Boston Post from Boston, Massachusetts on November 11, 1878 · Page 3
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Boston Post from Boston, Massachusetts · Page 3

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Monday, November 11, 1878
Page 3
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"r. ü- Ç’z-f '-y-' NEW Al)Vt:RTlSEMKNlg. mHi 32 TEMPLE PLACE, BKA.XCII OF §8 W. mil St., N. Y., & 277 Rne St.Denis, Paris, IMPORTERS AND RETAILERS OF pmiiiBiMMB AXI> K1€H FKEWCH BOSTON POST. MONDAY MOENING, NOV. 11, 1878. liOCAL SUMMARY. ILli SINDAY SEBYICES. We respectfully beg to announce to our patrons and the public that, oning to unusually large Importations and the late beginning (on account of the long-continued warm weather) of this season, we baye on hand a large surplus slock, which, to make room for later importations, will be gold at a great facriHce. M’e sboll otter these goods at retail In our several stores in this country, viz.; at New York. Boston. Philadelphia and Brooklyn, Instead of disposing of them through the channels of the wholesale irade. pre- ferrine to give, and believing that the ladles will readily avail themselves of the opportunity thus ottered to get genuine bargains. We quote below a few of our prices as indicative of the general reduction in the prices of our goods ; EleKantly-trimmed Koiii»d llafs at S»,*."», SO and SH , worth S7, S» .SlO-.-iO and 91*. Eleitantly-tnmmed Bonnet« at 97, 9» and 80, worth 910,912and915. The most beautiful desigtu* in Trimmed t’hildrm’s Huts at 92.22 and 92.4S, sold elsewhere at 91 aud $.5. Beal French Felt lints, in ail the popular shapes, and some w hich in Paris are considered the most fashlounbie, which can be found only at our establishments, at 07c. and 91.10 , worth 91.-50 and 92. The popular t'nmel’s Hair flats. In all shapes and colors, at S1.2 It worth and sold elsewhere for 92. «illi Velvet Hats and Bonnets, made in the best manner of a superior «lualtty Sllh Velvet, In all the popular shapes, ready for trimmiiiR. RIBBONS In nil the new eombiuatious of colors, in SilU tiros tirain and Matin Plush and other Inncs’ makes. We otter a greater variety, finer goods and the most artistic designs in FANCY FEATHERS than any other house in the city. OSTRICH FEATHERS In all the popuiar and staple color.s, at prices lower than we have ever otlei ed them. The most artistic designs in FRENCH FLOWERS which we now otter at less than fifty cents on the dollar. Plain and Fancy Bonnet Silks, Velvets, Piushes. Satins, the new Chinese and Roman Silks and Fancy ChenlUe Fabrics. (Xtrds for trimming Bonnets, In all coiots, fancy and plain: Ornan:ents: Scarfs for trimming Derby flats in great variety. Crapes. Lares, Veilings, etc. P. s.—The trade will find at our store a better assortment aud lower prices than elsewhere. St.vles guaranteed. Respec, fully. 32 TEMPLE PLACE, BOSTON, H« and 5M West nth St.,., ..................Aew Vork. *77 line St. Benls,.................................................Paris. 1022 Chestuut .St.,.............................Philadelphia. ÎÎOI Fulton St.,...................... Brooklyn. nil "T-M _ _ . CBEEBMOOB ! .... The Hoston and Albany Uailroad Company 1» testing ta-inch car wheels. ....This is the week of prayer for the Young Men’s Christian Association. .... The Winter timivtableof the East Boston ferry boats will go into operation on the 15tb ingt. .... Another effort is being made to establish a variety theatre in the old Cockerel Church, Hanover street. .... The Essex Institute is about to issue a full report of the proceedings at Salem on “ Endicott Day ” of this year. .... The number of deaths in Boston for the week ending November 9 was 131, of which 66 were of males and 65 females. .... On account of his recent mishap. Rev. \V. II. H. Miinay has been obliged to postpone some of his lecture engagements. District Engineer George Brown of the Boston Fi'ii Department. District No. 6, South Boston, is seriously ill of congestion of the liuigs. .... Calvin A. Richards and others have filed a petition to the ].egislature for a charter to build an elevated railway, fixing the capital at f6,000,000. .... The twenty-fifth regular meeting of the Appalachian Mountain Club will he held on Wednesday next at -2.30 1’. M. at the Institute of Technology. .... The Rev. R. R. Meredith will be installed pas­ tor of the rhillipe Church on Wednesday afternoon of this week, the exercises commencing at 2 o’clock. The amateur members of the gymnastic class of the Young Men’s Christian ITiion gave an exhibition at their g>mna.sium on Saturday evening, under the direction of Mr P. F. Ferris. The 13th anniversary of the Association of the Oflicers of the Fitty-fllth Massachusetts Regiment Will he celebrated at .1. B. Smith’s parlors, on Bul- fiiich street, at 6 o’clock on Nov. 13. The first mimher of a new weekly, the East Boston Arguis, has been issued. I). F. W’elling, its eiiitor and proprietor, proposes to make of it an exponent of afl'airs in the Island W'ards. ....The police cf the 'I’hird Division hare prc- sontetl Capt. Martin L. WTiite of Division Nine, tor- nierlv I.icutenani of Division Three, with a solid gold badge as a token of their fnendship and esteem. At a meeting of the Directors of the Iioston Water Power Company on Saturday, the nomination from llic Bondho'ders’ Committee of Gilman Colla- inore to take the place of Lyniau Nichols, deceased, as Tiustee, was accepted. Harrimau. the longdistance champion pedestrian of America for twenty-four and thirty six hours, Will, on the 2f)lh of the i<resent month, meet in this City Charles F. Daniels, the last man of the Boston Caledonian Club, fora trial of sjteed. The match is for $200 a side. ....The class of’T6, English High School, has chosen oflicers tor the ensuing year as follows: Pres« idcnt.N. IV. T. Knott; Vice-President, Frederick Getchell; Secretary, J. A. Fynes; Treasurer. C. C. Guiteau; Executive Committee, Messrs Miller, Adams, Burton, Whittier aud Daggett. BOSTON POST COURT RECORD. NFPKKIOB corKT-(Ftrst.Session).-.’Vov. «. Before Chief Justice B righam . Mmioiiswere heanl. A. lioMnson I's H. B. .Sprotfue.—An action of tort for the conversion of certain live stock ami farra- ir.« f(K)ls. The plalntitt claimed title to tlie property under a niorteace aivcn t.v the moitcsi-'or, Whittuin, a.ainst whom a deputy of the defendant at'ached the same upon » writ rn lavor of one Rraidon. After the attachment the oificer was notinerl liy the plaintlll of his mortitage upon tne property and ine unwiinl that was due thereon, aud a deiuand for tlie p:i\ment of the same. The defendant claimed that the no- Ike and deiimnd were not uood, because it Yailed to slate toe rate and time from which the interest wa.-i tj> l>e computeo. The property after the denwn'l was returned to the jnon- trai!or. tlie receipt in writing ftlatinz that he reeeivj*d the siiine as the agent of the piaimlit!-t>nt Whittum testihod that be never hud bef*n authorized by the plalnUft tn receive it, was not »»is agent, ami wa> reluctant to receive it. The plaintiti corroborated this evidence. Ihe ilefeuiarit tlanned that the return of the properly, as thus tefitlhed to, hbould be con.sidered in mitigation of dawjages. aiirtoileredioshow that the property vvas returned in ex- actlv the same conditior as when taken, tuit he declined to rule*so, aiHi ruleu that it woiud not be adinifWsl for that purpose. It was in evidence that Whittum sold the properly alter it was returned to inni The jury returned a verdict for plaintirt. and the defendant excepted. The exceptioiis are *:0w overruJcd, and the following rescript transmiited: (I) *• 'Hie ileiiiand on ftie attaching ofti.:er wassudtclent. (*.) 'Uie judge pjoperly refur^d to rule that the return of the property to the mortgagor should be considered in mitigation ° TnUn Teele for ph W. II. Orcutt for ttft. In orocr for Moiuiay:— Bev. James Freyman Clatlce and Bv Binot J. Navage on the Second Cnm- in« of fhrlst-Kev. Br Bartol’s ^Tornlizlngron the Bate Flec­ tion — Sunday-school Anniversaries, Ktc. GRAHAM & CO., 4 Water St. Gents’ Fine Boots a Wpeclnlty. MThStf Quincy Mutual FIRE INSURANCE CO. Cash rund Nov. 9th, 1878, over $365,000 Surplus over Keinsurance, . . . 165,000 50 i>er cent. <11 vtilentt on 5 year policies. ilO per cent, on 3 year (.olicleK, ami *0 per cent, on all others. I.SK.IKB tv. BrA'HOE. Pres, and Treas. (11 Ah. A. HOWBAAfU, Sec'y. W, POUTER, Boston Agent, i.n copSm 27 NTATK 9THKKT. ilK i^BI-AA'AFAB MKKTINti of the Trnsteesr.flhe r.MO.N INSTITI THIN FOR SAMNGS TN THE CITY CF BOSTON will take place at the Rank. No. :<7 Bedford street, on TCKSDAT. November 12th, at I o'cUak P. M.. fnr the transaction of such busines.s as may U-aally come liefore iheui, WM. S. PEI.LEIIKR. B(«,ton, Nov. 10. 1878. Clerk, nil It T O I.l'.T.— Desk Room In a lawyer’ nnsnrl.a,^sed In the clt B(.gton Post. office, l.oration Address LAWVER’S OFFICE, nil ENTERTAINMENTS. BOSTON THEATEE. TOMPKINS t HILL ................................................Proprietors Positively I.«8t Week of COSETTE, The sterllDB drama founded on Victor nngo’s romance, “ Les Miserables.” FVEUV LVKNTNG AND .SATIRDAY AFTERNOON, MONDAY. Nov. 18. revival of the Great Plav. THE EXILES, With the WK.t LTD OF SPLENDORS given to the original prodnction last srason. Doors open at 1.3iJ and T.l.t. Begln.s at 2 and '.4H, tf nil BOSTON museum ! M akaceb ..... .....................................................Mr K. M. K ieid DIPLOMACY! “TIIF GKFAT PBAT OF TIIF. BAY.” Becidcd Success." ‘•Is of absorbing interest throughout." “ Powerful in constrm tion and of fstngnage e.xceedingly effective.” “ Ought to have a long and prosperous run. ’ ” .More of it.s kind a credit to the stage." *• A positive and Decided Sncecss.” (irities and Piinllc endorse it! You mutT s<-e " The Great Play of the Day." DIPLOMACY! KVERY KVKNING at 7 :W, WF.DNK.-SDAY and SATURDAY at 2. tf nil GAHTY THBATEE. Begins at 7.1.8. 51.5 AA’asbliiKton Ntieet..................................Boston Wednesday and S.aturday -Matinees at 2. 1 AIV EB9AB NPCCE.SN ! BAST WEEB ! BAST WEEK I («rand Hits of the .Season, OLD LOVE LETTERS AND HURRICANES. MONDAY F.VK.NINii, Nov. 18—Hl.ANCHK MKDKA CtiMHINATION, presenting Steele Mackaye’s powerful Coinech Drama, entitled WOA AT BAST, the great success at Wallack’s, New York. tf nil HOWAED ATHENJEUM^ KVKRY EVENING at 7.4,7, MR CHAS. FEOHTER NO tho ' rotare , With New Scenery and a Star Oast. MATINEES WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY at 2. nl; tf ' SIEGE OF PAEIS, Cor. Coliimhns avenue and Ferdinand street Near Boston i Providence Depot. J. F, ZIMMERMAN .....................................................Manager On Exhibition Bally from 8..10 A. Ml. to 10.30 P. M. Also, the Assassination of the ARCHBISHOP OF PARIS At the hands of the Commune. The most popnlar place of amusement in Boston. Visited by thousantfs dally. Pronounced by the press and public as the greatest works of art ever exhibited in the western Hemisphere. Afternoon and evening concerts. tf nil THE REDPATH BOSTON LYOEUM. ninsic Ilall, Tuesday Evening, Nov. 12, First appearance this Season of MISS HELEN POHER, In new readings and personations, assisted hy the £ICHBX:R6 quartette . Mr W. J. D. LEAVITT. OrganDt. Admission 50 cents. Reserved Seats 7-5 cents. Doors open at 7. Entertainment at 7.45. HATHAWAY * POND, Managers, nil 2t MUSIC HALL, Second Becture by Rev. IIEA'MY MORGAN. M ABAY EVEIilAE, IVov. 17, at 7 l-’J. By request of the vast audience, he will give (39th time in Boston) "Fast Yonng Men, Poe’s Raven. Mauas.<eh on the Brighton Road.” Also “Sms of lllgh life. Polygamy in Puritan Boston.” Seats a dime. MW8 nil MASSAOKUSECTS Cliantable Mechanic Association. The Twenty-founh Triennial Festival will be ceiarated on WEDNESDAY EIVENING, Nov. 13, at the Exhibition Building, entrance on Park square. Aiidre,sses by WILLIAM 11. SAYWARD, Esa- Tickets, admitting members with one lady each, can be had of the Secretary, K o . 4 Beacon street. _______3^ JOSEPH L. BATES, Secret.ary. UNION HALL—Boylston Street, JOSEPH CLAUS’S F arewell concert , TUESDAY EVENING, Nov. 12 , 1878. X)1GIY\ \. KI'cLL. H M. 11. SliKKW OOI) (' v AI I F\ FRANK L. CROWELL, 4c„ will assist. ’ ,0^re^oi.enat7H!: commenoe^^^^ Tickets $t, for sale at Ditson’s. SYMFHOISY COyCERT^ ■I'HK HARVARD MUSICAL A.SSOCIATION will give EIGHT CONCERTS at the Mu.sic Hall, on THCRsn\Y APTKRNOONS. Dec. 5 and 19, Jan. 9 and 3.J, Feb 13 and '7 and March 13 anu 27. Season tickets *3.0u, with reserved seals, may be had at the Hall on and after Tnesday mon ing Nov. 12 , when those who have already subscribed raav receive their tickets aud select their seats. 