Journal and (Smipr.
TbursdAT Horning, Jan 1, 1880.
- Toe ether ImI Hew BaoondPsge,
T " . The 'Hayden Trial. ,
Another Bate It -of Wltnme-Coverlugr
a Wide Bun of Subject Xhe Dolng-a
" Yeaterda.y Another Clerjrynianontne
Stawd Tbe iatfUM Stannard Teatl-
uswr rf.PTM. I -
; (Kw Pan l tka Caw-Ottaw Features
Hen) amin Steven.' Condition.
, Tba Hayden trial was crowded again jester,
day although it waa a tnowy day. The inter
eat in the trial waa rery decided, especially
daring portions of the proceedings. To paeh
on the ease the court deoided to hold a session
to-day, and make a fall week, of five days, un
interrupted sitting. Quite a nanlher of prom
inent men from different parts " of the State
dropped in daring the day.
The court opened yesterday morning at
9:05 o'clock, when the evidence on the rebut,
tal was resumed..
' The first witness called was Luzerne Stev
ens. , He testified as follows :
Mrl Waller. Mr. Stevens, in front of your
house there is a bush. Oive us the situation
Witness. It is south of one window and
north of the other. It was there in August,
1878. On the first of August, 1878, I trim ¬
med it up. The reason I trimmed it up wag
because it came over tbe window so much. In
September, 1878, it did not interfere with the
Mr. Waller. By the way ; do you know
Witness. Yes, sir. . I have known him for
fifteen years. I never knew him to be called
by any other name.
Mr. Waller. Did yon see the accused on
Ahe nieht of the homioide ?
' Witness. Xes, sir. He went up to the
body with me.
Mr. Waller. What kind of a shirt did he
have on that nicht?
Witness. He had on a colored shirt and not
white shirt. He had no coat on.
Mr. Waller. Were you at the oyster supper
in March ?
Witness. Yes. sir. I looked for him be
tween 10 and 11 o'clock that night, and could
not find him. I went into two rooms up stairs
to look for him and into two rooms down
Mr. Waller. Did you searoh for Mr. Hay
den in consequence of what Mr. Lroren Stev
ens said ?
Witness. I did.
Mr. Waller. Do you know of your own
knowledge where Mr. Hayden was when you
could not find him ?
Cross-examination by Mr. Jones.
Mr. Jones. Yon have been very bitter
against Mr. Hayden, haven't you ?
Witness. No sir.
Mr. Jones. Have you not said that you
would swear as hard as you could to oonvict
Witness. No. sir.
Mr. Jones. Have yon not talked with every
body in Rockland about this case, in tne nign
ways and on the corners of the streets ?
Witness. No. sir.
Mr. Jones. Whom have you not talked
Witness. Gilbert Stone.
Witness continued : Have never heard Haz
lett called "Hazely".' Yes, I think the bush
hung over so as to cover one pane of glass. I
recollect the time when 1 trimmed tne tusn.
because my sister came to make a visit at that
time. I don't know that the bush has been
trimmed since August, 1878. I have not cut
it since then. - .
Mr. Jones. Have you not noticed that this
bush has been freshly cut during the present
Witness. No. sir. I have looked at the
busb, but don't know as I examined it to see
if there had been rresn outs, l was loosing
toward the barn when I happened to look at
the bush. I looked at it to see if the limbs
had been lately cut off.
Mr. Jones. Oh t I thought so.
Mr. Jones. What did you want to see if it
had been lately cut for t
Witness. I knew there had been considera
ble cutting about there, and I wanted to see
if that had been out.
Mr. Jones. On the night of the homioide
when you went up to Stannard's house, did
you have a light?
Witness. Yes, sir.
Mr. Jones. How came you to notice what
Hayden wore ?
Witness. I don't know.
Mr. Jones. Well I don't. (Laughter.)
Mr. Jones. When is the first time that you
remember of speaking about Hayden's shirt ?
Witness. I don't know. I have told my
folks about it, but cannot tell when. I cannot
tell how many times it has entered my mind
that Hayden had on a colored shirt.
