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f . ’ W— unto Hiia fliat O i^th Mi Vdighbor Ihiiik, that P a t t ^ the Bottle toHim and Maketh ffim l>rniikenJ“ -fi^^ % 15. ' Woe nntoTken that Bim ap Early In the K o r^ g , that they may follov Strong Pnnk.—Isa, o. u . in sW LONDON, OONN., T H U R S ^ t , iA S iS A S Y 17,1867; N U M B E R 1 _ ^ a ^ JKttPvsUc* ..........New BrfMa. ....KwfDlk. ........... s. tf. uriU^AOD, wailioirtle, i . «F. tf 9. H.4>ICX nt^Wliid*«OTXoclct. . H JKVv JK .u uuu »ancjtffxU. KrtUffc.f ltUwtrftrf-o r■t. ^■cT L kifatw ii, m/mmUl K I« MB.%.U1C. Jttweic tofctW.*idsUKlL UUKKKCnCUT _____ cSbedTtoi Umi.,«a4iai7 »» «•- Te«»mn^*« MMtt«Aiol lijvim «Miw-Wim l*# wf imC l<n iAsb osc ■ * = 3 s ^ i / 5 g i r ^ * f c ^ s s a f f l g Uokm Aan be to pio-rioial ahMlaf-noe from all !■• <*•* everttnvwAf fM^yt^amwchont the iMfcalit: BMiw < AtaMta«. The «A«r« a ' tiHSMlety riMllbes rrirtt - ^*e* •«ew^ryfi»rc.i^ • Tte*w«,jjad CaMrtrti*ee.««* be BwOe np of Cw- Stfcwob^, «Jw •>«» Its ABtwrwl k Ti* rf ifc*. Vic; P.widJ. ■\»« «ub* Hn bV« dkittom AwaCbe «i>HtMM(w<ui<l«*of Sifltc, one be* ‘M ^ecMd r<>«i t«i-h ronmy. The ««r«..«yeOo«. i2ta«a«lMn be mmii livmt wiiJiin c>« ^ g g r lM y S r S f r.St*i»»T of tbc C om y im d 4« th« iiffateofth* to « i «^.iuWc Wlw Ktall yrcneiil • Mi •« to **' Msmi««ri|y wty «r*Mrti MUjr «eciir *« *lw Uo*rJ of Oalcew. ItaU 00 CH -« ■ ? *»» **e -VaiM. A**«»>ns« 'Mt-. r*.tH-n'»•«*• o« i!« Uaitwshall M • ...^^ -1 In' •* • ••:v* '»J*^e T«^*U..* •• *b*'l •4 ^ ln ••*«* M«e relv m .i.i4c»m'ro^4*i'.MOT «r*H* c wiiJi •ii. U*c I4M# iift «tii 4i<i«.SM4 -WW MaOf* M ibs ChtirrMc* uoiKyini^ Wrt.;« •** •« t.Ue*i.MJ it«Jiull Ihs ■MAC i* sim we g*V^ m « rtf'i tluwMillnatioMe |iiWa«»I.M::l?y ttCsiiAr miiusoy. MmtvyJt •: I* be *!w d «f J-sHmUj-e IM U v * ^ |»w«f 4'^.^ »*c SMM l «rv |.W*f»-x -rftrttBl Kb* •» ‘*s ett iixshei. b> vh^ dutritmUon VlM < ln iv « w t m AnrAUUA ic lunxBMin; iMie to a spot, a mootnftil q;K>t, Where the long gimu doth w sre ; A Md, a lone, neglected ip o t~ I t to the dnmkard'g gri^e; He onoe wm <Ur, and joang, and strong, He ranked among the brave: Strong drink, the spoils, dragged hton down To fill a dmnkard’i grave': Parifcnti and goardlans take your p a rt: fhe Tice which doth enslave’ Nbifbanuh firomyojr home and heart, And dread the dnmkard’s grave. Take warning ye who bat one glass In modoaCion crave; Ah! he commenced with one, Who fiito that dmnkard s grave. ministers of safired truth. By Him who died to save, Cease not t? warn bathage aaAyouth To escape the dmnkard’s grave. Hto death was sad, upon hfs ioail^ No ray of brightness fe ll; Mo hope to dtosipate the gloom Of those who knew him welL <bey dartf not to hto ftKnre lool^ Their hearts with angutoh riven; For drunkards, says the Holy Book, Can not inherit heaven. Let temperance and religion gild And cheer iife’s closing day; The Christian’s soul, with rapture fflled. Can gladly leave hto ctoy. ^ Criends can look with iSdth bleyoDcl Death’s cold but narrow wave. As round the peaceful clay they stand^ Or view the Christian’s grave. liS i to bat shOTt, we soon riiall dia And>est benaath the sod; Ohl mayour spirits soaron high. And ever reign wUh God. jta|s.t 1 . i-rt n d tii -iei* •'t-Ut he r«coj«:i(.si bjr a v.-.le i.\ mist!®? bebd'i<m ^ t.. J 4rel» -Uf «ielt*pl^M • • » • <.£ € ««*H n»v* pitm a t» ebantjc tbcUiae for i f **«• iff H ter-i'irw 0«»iiin«mce s^allnnke o'iA «•'« •II -V ji ’ *c «■»•■<! ‘fc* Uflion, r*j n «j=i U aj' i«‘*y -ii'‘i" tri^aMW. T.i« .:mi,.1. t.