a, A NICE House and large Lot on Eld I tree t at j lifl a bargain. fcifil Good Cottage House on Dw.'ght street at much less than it is worth. A line place in Fair Haven and several other placa for sale very low. Some good Shore Property In East Haven and Bran ford. For Sale or Kent Farms. A very desirable Farm of 70 sorts in Southlngton will be sold low to clo.e an eBtate. A list of good Farms In other desirable locations. Good rents in St. John and Greene streets, Fair Ha ven, and other parts of the city. Wanted, $2,000 to $4,000 on good first mortgage se curity. ma30 The Highland and Winthrop Portable Ranges. ' fTHE largestjmost perfect and aimplest on the ; JL market. They are the most .veil bakers ever made. Sold by j W. T. Cannon & Co., I 1 SCO 8tat Street, near Chapel. Femittire Dealers -AND UNDERTAKERS. 57, 59 & 61 Orange St., NEW HAVEN, CONN. n Tontine Livery Stables. trfo. WK are prepared at abort notloe to lirnlah ffCTiarthe beet Carriagea, either oloae or open, tox Sails, WeddiDgi and Christening-. It is our intention to have good Carriages at the do pot and on boat landings when needed. Grateful for the liberal patronage in the past we hope by strict attention to the w&ntu of our patrons to merit a continuance of the favors of the public. BARKER ft RANSOM, Proprietors. W. B.Langdon, Foreman. n7 No .RSra. JLee, ITS. !., 498 Chapel Street, near York. Special treatment of -diatf Diseases of Women. mu m TDOZ. Freeh Eggs (warranted) for $1. No more Poultry this season. Nice large Oranges. 18c per doz. Red Kidney Beans, 10c per qt. Dried Given Peas, 10c per qt. Best Butter 30c, good for 25c. More of that nice Apple Jelly for 13c lb. Belling lots of that Queen Sauoe at 10c per bottle. Hew crop New Orleans Mol&sses,nlcest we have ever seen, 60c per gal. New crop Purto Rioo Molasses, 60o per gal. tt-GOd cooking Molasses, 86c per gal. Jut received, a large lot of portable canned Mack erel ; 5 lbs. Mackerel in each can for 25c can ; we have old the same as high as 76c can. 1. ML. WstiLllI & SOU, Nob. US and 30 Congress Avenue. ma Headquarters for Eggs. ALL sre invited, hotels, re tan ran U, boarding houres, stores, to., to buy your Eggs for the egg season at the New Haven Butter and Coffee Store. They have ma-Je contracts with several farmers who keep large sized hens, and therefore have the finest and in r a eat eggs that come to New Haven. Prices aa low aa any. lratter f rotn 20 to Sec lb ; Coffee from 20 to 35c ib ; Tea from 20 to 66o lb. Orders will be promptly attended to and delivered. New Haven But ter and Coffee Store, 114 Congress ave. xna4 A. & H. FEHLBERQ. CKOFTJT'S NEW PUR STORE, 97 Orange (Street. Sealskin Cloaks. Four Iined Circulars and Dolmans. Far Kellned. Altered and Repaired. Work First-Class. Pri ce. Low We trust that none of ou friends will orajet that we have removed to 97 Ofi ANOE STREET, and are still In the FUIt TRADE. Remember the Number. NO. 97 0HANGE STREET, Palladium Bulldin&r. mo The uownes Newt Co. HAVE now .n the counter all the Hagaal for Maroh, Band U McNally and Apple ton'. Bali way Guide, Harper' Bazar of Faahlon, Harpar'a Waakly, 'rank Leslie', and all other illustrated pa oar, alao a full line of Memorandum Books, Acme rads, Ecgla Pencil Oo.'s good and Stationary. Frank. in Sqaar and Beaild Libraries. VoraaUby THX IOWNE8 NEWS CO., S Xxohang Building. jAatks.OAJkh, frmprutou. ma BUCKLKY k KELLY, Practical Plumbsrs and Gas Fitters, 40 Crown Street, Under Water Co.' Office, New Haven, Conn. Jobbing promptly attended to. J. H. BTJOKLBY. D. F. KELLY. f2S3m THE COIaIOAKIIJM; THE ONLY OBIG1NAL Russian and Turkish Vapar Baths In the New England State will be opened on Wednesday, Jan. 7th. rrtHE Bath open for Gentlemen -from M m, to 9 p. I m . Sundaya from 9 a. m. to la m. For Ladies from 9 a. m. to 13 m except Sundays. Reduced Ifflces Single Tieket fcr Russian Bath, HO oents ; E Tickets for $s.00. Turkish Baths, single tickets, $1.0010 for $10.00. Nicholas Weiler. PBOPEIETOB, 9TO. 27S OBAJII STREET. JalS ly . .- : 30, 35, 40, 50. We wonld call eapeclal attention of Tea Drinkera to our line of Oolong and Japan Teas, For 30, 85, 40 and 50 Cents. WM recommend them as "being sound. swet and clean, of good strength and flavor, and guar antee them superior to anything that can be pur chased elsewhere for the same money. CHOICE MIXED COFFEES, Of our own preparation, ground fresh daily, at low priota. lhe bast and cheapest in the oity. C. H. GAYLORD'S Canton Tea Store, 417CState Street, Cor. Court St. Jublic Information! THAT most oxosllent specific for Nervous and Gen eral Debility, Paralyala, Dyepepala, .to., Dr. Ban. gar' Eleutherlo ToaU, can be found, wholesale or re tail, at O. WBirfUBII'D Testtmoniala nn dooVtad. nc tf O I G- A H B . Becstved this morning direct from KEY WEST. . Ten Thonrand Clears. "LITTLK IUliE!" THAT FAMOUS BRAND. GILBERT THOMFROIf, f2T 894 CHAPEL STREET. FANCY Collars aod Caffs IS SETS. TILE HEW IIAVEJS SHIRT COMPANY, 38S CHaapel Street. ma9 Lumber is on the llise, TJT we are still selling was- down for- cash. Kverythiag in the way of Shlnglea, Sheath'ng, nanboard. Lata Timber. Post. Bail. Picket. Ac.. can be found at Slaptl ma4 H. Kuasell'B, 64 Whnlley Avenno. C. DUEBSKB CO., (FOBMBBLTOF NEWHAVBN,) ' Lithoitraphors, Enrraven, and Fewer Press Printers, 62 and 64'JOnaiie Street, If. V. WITH our increased facilities for doing business, w oan turn out work at prioe much below our competitors. Bstlmatea cheerfully furnished on ap pUoattoa. Address as above. as 8m 1880 SFHIHG. 1880 J A LIES F AIRE AN & SOU, 3S3 AJUO 835 CHAPELi STREET, Eespeotfnlly announce that thev hava reosirsd their eelectlons of Sprlns Goods, embracing PAPER HANGINGS, of which they will make a specialty, and of which they have a Large and .Elegant Assortment, including DADOES, Gilt, Embossed, Solid Gold Ground. CURTAIN GOODS. FRIEZES. LACE GUIPURE, RAW SILK, JUTES, OIL CLOTHS, Etc., Etc maistf n. n. " Unparalleled Bargains 1" CITY CARPET WAfiEBOOlS, 133, 135, 137 and 139 Grand Street, CROWDED WITH CUSTOMERS I L. ROTHCHILD & BRO. have completely oleared the field, and silence roles supreme in the camp of all competitors of Carpets aad Carpeting!. It is a well known fact that there is no house in the State where Carpets are sold as low as at the Elm City Carpet Wararoome. The goods are always fresh, the patterns new, the quality uneqnaled and the PRICES UK- PARALLELED. Just read our prices : Good quality Tapestry Brussels A .90 Best quality Lowell Extra Super Ingrain, . . " . . . . 1.00 Best quality Hartford, 1.00 Best quality Philadelphia, 90 Bast All-Wool in a grand assortment of colors, from ... 85c. to 80c An immense line of Stair Carpets, ranging from . ... . 20c to 50o. An immense line of Hemp do., from ... . . . 