Mr. Hayden. Don't you know that Hayden
testified at Madison that he had on a white
Witness. I don't remember.
Mr. Jones. When he went with you that
night, do you recollect what he had on his
Witness. He had on rubber boots. Yes, I
notioed his hat and pants. Don't think he had
on any vest.
Mr. Jones. Was there any reasonjthat you
should notioe his dress at that time more than
any other person's that was there ?
Witness. No, sir.
Mr. Jones. What kind of clothing did Mark
Collins have on?
A. I don't know.
Q. What did Charles Soranton wear at
that time ?
A. Can't tell.
Q. Can you tell what any of the personB
at that time wore aside from Hayden ?
A. I cannot tell exactly.
Q. You were at that oyster supper ?
A. Yea, sir.
Q. You looked for Hayden in four rooms ?
A. Yes, sir.
Q. How do you know that he was not in
some other room in the house ?
A. I don't know.
Be-direct. Mr. Stevens, have you the least
Sersonal animosity or hostile feeling toward
r. Hayden, or are you conscious of any ?
A. No, air.
Q. Have you ever published or privately
said that you would do all you could to oon
A. No, sir.
Q. Do you know of a living person in
Rockland that oalls Hazlett Hazely ?
A. No, sir.
Q. What did you mean by saying that
there had been considerable trimming up
around there. Did you mean clandestine
trimming up ?
A. Yes, sir.
Q. Did you or did you not drive a cow in
to or out of the opening in Hayden's barn ?
A. I led one out of there on the day before
the homioide. It was Mr. Hayden's cow. I
led her out through the opening in the north
west corner, and not through the door. '
Q. Were there a stringer aoross the hole
when you tcok the cow out?
A. Yes, sir.
Q. How high was the stringer?
A. I don't know. I had to stoop to go
Q. . Did the cow have to stoop ?
, A. She bent her back some.
Q. Was there any boards nailed on this
A. No, sir.
Cross-examination. How high was that cow ?
inquired Mr. Jones.
A. About so high. (Indicating about four
Q. A pretty small oow wasn't it? (Laugh
ter.) Witness. About as small a oow as I ever
Mr. Jones. How high was the stringer ?
Witness. I don't know.
Mr. Jones. Now, Mr. Stevens, will you
swear that that stringer or girth was over
three feet six inches from the sill ?
. Witness. I don't know.
Mr. Jones. Was not the opening at least
six inches less than the height of the oow ?
- Witness. I don't know.
Mr. Jones. . You say there were no nail
marks in. the timbers. Are you sure of
-that? . ., -;
- .Witness. There were some on the posts,
but not oa the boards. '
. Mr. Jones. When did you last examine
it? , ' .....
Witness. Last night.
- Mr. Jones Is there but one hail hole or
nail on the northwest eomer post t.
Witness. ; I did not see but one.
He-direct. How old was that oow? Inquired
Mr. Walter. - .--
Witness. She was three or four years did.
Mr. Waller. Were there any boards nailed
aoross tfiis hole on the 3d. of September,
1878? ., . . - -'. -' . '.-r '
Witness. No, sir. ' - : ' 1 - ""..'
Mr. Jones. Did you look to see? :
Witness. . Tee, at- i." :
. That is all, said Mt; Waller. - -V
James C. Soranton was called and examined
by Mr. Harrison. , t ;
Mr. Harrison. Have yon ever done any
' work about this wood lot of Hayden's ?
Witness. Yes, sir.' I worked about there
seven or eight years. Have carted wood out
of the same lot. This was in . August, 1878.
Had bo difficulty in driving around with a'
' team.- I bad one horse when I earted the
wood. I carted out four loads. Did not pile
It up before loading it '
Mr. Harrison. . Were you cn the coroner's
'jury?- ., - . v
. ... Witness. Yes, sir. ; -.
Mr. Harrison. What time did Mr. Hayden
ay be went to the wood tot on the day of the
murder ? .-......--...
.Witness. He said he went between t one
and two o'clock.
Cross-examined by Mr. Watrous.