«-ii « v be a lte^ o r ««en4cl •>. atif »««■«*• b / • v«*te ofiwo-iblr «« «f «le iw . . . . . All f»« '*i*n ini*i f-tf •Tn''*ii rtonldbe•ent to 1, B. BLUUlOi;C. lia ______________ W fT if#% oo« c o v m v T C li K K A J iC E UKIOM. usTorcfFFiiTEii#. rjicHBBaT. ■•X . WM. H. a I'AMR. Mew LmIm. , vic« - - StHTNKBO^ • - AUAMi. k b m . • Lyme.' . «riMW<ill. ■ w - • • • MMoorrwwiiccnii.. S a r ik U « jS u » n ^ - • ' au»«u.gam. B jccccrirc « JIIOLDICX siOII. H orwidu BKV. •* -1* .« W A % ••. Uitci»»ill«, RKV.T I ..» llir ilA N ,J ew * ltC I tr , • . rm s i c c . ii»-w ummi<mi. _ _ J ^ usem uclioaii; «rS»«uaTffle eeeeeerwriMe a»» TaBAwwm, BBT. T4KSnJK A. OOOPICK, MytUc BtMc*. BKUVBIUI0RS. One (XniiSTlTIiriOV. 4 svM U t. TbH A«»«el«ti0«i « becrtWlbe ■2 2Y » r « e « Cwwyr r«<«im«ii<r» Unien anaaball Uiaw of CMoectf. ▲a * fc i.« t. Tbeel^eeei nf tbe U«lo«eba1Ibeto ,tiv S ^ « b 5 rV r I3 « t» rw U l •b*.I.H;.K:« r ^ a U I a bf^vcTA^e, and Uie I Ibem rorsmrd pmvoara. _ . n «r4Mi Union »ImII ooiiali rVi<*« riwldeHUl, a CorreijiHHMlii _ Mian (»«•• be' Tr«*iMiTer. and aa Kx-r w«ii<-b I be t '-orreapoBd-ntrwaii. ___ ___ , rhi« naaocUilof dle1/efcHc‘t^ w «to!alwUia f»w"Uieaseof " ^ -^ ^ -ta b a lU ie e « « a ow c fed W b e n T o u ’ro 0 o v r n , What lepons of fiiends always bleu us. When golden success lights our way! How they smile as th ^ softly address us. So cordial, good-humored and gay. But ah 1 when tbe sun of prosperity Hath Bet, then how quickly thej' frown And cry out in tones of severity, the man, don’t you see he’s down” What though, when you knew not a sorrow. You’re heart was as open as day. And you’re “friends” when thqr wanted to borrowV You oblig^ and ne’er asked to “pay.” What thougtf not a soul you e’er slighted, As you wandered about through the town Your friends become ve:y near-sigbfed, And don’t seem to see when you’re down. WhMi you’re “ up” you are loudly exalted, And traders all slog out your praise; When you’re dowii you have gtesAW dfe-toulted, ^ And Xhej **really don’t &ncy your ways.” Your style was **tip top” when you had money, 8o sings every sticker and cloww; B ^bow Its extremely fonny,— Imva altered bscausa yea are '^Jam es% jilac^ fellow; I ’d give deal to be aMe to monc^olize Mtos Emiia ashedoeslf’^ ‘ ^ The etening sped joyously <», .an d at length, toward its close, re ^ hm e n ts were liuided around. Mr. B--------was’ standing a little apart from Emma, ifif o was iiie center of a laughing group of young girto, when the tody of the house, witii a sndl^ offered him a glass of wine. “No, thank.yoa; I do not drink it, hto reply. “Pshaw t what nonsense,” she^retumcd. “No one has refused it this evening, and I don’t intend to allow yon to bo the first. Come, just one glass, it can’t hurt any one.” “I cannot do !t, he answered for I have determined never to taste A drop.” “Come here, Emma,” called ihe tody. “I want you to coax tbto obstinate young man to take a little wine. I know he will not refuse you.” Emma took the in her littte white hand, and with a smila which few could have resisted, said, “Come, James, yoa will take Just thtooi^ gto«s ?” “No Emma,” he answered with a pain-fhl effort. “ I have made up my mind, and you must not ask wa to change i t ” “Then you shall not accompany me home to-night, Mr. B-------- said JLmma, with an angry flash of her dark ; “how take your choice, ” “I must bid you good bye, then, if it comss to that,” he said