1 , 8 , 11,12 ’ ps At the Clairch of the Disciples, Snnffay moniiDR, Kcv. .Tames Freeman Clarke preached from the text, Matthew, xxiv., 3, “ What shall be the sign of thy coming, anu of the end of the world ?" Theavowed scope of the “Prophetic Conference” recently held in New Y’oik was the phase of the subject first taken up. and Mr Clarke objected strongly to the literal in terpretalion of certain passages of Scripture which lie at the foundation of such views as were there promulgated. He did not believe that the truth and love of God, as shown in .lesus and the moral power of the ffosi)Cl, would prove ineffectiml, as has been and is the evident belief of the church at large. This belief was evidence of latent infldelilv. 'Trulb, love and goodness were the weapons of Christianity, the only means whereby Christ may obtain sovereignty in tilts world. If (’lirist must finallj he enthroned by irresistible power, then it is evident that not Ho but irresistible power will reign. Jesus, w hen asked the signs of the coming of His kingdora, rose above the gross Jewish Icgeuds and answered that it would come amiu wars, struggles aud confiicts. No “second coming” of Christ wiis spoken of in the Bible ; it was “ the coming.” Christ foresaw the struggles r-hich woiibl attend the tnuniph of Ilis religion, bi t it must be remembered he addel to Hisdescrip.ion the slatemeut that tlmt generation should not away belore His advent >>eguu. The advent did begin with the fall of Jesus then became the religious loader of the human race His coming was the conring of faith, hope aad lofo to the human heart, and the kingdom of (jod comes to every man when Chnst is born m hope of giorv. This the speaker thought far more to be desired than to be caught up air The language used by Christ in prophesying advent ^as not only Orientally but proj.hetic. Christ being a spirit ^ on y come as a spirit aud not aw flesh and blood. Uightlv understood, continued Mr Clarke, the comiii|, of Chnst is continual and continuous; he CGUies to us evcrv (lav whenever we are I oil to think right, fcol right and act right. J-ooking at the oulw ard Lhr*»t with li.coutwanl eye is not seeing Hun. ILeju g- menl of nations, which Christ describes in the Biblt^ IS a ludgmeni which is constatUly taking place in men’s hearts; wc are going to llie right or to the left every day, according as we obey or disobey the promntings of the Holy Spirit. If we -ool-Jor « coming of Christ in the air we are in of “ot seeing His true coming in our heart. ^ /iiscÇ"^® concluded with a portrayal of the loy of .Tesus, a brief reference to tlie fall of the Uomau Km Hire, the Lutheran Keformatiou and the late civil war ill this coiiiitrv us examples of Christs coming to the help of humanity in general, and an exnorta- tion 10 upright living. Cliurcl» of (lie Fnlly. Rev. M J. .Savage delivered a sermon Sunday morning on the “ Urophclic Ikmfereuce, or the Second Coming of Christ.” He begau by referring to the recent Prophetic Conference in New York.und saui that it had in its memlx'rsliip representatives of all the principal denominations of the country. The belief held by them was well expressed by llev. Dr btepheii II. Tyng of New York, lii conver ation w^ith a reporter of a New York paper. He said he he- licved the world was getting all the time worse and worse, and that it would continue to ttiîii flecliiJt* until tho second udvcnt otCbrint. He wa« asked it he believed thai »Je^us was to come visiblv, bodily in the heavens, ruling upon the clouds as he is pictonallv represented in tlie New Testament as doing, and he said that he was not sure in regard to that; he thought that probably that w as true, hut perhaps it would he ouly sorne- Ihiug like this: Somewhere out of eight, invisible to hiunnn evee, Jeadine: his lieavenly court, siir- nmiided bv cohorts and throngs of augela, desiis would come close to our planet preparatory to this linal disclosure of Himsolf, and that then those among men that were fit and hehl Hus faith and were waiting for the Ixird would suddenly 1«3 snatched awav. To illustrate what ho meant, he said: i 011 are silting here with me. it would ouly mean that all at once von would see me no more; 1 would have dGatipeareú. And so men all over the country and all over the world would suddenly he sualched out of sight to meet the I.ord in the air. 'lo show how etmfirnied a jiessiiuist Dr lyng was and how he is in regarii to condition of afl'airs, Mr Savage naid Dr lyng expresses no sort ot faiîh in the ri’ul Christianity ot the main body of church members of theeouutry, , ___ , . i.t., 7..I. l,au-.ifl 11 . 0 oiïiin-ïies after a valuable wardrobe and other property which he had left at Brown’s, but the officer was nnablo to find either Brown or the clothing. After being released. a few da vs ago. Loud Informed Detective Pinkham of bis loss, and the result was that Brown w as found at 41 Hanover street and arrested. He had on a coat belonging to Plumb. He has been atre.sted 00 several occasions, recentlv for attempting to dc- traud the Franklin House at I-awrenc« out of a s.nill bill, for which offence he was let off with a small fine He was once arrested for malpraclice, and at other times on other complaints. Ho will appear in Uourt to-day. ____________ POLITICAL. A Wide Blfference in the Betnrns ¡Wade by the Wardens and the Mnpervlsors in the Third Conuressional Blstriet—A Recount («oinK On—Chañares in Kepresentotives Elected —IVotes, Etc. SATURDAY’S FESTIVITIES. Annual Blnner of the Boston Press Clnb- Meveral fliofnhle Npeeehes Around the Table of the Wlddlesex Clnb- WeetinBS of Other Social Orignnizatlons. Uaiiittri.iae vs Dexter. 2571-.lenes vs Irst. for Sav. in Rox. CoodiiJK v.s Klmliall. 2582—Uo.'t. Post I’nfi. Co. » Sauvera. 2C'.5fi—rtiattce vs 1778 —Wrliftit vg Flanivau. 2104 —Aisen vg Boston & Me. R. R. 2.'22—Dc l.argnihue vs Pul- Blter. 2 i'.rtt—Boston \s Mortem. 2(;20—Sawyer vs tintene. 2Ë42—Recii vg Home Sav Bk. SECOND SliSSION. 2418—Cross vs Northern R. R. 21.58—Stetson vs Murpay. In orttir fur Monilay, Nov. 11.— 2.5ÛT—Cai roll vs Tha> er. 2511—Drury vh Hervey. 2513-Cliipman vs Beals. 2'»2.5—liaríand vb Swift. 2 . 5 !.':—Gallauher v^ Arnold. 2571—Gfcenleaf vs Allen. •H 2 T-(iriftln vs Crowley. 1781—Harden vs Pierce. 2135—Newsome v.s Providence and Worcester Railroad Co. 785—Burnham vg Noyes. SFPEKIOU corItT—(Criminal Seggion)-IMov. 9. Before .Judge I’ittna.m. The Grand .lury reported a fist of 4-5 indii tmentg. Among them were the following, the parties pleading not uuilty; Richard Boyle, stealing horse aud wagon: William McDonald, assault with a razor; Dennis Mehegan and W. A. Ramsdell. robbery; John Muri»Uv, assault with intent to commit raiie; John M. Parks, polygamy: Maurice Rearlon aud 'Jhoii as Muldoon, robbery; VV'llliam W’. Hall, obtaining nioney by false j.retences from the Boston and Providence and New York and New England railroads: John D. Ileusti,s, emtK-zzlenient r.f from the Boston and Albany Railroad. John W. Bowkcr, w ho was indicted at the October term tor embezzling $10,000 Irom the Eastern Hiiilroad Uonipnny, was held In $20,000' for trial on Thursday next. The following seiitenceg were Imposed: Elizabeth tileasoa. common night-walker, sixteen montnsiu the Reformatory Prison for Women; William Sutherland.assault and battery, six moiilhs in the House of Correcthiii; (inarles A. Hamilton, sttaling $1N) from the Creighton House, one vear tn the House of Correction; .John AlcCunn. stealing, six months in the Horse of Correction; Landergan. assault and battcrv, nine mouths in the House of Correttloii; William Hulk, for breaking and entering, two years in the House of (lorretlion: Augustus I.emnn, on the same charge, was put on probation; Ann McClennan, one year in House of Cor- rectfon; Andrew Anderson, assault .and l)attery. six months in the House of Correction. D.iniel A. Warner, attemi)t t.i extort $in,iH)0 from Mr N. B. Goodiiow, by threats, tliree counts: this case was tasen into consideration owing to the extraordinary circumstances surrounu- Ing it. It is claimed by the youug man’s counsel, Mr (ieorge L. Riiflln. that there is a streak of insanity in the family, and that the i>risonerls no motive can be found for tlie act which he committed. No bills were returned in the following cases: J.ewls A. Robinson, perjury: Tliomas E. Vernon, adultery: G. G. Woodward, larceny: W. H. Worth, indecent exjajsure . F. Lopez, indecent exposure: William Parks, breaking and entering: .Antonio Walnut, as-anli and battery; Chiirle> H. Kavanagh larceny: Julia McCartliv, assault and battery; Samuel .Short, altemjited rescue: .lutia Waid. larceny; Eldward Williams Indecent exii.osure. and Samuei AV. .McDerinot, larceny in a building. The followlug cases were suspended: P.cnj.i;nin F. Perry, attempted lar- cenv; Edward G’Malley. assault and battery: Eliza A. Landers, .•i.s.-ault ami battery; Frank AVilson, robliery: Benjamin F. York, hircen.i, and John Godfre.v, murder. SFPKEIME JITBItTAE COniT—(Mlddleso.x County)—l\'ov. 9. Before Judge KNDicorr. Divorce cases w ere heard to-slay. The following have been rranted: Mary Lefevre from Louis Lefevre, both living h‘ Ixiwell.for adultery; Azubah Shat tuck of Townsend fn>n> job Shattuck, for abuse and naliitsof Intoxication; M.artha 1 .. Hildreth, now living at Nashua, N. IL, from Alonzo J. Hildreth of repperell, for gross habits of intoxicatb-u and acts of cruelty; VV'ilUam II. Dinsniore of Waltham from Lillian Dinsmore of Tyngaboro for adultery and desertion, the hus- l«ind to b.ave custody of the child: WUltam R. Kames of Franiingbani from fttary Jane Kames, for adultery and desertion : Edwin Doane from Mary Eiancis Doane, for desertion: Su.-aiinah J. (Jreeu of Waltham from Janies Green, resilience unknown, desertion; Hannah O. AA'jeth of We.stford from Waircn Augustus Wyeth, now of parts unknown, for desertion: Fnamenah A. Wbliams from William F. Wllllam.s, for desert Lou aud adulterv. 1*11 ATriPAE (:orilT.S-IVov. 9. Before Judge May, John Kane, charged with an assault on Oificer Murdough with a revolver, was hehl in S.IOU for tilal on Nov 15. Richard 1,. Bowser.charged with robbing his ro<.m-mate. Henry C. Wilson, of a gold watch chain, ring and money, was held In $800 for trial in the upper (lourt. Thomas Murray, clinrged w ith larcenv. was held lii $200 for trial on Nov. 12 . Thomas Murt>hv. for larceny, was sentenced to tlie House of Correction for live inonflis. Mary F. Dow iis. a con.nion drunkard, was sentenced to the Reformatory I’lison for one year. Humphrey Falvcy, for assaulting his w ifc, was sentenced to the House of Correction for one month. Fioiik Lark, alias Kelley, and William J. McCracken, for asBaultlng Robert J. Hodges, were severally fined $5 ami costs, » 11(1 for assaulting Officer (larroll were severally sentenced to the House of (lorrection for three monihs. Catln*- riiie M(7ore. a comn.on druiikard, was sentenced to tlie Ke- fcTiiialory Prison for six months, .lames Duller, charged with violating the Idiiuor law, was held in $5'.X) for trial on M ednesday. David Hennessey. for violating the Lhiuor law, w as fined $1011 and co.sts; he appealed and was helti In $.5)0. In the South Boston fiourt, Thomas Maguire, alias “ Shandy. ’for dlsturhing the peace, was sentencea to the House of Correction for ninety days. Francis Diitty and Edw ard Houga, for l)reakmg glass, were severally tliied im and costs. Daniel Sullivan, for .an assault and baifory, for which he wa.s convicted on Friday, was fined $10 and costs. ABOUT ÜEAL ESTATE. SufTolk Counts' Transfer.«. CENTRAL BOSTON. j.eliigh and Alban) Streets (junction)-Joseph N. FIske et al. to Daniel Madden, buildlrgs, 2^24 0-10 leet land, $,35’5'l 75. Poplar .'Street—fbarlcs K. .Morrison to Faneuil Hall National Bank, buildings and land; also buildings and land on Cottage street, Dorche.