Q. Who asked Mr. Havden. at the coron
er's inquest, what time he went to the wood
A. . TTeory Stone. ,
Q. Who testified before Mr. Hayden at
A. Susan Hawley, I think. - - -
Q. Did you take notes of what Mr. Hay
den said at the inquest ?
A. No, sir, exoept in my mind.
Q. And you have kept it warm there ever
. A. Yes, sir.
Q. Did you hot hear Mr. Hayden testify
at South Madison that he went to the wood
lot soon after 2 o'clock?
. A. I don't recollect that I did.
. Q. Did not Mr. Hayden say at the inquest
that he went to the wood lot "right after din
ner?" A. I don't think he did. He said shortly
after dinner, or about 1 o'clock.
Be-direct Did yon ever, during the six or
seven years you speak of, pile up the wood
preparatory to carting it out?
A. No, sir.
John B. Wright was next called ; and in re
ply to Mr. Harrison said : I live in Clinton.
Have been at Bockland. Have walked from
Hayden's house to the wood lot
seven and a quarter minutes to walk there,
Think I walked at the rate of about four miles
Mr. Harrison. Did yon walk from Mr.
Hayden's house up to where the body was
A. I did. It took me fifteen minutes to
go over the ground.
from some secret spring of action unfavor
able to the prisoner, or because being loth to
diverge from a given opinion or statement
' The witness disclaimed any such motive. He
, did not remember ever having said that he
. had been wavering or uncertain as to the wood
lot time. - ,
; -Q. Do you know John H. Tattle, a law
yer of New Haven, whom I have the pleas
ure of knowing ? A. I do. Have met him
in his house while I was visiting in the same
block. Have met him once or twice before
in this court room. I think it is possible I
might have oonvsrsed with Mr. Tuttle about
the Hayden ease. '
! Q. Didn't you call on him and say that you
expected to be called at the Hayden trial, and
i hated, to be called because not certain as to
i the time you were to testify to ? Objected to
by Mr. Waller. Mr. Jones to Mr. Waller:
! Yes, I mean that he said just that
Tbe Relatione Between tne Pastors.
Witness did not remember that he said so.
Mr. Jones asked how he then was so posi
' tive as to a conversation of a year ago. The
' witness was next asked if he was positive
1 about anything.
Mr. J. You ve been very bitter against
Witness continued. I then went across by ; ghe believed in Mr. Hayden? A. No,
e ribbon" path to the lower road, then np ' never. I think I have never tried to pers
to Nehemiah Burr's barn, then to Hayden's
oorn-field,. then to the white rock in the pota
to patch in thirteen minutes. I walked from
Stannard's house to the spring in three and a
half minutes. Don't think I walked as fast
up to where the body was found; as the walk
ing was not as good.
A recess was ordered at this point
After recess tbe cross-examination of John
B. Wright was begun.
Mr. Watrous. Where were you on the day
of this homicide ?
A. I think I was at Clinton, but cannot
Q. What you have testified to you have
learned since the tragedy, haven't you ?
A. Yes, sir.
Q. When did you first commence to put
yourself in preparation for this case ?
A. On the 19th of September, 1879.
Q. Have you been employed by the State
in searching for evidenoe in this case ?
A. I have not.
It took me I Mr. Hayden, haven't you? A. No.sir.
Q. Haven t you called a lady in your con
gregation a Judas because she sympathized
with Hayden ? A. No, sir.
Q. Didn't yon preach a sermon about the
case? A. No, sir. I preached a sermon
about Judas once.
Q. Didn't you call an old lady, Mrs. Stone,
i a member of your church, a Judas because
or nna o.vnv frnm ftinif vinwa Althpr WAV
I about Mr. Hayden.
j Did tbe Cow make a Bow.
: The clergyman was asked to designate by
indicating upon his person the height of that
cow. Mr. Jones stood near to see the result
Mr. Waller objected to the business as im
proper and intended as an affront.
The court allowed the witness to designate
as he pleased.
Mr. Jones. Weil, indicate upon my person
then. I am not so sensitive.
Mr. Waller. Which end shall he begin?