sorrowfully; “I would gladly do anything else tor you, but that I cannot do.” So saj'ing, he bowed and turned away. **Nev^ mind, Emma, I ’ll see you home,’f said A young man standing near, whose flushed &ce betoken he had taken more than onegto^s. **Lct him go, the ill mannered fellow; who cares f Bo saying, he of!eied his arm, wbleh Em< ma accepted, and theytiiovcd cff together. « ' Hore thaik te a y c u i had passed away. l^ir. B-^—— was m:£rricd^ and established & a Ualon *iiall ooiialfll. ara.r ‘I'M I»c.a'*ei« «» fh •SiSWfea ' rc*il^w« j s s s x r v s s a i r ; ^ ^^^S£*Tb7oi»bot«t«ito<i *a*y to rm m f • na. t n a t aM |a « g i« # fc r , my 1*mv« iBfT— the qw^tiea for mm if $ou c«a—' to a . i n » * • • ^ fN T j r ia i^ 'M *»' ^ . AH hm^arWr***' y** ootrtriysBgi' l i l a ’dfaiwafciaf aad e«adn»in|J:- wMa yule aaMle CM tall to r -^ aw paMer h weB. ila a iM a a » «B taM ; M w r a e k e e a w iK U U r n S m M B s ^ O, glv« ma a heart that foi«ver Is froa fW>m tbto world’s selfish rent, And the soul whose n i^ noble endeavor la to raise fallaa men from the dust. And when in adversity’s ocean A victim to likely to drown, Aiyiall to the friend whose devotion Witt Uft a^ mail' up when he’s down.” Tlie T«ra Parttnga. One winter evming, many yean ago, &it young ^nl atood before the glass in her own pleasant little vomn, giving the last toochea to her toilet. That Sight was the fin t p a r^ of the season, and peihaps. Emma might be excused if sIm' lingered a little longer than osoal, smoOtbingonce again her dark brown'ludr, and adjusting the soft firidrof her beautiful d^ss; CotaM, Bmma,” called her UHrther at liniglli, “ lam afitdd^ ^ou fmgot that Mr. Bi- ------ is waiting for you;” pros^rsus bushiess, cnd by (legrces the incidents of hto parting with Emma wore almost forcottin One day a man with whom he was slight ly acquainted camc into his stora and faked for empioynient.'* “I am afi'aid I can’t gite it to yOtt, ^ e t-was tlio answer. “I make it a rule iievor tc have any one ia my employ who to iatempcrats.” “But I n:caa to stop all that, Mr. B— — said the man c&rccstly. “I have made up my a in d to quit driuklnj entirely. It’s latli-er hard not to^ive a man a chance when he wants to Teform.” “Well,” said Mr. B---- partially re*‘ touting, “I will try you. Come into the back port of the store, end I will ^ve you some work.” A bundle was soon made up, with which Nonto departed. Several days elapsed, end the work net being returned, Mr. B-------- , sent to hto residence to ask the reason. Alas t it was the same old tale of sorro#. The husband and father had gone on a drinking firolie, leaving a sick wife and three starving children. Mr. B—----- ’s generous heart prompted him to go to ^ d r relief at once. He entered the miserable dwelling, and found the sick woman lying in a room bare of furniture, wlule the children, sitting on the floor by the beside, were crying for bread. A few kind words, and a promise of something to eat, soon dried their tears; and has-* tening to the grocery, he returned with an amplft supply, which he broke among the famishing children. While he stood smiliilg at their delight, the mother burst into tears, and exclaimed, ' **0, Mr. B—-----, can you forgive me ?” “What do you mean ?” be asked In aston* ishment. “Don’t you remember Emma F Don't you remember my offering you the wine at the party, and your refusing it God knows I wish 1 could forget it, but it seems as if it were branded on my heart