20c upwards Rag Carpeting in great varieties, from 45c. upwards Oil Cloths in every width, from 85c upwards 100,000 rolls Paper Hangings, new styles Old Prices White Blanks, 8c.; Grounded, 15e. ; Satin, 18o. ; Bronzed, 25o. ; Embossed, 30c. and up wards. Opaque Shades only $1.00 per pair. House and hotel keepers should remember that we shall at all times endeavor to place be fore our patrons t be choicest goods on the market, the latest styles and at the lowest prices. On this principle stands our platform. I. iOTHCHILD & BRO., The Great Low Priced Carpet Dealers, 133, 135, 1S7 and 139 Grand Street, Next door to the Popular Dry Goods House' 141 and 143 Grand street. mal6 New Haven, Conn, of Fltzgibbon & Co., 93 Orange Street. Rubber Goods of Evry Description. Coats, Leggings, ISlanlcets, Gossamer Garments, Overs, Arctics. Tbe only place in this city where yon can buy a Rnb1ber Boot tnat will not craclx is at th Orang) Street Bnbber Store. . Bicycle School, open from 9 a. m. to 1 p. m., 9 to 0 and 7 to AO p. Street, in the Grand Optra House Building;. na.. at VS Crown j . We still continue to meet the ever groTT- ing Interest in Bicycle Riding-, and we hope soon to be able to open one of the largest Bicycle Schools in America. We wish to state also that " The Ill cycle World," a beautiful little journal of sixteen pages, issued twice a month, devoted to Bicycling, Archery, &c, can be obtained by calling for It at THOMPSON'S RUBBER STORE. JaT S3 Orange Street, Palladium Building. CALL FKOM mm UUUll J NOS. 239 AND 241 CHAJPFX STREET. Only lO days more before we leave oar old quarters, and daring that time we will sell any remaining goods at cost and less. This will be the best chance you ever had. All our Fixtures For Sale. GOO feet Counters and Shelving. 3 Show Oases, Stools, JJesk, Safe, Gag Fixture?, etc, etc A Good Chance for any one requiring any of the above fixtures. Yours respectfully, 239 AND 241 CHAPEL STREET. SPECIAL. NOTICE. - Any persons having parcels who have made payments on them must call for them in the next lO days. li. W. COOK. maU n. w. mum, ammnAi. ageit FOR IHE 55 DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE. Needles, Parts and Attachments for all Standard Machines constantly on hand. WABEHOOMS, 200 CHAPEL STREET, NEW IUVEJ(, CONN. flu ticura Journal mi donk. mall QOODYB.&R RUBBER OTOR F. C. TUTTliE ' Rsspectf ally announces that he haa purchased the entire stock of goods at 93 IXAJtfGJE STJSEEX, And willbereafter bondnot lhe bosiceM at that store, In correction with his other eatabllahment at 93 Bia line of goods will embrace, aa hare tot ore. a complete aaaortment of RUBBER GOODS, Consisting of Gossamer Wear for Ladle and Gentlemen, Cloaks, Ooals, Haas, Capes, Legging, Shoes, Boots, Tubing, Hose, Belting, etc, etc., together with a one variety of Bnbber Tore, fco. With increased faculties lor carrying on the business, he hopes to be favored with a liberal amount of patron age and will spar no pains to offer inducements to all psrehasers. maStf C. TTJTTIjE. SUPERIOR NUTRITION THE LIFE. Mil THE SALVATOR FOR INVALIDS AND THE TTTHI AOEP. . AN INCOMPARABLE ALIMENT FOR THE CROWTM AND PROTECTION OF INFANTS AND CHItDREN. A SUPERIOR NUTRITIVE IN CONTINUED FEVERS. AND A RELIABLE REMEDIAL AC E NT IN ALL DISEASES OF THE STOMACH AND INTESTINES. IS lustl celebrated Dietetic Preparation Is, In composition, principally the C LUTE N derived from the WHITE WINTER FLINT WHEAT CEREAL, a solid extract, the mention of an eminent Chemist. It has not only been hlshty recommended but certified to by a large number of Chemists and Physicians representlns a very high degree of medical scienceas the Safest, Most Acceptable and Reliable Food for the Crowth and Protection of INFANTS and CHILDREN, and for MOTHERS lacking Sufficient Nourish ment for their offspring. Unlike those preparations made from animal or flnous matter, which are liable to stimulate the brain and Irritate the digestive organs, rt embraces In Its elementary compo sition That which makes strong Bone and Muscle. That which makes good Flesh and Blood. That which Is easy of Digestion never constipating. That which Is kind and friendly to the Brain, and that which acts as a preventive of those Intestinal Disorders Incidental to Childhood. And, while It would be difficult to con ceive of anything In Food or Dessert more Creamy and Delicious, or more Nourishing and Strengthening as an ailment In Fevers, Pulmonary Complaints, Dyspepsia and Cen eral Debility, Its Rare Medicinal Excellence In nil Intestinal Diseases, especially In Dysentery, Chronic Diarrhea and Cholera Infantum has been Incontestably proven. SOLD BY "vCISTSl ' l"TnT PKmCIWlcmESN United stm5v John Caije 8; sons-Newyok. BLOOD AND SKIN HUMORS Xtae scourge of Ba.ulLind. Old mBtboda of treatment and remtdiat a fftUuTe Outicnra Besolvant. the Great Blood Purifier and liver Stimulant, is the moat aearching, cleanalng. and purifying agent of this century. It may be detected in the saliva, sweat, milk, blood, aad Brine in forty minutes after taking the first dose, ehowinK tbat It haa entered the circulation and been carried to every part of the ayetem. It forever eradioatea the viraa of Sy philis, Scrofula, Oancer, and Canker, thoa terrible blood poisons that rot ont the machinery of life, filling the body with foul oormptious. Taken internally In conjunction with the external application of Outlcara, the Great Skin Care, it speedily cures croulous Ul cers and Old Sores, Salt Bkeum, Peoriaala, Tetter, Ringworm, Koala Head, Dan dm IT, and ail Itahing and Scaly Ilaeases of the Skin and Scalp. ECZEMA OHThE SCALP, JXreat and iambs Cared MMiara. Weeks k Potter : Gentlemen. I oannot re frain from adding my debt of gratitude to yon for hav ing placed wiunn my reacn ue wonaenoi fjuueara BemadlM. which kave rendered unneoeaaarv all fur ther experiment of physicians, and in a remarkably short space of time have rid me of a loathsome disease. I dlsoenaed with all DhyalelanB two years aco, believ ing they did me no good. The OuUrrura haa stopped this nnsatisf actory expense even if it ware necessary and I had Ue courage any longar to folkw their ad- Yiof ana Droogat tne iong-KoKa-ior cure ana nap- piness. I have been affiicted with Kcaem-V or Salt Rheum on my scalp, breast, and limbs for five years, during which time I have been under the treatment of physi cians, or at mineral springs, or taking some kind of mediolne. I have been treated by Drs. of , Dr. of , and visited sulphur springs and taken numbers of patent medicines, ail without the faintest approach to a cure. April I Ust. I began the use of Cuticura, -which was immediately sncoeasf ul in my oase, entirely oaxing me. I have not had a clean scalp for IS years until the use of the Outlcura entirely healed it and left it ; EDITED AND PUBLISHED BY OARRIKGTON & CO., Wo. dOO State Street, Courier Buildlnff. TO HIT B. OABRIBOTOjr. SDW&BO T. CABBXKQTOK. JOHTf B. OASBISaTOH, XB rrlJAj KMTiJaf Marcb 19, IS 80. RJEPUJEEaLICAN ST1TE CONVENXIOIt, The ZUpubUcaus of the several towns in this State are requested to sand the usual number of delegates to the titate Couvantion to be hold at the Grand Opera Hontw, in the city of Hew Haven, on Wednesday, April 7, I860, at 10 o'clock a. m., to appoint delegates to the uepuuuc-ui Mauonai fjonvenuon ana so ao any otner In accordance with the rules adopted in 1876 the fol lowing notices are slven : 1. All caucuses for the appointment of delegates to the State Convention must be hsld at least five days before the convention. 