Mr. Jones. I may be calf half way up, but
thank God I am not so all the way up. (Laugh
ter.) After considerable more rhetoric and talking
the witness announced that the cow might be
SJ feet high, and that he thought the oow could
get through the hole into the barn without
I any trouble. He thoaght II there was any-
A. i nave not. : thing Inside the barn that the oow would crave
Q Do you know the distance from Hay- d morse, he 8nould oalouUte tbat
in's house to the wood lot ? ; ... . A ' t , ; tw
I hole after it
! Mr. Waller Mr. Gibbs, are you conscious
' of any personal hostility toward Mr. Hayden ?
Objected to. Court allowed the question.
Ans. I would like to state the first time I saw
Mr. Hayden was ooming from Durham to
Madison (A halt made and question re
peated.) Ans. (slowly and deliberately) No,
sir ; I have no such feelings.
Q Was this man ever sent away or driven
away from your house without his breakfast ?
A. No, sir.
Mr. Watrous hardly thought that proper.
It merely showed that there might be an un-
A. No, sir.
Q. Did anybody pioneer you when you
went to the wood lot, to keep the brush out
of the way ?
A. Fillmore Soranton went to show me
Q. How many miles can you walk in an
A. I don't know. Never timed myself.
Q. Is not four miles an hour pretty good
A. I presume so.
Q. And it would have to be a pretty good
road and not through briars and brambles ?
A. It would have to be a fair road.
Q. Do you know of your own knowledge
whether you were in the wood lot or not?
A. I only know from what was told me.
Q. Did anybody go with you beside Mr.
A. Yes, sir. Mr. Crampton went with us.
Witness continued. I did not set down the
time when I started nor when I returned. I
set down the time it took me to go over the
route. I have not got the paper on which I
made the entry of time. I think I vent by
Burr's barn on my return. I think I walked
about the same gait that I would if I was go
ing on business.
Q. Where did you next have trial of
A. I don't understand your question. I
went up again on the lth of October and car
ried Mr. Crampton up.
Q. Was there anybody there on the day
you took the first walk beside yourself and
A. I think Judge Harrison was in the
neighborhood and also Mr. Butler.
Tbe witness was here taken over the ground
of his different walks by Mr. Watrous, giving
the time it took him to pass from one point
te another. His testimony did not differ ma
terially from that given on the direct.
Q. Have you not said, Mr. Wright, that
Hayden was guilty and ought to be hune,and
that you would like to see him nungr
A No, sir. I have not said so to any one.
Q. Did you not say to a lady in this court
room that Hayden ought to be hung without
a trial ?
A. No, sir.
Q. Don't you remember of that lady say
ing to you, "My dear sir, everybody don't
think as you do ?"
A. I don't remember anything of the kind.
If there had been anything of the kind said I
think I would have remembered it.
Q. Have you not put on a smile of con
tempt and derision when some of the wit
nesses for the defense have been testifying ?
A. No, sir. I may have smiled, but not in
contempt of anything that was said.
Joseph W. Gibbs was next called. He said
he lived in Bockland and was a minister in
the Methodist church there. He went to
Bockland in April, 1878. Am minister over
the church that Mr. Hayden was pastor of
for a short time. I knew Mr. Hayden in
Bockland. When he lived there, I lived in
what is known as the parsonage. I have been
in Mr. Hayden's barn frequently before Sep
tember, 1878. Prior to that time I pre
sume I was there every week.
Q. Mr. Gibbs, will you tell us about the
openings in that barn, and how you went in
to the barn ?
A. On the northwest side there was a place
where the boards were off, leaving a space
about three feet wide. I used to go in and
out of there often. My impression is that
when I took the cow into the barn, I took
her through the big door. I never have no
ticed any boards nailed across the space
spoken of. I visited that barn after Septem
ber 8, 1878. I should say it was after the first
week of the homicide. I did not see any
boards across this opening at that or any other
Q. Do you know about Mr. Hayden's cow,
was she a large or small cow ?
A. Sbe was a smallish cow, I should think
about 3 years old.