in >letters of fire.” It was some moments before Mr. B No, Emma had not foigotten, ^ the rosy tiufei^tfaat atoto acnm her cheek testified, tost thought, as she stood sjiiltaig at iMi^^tellectloBiatlie'i^att'liBtt been, “Ihis to the color whidi he fikesi I am sure he nm'lie phased.” die hufled down stdiv; ai^ af>' ter ptoyftilly elciising Imi> delat, whQe the flush deepened at Mr. B----- -;^s evident •dairatkM, tamed ta her mother, shying/ bdHevBt"^ am ready at last.” **AlBegi^ «aiis of yourself darling,” illd the moilier^ as she wrapped a warm Aasdaraad tlib^ileiidie^ tonn, **and don’t ••sjrvaijrlaia.” " n a ir deMnatlon was ftodn nacbed,^ and y y ^ ^ 'f^ 'm o fv itb a o a ig k the Wl-l| iM«i%oom,:aaa7 • ^towia of ad“ m rU hto coMjiM^^ aad WkiiP «H d i n u i^ a tir i could realize that the miserable creature before him wad indeed the bright, fiuscinating girl fit>m‘whom he had parted so many years before;' “Poor Emina, how yoii mtist have suffer ed,” be said compassionately. “But do you forgive me ?” she asked anxiously. ^Oetfidhty; ai^ no more about it. You mast not stay in tbto wretched ptoce.' Is your mother living ?” “Yes sir, in the country.’*^ “Would you not likis'tb gb'baclc to bef with the ch&dren f ^ “Yes,-sli^”''she' aaswwred' sadly, “ but-1 have aomeuis.^* “Do not'tnmble yotiTsel^’’W d id*. **as soon as yon arei sufficiently recovered, 1 vintakecaraf bf thift part the undertaking, me know if there to anythfaig etoeTcan the poor woman commenced a grateful Acknowledgment, “good bye.” Tbto was the second paiting. Young ladies, you who are accustomed to );irc3s your gentlemen friends to partake of ine, pause now and ask yourselves the ition, arlieiher you are pr^ared for the able fate of a drunkard’s wife, Notb.—The above sketch is no ima^n^ ^picture, but one drawn from leal life.— ^ y one wishing to verify the facts of the ^ e can obtain the name and residence <tf <he genlleman referred to by calling at the of the Katlonal Baptist, No. 640 Arch —[National.Baptist. ] 'Wine a n d €3ld«r Ita&or^ BT ItXV. i>B. UAXSn, D. A-The great congrataiation among the far-oers and people of the country, whpu the cider milto were torn down and the old Cl- ^ r orchards were given up to winter fhiit to fields of com and wheat, was, on the a&ount of labor saved and innd redeemed. Hie gathering of apples and tending the c||der mill was some of the hardest labor of tl^ year. Week after week, each farmer took his turn, the crcaking mill, driven by the old blinded horse, creaked on; coopers \fere cn hand, repairing the old barrels and hogsheads; and when the precious fluid was carted home and all was snfe in the critor, the relief came to the' wearied men ; ai|d boys looked forward sattofactorily to 'li|ank6g’iving day. ell, however, i^aid one to another, as years rolled round, we have no cider to e this year and are glad of it. It was us job; and what good did it all do ? t did it do, through tlie long winter lbs, but m:ike drunkards of lazy men a l^ idle boys? fihall we be gainers in biecoming a wine ng country ? Will not our people again be laboring fn vain and spending strength for naught; here again be de-there lands to other purposes than which will bless the world I len Mr. Delavan Was in France, the of Prleans told him that of tbifty-four of people, * ‘ fourteen millions were inafip«>etl5^T3gaged in making or in vending intoxicating drinks ; and that in those districts where wine was made there was also the greatest