-ter. $1, etc. SOUTH BO.STON. Second Street—Patrick O’Doherty estate by Emigrant .Savings Bank, mortgagee, to John W. McDonald, 3128 1-0 feet land: abo buildings and land on Billerica street,Boston, $ 3 (H'o. jnfin W. M(Donald to Emigrant Savings Bank, same estates. $:i00o. Swett Street (Washington Village)-Shebnah Rich to South Bay Company, lot of marsh and Hats, $5. Dorchester Street—E'rancls E., wife of Joseph IL Beal, to Helen S.. wife of vviiiwm P. llnut, 3131 feel land, $I, etc. DOKCIIESTEfit KI.STUlCr. Dudley Street—Lew is H. Brow ne, assignee Alexander McDonald estate (bankrupt), to Richard C. Humphrevg, 5708 feet land, $9 .W. Alexander Avenue—Same two to same, several flats of land, $19.51. BITSKKR HILL DLSTRICT. liartlett street—William Gates et al., executors Levi Goodnow estate, to Sarah E. Allen, buildings r.ud land. - WEST KOXBl ltY DISTTHCT. (Jrove .street-.lohn P. Brennan estate (bankrupt), by Charles L. farnBWorth. assignee, to Robert J. .Johnson, parcel of land; also barn, !2,24-l feel of land In Dedham, $275. Grove Street—Robert J. Johnson et «1. to Rev. John J. Williams, ini'9 feet land, $5U. CHELSEA. No. 16 Beaeon Street-Henry' Pratt and us. to Nancy T, wife of K illlaiu U. Warnock, buildings and land, $1, etc. Nufl'ollc I'onnty MortBaKes. SOirTH BOSTON. Vinton Street—Thomas Cogin to Augustus C. Richmond parcel of land, $ttx,’0. Vinton Street—Same to some, buildings and land, $1000. Eight Street—Same to same, 6686*,^ feet of land, $200'j. Dorchester Avenue-Same to same, 3708 feet of land. $25tX). ^ BOSTON HIGHLANDS. Centre Street—Baxter E. Perry and al., executors John outs estate, to (Jeorge A. Simmons, Trustee, Ephraim llar- rlngtou estate, 24,214 feet of land, $2053 10. DORCHESTEIt DISTRICT, Alban Street—George D. Welles to Edward I. Browne, parcel of laud; also parcel of laud on Welles avenue and Ar- .«yle street, $10,50«. AVEST HOXBCRY DISTRICT. Oak Place—Martha, wife of Alden Bartlett, to Lucy R, Olmstead, buildings and land, $4iK)0. Elm Street—Joseph Stedmau to Samuel H. Swett, bnild- m^(153 7-10 feet land; also 3093 7-lu feet land adiolning, lillddlcsex Connry Ti-ansfera. Natick—Martha L. E'elch to Frank E. Edwards, $1100, land on AViletn street, 8500 square feet. Camorlagc—George W. Park to Andrew E. Jobonnot, $700, land on Wendell street. Auction 9ale. An estate in the Dorchester District on Dorchester avenue, near Mount Vernon street, 5000 squ*re feet of land, with a f'tench cottage and a stable thereon, has been purchased bv James,Burke for $;j6oo. Sale To-ilay. By Samuel Hatch * Co.. at 3 o’clock P. M„ the genteel throe-story brick house No. 781 Tremont street, coruer West Chester Park. Criminal. William A. Pierce was arrested Sunday moruing by Officer Marston of Station Four for assault with a knife upon VVi lliam J. Rubsell. The two got into a row at the corner of VVashinaton and Eliot streets, and Russell alleges that he was cut* in the head and hand. MrsSamnelS. llawcsof Hanover, while crossing Washington street Saturday, was pushed very violently in tho crowd, and had her gold spectacles snatched from her face. .John Conly was arrested at the North End, Saturday evening, on a charge of stealing hoots and shoes valued at $23 from the shop of Solomon Knedintin, 123 .‘tninmer street, some time about the 2Gth of last month. ____________ ThrouKli Trains Mouth. Commencing to-day (Nov. 11) one of a line of superior Pullman palace sleeping cars, especially assigned to this route, will run daily, without transfer, between Boston and Savannah, Ga., over the New York and New England Railroad and connections, aud over the railways of tho Great Atlantic Coast Line via Washington, Richmond, Wilmington and Charleston on a fast schedule over the entire line, and with the especial view to the comfort and convenience of Florida and other Southern tourists. not even ot his own church, tor lie said ttiecluirches woiihl continuo lo go right on jiisi tlie saine as he- ioie. He lioped that all the ministers would di-ap- 1 ear, thinking iliat they were a little better tlianihc main body of the jiooiile and stood a better eliancc. Tliis, then, was tin; heliet ot men : That any lime, perhaps to tiay or to-morrow- very soon at the farthest—Jesus Chnst will U|.pear- in ilio air, nding on the clouds of heaven; tho ho.y (jtad.orllKweUial had the Orthodox belief in I he faith that they represent, will he raised, reclothe l Itli Lheir and rise to meet tli© Lord in the air. Hien he will establiHli bin court on thio eartli, 1 robnblv at Jenisaieni. making that tliecanital of the world, lind lie will reign for a tliou.sand years on earth. At the end of that time the wicked will lie n -iirrected, clothed upon with llieir bodies so that they mav be capable of receiving tlie full ineasnie of tlie pHnishmeut which they deserve, and ilien tlsey will be turned into hell, while ihe righteous will rise U> heaven to be forovt r in the presence of tiod. Then, going over the prcnnds on which they claim to base their belief, he ‘■aid thev had not and did not claim to have any dis- tincliveìy scientific ground for it. Their only basis for this’stupendous sciieiiie is their faith in the knowledge not only hut Hie veracity of certain writings that have come down to us from old times, and (if which it is 'rue in most cases that neither they nor anyhiMiy else either know the nuthorfeliip or the time when they were written. In explaining how' this Messianic idea came lo exist in the mind of thecJinrch, he said tliat w hen the Jew'.( had given up all hope of any imine- ciate Intervention in tlicit behalf they settled down to the belief of a miraciLoiis intervention on the ))art of their God. This same hope has found expression among ail tribes and nations of men and has arisen from the same cause—a failure to find relief from o))pression or despair in any other direction. Tills belief of the Prophetic Conference, Mr Savage said, he believed to be a gospel of blight, of dainnation and de.spair, which means wreck and ruiii ill the universe. It seemed to him the very tierfec- tion of intensified egotism and hoplessuesa. But he did believe with all Ins soul in the magmfloence of the idea that underlies the hopeandihc expectation. He believed that God comes progiessivelv every day in the lilting up aud the advancing of the cause of hnmaiiity; and he believed that God would never come in any other way. tJi'est Cliurch. .sunday morning Rev. C. A. Hartol .S 4 K»ke from the text, “ And the battle went sore against Saul.” la hegiuning he referred to Catiline, who, in the old Roman times,gathereil about him tho dregs of human society, the discontented, men in debt and those ready to commit crime, attempted to overthrow the Roman Government to make himself consul, and finally suffered fatal defeat. Ho thought the late political fight suggested a jiarallel moral. He would not .-ay that the later Catiline resorted to such violence, or lliat he had not amore Immane object in view, but the methods he employed to accomplish hi.s ends were much the same. Ancient Catilnie h;id his swordsmen like a body guard about him lo iutertcre with social order aud break tlie i.eace of the Commouwcaltli; and yon can well draw the analogy, lie said, between them and burglars some months since at Worcester wlio into the building that had been eaigagcd for the Democratic State Convention to nominate quietly a candidate of it.s choice. Now there are some things which the Commonwealth cannot bear; some tilings she will not stomach, and oiiC of these is the rci/.ureot office by any man’s imperious will. Mas- snehiisetts does not like to be taken by storm, and even the quarter of million of dollars expendt'don votes was not sufficient to overcome her gtiod sense. Mob law may do for Paris, but it will not answ er here. Tlie object of Catiline was not only pow er, hill plunder, and here the parallel holds good of Avliut occurred in the ancient time with that trans piring before our eyes, consisting of a scheme of boundless plunder niider the guise of the Greenback. Heaven be praised for the blows East and West dealt thi.' fraudulent iirinciple. Mr Bartol said he had hearu that a silver fongued orator is lo go about advocating this greenback theory, that money, after all, is but a van! stick of measure; simply thè measure of values which need no intrinsic worth of their own. Snp- jiose, then, he said, that I buy a case of flannel, aud oiTer to pay tor it in yard-sticks. 1 think if the seller hart good sense the flannel would never leave the store. No rtoubt there are financial fools w'bo really fancy that a bit *f paper without a particle of gold to back it, relying only on the faith of the Nation, can be made money ; but if such a condition of things did exist It wo’itld bo niucli like that of the sailor lost at sea, who s . tw water all ronu(i, but not a drop to drink. The Govcruor-eleel had, at least, nine-tenths of the intelligence and virine of the Commonwealth on bis Side, and his vote accordingly weighed vastly more it counted. All honor is duo to the Denioorats who, in time of graver iieril tlniu their own flefeat. forsook their excellent nominee and by their vote saved the State’s reimtatiou, aud to the Proliibitionists wlio gave to the successful candidate at least one-tenth ot his strength. Dr Bartol (hen spoke of the defeated candidate for Governor as iiavnig ridiculed the clergy and vented his spite against the pulpit tor having aided lu his defeat. Ho believed the iirencher was the organ of moral scuti- meiit as well as religious faith, and humble as ho was lie was proud to stand in his imlidt and resent demagogue derisions. Nothing, he believed, would be so prcKiiirtive of good liealtli in tliis State as to vomit uj) deniagogÌNm—tliosc men who set themselves up for office anti lead men Into some ruioous scheme under the promise of better times and plenty of good things. A Miinday-schooi Fifty Y'enrs Old. A highly interesting celebration was that of the fifty-second anniversary of the Sunday-school of the First Parish of Dorchester, which took place with appropriate exercises on Sunday afternoon. The introductory services con.sistinl of singing by the children, and responsive readings, after which the pastor of the church, Rev. S. J. Barrows, 1). I)., offered an appropriate praver and made a brief address of welcome, expressing the pride which the school felt in looking back on so long and worthy a career. He thanked God that He had raised up such noble men and wom^en as those whose labors had marked the history of the church and school. The Suoeriniendent, Mr George Fox, then presented bis report. By this it .appeared that the school contains 170 scholars and 22 teachers. Deacon Ebeneier Claini, the historian of Dorchester, followed with an iutciesting account of the organization of the school in the .Spring of 1827 under the pastorate of Rev. Dr llarri.s. There was much opposition manifested to the new denarture, but as 80 jmpils atteuded on the first Sunday it was a succe.-is irom the beginning. Deacon Clapp enumerated the superintendeuts and gave passing mention to several of the early teachers. The pastor supplemented the sketch by exhibiting one of the old record books and by reading a poem written by one of the early teachers, after which the choir sang a beautiful hymn w'rttten by Rev. Charles A. Humphreys for the occasion. Mr John Kneeland, a former Supcrmtendcnt, addressed the school, re calling scenes of other days and exborttng the pupils of the present to lives of piwity. An original hymn written hy Miss Eliza T. Clapp was sung,and Mr William T. Adams (“Oliver Optic”), another ex Superintendent, made a characteristically happy address, which, with another song and the benediction, brought the exercises to a conclusion. The pulpit and altar were elaborately deccrated with flowers. liearborM Mtreet Baptist .Sunday-srtiool, The eighth anniversary of the Sunday-school of the Dearborn Street Baptist Church was observed Sunday afternoon by a special service at 3 o’clock. The exercises were under the charge of Mr Joseph G. Shedd, the Superintendent, and consisted of singing, speaking, etc., with addresses to the school by the pastor. Rev. Charles A. Ruse, and Mr M. Wentworth, Superintendent of the Tremont Temple Sunday-school, The report of the .'Secretary, C. it. L. Brown, was read, showing a good work for the past year. The Cathedral Fnlr. For the purpose of liquidating the debt now existing upon the Cathedral property there will be held late next year a grand fair, for which the following Cominlttee of Management has been selected: President, Hugh O’Brien; Secretary, N. M. Williams; members, John C. Crowley. James Collins, Owen NaAvn. Michael Gleeson, Michael Doherty and Dr Thomas Dwight; Committee on Lotteries,.Joseph Walker, John Conlou, Edward Harkins, John Divver, William Connolly, John Nagle, .Jerome McDonald and Patrick Donahoe; Committee on rickets, .M. Henry Bradley, George F. Emery, M. J. Donovan, Joseph A, Latorme, Dennis J. Flynn, Theodore Met c.Tlf, Thomas Talion, John P. Dore and Daniel Clark ; Committee on Printing, Bernard Corr, Johu Casli- man, William J. Quinn, Joseph F. Travers and James W. Dunphv. This attempt to lighten the load now home by the people of the parish has received the approval ot His Grace the Archbishop. Kobblixit a Convict. Detective Pinkham of the State Police on Saturday evening arrested Dr. J. Wales Brown on the charge of larceny of clothing, valued at $.)00, truuks and other property, belonging to .John M. Plumb. It appears that two years ago Plumb was arrested on the charge of bigamy. Plumb pleaded guilty, in the Superior Criminal Court of Suffolk County, aud was given two years in the House of Correction in South Boston, Avhich term he served out. About two weeks before receiving liis sentence he was prevailed unon by Brown to board at the latter’s house on Harnson avenue, Brown giving him to understand that he could fix things all nght for him. Subsequent to •sentence, Plumb empowered Officer Loud to look A comparison of Ihe returns of votes in the different Wards of the Third Congre-ssional District shows a wide difference between the cotmt made by the Wardens and the United .states Supervisoi-s of the votes cast for Hon. Benjamin Dean and Walbridge A. Field, the Democratic and Republican candidates for Congress. In Ward Thirteen, the Wardens give Field 507 and Dean 1729; the .Supervisors give Field 602 and Dean 1736, or 5 less for Field and 7 more for Deun. In Ward Fourteen, the Wanlens give Field 1259 and Dean 1153, which agree Avith the Supervisors’ roimrt. In Ward Fifteen, both Wardens and Supervisors give Dean 1003; the Wardens give Field 847, and the Supervisors 845. In Ward Sixteen, the Wardens give Field 689 and Dean 10-28; the Supervisors give Field 718 and Dean 1032, or 29 more for Field and 4 more for Dean. In Ward Seventeen, the Wardens give Field 1135 and Dean 8t5; the .Mipe-- visors give Field 1132 and Dean 854, or 3 less for Field and 9 more for Dean. In Ward Eighteen, the Wardens giA'C Field 1552 and Dean 506; the .