Q. Do you recollect about the girder?
A. Yes, sir. I should judge it was about
three feet or three feet and a half from the
Q. You have given us the size of this spaoe.
Now what do you think about getting the cow
A. I think the cow might have got through
there, although I never took her through there
myself. I called on Mrs. Hayden with my
wife on my return home the Saturday after
the murder. I think I met Mrs. Talcott Davis
in the kitohen. We then passed into the sit
ting room, where Mrs. Ellsworth Soranton and
Mrs. Hayden were sitting.
Q. If there was any conversation with you
and Mrs. Hayden about the time Mr. Hayden
went to the wood lot, state what it was.
A. I inquired of Mrs. Hayden what time he
started. She said I don't know exactly what
time he did leave. It might have been quar
ter past one, or half past one, or quarter to
two. She finally said she thought it was half
past one. I think my wife and Mrs. Soran
ton were present when she said this.
Q. That is all, Mr. Gibbs.
Cross-examination by Mr. Jones.
Mr. Jones When did you first move to
. A. In April, 1878.
Mr. Jones. When did you first ever visit
- A. I think in 1874. I first preached there
in 1874. I preached there two years before
Mr. Hayden went there. He took my place.
: Mr. Jones. There was no feeling on your
part because Mr. Hayden was appointed to
that churoh in your place, was there ?
. Witness. No, sir.
Mr. Jones. How long did you remain in
Bockland after Mr. Hayden came there ?
, A. I think about two days. -
Witness continued. When Mr. Hayden
went to South Madison, I returned to Book
land. I think I was away about two weeks
before the homicide. I don't think Mr. Hay
den was at home when I went on my visit
My object in calling on Mrs. Hayden after
my return was to make a friendly oaU. I re
mained there for an hour or an hour and
half. When I left the house Mrs. Hayden's
brother left with me. He came after I got
there. 1 was introduced to him on his ar
rival. I don't think we stayed over twenty
minutes after Mr. 8haw came.
A reoess was ordered at this point until 2
Afternoon Rev. Mr. Globe.''
' The oourt room owing to the snow storm
prevailing was not densely orowded, but every
seat was taken and many spectators were
standing. The audience was about one-third
ladies. Mr. and Mrs. Hayden and Mr. Hay
den's father and mother were together. : Su
san Hawley came in and sat in the vicinity
near her sister Imogens and some elderly la
dies and a boy and a girl.
' Rev. Mr. Gibbs resumed. To Mr. Jones
I saw Mr. Shaw at Mr. Hayden's that after
noon. I think he had just come from Fall
Biver. Do I know Carrie Stone ? Yes, but I
have no recollection that she was there. I
know Mrs. Eliza Stone. Don't remember
seeing her there. I will not tell the jury posi
tively she waa not Yes; that's the way I de
sire to leave it .
; Mr. J. Your recollection being so dim on
these points, are yon not in doubt as to what
that conversation actually was? f Objected to
and ruled out! " - Witness to next question
said he had no doubts of the conversation.
Mr. Jones enquired, asking if the witness did
not tenaciously adhere to the wood tot time
ohristian feeling existing.
Mr. Waller. And 1 wish to show that up in
Bockland among $200 a-year ministers there
was no such feeling prevailing. (Amuse
Coins; Cbeatnnttlns; XUe Wood Lou
J. Curtis Scranton sworn Have resided in
Bockland a number of years off and on. I do
own the Hayden wood lot and formerly did. I
have carted wood from that lot. I got my
firewood there. Have had spry and old horses.
Yes, I never had any trouble to drive a horse
around that lot anywhere. Drove around it
perhaps fifty times on that day gathering up
the wood as it lay. I was in tbe habit of so
doing about 8 years, every year in that time,
more or less. I was up the road where the
Standards live with Hayden two years ago.
Yes, I have heard of Fox Ledge Bock. We
took a cart path near the Stannard house and
went up into the Bragg lot and went south by
the Fox Ledge Bock and took another path
and came out by the Mary Ann Chittenden
place. Yes, I think we could have seen Fox
To Mr. Watrous We went after chestnuts.
That's what we started for. No, sir, never
went with him but upon that one occasion.