wretchedness and the inost fi-equent appeals to the government for aid ; and also that so large a portion of the soil was cultivated for wine, that the ratolng of stock and grain was diminishing to an alarming eztent.” Already we are fearfuily engaged in that which costs a great amount of labor and absorbs to no good purpose lands which Ciight yield corn and rjc and wheat enough to feed millions, over the raising of tobacco The spectacle all through ihe valley of the Connecticut, is enough to make the Christian and tho philanthropist weep and may hereafter be reflected upon by a wiser and better generation with deepest regret; though many in spite of hail storms, and blast and- mildew, are greedily gathering their golden harvests ; and Shall we now add to this another experiment in the wida culture of the grape for wine drinkers! From Paris to Lyons “s:dd Mr. Dela-van,*’ a distance of nearly three-hundred miles, “I did not see twenty cattle, so completely does the vine engross the soil.”— Who would exchange the magnificent wheat fields of Ohio, and tbe cattle upon a thousand hills for such a spectacle t T cm p e r a iic c a n d IteT iT a ls . ‘^Resistance to the temperance reforma tioh v/Ill put a stop to revivals in a chtrrcb. Tbe time has come when it can no longer be Innocent in a church to stand aloof from this glorious reformation. The time was when this could be done Ignorantly. The time has been when ministers and cWis-tlans could Cnjoy revivals nbtwithstanding ardent spirit was used among them. But since light has been thrown upon the subject i^d it has been found that the use is only injurious no church member or minister can be innocent and stand neutral In the 3auae. They must speak out and take sides. And If they do not take ground on one side there influence Is on the other. Snow me a minister who has taken ground asainst tho temperance reformation who has had a revival. Show me ohe who now temporizes on this point who does not come out and take a stand in fiiVor of temperance who has a revival. I t did not use to ,be so. But now the subject has come up and has been discussed and is understood no man can shut his eyes ii|)6n the Iruth.' The man’s hands are red with blood trhd -stands aloof f^oi'tiie temperance c^tse.- Hbv. c; d! PnOTT. HABTFolm, ^afi.* 8th, 1867. Dkab JoTTBifAX.:—^I wtoh the Journal and its readers a “Happy New Year.” I f the year which has just dawned upon ns proves as fruitful to the cause of temperance at has the old one we shall have good reason to rejoice and be thankful. The Good Templars, especially, have rearans for self congratulation on the results of their work during the year 1866. On the first January 1866, there Vere, I think, but eighteen lodges In the State, and on the &st of January 1867, they numbered ffib’-fonr, being an jncra« |0 of thlr^-4evsa lodeea dur> lug the year and the number is steadily increasing. Not a fittlc of tbto success to due to the influence exerted by our organ, the J 0T7KNAI., and I am glad to see that it to appreciated by our Grand Council. The great importance of a temperance brgiain for our State cannot be doubted, and I hope that strong efforts will be n ^ e to increase its circulation, so that it ma^ be made a paying instead of a losing ihstitutlofi in fu-turi; A lodge of Good Templars iiaa tceently been started in Newport, E. I.