2. The chairman of each town committee must send a copy of the credtmtials of the delegates from uib wTQ 10 m secretary or tne .Republican atsta cen tral Committee at least four days before the convention. 3. A ocucus of the delegates will be held at the New Haven House, on Tuesday, April 6, at 8 o'clock p. m. 4. District conventions will be held at the Grand Op era houbp, ac 11 o'cioca a. m. on ine aay or tne con vention to nomintta district delegates to tbe National Convention. By "order of the Republican State Central Commit ter. uuiKLUia j. utiairman. Hartford, Feb. 35, 1880. POLITICAL CONVENTIONS, UrtliubUcsn National OotivemUon, Chicago, Juns 2. Oonnecticui Republican Convention, Hew Haven, April 7. New Hampkhire Bepublican Convention, Concord, May . Balsam of Tolu Candy 1 ForConghsJand Colds. Prepared from thioriginal fonnnla, ana.f or sale at S Whittlesey's Drng, Store, - f0 d&w .. 4336 Ctoarelaad QSJSts.te E treat. Vaults and Cesspools. If 70a nave a Vavtslt or Ces-trpool tnat needs attention 8EKD FOB .. Farnham's Odorless Apparatus. Orders may be left with B. B. BBADLEY h CO., 408 State street. . BOBT. VEITOH St oON, 28 Chapel at., P.O. BOX 37Q. . ' Ja31y A. VI,IiAINOIJS NCH7I. The aotfou of the majority of the Senate fStttZZJZ&Zi inSswTSa I Commlttes on Priva8ge. uaEtaaUoD. in do 9e of the Outlcura entirely haale it and left it . tflrminincj fr. rartnrfc s nonlnMnn in nnsAor uinui aiiu uouiuj. uo uuicc wo w ui aruujr were . - affected in a more aggravated form, but are now com- Senator Kellogg is sometlung more than an pieieiy naaiea. i oeueve mysexx oompiexciy cursa. x ; Rttfimrit tn nn - naBfl .lraatr a1It1t shall continue tbe Outlcura Besolvent as directed, fcr j its wonaeriui action on tne sxomaon ana ooweis ana cooling ittfiuenoe on the blood. It will afford me pleas ure, as I have done in many cases, to urge the afflicted to use these wonderful remedies. Yonrs, etc., STEPHEN OBQWELL, New Bedford, Sept. 90, 1878. A RUNSIKG SORE Cared in One Week. Messrs. Weeks & Potter, Some Urrae or fear weefr ago I ordered a box of Onttcara for a bad case of Salt Bbeuzn. The back of ona of my vtlfe's band was a running sore. In one week from the day it arrived ner nana was wen ana nas remamea so np to so-asy. J5. Jr. IIAWiJCn . Mllford, Me., Jane 10, 1878. Note. Header, don't yon think then cures remark able? 0 ticura Qoap. ITIedicinal and Toilet, Is prepared from Cutioura in a modified form, and is positively indispensable in the treatment of Skin and Kcaip Diseases, we recommend it xor the preserva tion of the skins of infants, for gentlemen wha shave and are troubled with tender faces, for those who de sire a clean and wholesome Skin and Scalp, and for all TDur-Doses of the toilet, bath and nureerr. Its delight ful and refreshing fragrance equals or surpasses the finest Parisian Soaps. The Outlcura Remedies are prepared by Weeks & Potter ,Chemi-ts and Druggist. 360 Washington Street, Boston, and are for sale by all Druggists. Prioe of Ou tlcura, small boxes, SO cents ; large box, $1. Resol vent, $1 per bottle. Cuticura Soap, 35 oents per cake ; by mail, 30 cents ; three cakes, 75 oents. COU-JAfS' VOLTAIC Pain and Weakness oannot exist where they are applied. nrpTBH! xney vitalize, strengtnan, ana tlXblBiLannort Vrm.V sjid Pslnfnl JDs m (s.r-f3 Parts, cure Ohronie Ailments WIS T WVW' and Diseases of the Liver and Kidneys: absorb Poisons from the Blood, and thus prevent Fever and Ague, Malarial and Contagious Die eass: stimulate the Stomach and DlgestlT Organs when placed over the pit of the stomach, and prevent Dyspepsia, Bilious Colic, Cramps, and Pains. mas m ivr w jPATESTS. R. H EDDY, IV'o. 76 State St., opposite fedlby. Boston Secures Patents in the United States : also in Great Britain, France and other foreign 'countries. Copies of the claims of any Patent furnished by remitting one dollar. Assignments recorded at Waahington. A'o Agency in the United States possesses superior facili ties for obtaining Patents or ascertaining ths patenta bility o inventions, B. H. EDDT, Solicitor of Patents, TESTIMONIALS. " I regard Mr. Eddy as one of the most eaoabls and successful practitioners with whom I have had official intercourse. OHA8. MASON, Commissioner of Patents. Inventors cannot employ a person more trustwor thy or more capable of securing for tham an early and favorable consideratioa at the Patent Office. fEDMUKD BURKB, late Commissioner of Patents." Boston, October 19, 1870. R. H. EDDY, Esq. Dear Sir : You procured for me. in 1840, my first patent. Since then yom have acted far and advised me in hundreds of cases, and procured many patents, reissuee and extensions. I have occa sionally employed the best agencies in Nsw York, Phil adelphia ani Washington, but I still give you almost the whole t s y business, in your line, and advise oth ers to employ you. lours truly, ujsuugig uaAk't.a. Bostow, Jan-y 1, 1880. Jal eodly . Alining stocks Bought and Bold EITHER the stocks sold at tha Exchanges or new oompanies not yet listed. Suni&ell & Beruutoii, Bankers and Broker. 113 Removed to 270 Gitassl Street. DO. 8. W. FISKE, OF NORWICH, CONsT., 'he Celebrated Clalrroyant Physi cian and Magnetic Healer, Of Twenty-ine Vears Practice. Also Business and Test Medium OWING to the doctor's large and inoveealng prac tice here he haa furnished parlors in the Central he will be permanently located in the future. He can be consulted regularly every month from the morning of the 10th until the 24th at noon, where he Invites ail who wish to consult him to give him a call. uinoe hours rrom 9 a. m. to 9 p. nt. The doctor examines and prescribes for the aiek with great success. He will locate every disease and describe your feelings better than yon could yourself, and prepares medicines from the best of selected roots for the speedy cure of all chronic diseases of whatever name or nature, rne aoctor nas oeen locate a in new Haven for nearly five vears. and is haarhlr snoksn of by all who have consulted him. His wonderful eures have secured for Mm a world-wide fame. The advan tage mt patients putting themselves under Dr. Flake's care will readily be seen, samely : his long aod suc cessful experience for over a quarter of a century, hie gift of second sight for seeing the exact condition of his patients, and his pure vegetable medicines which contain nothing poisonous and are prepared expressly for each case. His medicines are furnished by the week or month, thereby saving patients the expense of a physician's daily visit, making it the cheapest, sur est and most convenient method by which the sick can be cured. The doctor also gives valuable a4vloe on business matters, and all the affairs of