‘•n- pervisors give Field 1549 and Dean 504, or three less for Field and two lees for Doan. In Ward Nineteen, the Wardens give Field 785, Dean 1421; the Siqier- visors give Field 776 and Dean 1416, or 9 less for Field and 5 less tor Dean. In Ward Twenty, the Wardens give Fit Id 1118 and Dean 1281; the .Supervisors give Field 10s3 and Dean IJ.’Jl or 05 more for Field a-id 50 more for Dean- 111 Wart! Twenty-one the Wardens fnye field ll-;> and Dean 611; the Supervisors give Jield ItlO and Dean 610, or 19 less for Field and I less for Dean. In Ward Twenty-four the Wardens give Field lff>2 and Dean 883; the Suiiervisor.s eive Field 1655 and Dean 87?, or 2 less for Fied and 4 less for Dean. (In ihe Avhole the Wanlens give Fie’.d 10,971, D.'an 10,455, making Held’s plurality 516. Tho .snperA’isors give Fieltl 10.927, Dean 10,499, making field s idfifa'- ity 4-28. In this same connection InUed Htrttee Supervisor George W. Adams of Pre cinct 1, Wanl Twenty, states that he returned 440 for Dean and 124 for Field, while the VAarlens returned 380 for Dean and 125 for Field. 1 ne Committee on Elections of the Board of Aldermen are niMkingarecountof the voles cast at the request of the Democratic District CoiiiniiUec. The I ailed States Supervisors have been invited to be present at the recount, but have not accepti'd. Itecouuts in Otber ftistrlcis. A recount of the votes cast for Representatives in Ward Thirteen throws out Thomas Owens, Kearney’s candidate, and elects Thomas F. Fitz Gerald, an Abbott Democrat. The Ward return gave Owens 5t0, Fitz Gerald 539; tlie recount gives Owens 549, Fiu Gerald 567. A recount of votes for Senator in the .Seventh .Suffolk Senatorial District did not change tne result. Albert Palmer had 3469 instead of 3444, aud Johu M. Way bad 3154 in?.iead of 3135. Reinriis from the wbolc of Essex county give Jere- niiah T. Mahoney, Democratic and Greenback candidate for Register of I’rohatc and Insolvency.’203 iiluralitv over Abner C. Goodell, Jr., Retmblicau can- date. Mr Mahoney is a bard money Democrat, all hough he was supported by the Gree abac hers. Bv a recount of votes in Salem George B. Lonug, Reii’ublican cnndtdate tor Congress, gains 5 voles and E. MiKxiy Boynton, Greenback c^indidate, loses a, which increases Ijoriug’s plurality to 80. The Kepuhiicnu State Committee. About thirty members of the Republicau State Central Committee sat down to dinner at the Revere House. Saturday afternoon, their guests being Governor elect Talbot, laeutenant-Govenior-eleot Long and State Triasurcr Eudicoti. Hon. Adin riiayei- pre.suled, and speeches were made hy Mr Talbot. Mr Ixiiig, (ieorge G. Crocker, Rev. C. B. Rice of Danvers, Hon. Charles R. Hidd of Springfield, E. f. Waters and George A, aiarden. IV*otes. V\ bile the vote of Mr Talbot was 20,768 in Boston, that ot John D. Long for Lienlonant-Govornor was 21,699, and that of Henry B. Peirce for .Secretary of .“tate, 21,760. which shows that upward of eno thousand persons voted for Butler for Governor and the balance of the ticket. K. Dana Bancroft, Esq., of Ayer, Senator elect trom the Fifth Middlesex District, was erroneously credited to the Demócrata in the published lists of Senators elected. Mr Bancroft lias for years been a. prominent Keniiblican. and was elected as such. t;ov. Talbot and Lieut.-Gov. Long are both Uiiita- rian.s. (,ov. Tullmt is the only liniianan Governor since John A. Andrew. In the election returns D. F. McCarty was given as electcu in tlie TAventieth Essex District. It shouid be Abe Webster, Rep., instead. . , The Senatorial and Represeulative votes of li’tw- rcuce arc to he recounteiL Live Yankee Abroad. Rev. Henry Morgan gave tho first of n new series of‘Sunday evening lectures m Music Hall, on Sunday evening, to a very largo audience. His subject was “ Sunday in I’aris, or Live Yankee Abroad.” He claimed tliat Jacob, the patriarch, was the proto- tv))e of the live Yankee. He was the champion whitilcrand trader of his day. He deceived lus father, robbed liis brother, cheated his father-iu- law, and kit his country for his country’s good. Esati, .lacoh’s brother, Avas the type of a higli-toned, true-blue Englishman; bluff, hold, frank, fond of titles, proud of his birthright, but Avith a Aveakiies.s tor a good dinner. Pit a birthright against roast beef and roast beef Avins every time. Once Jacob and Esau had a falling out, l)tU they got reconciled al So AVith Jonathan and John Bull. Like Jacob and Esau they are brothers; brotliers in blood, in language, religion. After describing Avith uuich vividness the striking leatiires of a Sunday in Paris, Mr Morgan concluded Avith aii apostroiiho to the ship of tirogress, Aviiich he ttescnhed as having the AniiTicaii and English flags at the mast head. He calls to tlie watcnman on the lower of the ages, “ What ot America,” to which the watchman replies: “ America leads the van. iHjader of Gbristendom, battlefield of temperance and religion. Hail to the rising star of the nations! Her principles are in- Icctiiig the ina;sses of the Dirt World. Thrones are shaking, time-honored dynasties are tailing. France shouts ‘ l ive la Repiihhque.’ Germany is educating her masses for freedom. Russia emanciiiates her serfs. Islam hoAA's to the fiat of Christendom; the crescent succumbs to the cross! England strikes hands Avith America for the reclamation of all maa- kind. Uj>! Ihen, AVitli the I aao standards—up ! AVitli the Star Spangled Banner and the Cross of St. George! I'p ! for iiidividiml nobility, manhood sovereignty ! Up! for the disentliralment and regeneration cf the erai>ircs of the Avorld! Up! with the flags ot freedom on everj' conlinent, island, mountain aud shore! I p! until nowhere among the nations of tho earth, wherever these tAA-o flags float, shall optircs- sion lilt her rod or man call his felloAV-mau—slave.” Mr Morgan aiinounced in response to llie request of the large audience that he Avonld repeat (thirty- ninth lime in Boston) his lecture on "Fast Young Men,” including the part on “.Sins of High láfc; Polygamy in Puritan Boston,” next Sunday evening. A Set of Sharpers Captured. At a late hour .Saturday afternoon, as Inspectors Gerraughty and Harding were passing up Washington street, they recognized in a group of three persons a telloAV Avlio Avas arrested a Aveek ago by Officer Honghton of Station Tavo on suspicion of being a sharper. After licing photographed, he Ava.«allowed to go his Avay for that time. On seeing him again in the street the officers again took him into custody, and also lus two companions. He first gaAe the name of John lioAvers, alias Winters, and afterwards that of Jonathan I’eahody, claiming relationship to George Peabody. On his person was found the coat stolen trom Mr J. I.,oAveiJilial, on the 4ih inst., on the way to New Y't rk. He also had a lot of bogus bank checks tor various large amounts upon the .''hoe and leather National Bank, National Bank of the Com- mouweaUli.Chemicul National Bank, Bank of I’eters- btiTg, Va., aud National Mechanics^ Bank of Baltimore, ))ayable to various fictitious names, and bearing the signatures resiieclivelv of C. R. Wood, C. IL IMercer,'L. (k Williams, Jjouis (J. Blake, Cliarles Keating. A bond Avas aiso found, certifying tliat J. F. Meenithoy Avas entitled to 500 sliares in the Corry Iron C'omiiany of Pennsylvania. When arrested he would not give the officers any information a.s to his intentions, but acknoAvledgeii that he Avas a thief. The oliicr tAVO men did not give their right names,’ hut one is knoAAu as Jacqaes Redmond, Avuli many aliases, anrt tlie other as Jim Reynolds. Reynoirls, Avho says lie nails from Noav Y'ork’and is ai>parcntiy quite cultured, is knoAvn as an intimate friend of “ Red-Noso Barney,” arrested tho other day for the liuccny of a coat. All tlie men AAore well dressed, and it is sniqiosed their object Avas to prey upon the miAvary in the old confidence tnck ot suddenly flashing tlie bogus checks and notes in some country man’s face, aud tlien, after realizing the monev, to disappear. Thev Avill be brought up 111 Court to day. BoAvcrs Avill be arraigned for larceny. Accirleuts. About 8 o’clock Saturday evening B. J. Coggins of No. 10 Arnold street, whiio getting upon a Metro politau horsc-car in an intoxicated condition at the corner of Dover street and Harrison avenue, fell and one wheel passed over him, causing a compound fracture of the right elbow. He was taken to the t ityiJoapual, Avhere a portion of the joint AA'as removed. Michael Ryan of 13 Wharf street had one of his feet caught in an elevator at 424 Atlantic avenue, .Saturday afternoon, and that member Avas severely injured. He Avas admitted to the City Hosnital. Jeremiah Donovau, 18 years old, one of the creAv of the ship Ceylon, lying at Union wharf, while intoxicated Saturday afternoon, fell overboard at Union whart, and was rescued by W. H. and V\'. A. Foster, with the assistance of a neighboring vessel’s crew. William Hallacy of No. 36 Thaxter street fell on the sidewalk near his home, Sunday forenoon, aud fractured his thiglb He was taken to the City Hospital. John O’Donnell of Woburn fell overboard from Sargent’s wharf, Saturday, but Avas rescued and taken lo the City Hospital. Mrs James .Sanbom, living in the upner part of Derby street, while in an intoxicated condition Saturday night, was severely and probably fatally burned at her home by the overturning of a'lamp. The annual dinner of the Boston Press C'.nb took place at Young’s Hole! on .Saturday afternoon, and was, as usual, a most enjoyable occasiou to the forty or more journaiist-s who wore present. Tho floral decorations which adorned the dining-room were put in by Augustus P. Calder, who displayed in the choice of blossoms and In their arrangement that exquisite taste for Avhich ho is famous. Upon tho tables at frequent intervals were baskets of rare exotics, and from each chandelier depended festoons of green, starred with hathorne and garden treasures, The main decoration was at the loAA'cr end of the room. There, placed against the long mirror, was a pyramid of growing flowering plants, among thorn being a large number of crysanthemnms, showing nearly every shade of this late blooming plant. At 5 o’clock the compauy gathered about tables loaded with al! the delicacies of Messrs Hall « Whipple’s larder, and it is needless to say that the various viands were disposed of in as quick time as journalistic dignity Avoiild admit. The YOieran journalist. Major Ben: Perley Poore. President of the ciub. (>ccupicd the seat of honor, and upon his right sat Hon. Henry B. Anthony, United States ¡senator trom Rhode Island, Avuile the Secretary and Tca“tmaster, Mr George F. Babbitt of the P(>3T, occunied the opposiio sent. When the cigars hacl been lighted, Major Poore opened the post-nrandial exercises in a humorous speech in the course of Av' he announced that he Avas not a candidate for •I I bird term. Toasts wore then responded to by Seintor Mitfiony, Me.sers E. B. Haskell of the Herald, George A. Marden of the Lowell Coxuler, Francis H. Undorword, Mr George 4. Emery and Mr William B. Smart of the Post, ex Alderman Hugu O’Brien, editor of the Shipping List; W. H. Merrill, asBoci ite editor of the Golden Rule; Horace T. Uock- Avcll H A. M’tilfcucn ot the Boston Theatre. R. W. Merrill ’ ot the Philadelphia North, George P. Lathroi» of the Conner; U. A.. Pichard‘( President ot the Metropolitan Rail- A^ay, and Charles H. Taylor of the Globe. Loiters cxprèsslug regret because of enforced absence were rend from Mr Noah Brooks of tho New York limes, who began his journalistic c.areor >u Boston aiidAvhosc sarcastic allusions to Boston neAVS- jianers and iiewspai^r men *yere, of course, received with iniinenseenlhiisiasm; Col. Charles G. Greene, Carles Dudley Warnei of tho Hartford Courant, Dr Oliver Wendell Holmes, R. M. Field of the Boston Mu‘:eum Col. W. W. Claop, .lonrnal, and a number of other’ gentlemen. Mr G. T. Ijinigan of the New York World sent as his contribution to the least the tolloAving excellent tables:— THE HEN AND THE AMERICAN 1IUMOR18T. An American llmnorist, havingencoimtered a Hen, thus addressed her: “ Science teaches list hat you (jon- tain. on an average, 382 Eggs; when you have laid them, what becomes of you?’ ”My head is general! v cl.opvodoff and I am sold for a SpnngChickon replied the ¡'agacions Fowl; tlien she added .'‘ignitl- caiitly, “ 1—alas !—cannot lay the same Egg over again, or lecture.” „ Moral—“What a jiieceof work is a Hen ! Uoav r.ob'.e in Bcason ! how iuflnitein Faculties ! [Omelet. Prince ot Heumark, Act 11. , 8c. 2.) THE EAGLE AND THE AEUONAUT. An Eagle having apnlied to an Aeronaut for a mounting Pa«s to his torthcoming Ascension, the aeronaut replied, “Why should you care to go up tn a Balloon, when you can at Avill s(>ar to vaster Hciifbts and gaze un.'brinkiug at the inid-diy Mm . ’ “ It is not the Pleasure of the Trip I care for, an- SAvered the Bird of the broad and SAveeping W ing, “so umcU as the retlectiou that it doesn’t cast me anything.” At this moment tho Fathers ot the Ue- tiuhlic looked ui) to Heaven and made the Dead- ijcarted Eagle the Emblem of America. Moral—Base is the Freeman mat Pays. Mr Miles of the Pilot artded largely to the pleasure of tne occasiou by « cpital song. Officers for the year to come were appointed as follows: President,.!. Boyle O’Reilly of the Pilot; Sacrelary, .s^tephen O’Mcura, Jr., of the Journal. The company separated alKiiU 9 o’clock, many accepting tho invitation of the Athenian Ulub to visit its new' rooms. At tlie .niitdlesex riui». Tlie Middlesex Glub held a very largely attended meeting, also at Y'oung's. on Saturday. Among the notables jiresent were Governor-elect Talbot, ex- (iov. Boutwell, Uongreeemcii-elcct Russell and B oav « man, (ien. Banks, .Secretary of State Peirce, Collector Beard, ex Collector Simmons and many others of equal jiromineuce in social and political circles. (iov. Talbot made the first address after dinner, being greeted Avith three rousing cheers. In returr'ing thauks tor tho rece|)ti(>n extended him, Mr Talbot saitl that he thought the Rejiubllcan party had a rigiit to congratulât« itself upon the result of tlie campaign. TTie cjimpaign has, said the speaker, been a vigorous cue against an active and ableopjioiieul—iierliaps none could be more 6«- H has been a victory Avon by the united ellorrs of tiie young anrt old Kepulilicans; but the 106,00,) votes cast for the opjMising candidate indicate that there 1- a itower Avhitli slioulu be heeded in the adinmis- traliou ot state aflairs. Everv ojiportunity to economize in tfit'Stateexpenses should be availed ot, and sucli wi.-e efldrls made as lo bring about llie st:ite of affair:, before the Avar, in point of ccoaoinic i! ex- pendiiiircs, that no party shall have any cause for cnlici: m in this rtireciion in anollier caiiiiiaign. In clOBiig the sjieaker .«aid that for himself he de.'ired to return sincere thanks to the active members of the Republican party, whose almost fiunerhuniau efforts liad brought tlie victory 01 er w hich alt Bepiiblicans tell so rejoiced. Uougrcssuieu-elect Norcross, Bowman and Ru.s- sell made brief speeches, each gentleman deprecating the antagonism AAliich has lately been aroused between labor aud capital, and each advocating the speedy rcsiimption of specie paAUi’uts as Ibe one thm^ needed to en- .‘ure business prosperity. Collector Beard w.fis the next sjieaker. The Uolleetqr’s remarks were forcibly anii-Bmler and abounded in criticism of Wendell Phillips for the lalU?r’s espousal of the General’s cause. He expressed tlie liope that ilie South Avould be Avise enough to do justice to the colored race, and sta*d up for hnv and equal rights; but if such a duly was neglected by the Soutli, the Republican jiarty Avoiild he found equal to tho emergency, as il always has been lu the past. Kx-Gov. Boutwell followed, and the main point of his remarks aaus tho necessity AAhicli rested iqion the Bopublican party of making the rights of the blacks at the South an issue in tlie next campaign, unless they are protected by oilier ineaiis before then. Ex-Uollector .'Sinimons Avae then called ujion, and referred in opening to the grand moral torce Avhich the higli moral character of Mr Talbot had been in the campaign. He fully endorsed the idea advanced by Mr Boutwel! regarding tlie imjiortance of tlie Rotuibliean party standing up for the riglits of all, and declared his intention to make equal rights an issue at the next Convention, saying that he Avould not stand by the Reimh'lcan party unless U abandoned its equivocal position of tho jiast two vcars on this question. In continuing, Mr.Simmons spoke of Gen. Butler, .saying that he did not believe him to be a dishonest man, nor a vile man. He deprecated the jier.sonalities of the cam- jiaign, those uttered by (ien. Butler quite as much as those called out in reply. He desired to liear te.sti- niony to the fact that, during his official career, Gen. Butler had called upon him for less favors than any other Congressman from Massachusetts, and he also desired lo deny any kuoAvledgeof any dislionaralilo or questionable action on the jiart ot Gen. Butler in his political ac(iuaitttance with him. Notwithstanding this he should have ojijmsed him vigorously in the camjiaign if he had taken part in it, because he aliempted lo take the State from tlie Rejuiblican pan valid turn it over to the control of those bent uj)où Its ruin. He desired also lo say a AVerd for W endell Phillips, as he beliCA'cd that the glorious Avork done by the man in early abolition days excused him from the sliarp criticisms of some at the jjresent time. He had 110 syuipathy Avith his isins or his attacks upon leaders of other parties than Ins own, for these advanced notions are peculiar to Mr Phillips, just as (tiirning to ex-Mayor Buffuni) mv triend Buffuin’s isms are peculiar to him. This concluded the speech-making, aud the club adjourned for one Aveek. 'The Atlieiiinn (’liil* opened its new rooms, at IGS Tremont street, .Saturday evening, and by special invitation a large number of joumalists, actors, musicians, artists, and others, Avere present. The ucaa ' rooms are very pleasantly situated, occupying one flat, and are admirably adapted to the Avanls of the club. In the billiard room a generous collation wa.s furnished for the guests. The Beethoven Quartette, Messrs I’faii, Winter, DillaAvay and Titu.«, assisted by their accompanist, Mr J. L. tiilbert, furnislied some very excellent imi.'ic. Prof. John Goldberg, the Avcdl-knoAVn magician, exhioited some marvellous feats of sleight, of liand. Mr \ ivian, tlie cliaracter singer, contributed to the humorous part of the evening’s entertainment. Major Ben . Perley Poore AAas jirevailed ujion to relate some of his inimitable anecdotes, Avliich jirovoked hearty lauuliter. Mr Howard Bicli- ardson assistert at the jiiano and Mr H. E. HavAvard contrihtcd a eomic song. The club is m sound financial condition, and is in all respects jirosiierous. The Other ( liihs. answer, because Deputy Marshal Bardenhpff, Avho asked the question, was unable to identify nun. lie was held in $2C0, though, ou a charge of registenng without being able to read and write, Edward Riley, Clt rk to the Chief .Mqiervisor, testifying to his admission of the fact. in $1C6 for false registration and $200 tor voting illc- gnllv. He admitted to Siiuervisor Timothy S. Daly that lie could not rend and write, and Avas »"fsted at Hie polls after having voted. The case of Hugh McKenna, charged Avith refusing to ansAver lawful questions, was continued on account of the abs^ce •f the Avimess in his case, William A. W est. Tnis closed the list of cases for the day. and all who had been held Avcre bailed by Albert C. Woodworth of the Ames Manufacturing Company of Chicopee, who had entered the Court with Major McDavitt. ymUl SCENERY. Prof. \\\ H. Niles’s Fifth L.ectwre Before the Appnlnehlnn Moantaln Cluh— Broohs, Cascades and Rivers. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. JOBIi. Nili & CD.’S GMHD OPENING auction SA e ES. RHODES 9c CO.’S BOOT AND SHOE SALES, lOte Pearl street. On Tuesdays^ at Ith lar«e assortment at private s«*e. -OF THE- Prof. William H. Niles delivered the fifth and last lecture but one of his series on “ Natural Scenery " al Union Hall, Saturday afternoon, taking for bis special subject of discourse, “ Brookes, Cascades and RiA'ers.” He said that the beauties of Uie landscape arc derived in part from those different qualities of surface which may be called textures. Where loose materials are not clothed with vegetation, the quality or texture of the surface is mostly dependent upon the size and the assortment of the materials. If Ave compare the AVild ruggedness of lofty mountain summits and Ihe delicacy ot the surface of the saatl-dunes by the sea, we have the strongest contrasts of texture which the unclothed surfaces of the nnclothea land present. Intermediate betAvcen these extremes Ave find every stage of gradation among ibose loose materials'which are the Avaste brought dOAvn from the mountains by streams of w'ater. Therefore, in Btudving the position which streams occupy m the lana'scape, we should consider them both as agencies modifying the land and as elements of scenic beauty in themselves. Beginning wUli the origin and sources of streams Ave are led to consider the distribution of springs and their different kinds. The abundance or scarcity of springs m any district is not wholly dependent upon the amount of ram- tall The nature of the soil and the rocks, and the iiOAver they have for retaining for a lime the Avaters Avhicli fall ujion them, exercise an important influence in determining the numbers, kinds and phenomena of *.prings. Some mountains are compo.«ed of beds f)f rock Avhich are inclined in only one direction, and among such it frequently happens that the Avaters falling upon the slope torme<t by the higtier edges of the hcUs find their Avay between the layers entirtdy through the inouiitam to the onoosite side, w here thev issue as springs. Among some mountains, as the Jura range, for example, there are large, shalloAT, basin like valleys near the crests of the elevations. w hteh are drained ouly through subterranean channels Avbich extend to the bases of the mountains where the waters issue in streams of considéra hie size. A stereopticoii vieAV of the Seven h 01111 - tains al the head of the Simmin Valiev in the Bernese All).