^ which I think Orient of Hartford may number among her daughters, as it Was mainly through the influence of some of her members that it was organized. Hartfoi^ Division No. Iff, Sons of Temperance, I am happy to sa>, “s(!U Uves,” and now bids fidr to retrace its backward steps and re-^abl!sh its former prosperity. There is no reason why this division should not be 33 prosperous as any division In the State. It has the best of material, if onfy made nSie of, and now ^ a t they have got through, («3 I hope) with the petty quarrelling and jetdousy of one another, which has manifested itself for a few months past, 1 trust that they wiQ ihaagurate the New Year with an earnest effort to bnlld up the divlslos and place it a firm fooling again. At our last meeting, Brother W. B. Flagg, one of the best and most efficient workers we have, was re-installed as Worthy Patriarch. During the short tfm^ be has been with ns, he has done much, both for the division and lodge. He to now ser-vmg his second term as Worthy Chief Templar.* “Honor to whom htmor to doe..” At the meeting of H a ^ r d Divtoioa.toi^I^i-day evening, Bro. Bobert B. Bancor was Installed as Financial Serfbc for the twenty-fifth thne, having served In that portion over six years. He is a most Indefatigable and efnclenl worker and to always at hto post. Our Grand Conductor, H. H. Quln-tard, was elected and installed aa Outside Sentinel He sets a good example by hfe willingness to accept the position which is one of the most important one in the gi*t of the divtoion; Most Worthy Patriarch Steams acted as the outside sentinel of Greenport Division while he was at the head ^ f the Order in North America. The Grand Division holds aquarterfy session here on the 24th instant. On Monday iiraning last a party of forty or fiay members of Orient Lodge No. 1, paid a surprise vtoit to our Grand Secreta-ry, Bro. Tallcott, at Glastenbury. He was taken completely by storm and was <d>liged to “surrender unconditionally.” All went in for a good time and we had it. After supper Bro. Tallcott was presented with a handsome beaver;ovei coat by the brothers of Orient lodge as a slight apprecbtiim of his services to the cause and the Good Templars in particntor. The lady mcmbc-ra presented sister Tallcott with a set of silver forks. Little “Tommy” was remembered with a silver napkin ring and. Bro. TaH-cott’s mother with a handsome scarfl At twelve o’clock, after spading a most delightful evening, the party left for home. Yours, as ever,- a w . s. r o r r e c t l ^ t r t n e . At the New London District Ministerial Association of 3Iethodist ministers held in New London, Jan. 9th, 1867. The foHbw- ;ing resolutions were adopted; Besolved, That the use 6f fermented wines at the sacrament Is unscriptnnd and inconsistent with the punty of the church and cause of Christ, and should be dlscpmn-tenanced by the preachers and people of this District and thus conform td tUe action of the last General Confei^ncd.' Besolved, That the time has^ iWy come when that portion of our “several tUles” which requires total abstinence from all in-toxlcatlag beverages as a condition of membership should be stti^ ly insisted np<m and enforced until our^ Chlu^ to frea irom intemperance. MOWA, Just at tbto time, the Ibllowii^ ifUdtf win iificrei^ ottf readers. There semna Uf be a general movement in moat NortharM States, and we trust the diqr to not diMaai when the “land of the brattf Mhd kome 4^ the free” win be rid of thd greatest our land. We'^clip from an Iowa axchaaga j One hundred imd fifteen of the indictf ments found by