life, both social and financial, including journeys,laweuis, gAins, loss es, absent friends, and great sucoass in selecting lucky numbers. Sittings for business affairs or examina tion of the sick, $1. Communications by latter upon business or health must contain $2. age, sex, a lock of hair and stamp. Address Lock Box J,358, Norwich, Conn. .fcSThe doctor can be consulted at tha Sterling House, Bridgeport, Conn.. March 36th and 36th. na til 8 p. m. xnsAd&w Newspaper Advertising Bureau. Advertisers wbo want to reach tne people of a State must advertise in tbo best papers printed in tbe leading towns. There is a constant call upon as to make a selection for advertisers and to name favorable prices at wblcla adver tising; may be seenred. There Is a wide difference between the prices demanded by newspapers for an advertisement to be inserted, month and one which is to appear for a year. Experienced and successful advertisers contract for tbe longest period; but there are many who are prevented from dolus this by the nature of their advertisement, or becanso the adver tisement is one which they wish to try experimentally before malting- .con tracts for any extended time. Bearing in mind the wants of adver- Users we have agreements with lead, ing local papers in every State by which we insert advertisements for a single month at prices approximating the yearly rate. So great Is the redaction from regular monthly rates, that advertisers do net understand how the advertising can be seenred for the price which we name. For Instance : In the State of Connecti cut, a list of IS selected Dally and Weekly- papers, which would , cost S85.lr if contracted with singly, wo are able to offer for Vte, We secure a paper at the State capital, one In each town having- as muehaa S,000 population, and at the court house town in populous and wealthy coun ties. Persons wishing a circular with lists of papers and the prices charged for advertising are desired to address GEO. P. EOWELL & CO., lO Spruce Street, Hew York. by tbe Senate. It is a posltiva violation of good faith, as a look over the record shows. At the first session of ths Foitj-fifthOoDgroM there was a protracted and ezoiting contest over the admission of Kellogg, from Louis iana, and Butler, from South Carolina. The lUpublicans wr in a majority, but as it was known that Messrs. Patterson and Oonover (fUpnblicana) would vote with tbe Democrats to seat Butler, the two contested cases were finally disposed of by an agreement between the parties on the night of November 30, 1877, and both Kellogg and Butler were ad mitted. Kellogg was admitted in pursuance of the following resolution, which the Com mittee on Privileges and Eleotions had pre viously reported to the Senate altar a patient and thorough investigation of the oase : Resolved, That William Pitt Kellogg is, npon the merits of the case, lawfully entitled to a seat in the Senate of the United States from the State of Louisiana for the term of six years, commencing on the. 4th day of March, 1877, and that he be admitted thereto upon taking the proper oath. Pending the consideration of this resolu tion, after midnight of November 30, an agree ment was reached by whioh the Senate was brought to a vote. This agreement was pro posed by Mr. Edmunds, who said in present ing it : I take the liberty to suggest once, more the possibility of our coming . to an under standing as to taking a vote upon these ques tions, and I ask that unanimous consent be given in tbe usual method not that the Jour. nal shall bind as an order, but that the un derstanding of Senators does. I ask unan imous consent to come to this understanding among Senators : First, to vote on the Kel -logg-Spofford case at or before 2:30 a. m. to day. Second, to vote on the Butler Corbin case at or before the expiration of one hour after tbe Kellogg-Spofford oase is disposed of. In reply to this Mr. Thurman said : I hope the proposition will be agreed to, and I ask my Democratio friends on Ihis floor to agree to it, and to trust to me that it will result in an arrangement perfectly honorable and fair.to both parties. The language abova quoted cUarly shows that there was an agreement entered into by Messrs. Edmunds and Thurman, in reference to the admission of Kellogg and Butler, and the result shows that this agreement was in dorsed by the parties represented by these two. The vote taken upon tbe resolution to admit Keilogg stood yeas 30, nays 28. Upon the announcement of the result Mr. Thurman rose and said, "I move that M. C. Butler, of South Carolina, be sworn in as Senator from that State." Upon this motion and without any declaration as to the merits of Butler's case he was admitted by a vote of 29 to 28, Messrs. Patterson and Cortover voting with the Democrats. That the Democrats knew there was such an agreement and entered into it is further shown by tbeir course in the sccocd session of the Fony-fifth Congress, wben Mr. Corbin. of South Carolina appeared am! cl-imed the seat of Mr. Butler, alleging liie .'act that Mr. But ler's case bad nevor been abjudicated on its merits by the 8nat?, which Wixa true, as we have seeu. When the Lau.t-r cami up in the Sr.ate the Demoorats were quick to claim that there was a wvll-UDdrrstood agreement under which Kellogg and Uu!er were admit ted, and a further understanding that their cages were to be regarded as settled. The Republicans recognized this claim, and enough either voted against Corbin or refrained from voting to leave Butler undisturbed. Now, in the faoe of the faot that Kellogg's case was settled on its merits, and in shame less violation of an agreement which has been faithfully kept by ths Republicans, it is pro posed to do nothing more or less than to expel him from the Senate by a majority vote, sup posed to be available for that purpose. It is a characteristically Democratic scheme. EDITORIAL NOTES. Mr. Blaine's defense of the Star route transactions is said to hare caused consider able regret among some of his supporters for the Presidential nomination, and it would be strange if it hadn't. The net result of the two trials of Buchholz is highly encouraging to those who intend or may hereafter intend to commit murder. Con necticut justice, as administered by juries in murder trials, is almost invariably a farce. of Fitz John Porter's trial. He writes that he had two conversations with President Lincoln on the subject, and that the latter told him that he did not think General Porter meant to be a traitor, or that he had any sympathy with the rebels, but he believed his feeling of disappointment and disgust at the removal ef McOIellan, and his bitter personal enmity to ward General Pope, caused him to sacrifioe the Union oause, .so far as his action was con cerned, to gratify bitter feeling aod personal malignity, and the praotical effect of such in dalgence of his feelings was just as disastrous to the Union arms as intentional treason would have been, and hardly less deserving