« Avas appropriaicly used as an Illustration of this kind of silling. In some districts the Avater.s become heated dnring their passage through the rocks and then issue as thermal springs or geysers. Such heated Avaters have the poAver of dissolving certain mineral substances Avheii under pressure, but they de- uoslt tiiCiH upon coniinir to the surface ana cooling» Avherc these mineral substances are formed into basins and surfaces which are sometimes of great hrantv. These \Aere illustrated by a series of heaiiti- Itilly colored vicavs of the gcvscfs and hot st>rmgs m the Yellowstone N-ational Park. The iijiper courses of streams are so rich in cascades that they are often denominated the cascade jioriiopa. tyi)ical cascade is forme<l by a stream being broken into a succession of falls or dividdl into a number of streamlets, in AViuch the waters assume a variety of forms and appear- ^”ind!ustration of these features scA'eral views of cat cades among the Catskills, the White Mountains and H-.e Alps Avere shown, among AVhich AA'cre the cascades ot the Reiclicnbach and the (iiessbach, in Switzerland, Avhicli rteriA'e much of their beauty from the tucturcsqueucss ot their settings, liie cliaraoteristics of single falls avcio then descnbiHt and illustrated bv the Fall of Gavaruie in the J’vrences, the .Staubbach in Switzerland and Hie 1 o- se'mite Fall. The position of falls at the head of deep, rocky gorges was then considered in con nee tion w ith the ongm of such ravines. With the aid of a beautiful series of view s.the lecturer took his audience through Hie Gorge du Trient, near the head of I-ake tieiieva, showing how the cnncavc and sinooHied surfaces of rock reveal the formation of this Avonderful chasm by the erosive powers of the stn am at the bottom aud the fall at the head of the gorge I he power of raiiid currents w as then illustrated by insiantaiieous views ot the dashing waters at Glen’s Fidls on the Hudson and the balls of St. SI Anthonv. The assistance derived trom .he action of frost III the excavation of these enaunols Avas explained in connection with some W inter vigaa's of lall« Tlie erosive jiowers of running Avatcrs is only partly dem’iident iijion the volume and the velocity of thecurreiit. The sands and anguffir fragments ot stones with Avhich torrents may he charged become the in-trimients by Avliicli such streaiiis excavate tlu ir deep channels. We mav best appreciate this bv obstTvinji the «unoiint of work iK*rfonntHt by certain small streams laden Avitli such stony tragments. This Avas illustrated hy impressive vieAVs of Hie Gorge of the Kandcr and tho \ ia Mala, both in the Alps. Other features of river scenery AAore shown by views of the Dalles of the Wisconsin riAcr, of the Merced in the \ osemite \ al- lev Hi" .8t. t'roix in Minnesota, and the Dauiibe at W'e’Uenburg. The beauties of brook scencrv were reiiresented bv a series of most charming illustra- liions of fecoDC© on the WiiN'^ahickon, tho Brandy wine, ot the Old Weir Bridico at KiUarnoy, and of iho banks ot Hie Doon. The lecturer closed by observing that Avhen Ave conlemnlaie the history ot our river scencrv avo are deeply imiire.s.sed by Hie immensity of the time rcijuired, as the AVork accomplished is so vast and as the workers seem so feeble. Yet the hillsides, vailevs, dells and ravines furnish innumerable proofs of the jiowcrs of running waters to carve this varied scenery Ave have all Icaniod to love so well. ,, t 1 The concluding ¡octure of tiie course AA tll be de- liAvred next .Saturday afltruoon. The sujijecl will be “ I-ake .Hcencry.” ____________ Tlie Fraudulent Wool Failure. It is estimated that the losses of wool dealers by Patrick Kenney’s failure will reach at least $250,(M)0, and that only $50.000 of the goods conAertcd have been recovered by the creditors. I’ossibly tliere may be turiher recov'e'ries in Hie course of a few days, for the officers are hard at AVork. .lohn Pendergast, w hose arrest and commitment in défait of $10,u00 bail, AA ill be remembered, still remains in charge of a Sheriff’s keeper, and unable to jirociire bail. Peu- dcrgast was a partner of Patrick Kenney in busines.s. »led of Ills Injuries. .John Dunn, Avho received a compound fracture of one of his legs by a stone falling on it while he was at work at the Chestnut Hill reservoir on Tlinr.sday last, died trom the injiudes al the City Hospital on Friday at midnight. Before he died he stated that he had a sister residing in Boston named Bridget Mc- Carthv, but Hie authorities at the hospital have not been able to find her, although anxious to do so. FHIEST ilT il tlOM SALESROOM IN THE WORLD! Thousauds Upon Thout*auds Daily Thronging to the Great Emporium. POPULAR PRICES, -.\ND— iE:lT Ï.UIE FOR THE IM! ^ All residents and strangers are cordially invited. Henry & llateh, BO^OTN 4k. SHOE.N. ^ 82 Summer and 295 Devonshire streets. TUESDAYS W O'CLOCK. IN NEW YORK. AUCTION -SALES. by NARFKl« HATCH àL CO. Office lYo. I» Comcreaa Mtreet» (ienteel Three Storj and Attic Brick Dwelling House and Estate, No* 781 Tremont ¡street, comer of West Chester Dark. On Monday, Nov. 11, t«78, at 3 o'clock P. M. on the premises. __ ^ ^ _ Wii! be sold this verv desirable estate. The houM U well built, contains it rooms. Mrenœs''^d.=To:îde7deV.'’Thg^ rîSiont street and Si feet front on tainins in all about 176U wjuare f«t of land. A Orst ctaoa Washington & Avon Sts. FINE BLANKETS -AT A— The Mercliants’ Club, lo tlic number of between forty and lift V, (lined id Young’s on Sidiirday. A «a IL Potter, Eto., tlu- Pre.sideiu, occupied the cliair and speeches were made by i-everal gentlemen. Ttie occasion Avas a very enjoyable one. Tlie Massachn- setts also dined at Young’s, and the Bird. Banks aud Farmer.s’ at Parker’s. City Haft ¡Batters. The Street Commissioners on Saturday passed orders to relocate Adams street, Dorchester, from King to Ashmont streets, at an estimated cost of $110614; also an order to lay out Revere street, West Roxbury. Notice was issued of intention to widen Dennie street at Roxbury, on the estate of Joseph M. Pike, returnable for a bearing on Saturday, Nov. •23. The Board of Police Commissioners have granted the applications lor licenses to sell liquor of Ernest Ratzel, 87 Pyncbon street; Isaac Grimshaw, S-W Washington; Johu Nagle,'2;i3 Federal; James Caldwell, 05 L. Essex; Frederick Rudolph, Boylston, Jamaica Plain; Charlotte Brooniheade. 103 Portland; Patrick J. Manning, 13 Pitts; Moses Fairbanks & Co., Howard; Michael Ryan, 51 CheL-iea; and rejected those of George G. Trull j 4 Chardon; James Downes, 203Cambridge; James W. Fenno, 936 Washington; John Daly, Dorchester avenue, corner Savin Hill; Patrick Fennelly, 31 Church. Wlio W as Hei No one has yet appeared to identify the old gentleman who dropjied dead in Charles street on Thiirs- cvening. He was appareuily 70 years of age, with Avhite hair and full white whiskers, trimmed rather close; face oval, nose aquiline, two teeth wanting from front upper jaw, leaving one alone in tho middle. He Avore a dark blue suit of clothes and black overcoat, gloves with letter L on buttons. On his person were a leather wallet containing money, a gold watch with gold face, long silk watch chain, on AAhich AA as a small gold slide, with garnet in centre, and an ola-tashioned gold key, a sample of dress goods and trimming from John .Stevens, Washington street. The collar button was a large oval gold hnt- ton marked with the letters “ R. E. K.” Xlic body is still .at '20 Howard street. Liverpool Stteamers. The Leyland steamer Istrian sailed hence on .Saturday AA ith a full cargo. The berth of the vessels of this line is noAv at Constitution wharf where they are both discharged and loaded. The Warren steamer Minnesota Avent hence on Sattmlay, taking a full cargo, five cabin and twcntv- fivc steerage passengers. IVorth Ntreet Union IBissiou. Friends and jialrons and the public generally are Invited to contribute to the Thanksgiving of the children and poor families of the North Street Union Mission. Donations of cash, food, fuel, clothing, etc., will be thankfully received and duly acknowledged by Philip Davies, Mission Hall, 144 Hanover street. Kearney’s I.ntest. Dennis Kearney made a characteriaiic .«neeeh on Sunday afternoon to some three or four huuiired men on Independence square, .South Boston. He reviewed at some length his course during the past campaign, aud challenged any one to say that he had uttered a sentence that was not honest ana true. If Butler was beaten in conseqiicuce of anything that h# bad said or done, so much the wor«e for Butler. The speaker said that it had been his intention to take an active part in the city campaign, and he read a call which he had Avritten for a de!eg,ite convention of a thousand or more Avorkingmen to be held in Independence square to nominate a full city ticket. In consultation Avith Gen. Butler lioweveron Friday last, the latter had exjiresscd Hie opinion that such action Avonid tend to complicate affairs and to perpetuate the power of the jiarty now in control. Therefore the speaker had concluded lo withdraw from the contest, and he had decided not to issue the call above mentioned. The speaker maintained, hoAv- ever, that he Avas not influenced by Gen. Butler. He warned the Democratic jiarty that it Avonld not be alloAved to ride inio power on the crest of the workingmen’s moA’cment, and declared himself readv to stump the city to prevent such an occurrence. Kearney then proceeded to give the audience the benefit of his ideas on the Chinese question. In the course of his remarks he declared that it Congress did not, at the comming session, take measures to prevent Chinese immigration the Pacific coast Avoiild “ lop off,” and set up a separate government. He reminded the crowd that he could be Governor of California it Butler could not be Governor of Massachusetts. In the event of the secession of the Pacific slope, Fvear- ney said that the South and West would secede, and New England would be shut up by herself, and the others would starve her out. Kearney closed his remarks by introducing E. M. Chamberlin, who made a short address. ____________ The Fast Boston Fire. The insurance ou the works of the Boston Dyewood and Chemical Companv, partially de.stroyed by Are in East Boston Saturday morning, was contracted through the agency of Foster & Scull, on Devonshire street, and amounts to $151,500. This sum was divided on two of the structures of the company, known as the “old” and “ ucav ” mills. The former of these was the one destroyed, and on it was insurance amounting to $71,500, which is distributed among the follOAA ing comjianies : Ix>ndon, Liverpool and Globe, $7150; Neptune, Firemen’s of Boston, lYanklin of Boston, Equitable Fire and Marine of Providence, Ætna of Hartford, Shawmiitof Boston, Commercial Union, Spriugfleld Fire and Marine, $3575 each; Meridian, Security of New Haven, Traders’ of Chic-ago, Rutgers of New York, l*n>vi- dence, Washingtoh of Providence, Royal Canadian, North American of Boston, Phenix .of New York, New York Citv, Glen’s Falls, Northern New Y'ork, Shoe and Leather of Boston, Northwestern National, La Caisse General, I-amar of New Y'ork, Fireman’s of New T’ork, Traders and Mechanics’ of Lowell, Continental of New Y’ork, First National of Worcester. New Hampshire, $1788 each. Gn the “ new mill,” which snffeied slightly, the insurance amounted to $80,000, distributed as follows : Royal, $10,000; Insurance Comjiany of North America, $7500; Home, of New York, German-American, Pennsylvania, American of Philadelphia, Boylston, Pnôinix of Hartford, $5000 each; Merchants’of Newark, Washington, Atlantic of Netv York, British American, Proviaence, W ashington, Commonwealth, Alliance, North British, Pre<icott, Shoe and Leather, American Central, Northwestern and Lancashire, $2500 each. ___________ ¡♦lore Cases Vnder tKe RcKistratlou JLaw.’T The hearings in cases of alleged violation cf tho United States Registration law were continued on .'Saturday in the United States Commissioner’s Court, before Commissioner Hallett. Patrick Lawlor was charged with refusing to answer lawful questions asked him by Dejiufy Marshal Charle.s F. Barden hofl". His defence was a general denial, and in the midst of his address to the Court a brother of .Major J. J. McDavitt stated that that gentleman was to appear as counsel in all the cases, and the proceedings were suspended to await his A few minnles later the Major arrived, and the hearing of the case Avas continued. It resul’ed in the holding of the defendant in the sum ot $200 for trial. Dennis Gannon .Ava? charged Avith refusing to answer law'fitl questions. SujierAisor Alfonso tYench tostifled to the refusal, and the accused Avas held in the usual sum. John Hudson, ciinrgod w ith the same offence by Deputy Marshal Clark Waters, Avas discliargedon the gronnd that his refusal Avas not definite and was made wuhout apparent intent to offend. Patrick Galvin was discharged cn an accusation of refusal to M CmT Charles C. barren, AUCTIONEER AND COMMISSION MERCHANT IN BOOTS AND SHOES, 66 and 68 R^ade street, NEW YORK. Does an exclusive commission business in Boots and Shoes, holds auction sales Tuesdays and Fridays, and remits proceeds to consignors immediately. Office in Boston, 42 High street, FORWAED BY FALL RIVER L^. r. «. WOLBKBX, AUCTIONEK« BY TOWMNKNil» A. $’AK<.IS. ■79 and »1 Leonard steeet. inrstioD either for bavtnes.