Don't know tbat a part of the object was with
regard to hoop poles. We went ipretsly after
chestnuts. We got a few, didn't have very
good luck. Yes, know where Luzerne Stevens'
house is. Lived there when we took this trip.
Know of a path back of hishouse to that region.
The Chittenden lot is over a mile from Lu
zerne Stevens' house and northwest of it
Mr. Watrous now took the witness in charge
at close quarters, and a study of Bockland
woods that portion where the witness said
he went with Hayden was had by means of
the map. This over, Mr. Watrous resumed
the direct attaok.
Never Heard of 'Em.
Q. Now, didn't you that winter get
hoop poles and get them to New Haven ?
1 don t know but 1 did.
Q. You wouldn't swear you didn't ? A.
Q. You didn't stop at Fox Ledge ? A.
Q. Didn't give it a look? A. No, sir.
Q. Did you know there was such a place?
A. Yes, sir.
Q. You didn't call anybody's attention to
it? A. No, sir.
Q. You don't know that any one oould see
it without stepping out of the way, do you ?
A. I don't know that one could.
Q. Did you know of Whippoorwill Bock ?
A. No, sir. Never heard it called Whippoor
will Bock till after the murder. Yes, there is
another so called in my father's pasture lot,
back of Benjamin Stevens'.
Q. You didn't know of any such rock as
Big Bock? A. No.sir.
Q. How long had you lived in that neigh
borhood ? A. Ever since I was a boy.
Q. When were you asked about going
out of the way and taking the path? A. Not
until recently, comparatively. It only came
up to my mind on hearing things about the
Q. You simply went with Hayden to Mrs.
O.'s lot to get chestnuts. Now, for what
reason did you go such a strange way, when
yon might have gone by the direct path, right
back of your house 7 A. to avoid a very
bad hill to climb, xou could go just as quick
to go round by Stannard's, and more easily.
Q. That path was worn by your own foot
steps and those of your men who burned coal ?
Q. But on that trip when you had the
com pan v of the village clergyman, you took
the most circuitous way ; had no regard for
the cloth. And why did you take him around.
when the path you daily took, instead of
going around, was so much more feasible
as you say ? A. My work was two-thirds up
Tbe Wood Lot Now and Formerly.
Q. How large a spaoe was covered by that part
of the lot around which you drove with such
facility ? A. Perhaps five or six acres. A
great deal larger spaoe was covered with wood
wben I got it than now.
Q. As to that particular place where Hay
den got his wood on the occasion in question.
how near to tbat was it that yoa cut ? A. A
few rods south of it Once in a while there
was a soft place there. Mr. Watrons. Ah !
I am happy to know that, sir.l
Q. Was there anything like annoying veg
etation there, suoh as vines and canker briars ?
Q. Would it be ridiculous for a man to ex
tricate his wood from vines and bogs and
holes, and pile it.up before hauling it ? A.
No, sir. To Mr. Waller. My way was to
get it away as fast as I out it
Rlary's Half Sister Tbe Oytter Sapper.
Miss Imogene Stannard, a half sister of Su
san Hawley and considerably taller, or light
fair complexion and wearing a light drab felt
Hat with ostnen leatners rront and DacK, was
sworn. To Mr. Waller. Live at Northford ;
was 25 last May ; 1 was at an oyster supper
at the parsonage in Bockland in March, 1878 ;
my brother, Charley Hawley, my half brother
went with me; we went were irom latners
house : we left there at about 7 p. m. ; I came
away at about 11 and Charley with me ; first
after we left we went to Mr. Hayden's ; we
were there about five minutes ; Mr. Hayden
was just back of us, (close attention quiet in
court room) ; he was about as near us when
we went into the house as I am from Mr.
Zacher, (about six feet) ; he did not say any.
thing to us : we went to the house to give my
sister Mary a letter ; I bad it ; Mr. Alfred
Soranton gave it to me that evening at the
oyster supper, up stairs : don't know where
he got it; it came through the postofBoe;
we also went to see if she was ready to go
home; think I saw her up home before I
went to the oyster supper ; we went into the
house and saw sister Mary, tne deceased.