the Grand Jury attta recent semion against aUeged vic^tiooaof tha Fkor' bibitory Liquoir Law, ala nowtwaUiac ttlal at the next term inf tha Dtotrfet Coohy td. commence in February. One casa, that a t the inroprietor of theBotlaBMIII^iiris posed Of b ^ r e the last Court adjouraed^ b> the mompt confession of judgement, pay^’ meni ot fine, and abandonment of Uquor’ ‘ r^-—• Act to r honor aa«( selfing by the offcni remembered to th< ofDr. Burlto. The renuuniBg doubtless, occasion the Court. soma troabW and create no little excitemeiif m our cmn-munity, since the violators of the tow have determined to contest each indictmdit, and for that purpose have made up a eonaawta^ fbnd which will secure the service of enottgft towyera to make a pretty live^ ezeretoa of legal acumen and pettifogging tiM;tica.-> Twelve lawyers have already been retained wnh M fetidn&g f%« o# 9200. each; so i empty wallets will be weU lined, for a i time, at leasL I t to stated that $3,000 haa been contributed by the ^htoky Tendeta;fb# smallest sakwna paying $25 tach, toignr ones in proportion; and Ihe boast to i that a total of $20,000 can be proews^ necesSi^, ioconfeSf tha jaroiteMioaa f by i n ^ Nor iaf tbto i l l The U^lnoi^ their retainers are detemined to a th j tBiSi war bito every departSMnt d f publie am municipal a6tlon, and for that purpose vrflff enforce to the lbt;er the deelaraliMa asad* oy the Ifquor D eale^’ Assbctotiona thM State, and of tbto couinty Middty more tibHit a year ago, and win vote f<«no man for airr office who is not pledg^ to fh v o ra re p ^ of the present Frohibiliory Liquor Liw anift enact a License Law hn Ha ite^* Such ire the fltcts of tike war of the Il^ii^' dealers as thqr stand to-dqr/ The must be patiently waited for,' M«uwhllv it shoida be noted that the j^rosecutM'^ now pending have hot bera the Temperance mew of Davenpmt, aii or as a result of any movement for tha forcement M the tow Oh the p ir to f io ^ temperance ^rg^lzatfon. Indeed, we doobt not /m e m ^ of tha Grand Jm^, remotest idea that such prosecatu»« wiM cMktemi^ed, until the sUnuBDOnla o f # ;t-nesses attracted tha atteadfoSir Kadaiiii# y o r eaiii ttoaHBim i.lFa l- i i - I with a Grand Jtify whofe laaaiftai*: regard for thd Mlemnlty of thehr oath, and, knowing thehr duty, dtfed fblty to p ^o rm i t All h o n ^ to tlk ^ their fidelity to their traits. Their nimM should ever be grten fai the memory o fiS who respcct honesty and faitkftdnessi We are glad to be able to add that tur^'^bf onrgrocery dealers, itleaall^iih6 ] » t a b ^ tofore and for sometime Soil iatdadii-tfaig liquors, hs^Te htm prAu^tty idbaAAoijl^ the t r ^ c , decUndng to be clasMd viototors of law. Of course we know nothing ^ dit« |^ w or innocence of the pwttoa aeeuiBed w d ftr-dicted, bnvinasmuchaatha quer Law has been boldty violated I6ir yeaiii? past in our city, it wiB be no mirvtf If ftST I^oof of guilt shonld be parfectty d e t t ^ most cases. We can only h ^ e i,. now Wit the prosecution has been en le r^ the guilty will be convicted aikdl p u im l^ and the laws' fully enforced. Tha lii^^iNtf lords will notrefish such aresnli, oTcpiU^ but thosewho im Only su ffe r^ and n6f f ^ » ers by the manufacture of dmnkarA,' th« ruin of homes, the increase of ind tha multiplication of paupera ^ a ^ r e - 'k ^ iftheaccnrsed traffie in intoilealing liquor to even in a slight d a g i^ dMftad.’