of as severe nunishment. The Greenback convention, held at Hart ford yesterday, makes it plain that tha right man mutt be nominated for the presidency if the Republicans would carry Connecticut. We will also add that the right man must be nominated for Governor. The Anderaonvill. graveyard, as described by a recent visitor, is an unfrequented spot, except for travelers from the North, among whom are many war veterans who were pris oners in the stockade. There are 13,715 graves, of which about 1,000 are marked "Unknown." There is a surrounding wall of solid brick, and the place is kept neat by a resident superintendent under Government pay. Part of the stockade is still standing, but nothing remains of tha prison, and the site is covered by bushes. There is no trace of the famous brook, nor any mark of the wells dug by the prisoners. Ths ease of young Wellington, of Cam bridge, Mass., who is charged with forgery and attempting to poison his wife and chil dren with arsenio, is a rather unique one even in these days of astonishing crimes. He is a young man of more than ordinary ability, and was supposed to be of good habits and a kind ly disposition. Few young men were appa rently so happily situated in life. Reposing the utmost confidence in him, an indulgent father-in law bad provided a beautiful home and an income of $10,000 a year. His wife was one of the most accomplished of ths many brilliant young ladies of Cambridge. Ha was infatuated with a young married woman, neg- ected his business and detectives were put upon his track, and he is now in jail, where be will probably realize how cheaply he has sold himself. Another and important contribution to the Fitz John Porter controversy is furnished by a Washington correspondent of the Boston Traveller, who was at the capital at the time John Bright tells the South a wholesome truth in a letter written to a gentleman living at Atlanta, Georgia. He says: "As for your old slave South, you will have few Englishmen settling there so long as the old temper of your people continues to exist. We hear of the ill treatment of the negro, and of the hos tile disposition of many of your white popu lation towards families who come from ths North. I know not how much of this is true, but so long as the belief in its truth exists, your Southern States will make small progress in comparison with the North and West. You have soil and climate, but you will not easily or speedily shake off the old curse, and men from Europe will prefer a country where slavery has not prevailed, and where the negro is not a considerable portion of your population." Mr. Walker, statistician of the New York Produce Exchange, puts the future demands of Europe for wheat and the possible supply from this country at figures which make an advance in the present prioe of grain rather than a fall probable. He estimates the de mand at from 120,000,000 to 150,000,000 bushels from February 1 to September 1, the supply from this country at 77,500,000 from the Atlantio and Pacific coasts and Chili, with about 16,500,000 to come from Russia and Egypt. This leaves a large deficiency to be supplied at advanced prioes by the supplies coming in from early harvests in this country before the technical beginning of the crop vear. September 1. Mr. Walker has the best facilities for knowing the facts, but it is diffi cult to believe that only 77,500,000 of a crop of 420,000,000 to 440,000,000 bushels arc now left to go abroad. In connection with the project of a ship canal across the Isthmus, it is interesting to know something of the commerce that goes around the Horn, between the Atlantio and Gulf ports and those of Europe and the Paoi- fio coast. A report made by the Colleo.or of the Port of San Francisoo shows that during the fiscal year ending June 30th, 1879, there were cleared from that port for foreign ports 259 vessels via Cape Horn, with an aggregate tonnaoo of 342,721 tons, and twelve vessels with a tonnage of 22,175 tons, for domestic ports, the aggregate value of their cargoes being $'2,725,0G9. During the same year, fifty-eight vessels entered the port of San Francisco, having passed around Cape Horn from foreign ports, with an aggregate tonnage of 68,418 tons, and fifty-seven vessels from domestic ports with an aggregate tonnage of 92,683 tons. Twenty -seven vessels cleared from San Francisco with cargoes valued at $2,166,690, destined for transfer across the Isthmus of Panama, and twenty seven vessels entered the port with cargoes that had been transported across the Isthmus. The average time occupied by sailing-vessels in making the voyage from New York to San Francisco, via Cope Horn, is stated to bo 132 days. The English newspapers are engaged in an attempt to compel the authorities to admit re porters to witness' executions. At a recent hanging the sheriff refused to let in the gen tlemen of the press, whose cause the coroner espoused, declining to hold his inquest within the prison walls and contributing to the ex citement, so that the matter got before Parli ament. Mr. Cross, the Home Secretary, prac tically left the admission of reporters to the discretion of the sheriffs. As a double exe cution was about to take place at Liverpool, the reporters renewed their petition, and the High Sheriff for the County Palatine declined to admit them unless they would subscribe to the following pledge : "1. You undertake that merely the fact of whether the execution has been carried into effeot humanely or other- a shall be recorded. 2. You undertake that no details regarding the personal appear ance or aots either before or at the time of execution of the wretched criminals be re corded. 3. You undertake that your repre sentative shall not furnish any information to any other paper whereby the above condi tions may be broken." The editors of the Liverpool newspapers declined to be repre sented on any such terms. Lord Houghton, who as Mr. Moockton Milnes took a most prominent part in bringing about the change from public hangings to executions within the prison walls, is about to bring the whole subject before the Lords, and it is understood that he is strongly of opinion that the public should on such occasions be represented by reporters. Of course it should. IN LOTS XO SU1X. There was a young girl in Pavannah, 8ne haft a mouth lite an open ptaoo ; When her beau felt her haad On his shoulder, he said : "vh, aint you a darling, gay Anna !" Atlanta Phonograph. And now the starch manufacturers have formed a ring and are going to put up prioes. They mean to stiffen tne maraei. jruuauei- phia Bulletin. It mav look like a piece of cruelty to keep hogs out of the beautiful mud holes we have in our streets, due tne law suuuiu m vuiumou. Atlanta Evening Post. A man who offered for $5 to put any one on the track of a paying investment, seated an applicant between the rails of the Boston and Albany railroad. Boston Post Forney's Progress copies the following epi taph from a tomb near