Mr. Waller. Now, what talk occurred ?
Mr. Watrous. With whom ?
Mr. Waller. With Mary Stannard in the
presence of Mr. Hayden, the aooused.
Mr. Waller. The obieot is to contradict Mr.
Hayden, who testified that he was not at the
house alone with Mary Stannard. or rather in
the presence of Imogene Stannard and her
brotner. tie swore no to tnese ana tnat ne
was not there at 11 o'clock, but at 9.
. Mr. Jones said : - The only disagreement is
as to the matter of time. (Short arguments.)
. The court ruled as inadmissible the remarks.
' Mr. Waller. Then, Miss, the only question
Tll trouble you with is this : - Did you, in eon-
seqnenoe of something said, leave Mary stan
dard there and go away t A xes, sir.
- Q. And whom did you'leave there then? A.
Q. Were the children in bed? A. They
were not in the room.
Becese Crose-Examtned by Mr. Wat-
Q. Where do yon live now ? A. In North-
ford. Live now at Charles Talmadge's.
: Qn Where were yoa that week when you
went away from the trial ? (Objected to. )
Mr. Watrous. I wish to see what influences
she has been under. . ...
Witness. Tbat week I was at Mr. Tal
madge's; I have been there since the trial
commenced ; lived at Ohauncey Monson's be
fore that, doing housework ; previous to that
lived at Morgan Fowler's, at housework ; pre
vious to that in Marco, -its, as an. vioosrc s,
also in Northford ; previous to that lived in
Clintonville, North Haven ; previous to that
at John Davis', in Durham ; was there a year ;
I attended but one oyster supper in Bockland
in '78 ; left Mr. Vibbert's to go to the oyster
supper; was at home until I went to the sup
per, about three weeks ; I next went back to
Mr. Vibbert's. -
Q. Went home on account of your health ?
A. I wasn't feeling very smart.
Q. What was the matter?
Oourt thought it hardly proper.
Mr. Watrous said he wanted facts. He would
deal as gently with the witness aS possible. I
will pass it if Your Honors say.
Tbe court permitted the question. -
Witness to Mr. W. I said I had a cold.
Q. Was that all ? A. Yes, sir.
Q. Have supper at the oyster supper 'hat
night? A. No, sir; was there from 7 till
about 11 at tbe supper ; as I eame down stairs
to go home the guests were rising from the
table ; don't know that Mr. Hayden was one
of them : I was up stairs.
Q. You sat up there in one of the chambers,
did you ? A. Yes, sir.
Q. Mention some one who was with you
there. A. Bertha Stone, Truman Stone's
girl. There was quite a number of people in
and out during the time. The room was the
one where all hands had been playing that
Mr. Harrison. All the young folks? A.
Q. As you went down people were rising
from the table ? A. Yes, sir.
Q. Can you name one of the persons who
went down before you started for home ? A.
Q. Who notified you that supper was
ready? A. I can't remember. Some one
eame and told us.
Witness. We passed through the room
where the supper was to go away. Mrs.
Mills, I can recollect, was in the room. Don't
remember what she was doinpj. Don't know
whether Mr. Hayden had just risen from
that table or not
Q. When first did you see Mr. Hayden that
night ? A. He came out the door of the pas
sage the same time we did. Ub l l had seen
him in the upper room at the oyster supper.
No, I had no watoh with me. I saw a clook
there in the kitchen, at Mr. Hayden's, to guide
me in tbe time. I am sure U was running.
I think it was a Gotnio clock with steeples on.
Benjamin Steven"' Illness.
Mr. Harrison at this pKnt begged leave to
interrupt here to say t'at Benjamin Stevens
was very sick. The State proposes to send
out two physicians !n the morning to enquire
and report his physical condition. The State
also wished to notify the defense that Mr.
Stevens' sons havj offered to have the defense
pick out any two physioians and send them
over for like purpose, and they, the sons,
would pay the expense.
Mr. Watrous said ne should like to nave
that offer some time ago. He would not say
at once about accepting.
Witness was now further interrogated about
the dock, its size, location and position.