* DECISION OF THE eOUKf 6 l* COMMON PLEAS IN tH& L iq|^R B BA l<- EBSCAI^' The Ifquor d ^ ^ of thto^i^pesorsd by thsbr"' counicl before the Court ^ Coaomoii^ Tlsaa' yesterday to obtain a cbb^nuance of tha injunction ht the ease of this Excise law, oraa^ extension^oftime undlir the late dedsioa of-the Court of Appeals.' It wUl be lemeatber-' «d tint tbto Injunctiba was granted soasa tfnaf' aj^ by the Court of Common Fha% tm i tkat^ since that time the liquoir deatosa haiva’had* fbll swiughB of t ia Excise B s a r ti'fW ' case as to whether the Excise tow aw a o a -. stitutimud di* not was carried tatbaCaart o r Afqiiet^' That wurt decided Hit laW'fa bar constitutic^al'^ Upon the aH^Beattokrdf IW* liquor dealers the Court of CompMi Pleaa* decided'fli^ as an in^rior cdbrt tt^ had* nof* potm to reverse the ju^pEBent' of » court, and that, tineiefbre, the o t te gnuil> 'an hijunction waa vadlif|Mt\|Maf this? _ IgmenC to evident the po^aat&aiMsa will WcHce the law, and-ttat aoUqmwcaabai^ sold by retail after t i ^ ^ a’dbck l» > a i|^ tin sun m^se Mondhy motalag; at»Tammsr‘ be sold after twelM o’cladi aaty n l |^ l»ra->: after. It would Appear Aat the anUccnscdr nquor dealers faave tiie privilq(e extended 19^* them n n t i t l i^ fM y eiflko^ t» taka aat«r flcMise cr ckiso up. their sitidiBahMBlir^ New York H etaM ,lftk ^ Newbmyport haaa stcamfira s ^ f i t 18^ which tbe seli^piopdnagllBPrettttott ^ haSi^ •beecsiiyi^ ilvBKk Three conductors on the N. Y. M N. H/ R. B. have tecdved their dtochaigcs for “picUn.” One of them, it to said,> mada^ Dr. Tsitoc G. I*orter, President of the StM« Medical Society, piedded at the Y i^ VcA- the Wsea or aagrbo^T A cid commaHfement on Thursday.* Thesa were seveid' graduates who reeetircd tte da* greeof M.]^. Those from thto State wcii^ Danl^ '^< Bromley, 8cottond\-rorBie|lbiW. Bull, ^ew HavenThdjtaasT. 'H a v ^ aad Henif PoWer^NfW Lip^ail. jHaabaeai# eonstraeicd I tu S tita i t iM i lM l f t r lw i i
|Title||State temperance journal, 1867-01-17|
|Uniform Title||State temperance journal (New London, Conn.)|
|Subject||Temperance -- Connecticut -- Newspapers; Temperance -- Rhode Island -- Newspapers; New London (Conn.) -- Newspapers|
|Description||Frequency: Weekly; Publication dates: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Jan. 4, 1866)-v. 2, no. 52 (Dec. 26, 1867); Notes: Published by C.D. Rice, Sept. 6, 1866-1867; "Official organ of all the Temperance organizations of Connecticut."; Issues for Dec. 5-26, 1867 called also: Whole no. 101-104; Contains numbering inconsistencies; Published at the same office as: New London chronicle|
|Collection||Newspapers of Connecticut|
|Source - Location||Connecticut State Library microfilm, AN104.N7 T46|
|Relation||Succeeding title: State temperance journal and home visitor; Other relationship: New London chronicle|
|Rights||Digital Image © Connecticut State Library. All rights reserved. Images may be used for personal research or non-profit educational uses without prior permission. For permission to publish or exhibit, see Reproduction and Publication of State Library Collections, http://ctstatelibrary.org/reproduction-publication/|
|Title-Alternative||Connecticut state temperance journal|
|CONTENTdm file name||9597.cpd|
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' Woe nntoTken that Bim ap Early In the K o r^ g , that they may follov Strong Pnnk.—Isa, o. u .
in sW LONDON, OONN., T H U R S ^ t , iA S iS A S Y 17,1867; N U M B E R 1
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|CONTENTdm file name||9593.pdfpage|