Versailles : "Except in 1859, during which for several days she took lessons on the piano, her life was without stain." A Toledo woman fell dead in church while the nlate was going around, and before it had oome to her pew. This incident teaches now what should you say it taught ? Albany Journal. Very red-haired passenger : "I say, guard, why on earth don't the train go on ?" Guard : "Good gracious, sir ! put your head in; how oan you expect it to go on while that danger signal is out?" Fun. A Missouri German paper advocates Hon. Adolph Pantz f or the Presidency. We sug gest Schurz as Vioe. Pantz and Sohnrz would work well together, especially in con nection with Government bureaus. Wash ington Capital. A Dakota farmer, tending a six-months-old orying baby, gave it a tract which a oolporteur had left, and the baby chewed it all to pieces in three minutes. Then he handed it a pack of sards to play with on the floor. In a mo ment it picked out the aoe of spades, looked up and smiled. New York Herald. THIS TJNrNJURKD ltAIDRN. goftly aanga fair haired maiden. As the summer sun snnk low ; "He will come again, my darling. He will come again,I know." Bat the maiden, ripe and rosy, On a ttreamlet'a mossj brink. Wh're tae gently-lo.lng cattlj Of ten came to get a drink. In h-r hand an opened letter, On her cheek a pearly tear, And a little brindle heifer Standing silent in the rear. Pleasant dreams are always shortest, Ever small are boyhood's pies, Winter oome ere autumn' over. Merry laugh precede our sighs. Thus tbe lovesick maiden founl It, Bitting by the purlins brook, Pawed the earth that little baiter, Aa bar head ahe gently shook. Suddenly a forward movement Then the malt began to rise, And a vista of striped stoekingsf Passed before the heifer's eyes. When the maiden's lover got there Birdl Bell was in the oreak, Bat, thank heaven, was tui uninjured She had struck upon her cheek. COMMUNICATIONS. Xhe JTIaine Liquor Law, To the Editor of the Joubkax. akd Cotmrjca : A friend from Maine in ooming to reside in Hartford remarked that he was struck with the difference of aspect here and there in re speot to liquor saloons. (We think his blow would be quite as forcible if he should come to New Haven.) He says that in Maine, no where in city or town, oan one see a place where intoxicating annas are publicly sold. No doubt there is some secret sailing, but there are no publio dramshops. Here, how thick are those breathing holes of the pit, doing their work of ruin under the sanction of the civil authority ! Let publio opinion reverse its practice and prohibit what is so well known to be an evil, without one redeem ing feature. Connecticut Politics. Presidential Preferences of the Mem bers of tbe Legislature. A Hartford correspondent of the New York Herald says: In political notebooks Connec ticut has for some years been classified among the "doubtful" States. Whatever may bo the political complexion of its State government during the "off" years, there is no certainty that a revolution will not mark the Presiden tial vote. Coming down to the latest periods. Tilden carried the Stets in 1876 by 2,900, but in 1878 Andrews, (R.p. ) for Governor, had a plurality of 2,482. The Greenback vote, however, sent his election to the Legislature. In 1877 the Republicans had recovered their ground in the Legislature and had a small ma jority on joint ballot, with 267 members, com posing the Senate and Mouse. This was in creased in 1878, and in 1879 had reached 47 ; in the Legislature of this winter (election of the fall of 1879) the Republicans have 11 ma lority in tne Senate and 80 in the House, or 91 majority on joint ballot. Leading Republican politicians claim that the State can be carried for the Republican caoaiaate tms tall, ana usmocrattc politicians are not over sanguine of a repetition of their victory of 187b. The Greenback vote was the Democratic drawback in 1877 and 1878, and it is yet regarded with uneasiness. The Greenbackers put no Legislative candidates in the field lost fall, with a few scattering ex ceptions. One of tbe fathers of the Green back movement in this State said a few days since that his party took little interest in tha Legislative coutest last fall because there was no important issue at stake, but that they would be heard from this year. His predio tion of 8,000 to 10,000 Greenback votes in ths event of the two dominant parties putting up hard money men may be regarded as some what wild, but the history of the past indi cates that the Greenbackers have it in their power to do serious injury to the Democratio party, from whose ranks they are largely recruited. In tbe last State election that of 1878 the soft money men polled 8.314 votes for their candidate, Atwater, of New Haven. The Democratic vote for Hubbard was 46,385, and the Repub lican vote for Andrews 48,867. If in 1880 the Greenbackers can be rallied as they were in 1878, drawing their 8,300 votes, or even less, as they did then, mainly from the Demo cratic ranks, it is a mere matter of figures to determine that the Democrats will have a slim chance of carrying Conuectiout into the Demo cratic column. In 1876 the State went for Tilden, as stated, by 2,900, but the Greenback vote was then but 775, instead of the 8,300 polled in 1878. The apathy of the Green backers, wholesale desertions from their ranks or a compromise alone will insure a Demo cratic victory in 1880. The correspondent made a canvass of tke Legislature. He found tbat Grant wa the first choice of five senators, Dlame, Wash burn and Edmunds of three each and Garfield of two. Among the Democratio Senators Seymour was the choice of four and the party nominee of one. Among the House Repub licans Grant was the first choice of fifty-four, Blaine of forty-eigbt, Sherman of nineteen, Hawley of twelve, Washburn of five, Haves of three, Garfield of two and Edmunds of one. Among tbe Democrats, Seymour was the first choice of fifty-three, Tilden of twelve. Bayard of five, and David Davis, Ea ton and Thurman of one each. In the House vote of 210 members the ex President has the lead in four counties, and Blaine in two, Fairfield, adjoining New York, and Windham, in the northeastern part ; they are even in Tolland and New London ; Blaine leads 8 to 6 in the strongly Republican couuty of Windham, which this year has 20 Demo cratic to four Republican members. In an other strong Republican county, New London. with 21 Republicans to 7 Democrats, rslaine is even, 6 to u. In Middles.! county, where tne Republican advantage is less, the ex-Prasidsnt leads 7 to 5, and in Litohfield, tha strongest Democratio county in the State, 21 Democrats to 20 Republicans (the home of ex-Senator Barnum) he leads 8 to 6. Again, in New Ha ven county, where the numerical strength in the House is pretty evenly balanced this year, he also leads 8 to 5. A. Maliaraj aU's Marriajjo. A Startling ltevelation. . Yourjgr Klan of Cambridge, Hun,, Arrcated on the Charge of Attempting to Poison