« or a residence. „j. to ti paid at time of Mie. Can be esamined on a^i- cauon to the Auctioneer». “ BY BRICK ». KVA*» *■ »OW, Office Equitable Building Boâtoa* îfew »andatone Honae wltb Oetacoa Front, A'o. 571 Colnmbns Avenne, near West ( bester Farb. wm be sold on Tharsday. p M.. on tbe premine». Thispleiant three story French roof oc^^ ^ttt boase. with tow stoop: contain» room, linlsbed In hard wood, has op «“..S “ÎS A ÀTaîl«; 1 i, fretcotd ceiling», copper gutters, *c, respect is a tirst class dwelling house by W. and In every Size 18 feet 4 Incheo Thts house has recently been taken by the mortgagee, and will be sold to the highest bidder$.«11 to be patd at sale. . im PHlIiADEIiPHLA. Have just purchased from the manufacturers 500 PAIRS -OF- THE VERY FINEST PICR-LOfK WOOL BLANKETS, at a very great advantage, the manufacturers preferring s. & J. s. BUNTING, AUeTIOAKKBS, Kos.‘$»9 and ‘¿»4 ¡»larket street, PUIL.YBKI.FHIA, wni hoiu weekly sales throughout the season by catalogue on four n»onthB’ credit, as follows:— TUESPAYS—BOOT?, SHOES, HATS, ETO., JHONDAY3 AND THUKSDAYS—DRV GOODS. FRIDAYS—CABPBTINGS,- OIL CLOTHS, MATTINOS K. B. We call tbe e»i»eclal attention ot I¥ew F.uRland manutactarers and otber» to on* ex tensive sales of Boots and Sboes, beld every Tuesday. Tbese sales are made on a credit ot four niorttbs, and are all coiisljened «oods. »ample cases sold pereiuptorlly, thereby lu- tu.riuc( a larne attendance of buyers from all sections. Kvcry sale cashed by check on Boa- tou. on tbe Saturday follow Inn. ___________ BY l.KO*ABI> 4t CO. AUmONKK.KS AND AEPKA13KRS. 4S aud 54 Bromfleld street. PARCEL SALE OF BY S. It. K*I«HT» dfc CO. Offices -No. lO Old State House. Boatou, a»« Ao. 59» 1-2 Bnlu atreet. Cambrtdgeport» Bortga(cec’s Sale. Pursuant to and In execut ion of the power and anthort^ I'outatned in the uiurteage given by Aiden Avery to the !Ma»iwcUu!*etti< Horpttal Life luHurance Company, dstea jAiiv », I'lfi. and recorildl wiih Surtblx JAeed». lib. 13M, fol 'i'!, for breach of toe condition .;f »aid mortgaee and for the purpoee of foreclo»tng the Mme, the Company «oil at public auction, on the oremises hereinafter describe« (being the preuiiee« descnlied In «aid mortgage), on Satu^ (lay, the seventh day of Decemt'er. a. D. til», aiSo’eksk AlUhif/iot oTland in that part of Boston called B#rto« Ilig'alands, containing about seventeen hundred and any« seven feet, »ith the two brick dwelling house* bounued east by .ilbany avenu<*. thirty-four ttrm Inche'; south bv land late of Hunneinan. ttfiy W l(W fe«; west bv hin.t of the .Alonnt Plea«ant I nitartan Society, thir- n-Iin’- fm nine inches: and north by my other nonse a»« land, bv a 'ine running through the middle of the tition wall, tlrty-seven feet to the ttrst oound. Together witb » right of wav and drainage in said Albany avenue and in tas Ms^eways leading from said avenue to the>e 'The equitv of redemption is apparently owned by Gud Avere, and there are one or more attaching creditors, T iie’re are taxes unpaid on the e»t.ite. Con.litioc» made known at time and place of THE MA.-sSAUm 8ETIS Ht)SEir\i. LIFE. INSl RANCE COMPANY. Mwl Bósti'U, Nov. 8.1878. ■'rtgagee, b ' v SAMUEL COKB, .\ctnaar, WII.ljlAM I. BOWDirCU, SoUciWr 9.H.I« 28.03 ad To -Ymos W. Mooney of Wakefteid. County of Middle*« C^monwealth of Mas«achus;.tts. and t\»“y others having any rights, title or interest in or to the following described premises: ¡♦lessrs (2ro88 &. »trauss of No. 50 Winter street make an announcement in another column which should attract widespread attention, /.ejiliyr worsteds at ten cents an ounce are not to be found everv day, nor are real Torchon Ince collars frequent at 39 cents. The other bargains offered by tills favorite establishment are of similar size, iinrtj we doubt not, will j)rovo lodestoncs lo the feminine portion of the cotnmunity. »li«rbl Fire. At about 3.15 o’clock .Saturday afternoon lire was discovered in a building used as a hennery on the estate of Jonathan French ou Warren, near Wabon street. Engine Uompauy 24 was notified aud resjwnd- ed, but the llames were not extingni.shed till the building was nearly destroyed. Loss $200. •iu Qu’iNcv M i ’ tcal F ire I nsurance C om - VAN) .—The rdvantages of co-operation in insurance are too well known lo need commendatory comment, but they are greatly increased when a combination of that kind has both a ca.«h fund and a surplus. Such IS the flourishing condition of the Quincv Mutual. It has $3C.VriO at its disjiosal besides $165,000 in ex- ces.s of reinsurance. It pays large dividends on policies, which may be secured at 27 .State street, where W. Porter, Esq., its Boston agent, will draw up papers and answer arri’ questions that the negotiators of ri'ks may ask. »if* Who Would Shiver with cold when blankets can be had at such a moderate expenditure of money? Jordan, Marsh & Uo. have put upon their counters 500 pairs of the very finest pick lock w'ool blankets, never offered before at les.« than $15 to $20, and now marked down to $10 and $12. ’i hey are 12-4 nnn 13-4, large enough for any bed, and soft enough to suit that sybarite who grumbled a cnmi- pled rose leaf was under him. ft»' 1 he Shawl Room at Jordan, Marsh & Co.’s is now the largest in the city. It is on the second floor of ther commodious establishment, and in it they show a large stock of ladies’ wrajis, both of foreign and domestic niamifactnre. Among otlier styles arc real India filled and strijie shawls, to which the attention of lartie.s is esjiecially called, while in all pat terns there are excellent bargain.'. flOf* JOAquiN & UiK, whose store is at No. 32 Tera- jile jiliico, make a timely announcement of their readiness to sell at exceptionally low prices a largo stock ot Fall and Winter good.«. They have hats aad l onnt ts in all the latest styles, riboons of every desirable hue, lancy feathers, French flowers, in fact everj tiling that goes towards completing a well se- lecital stock of millinery. NEW BOOKS To the Trade and others, Dn Tuesday, November 12th, Aud foUoxvin« days, at 19 and a each day. KIriiantJy Bound. Beantifnily Illustrated Volumes, Holiday (fift Books aud Anuualsj »tnudard Autkors lu Fiction, History, Blo- Ri-aphy, cic. t'outributlons from tire lead- iUK Publishers in Aew York, Philadelphia aud Boston-Lce &. »hepard? Little, Brown A. Co.» lIouKhton, Osgood &. Co.» 1». Apple, ton &. Co.» Lockwood dfc Brooks» K. iVorth- to close tliem out to us at a I iustout A. It. Loriu«« Roberts Brothers. loss rather than carry them over to another season. They are 12-4 and 13-4, and are worth $15 and $20 a pair. i We shall offer the entire lot in Jewelry , Daniascus M'arc, our Retail Basement at Cloisuuues ^ Fcrsiaii, $10 and $12 a Pair. ^ This is a Rare Chfrnre, ifud others. ANTIQUES. Washington & Avon Sts. ENLARGEMENT Cloisuuues ; Moorish, Italian, Spauisli | and other Potteries* Ores- | den, Sevres, Delt't, Oldj Fiiglish and olher rare | Chinas ; Oriental Em -1 hroideries, Tapestries, Riiijs and Cnrios. OA 4YF:I»A'K»I»AY, TfirBSli.YY and F'Bl- 1»AY, at » o’clock each day, lu Art (.'ullcry, 54 Bromfleld street. Kxhibition aud Catalogues ou Itlouday. coTdett »ith Surtoik DeeUs. ill), pj'. rw. z.. rublit auction, for the breach of '^'2: on Tnesday, December 3d, I'l". at j P. M., on oc oeac kM 'ingnlar a parcel of in.xrah land, situated a« 1#» the I'Ui.a ¡Kar.-h <'0 called), in Boston (fomerly ^x- j^HKburv'.. and bounded and rtewribed »f. ea'teri) on land fornierly of Caleb Kenn^ í?nín«*of one hundred and thirt.v-ta-o leet atri 'hfee-tentn* of * f<»*. ■outhwC'terl' on land formerLv of Reuben Stone. dre<l and t» eutv-.ieven and one-tenth feet, bv to the centre of the creek; northeast, rly Deacon Da\ ld W-eld. six hundred aud forty-live atrf n^ tenth« feet, by a line rnnnltiK to 'he cen^of t^ore^ northwesterly by the centre line of said cree», there a^a»- urlng about one hundred and forty feet ; conulninx el^ty- eight thonsand ttvc hundred and elirhty-tbree squara re« •« marsh land, and seven tliou.«an1 three Bnndre<f and seveu square feet of land lu the creek: maktnst la *U five thousand nine hundred and twenty square feet, more m less, lielcg the same pre-ni.«* » desbrlbed In said ra.jrtirage. The abot.- prcnibe« are uubject t:i a ilrst inortgai« roe ^Tt'rmsaT’saie. .!OHN F. HARTT, Mortisgee. o«4 JOHN F. HAKfT Trustee For further Information apply to SKfH L. BROwN, I# Old State House. ___________________»3w_________ ^ BX B. L, O.AY 4fc CO. STIH'K AfCTTONiiEKr' AND BROKER». 9f erehauls’ FixchauKc BuiliHug, Boom S* E.NTRASITJ -M STAIÍ SIRBET A.ND U BXCH.VXttB FtAOfc Auctioli Sa'es Wednesday and satnroay, at II«.» A. *. ¡»1 embers of Ihe Busi on ?*toek aud Kxckaus« Board. ________ Stock*(>11 W. .tne*.ia), at liu. e’ciock. At their otBce and soiesnsMk Bv order of Asslinee. Ill share« B«>«ton Elastic Fabric Uo. — .Aiso— 2 sLart' Wasinnsrton Nallonid Bank. 3 dll e ;< '. .-iit.i Ward National Bank. Hy ordvr of E:xeouior*. 2 -hures li.)war.t National Bank. 3<> do .Metronobtaii Horse Railroad, vsTdil United MaU«i Ss. l«8l. Kegi.stered. . Sóeo V.-rm.d.t Uontral -««. Income and Kxte»d'*a. —Als.«— Haiiiilloii Nati >nai Bank. E'lrst W ani Nationxi Ban*. >:iri’>lk National Bank, ir -m nt National Bank. \ itionai Hide and Leather Baak Nath . al Bank of North Amene». Mount A t-ri on National Bant. Lowell Manutictunnz Co. ^ _ uh-.cazi'. lowaaud Netiraska Bailro*«, ■( ■;.) I'.iston Gas l.ight Co. •• uo Maiden and Melro«e Gas Light Co. M B.)stoii BeltUiz Co. new . •r, do Wakeheld Rattan f)o. 7 ,Dont e-terUa« i.igtltCo, j-S-'i City i.f Uhlcago '• ’'74, Municipal Loan. • Lit. o*' ().. 6«. i«ti7. Muairtpat Loaa, $7 17 . 5 o’Ab'n^soiu Tow^^^ and Santa Fe Railroad Goti ft¡«l». :t share Il do :i do 1 -a) ¡0 do do BY II.AWF;» « MKASMAW. STI'UK ACt*T10NBKRS AND BROKERS, o. 51 Stole aireet, Berehaufs’ Kxeluui«« o. »I ®'“Bulidln«: First Floor. Auction Saie» every 8ATOROAY. at 12 o clock M. nil -OF OUR- Shawl Department. PAmmGS -11 Y- m 1 »locks bouBht aurt sold at the Brok©»»* Board. Stock*. On WednesJav next, at 12 o’clock. At No. M state street .Mcrccanto’ Kxc&acx* BvMal First P!,;-.« • sc »res .Vidueton .Mannlactunag Co. lU stor. (ias Light Uo. i.rojt FaU.s Mannfactn-tng Co. Mer. »:itile National Bank. Sale«. Dw idht Manufacturing Co Shoe ami l.eather National Bank. Bla:k«toue National B.dik new »lock. D< rchpster Gas i.ighi Co. .M> r. haut.s National Bank. Hlack'toiie National Baa», new abxk. Massachusetts Natlond Bank. Bo'lslon Nation.*: j-.juiii. !| oh .»rd Nati"nal Bank. l*Psti)ii and J/)well R.allroad Corporstio*. .Northern l!.. !road, N H No'wu h and W-.rce-ter Ilailroivl. Uh< liw.a Gas lagni Co. Insurance < 'o. l,a»T“i:ce G.a- l.lehl Co. m, l.ausing and S;iciuaw Railroad 8«. t*M. joii^ II. OSGOOD, .A.-w.o’tiosatoor, Office Ao. »» Hawley street, Boston. 6 iiO .1 h 'to IS tio S 2U <to .*> ito S ÚO »!o 7 ñc'* 3 tît» Ò \S 0(4 12 > <to »I’ ? a Invite the attention of the i )ublic to their New Shawl j ¡loom on the second floor, the -ON- TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY, Nov. 19 and 26, at 3 P. .M., 5 PARK STREET, ®a' 'rilE I.AE0E8T S a LEMKOOM LV THE WORLD fOT suits and cloaks rnalffcs Jonlan, Marsh & Uo, t9 show their stock of garments to the best .advantage. Shoppers find not only that they arc able to learn just what they are purchasing, but also that they can buy at low figures stylisii garments made from fine material and in the most thorough manner. ftS-rASSENOERS B ound E ast are informed elsewhere in this jiawcr that the Lewiston of the Portland, Bangor and Machias Steamboat Company leaves Portland at 10 P. M. every Tnesday for Bangor, and at the same hour every Friday for Machias, touching on both trips at intermediate landings. ftEd*Bi.ACK W alnut C haxibek S uit ? at prices that cannot tail to please are to be had of the F. M. Holmes Furniture Company at No. 107 Washington stree. See it.s advertisement in another column, where particulars are given. Another Sale of valuable horses is advertised for Wednesday of this week by Isburgh & Walker. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. OXJR VELOUR ■EXCELSIOR’ OVERCOAT, $ 18 . 00 . This'handsome and popular brand of ** Ejccelsior’* Overcoating, introduced bgus five years ago with sach snceess, has become the STANDARD GENTLEMAy^S O VERCOA T, and is endorsed by our numerous customers for durability of color and wear as the best, most substantial and dressiest garment. Price, EIBHTEEN DOLLARS. ^Gentlemen will please ask for our Velour Excelsior” Overcoat when calling at our establishment. argest in the city, and the | gp p|£gg£ 4 gg,^: 3est adapted for the dis-1 play and examination of rich designs and colorings. kVp li'ntYf I Hit t8tE P»l> ™ tIBBffi,; Domestic Shawls, of every de- i •>" TucMia), »ecember , scription. All Ladies shonld | examine our beautiful stock of REAL INDIA FILLED MDi TiMUi.rr'.w at 111 1 lek. at »fore, larikc a«sorlment of Fort ìkh and Bom©*« j tie I»ry (ioods. 