II In Wife Charge of Forg ery Added. . From the Boston Post. Detectives E. D. Wiggin and James K. Wood, of this city, on Tuesday evening or- rested Homer Wellington of Cambridge, on the charge of forgery and the attempted mur der of his wife by poisoning. Wellington's home is at the corner of North avenue and Arlington street, and bis wife is the daughter of Morris Boynton, of the firm of Utley & Boy n ton, No. 53 (Jommercial street, this city. At the time of their marriage, five years ago, Wellington was taken into partnership by Mr. Boynton, and continued in business until short time ago. i.rly this month bis father- in law asked the two detectives to ato.rtain, if possible, why Homer's manner had become, so changed why he should be so indifferent with regard to his prospects as to leave a po sition whioh brought an annual income of 810,000 without any capital. Messrs. Wiggin and Wood learned that VTellington walked every day again and again past the residence of a young married woman until he had at tracted her attention, wnen ne would cunt with her at the window, and once in a while promenade for half an hour. Everything showed that the infatuation was complete. A few days' investigation revealed wrong do ing in another direction. The books of the firm to which Wellington belonged, and of whioh he had taken full charge when connect ed with the house, were examined, and in them were found many false entries. Not a large amount of money had been misappro priated, however pronaDiy not mors man $4,000. The Wellingtons have bad two cnuaren, out one a boy died in January, an or im household except Mr. Wellington were ill at the same time, and tbe physicians were puz zled as to the nature of the trouble. They de cided tbat th9 child died of gastric fever. Soon after this affliction the mother was again sick, and oatmeal gruel was prescribed. Though quite unwell at times, she was able on the evening of the 4th inst. to attend a concert, together with her parents. On re turning home with his wife Mr. Wellington went to the room where the gruel was usually placed by tbe servants, closed the door, and remained there several minutes. Mrs. Wel lington subsequently took the gruel and retired for the night in a chamber adjoining her husband, that she might attend to ner little daughter, as the nurse was ab sent. Within an hour she was very ill, and during the night vomited more than twenty times. At about 2 o'clock she called her husband, who pretended to be sound asleep. He aided her slightly and soon went back to his bed, manifesting but little con cern. The nune arrived from an entertain ment and remained with her mistress until morning. Suspicion was excited by this last attack of the mysterious malady. The bowl from whioh the gruel had been eaten and the lady's urine were examined by Prof. Wood of Harvard, who found arsenic enough to kill ten people. The District Attorney was noti fied and recommended a close watch of Wel lington's movements. On Tuesday evening an arrest was thought advisable, and was made on a charge of for gery. An indignant denial followed the alle gation of crime, but when tbe books were produced and the proof shown, Wellington confessed. Then he was asked if he had ever purchased any poison, and answered no, em phatically. Looking into his pockets the de tectives found a two-ounce bottle half full of arsenio, and this disoovery caused Wellington to become much confused. Rallying, he said tbat this was bought for him by a young man to dispatch cats and dogs ; he had thrown nearly all away some months ago, and that on his person he had taken from a hiding place only a few days before, a place where he knew no one could accidentally take it. He farther declared that it was beyond question that a portion of this poison had caused his wife's illness. A warrant for an attempt to kill his wife was granted, and he was also held in $10, 000 on the charge of forgery. Mrs. Wellington is not y.t out ef danger. She is an only daughter, afld her father's grief at the affair is indescribable. He bad given her a fine home and was exceedingly fond of her husband. Indeed, it is said that he once ex pressed to a friend his intention to bequeath the bulk of his property, which is oonsidera blo, to Wellington. - . Imposing Wedding: Procession In India. Baroda Correspondence of the Time of India. Great was the pomp and great were the re- . joicings that attended the nuptial rites of his Highness the Maharajah Syajee Rao Gaekwar on Wednesday last. To see tho gorgeous spectacle in all its entirety was, however, almost impossible for European visitors, inas much as seats were provided for them in Nazar Paga, where the marriage ceremony took place, and they were expected to await the coming of the bridegroom. At about 5 p. m. the marriage procession, which had started from tbe Lalpura Gate, arrived amid a scene of bewildering yet charming con fusion. It was a dense, surging, picturesque mass of humanity. All types were present tbe highest and tbe lowest, the richest and te poorest. Among the crowds were sev eral Eoglish soldiers, who had, evidently, trudged the whole weary way with the pro cession, and had, therefore, had the oppor tunity of witnessing perhaps more than any one else, and it was from one of these, a most intelligent man, that I afterward obtained the following account of experiences on this eventful day : "I found out the time of the Resident a departure from cantonments, and followed him to the Lalpura Gate of the city. Arrived at the Lalpura Gate there was some delay while Mr. Melvill and tho officers who accompanied him mounted their elephants. At last the procession started, a woman in front scattering ooins, then natives in gilded how dahs, then elephants with officers, traveling gents, political agents, and globe trotters. il jumbled up anyhow, then myself on foot, then mi. oieiviu s eiepnanc aDreasc, ot which, when there was room, walked the magnificent ele phant with the State gold tinsel, inside of which was any amount of gold tinsel, inside which tinsel, I was given to understand, was his Highness Syajee Rao Gaikwar. I have omitted to mention the Arab Guard of his Highness, which joined on the way. As we passed by the regiments the bands played 'God Save the Queen' in various keys. Event ually we arrived opposite the Naza Paga, where the marriage was to take place. Drawn up opposite this was a guard of honor of the Twentieth N. I. I had now to think of some method of obtaining an entrance into the Paga. Eventually I was in a hall such as I had never been before. Here I saw gorgeous columns decorated in a most elaborate and artistio style with gold and silver and all the colors of the rainbow. The walls were cover ed with effective, if somewhat crude, native paintings, and the whole reminded me of the Greek temple of my imagination brought to life.- The ladies and gentlemen were seated along the central aisle. Of native gentlemen there were plenty, but I did not see one single native lady. I hear it is not their custom to take open part in any festivity. The sombra dresses of the Europeans blended in a most artistic manner with the gaily-colored apparel of the Indians, and the whole was to my eyes the most pompous gathering that I had ever seen. I fell into a reverie. From this I was aroused by a sudden clang of discordant musio whioh made me swear, (inwardly,) but I was quite consoled when I observed that the oause of the discordance was the entrance of two nautoh girls. I was so much taken with this hall that I persuaded Sergt. Jones, of my com pany, to come with me next day and have a good look around. Now, Sargt. Jones has passed tbe Rorkee College, and is a qualified something or other, so I asked him to write me down a description of the plaoe, and here is what he wrote : 'The durbar pavilion, a large temporary structure, capable of contain ing 800 or 900 people seated, is thoroughly characteristic. No one in any other part of the world would ever think of erecting so cost ly a stracture, replete with the most minute decorations, for the purpose of the hour, and yet it is this butterfly magnificence which adds the great charm to Oriental splendor. The columns are of Hindu oharacter, supporting cusped corbelling, a form of ornament orig inally Mohammedan, but now, by use and modification, distinctly Hindu. The ceiling, flat aud white, is to a groat extent hidden by the crystal chandaliers. The decorations, in green gold, and silver, are classical and exu berant, lhe ground work of painted mirrors forms the silver, with the green and . gold of tinsel. At the end of the hall a cloth of cold. pierced with small round holes and sbowiue globts of crimson and pale blue glass, when lighted by the sun during the day produces a wonderfully ncn effect. I had almost forgotten to mention that I actually saw a part of the ceremony. I man aged to get in with one of the lots who were in turn allowed to go to the scene of the rite itself. Tho Gaikwars are always married in a stable, I suppose because the Mahrattas are such famed horsemen, but the particular sta ble in which the present Gaikwar was married had been so converted that it would have taken a very horsey man indeed to have reo cgaized in it a home for a noble quadruped. When 1 entered this stable I found a dense crowd, through which I elbowed my way with characteristic modesty, and at last found my- stir quite near tho Maharajah and his bride. who were seated on the ground surrounded by Brahmins of high rank, one of whom was reading something in a monotonous tone of which I fancy must have been an ln- juuotion to wives. The bride was bowed and apparently overcome by emotion, and the bridegroom was thoughtful and silent. Mean while, the mystic thread which binds them irrevocably together was wound ronnd and round, and I left the plaoo with an impres sion that I had never seen a more beautiful or a more imposing oeremony. Society Ciossip in New VorK. Prom the Hour. A great difference is observable in the ser vice of dinners, those effete things called "fa vors" being by universal consent declared tiresome and almost abandoned, especially the toys made in imitation of chairs, sofas, tin watering-pots and the like, whilst the ' fa vors for the German constantly increase in splendor. Gold pencil-cases, jewelled shawl- pms and other gifts of value take the plaoe of the flowers and ribbon bows so long in favor, which is a thousand pities, beoause the people who cannot give jewelled shawl-pins will hes itate about giving Germans. This fashion originated at Newport last summer. There is scarcely a limit to tbe desire of the human heart for flowers at the celebration of dinner and wedding feasts, but even thatform of decoration seems to receive less attention this winter. Perhaps it is because the rooms of modern Amphitryons are so exquisitely finished in the decorative art way, and there is little spaoe left to fill with flowers. Grow ing plants in vases, making every day fresh additions of their own, are most attractive. There is not so much painting of the face as there has been. Those passees beauties who have been in the habit of using the hare's foot have either died, gone away, or seen the folly of their ways. Champagned hair and rouged cheeks are, to the credit of society, gone out of fashion. Ladies lunches prevail, and are as recherche as ever, lhe profusion of wines, however, only serves to assuage the thirst of the butler, or no woman can arms: much wine at half- past 1 in the day, even if she can at any oth er time. These gorgeous entertainments, at an hour when no one is ever hungry, would seem to be the most unnecessary outcroppings of luxury, but that they serve to show beauti ful china, table linen and exquisite toil- ettes. Nobody has yet written a sonnet to the poke bonnet, and yet it is one of the liveliest inno vations of fashion. Imagine a beautiful young face beneath a grandmother's poke, aud you have a "Walter Crane" pioture made to order I Tbat, and the fashionable short - dress, renew the costume of one hundred years ago, and are seen at every tea. The short dresses worn at balls are not graceful, although in the present style of dancing, which revives the old jumping polka, they are decidedly convenient. The figure of a robust woman (and thank heaven I our women are becoming more and more robust with every decade) needs a lengthy skirt to be graceful particularly in dancing. Nothing can be more beautiful, however, than the growing fancy for white for all young women, and the appropriate Titianesque splendor of tbe dress es of the matrons. A very good fashion is also beine introduced of the double benches, so common in Europe, along the walls, on which the matrons sit high, behind the charges at their feet. The double row of 'Snow ana Shadow" is very becoming to a ball-room. One misses out of the heap of cards the little supper once so fashionable. Have those rival houses, Delmonioo and the Brunswick, ruined this once perfect flower of modern lux ury ? After the theatre people go to Delmon ico's. Formerly they went home to a supper, at which good things were- apt to be said. The tendency of society, however, is not con versational. It is more devoted to the gaudy pleasure of the eye than of the ear. The quip and the quirk are all unnecessary now. To be well dressed, to danoe well, to eat well, to walk well, to row well, are all in order ; bnt to talk well would be an unnecessary accom plishment. It is the age of the worship of the body. The Bridgeport Cartridge Company are re moving their outbuildings at the rear of their factory to make room for a brick addition be tween sixty and seventy feat in length for the enlargement of the shot shell department. The directors of the Connecticut Valley railroad have elected the following ofEoers at Middletown : President, Samuel Baboock, of Middletown ; vice president, Henry Kellogg, of Hartford; secretary, Chas. H. .Smith, jr