1 A!.-«'—iiver. o.itiag«. nis-itnere*. satinet«. »11 wool *n<t i4*M' : et*i!.(Di:el': linen good.« iii dania-k«. lowei», era.*!!««, silfi I front«.hiiki«, VC. I Al«.i —.1 !'■•' f .shaw;-. cariii.-.n jacket», mutflerg, scarti, i mitten-, nlain and ribbed «bin» .uid drawer«. wn»tee**ai ' :>ttier ciHxts in tiie line. __ iiiVK.ce of 3 ami 1 thread all wool blue *nd brow* . mixed ■ arn, ca.'hmere br.ilds ,U,_).ro»n i-otton-. piint». printed ttannel.s. df.sG *.,>«*, colored c.unbric», uuibrel!.»«. i .U ìl .- wrap«, ap.-on*. bUnkeu. bed cooifi 'ter», carriage robe«. *e. ,iu in' oice of liue CM'hmt *e orald.«. best qnailty éa**l a- reaii.s fine wrapping paper, -Ue« 2.5.x3d inch. I* v.»nei.v ot .oil..“». «uitaV.le for prlnti'ig. . ^ • jwe'o Jiiid t>oy’> «oft hat:*, buck cuUfeui ^ - cluv»-!-. 20 umbrellas. Exliibition from Wedne.sday, Nor 1-t. | till *' a 1 n>—a line of fancy gbo<l«,iu allium.s. plated ware, goap*. ■ ! and other fane) gooil«. Also—2 ca ! « tine flannel liing protectors, to close «• *c- connt. , . Also—the balanc(> of a st-xk of dry good», Uatalogut «o;r the umrniug of «.a ■. And followinR days, each daj' at 19 and "■£ o’clock, lu upper salesroom, 50 Bromfleld street. by 1»B1 ugh dfc YYALKKK, Auetlon G^nrrlaige llepository **. 19 and 1.1 l:J»*t street. Boston. (>a Wediii »dav next, at tl o’li. • k, at tht Depoqtory. X... I. Bleck Family Hor«e. .(bnut ID year* oW.^welgk* » >*'. 1. ISIiCA r SUIJIlA fll>J>C. i»»^»Uk t'» jr-air. Vl'd. wr TtiP large »ami vrtltiable library of th*» laie Jud«t TbAma^ | ib?o Uw . wurraiTffl scuimI .«nd kind in all harmM^. Tnipri-Binc H very complete collectiou of the-w.Trk? of tae i\uyb*.dy to drive and reli-nble all re>pe* tii: »oi4 nianv in expensive binding«, and alt in the best coridltion. Ai:k>—the valuable and handsome cases in whh h the book- ^Vhe^UectiiiD luuy bo examined by . atalogiie ten day» pre- viou» to the «ale. ____________ No. 3. Grav ii.ldtng. foaled in 1871. «Ired by Ryb.'rt , BoLner. he b' lic.sit'k'» H.aniiiletfiiiian. dam a full .»i.«ter t* Dra«i. Iren by ('.‘1. Henry S. Kiisseli, l.rt.* h»Kl. I high warrantr.i «ound and kiud in all ha ne»-, very g>yii** ! .»nillevelbeadid: ha»ago-«d squ ireopen gait, .»odcan trot 1 a mile close to it), »ingle or dnnb!". don t puii. never trained ! oi:b on the ."dd. a very aud likely horse. ! N..' 4 and 5. Fair of Bay U ,ii-h Hor-e«. D..3. warranted I «onnd aud kiti i. ami »piendid driver« In «ingle or douWe Uar- I ijes» s.«fe t-ir lailLi» nr .■eutie.n-n to drive, nut the le*»t Washington & Avon Sts. by HKYBY r. BIBft <k CO., 1,57 Tremont street. Baio« attended at residence«, Keai E»tate and other propeftj Furniture «ales everv Saturdav. at 9 0 clock. _ _ ^ _ ............................................ J M : af- i ’d "f >ny Ob', -t. .grand .viidster- of b' mile« an hour aad Administrator’s »ale ot Old Fashioned .na- , are . .nsidered.inenf the be.»t («.im«in Kew England after DUNTIN'G BD-StON ALL OYSR, YOU WILL COHH BAOC ANDHfTi YOUB 0ABFRT4 AND FURKtTUftH OF B. p. UUN.NINGHAM k OO., M2 WASflLVfiTOX ST. It hosany Fiirnlfnre, Piano Forte, Old | (41ass and Crockery Ware, Old Kn«raviniks, Books, áte. a • Vr» *»A í"*«f>iVirHifirp Stri'4*t . art* ' No. b. hi^»h. 'A Viùi i’Tt ñay Kent!î» )cy H fi y* irs o»* IM ;jî;îp,î ^muA aud k1n»l In ail harnesiL and a f fN>4 ini: gla (iilbert « octav wine. kc. _______ NATlONilPl^^K ANj^A^^lA^ and^i»» 121 and 1S7 Portland, and 190 and 19« Friend streets. Horses, Carrla«es and Harnes»**. On'VYednesday and Saturday, ^ommcncluB at lO o’clock A. M, A nntnoer or Horses,^ew ana »econd hand OkTTMge« and narneseei _____________________ MOAA8»-Oooa storaae for (jsmagf» at tli* Mart. BY A. S. EATON. HOB»K AMB CABBIA(4E MABT. A'os.TO, 72 and 74 lYorthampten *tre«t« AnctionSalegevery FRIDAY, at 1044 o’clock A. M. HomMBd OKrikKt» at Private Ssle. CLOTHING. ETC. THEGREATSUCCESS! M TO LKT, FPB!YI»IIKI»-Nuie miles from BoBton, tne large and elegant iiianslon of a gentleman lately deceased; near railroad station, ihnroughly »ad naudsomely furnished, and with every modern lu.xury of arrangement: billiard room, library, ample piazza*, flrst-clasg stable, and about 11 acre* of land: boat house and boat; iawn cxtendinc quite to the river. The entire place 1* in ad- inlrable order, and win be let for a term of years to a private family only, at a price far below its value. H. E. .\PTH0RP. nl lot [ill lu Water street. TO BK LF:T—.4n elegantly furnLhed house. IN 00 m«, flue location, rent very ww. Permit at 40 Water tftet. ALBERT GATES. Jb. tfrnj nil " SSOOO to SiiOOO. H .WK you capital to Invest In busines.s that pro«pers most in times of great competition in trade, from which a fortune must be realized ? If so. addre»« nil it* J. HERVEY. Boston. FOB IIYYKWT.nKIVT. FOR MALK. 'V'EAR tbe Post Office, a very destfable estate, of moderate i\ size and cost. The whole rented to one tenant at a low- rent. Net income seven and one-half per cent. Apnly to ALKX. 8. PORTER, Bli 4t [n] 27 State street. A. SHUMAN & CO., WHOLESALK CLOTHIERS, 440 Washington St. GKIfT»’ BKTAIL BEPAKTMEBTT. nil it VAL. 6LATZ Milwaukee Lager, THE MOST srPEBIOR. SOLD BY CAKL VOSSLER, Oeneral Agents, 028 19 db 31 HAWEKY ST. eoptf WroSET'TcTEoAIf 0!i BfOBT(»A(iES-.Oa i.TJL good property In Boston »nd vicinity, *t current rates, ftyJAMKSF.C.HYDE.3Courtaqu»re, SWti teM Have You Seen The BeacoiiBiield Overcoat? Call At Oak Hall And examine it. Pi*ice ^520.00. “0»4KHALL,” 32 to 44 North St. n9 2t[3J I itiTv'èr :'f ' miies an'hour.-how-a good gait, not afraid of ' car-. aud ».ife fur ;:::)• one to drive. , \o 7 •• .•v-;ijrev. ’eit gaiit Hav Thoroughbred Mare, k) 3. ’ - • - j .¡'nfler the «addle or In harne»*. ha« • floe ■ • sound wMlBd oneat nt%ii' iij ,1 (.11.1-rti —c»a beat it anv time, very levei-he.'tdfd and hone»t. No 9 Ui c-tnut Ifor»-;, 9 vear* old. l.»T» hanU hlgB, sired t v nKHkmertoii’« Red Bird, has tiotle.l a mile in 2.34, an beat ’ .oaiivdav. warranted .-ound and kind. Mfe and reüelce. at.d an e.xtra fast walker, the be«t gentleman « ^ No 16 i.r.i) Marc. * vcars old, I.5.I, sired bv Volnntaev. warranted «oi.iid .and kind in .«11 harne«». can trot am tie 1« >• (6 V-rv -ti adv t(, good breaker and very reliable; thi* mare wi!! tr tit 2.:ii with very lii tic baudilng. No. 11. Chestnut Hor-e. 16 year« old. 13.1. warranted sound an I kind, sired bv RvMlvk’s HauiUletonlin, can trot in ■’..’io I T »how - 2 . 4 " -'.lit in double harne»». great roadaier of"i‘2 miles an hour, safe and reliable, wltuont vK'e of " no ^' i 2. Ul..»tnu! Horse, -ireil by Daniel tombert, T year* old, w arranted «ouno and kind by any o’le and- an trot a mile m J! peatedl) w ithout preparation, safe kuA reUahle in »q »pect«. •’’OTlll Family Jlorse. 7 years old. 43 .3 hi*#, warianieii ,,5140^ kind, and can roail 16 miles an hour a* easüv à» .ill) ’no'se in Boston. 1« thoroughly broken, verp pleasant driver, and a superior mare in all respect*. No. 14. Iron Roan Horse. 8 year« old, atred by Gets Ca«* out of a fast mare, weighs 9S0 lbs., warranted *oond and kind in aii harne»» and can trot a mile in 3 minutes, and show a 30 gait, proihptroadster and of great endurance. . N o. 1.3. Oars Bav Hambletonian Horse..» years old. I3J. warranted sound and kind lu ail harness, am trot a mile cUwe to 3 minute«, been driven frequently 31» raiies tn 3 hour* aDd 10 minute.«, i« not afraid of the cars, needs no whip, doa t pull or shy. and drives withou: check or martlMale. No.l«. Black Horse, 8 . vear« oui. 1.«.3, sired by General Knox, wananted sound and kind lu all harnes*. good roadster of 16 miles an hour, not afraid of any object and a superior family or business hor«e. . ^ No-. 17 ard 18, Pair of extra stylish Bay Family Coach Horses, 16.1 high, warranted sound and kind tn slnfle or double harne.»»; tbe nigh one is an extra good saddle horae. trotg. pacts or canters; both are good driver* and were bre« »î^^'^NelUe, Browm Mare, S year* »Id, 13 hand* high , warranted sound and kind in all harnes». can trot a full mile in 3 minutes, is an extra road mare of 10 miles an hoar or 30 blilq * in 3 huura. Iswiss* IBS JO*“!) l>e«aowned and drtvei* near Boston for the pa.»t 3 year*. No a>. Verv handsome thoroughbred Ba.v Mare, with black point*. 1.3.3 high 3 year«old, bred in Lexington, Ky.. w arrented sound and kind, will carry a lady, will walk, trol or canter in saddle, and guide by the neck. No. 31. Gray Mare, 8 years old. sired by General Knox, warranted sound aud Kind, saf<* for a lady or child to drive, and tan trot a mile In 2 39. l.Vl. don’t pull or shy, and cost a grt itdealof money within a year, not afraid of anything, aud is a very fair mare. No. 22. Bay Mare, sired bvason of Ry.»dyk'» Hambi#- touun, can pace a 2.26 gait, ha* iiaced a mile In 1.13. nKv driver, ureal roadster, afraid of nothing, flue onder the saddle. and warranted sound and kind in every respect. No. 23. Bav Horse, 7 vears old. l-Hg bands high, can trot a miie in .3 minutes, very handsome, splendid for • family , roads 10 miles an hour, not afraid of any object and safe f«r a lady to drive. Noe. 2* and 2.3. Psir Brown Coach Horses, 16 hand* high, verv styitsh and good driver», single or ilouble. nigh one is * gooil saddle hor»e. 10 rears old: have been used a* a famUjr team, and warranted sound and kind, «ingle or doable. No, 26. Black Gelding. 8 years old. 1,34 hands high, bred i* Vernr.ont. 1« warranted sound aad kind, an.4 can trot * mile better than 3 mluuie«. No.‘27. Bay Saddle and Hamess Hors»', very stylish aad well laxd, wairsnted -*.>und and kind in aU harness! and weU traineii to tlie Baddie. No. 28. Family .Mare, a good looking Bay Mare, tôt» hand» high, w -igns lu>s> lbs., warrauied sound and kind la aA harne»*, good driver, not afraid of apythlng. and drive* well, single or doiibie. No. 29. White horse. 1-3 hands high. 9 .rear« old. warranted )und and kind in any «pot or place, and ha.» trotted a mile better than 2.4*. Very fast to pcic ana realiy a g>x)d family horse. No.‘-îi'. Bay Hor»“, « years old, I > hands hizh. warrante»! sound and kind In .ill harne«». ha* trotteu a mile in 2.39, and can trot m 2.13 now. No. 31. Brow n Prince, 9 year- oid. L3i.5{ baud* high, can trot a mil» in 2.3.3. war.anteit sound aid kind to harne»* or siable. anylKHly . an drive him at «jieed. single or double. ■ perfect tam il y horse. No. 32. Black Mare, by Blackwood. 15.3 high. 4 year* old. well t roke to »ingle or double harness, very fast aad will make a trotter sure. Nojp. Ci.ertnnt .Saddle Horse, 16 hands high, warranted «om^fan»! kiL.l !n aii Ijarne.-.». good driver in sicgle or doable bar<M»s. and an extra fine saddle horse. No. .M. Chcsiiiit Horse, 8 years old. 15 hands high, warranted so ma and kind in all harnes«. stands without lying, can trot a mile in 2.42 or close to 2.W double, safe for any oo* todri'o. ^ _ No. 35. -Vn elegant Gray Horse, bred m Kentucky. 7 year* old. stands hands hign, weighs iWi> a*-, warranted sound and kind, can show a »60 gait, and is capable of being made to trot very fast. ______________ Horses. Carrl.t««* and Harmoddoft. On S*tnrday. *t tots o’clock, st the Denosttory. HQRSES, CARRIAGES. ETC AC HILLSIDE FARM. Trotting and family horses wfii be taken to board for the Winter on this farm. The property of Caleb Stetson, EsiU, in East Braintree, six miles from Boston line. The stables are new, ampte ttcd with modern box and other stalls. The horses will be in charge of an experienced horse keeper and groom. The hay of the best quality and grown on the farm. Carriages stored without charge. For references and terms address JAMES L. nUN'TKK. Superintendent, East Brato- tre«, MWS3W nl Propeny In an» 1 Car ■ A H will attend to appraising and selling Heal or Persoaft n any town or city, and hold his Horse and g» sales everv Wednesday, at Brighton, lands to sell by the acre, in Urge or smoU Idtd ______ise* and farms tn all parts of the country. Horses, Carriages. Slemns, Haraessen, dc., on sale at auction prices. Officd on Market Street, Briffktaa. Boaldencd. 169 Warren avenad. ^ »T BftRA'nO HARRIS « CO . tore Hio. 997 Mtaae atreet. State Street Rt6dl _ nji ftVEEIYAIV * MACBOIVAU». 9 Scbool near WbiUnctoa etrt««*

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