Plan handed to Mr. W. by Mr. Jones a
plan he remarked of kitchen, bedroom and
sitting room; plan shown to witness. Messrs.
Waller and Harrison gathered about witness
during the description of the plan.
ATgnmeiiu apodi tne viock.
Witness: Don't remember how near the
door came to the clock when the door swung
open. Witness finally said the clock was not
in that part of the room. Mr. Watrous asked
witness to tell where it was. Mr. Waller ob
jected to inquiry as unimportant Witness
had not said she was guided by this clook at
all as to the time of being at the honse. Mr.
Watrous argued that time was all there was in
dispute. We think we Bhall be able to satisfy
the jury that the witness is mistaken about
some things. Mr. Waller reiterated his claim
that the clock was not referred to. Sbe
hasn't said she referred to it. More than 80
minutes has this witness undergone this cross
examination about this clock. It is moreover
futile as having no pertinence. No jury in
the world would be affected by any suoh pos
sible overlooking the location of pieces of
furniture in a room looked at casually.
Mr. Watrous adhered that time was the all
important thing. The witness was mistaken
as to the hoar. The witness had given a
reason which the defense believed did not ex
ist Was it wrong to attack the credibility of
a witness in a legitimate way? We take the
witness as they leave her. We seek to show
that the witness was mistaken. Mr. Wal
ler added a few closing words. If it wasn't
running it was not a clock, it was only a case
with machinery in it (Laughter.)
Mr. Watrous That is a nice question for
The court ruled out the question.
Mr. Watrous appealed. Am I not right in
trying to find out how the witness knew It was
llo'olock? (Certainly, said Judge Park.)
Well, then, if my question is germane, why
not ? Can I not pursue my line of inquiry in
my own way ? (The oourt. Well, you may
make the inquiry.)
Wbere Was It 1
Q. Well ! where, then, was that clock ?
A. In the north corner ; it was on the side
toward the road.
Q. Then it's in the northeast corner !
What made you say a moment ago it was in
the northwest corner ? A. I didn't think I
did say so ; I think it was on the north wall ;
I know I saw a dock there that night ; I was
in no other room but the kitchen ; yes, sir, I
sat awhile there ; my brother did go in with
Q. What was Mary doing when you went
in? A. I think she got off the bed ; she had
been lying down with the children; she said
so when she came out of the bedroom ; yes,
she sat down while we were there ; I think we
rapped at the outside door to get in; yes, 1
wanted to give her a letter; I knew that
Mary went to the house from our house to
stay with Hayden's children ; I knew she was
expected to stay there until Mr. and Mrs.
Hayden returned, but Mr. Hayden had re
turned ; as Mr. Hayden was there, we thought
perhaps Mary might come with us; no, when
he left the oyster supper we didn't know or
expect that Mr. Hayden or anybody except
Mary would be there with 'the children ; he
(Hayden) was close by us when we were on
the way to his house ; he came out of the
parsonage the same time as we did ; yes, he
had his hat on, a black hat ; it was low
crowned, I think ; no, sir, don't remember
that I heard him speak, and I did not look
Q. He got on to the piazza before you got
in at the door? A. Yes! yes! be had.
Nothing was said by either of us.
Q. Did any word of recognition pass be
tween you and be and Charles ? A. Don't
remember tbat anything was said. Yes, I
had spoken to him in my life. " He spoke to
Mary. Don't recollect that anything was said
about the children. 1 can t swear it.
Q. You delivered your letter to Mary and
went on borne ? A. Yes, sir.
Talked wltb Airs. Nettleton.
Q. Have you ever testified to any one about
this before coming here? A. Where, in
oourt ? No, sir.
Q. Haven't you talked either with or in the
presence of Mrs. J. H. Nettleton about your
visit at the Hayden House that night ? A. I
don't know any such person.
Q. Haven't you said to her or somebody,
that when you got tnere Mr. Hayden was ly
ing on the sofa or lounge ? A. No, sir : I
never did to anybody.
Q. Haven't you said that Mr. Hayden was
lying on the lounge as you got in, and that you
asked Mary it sue couiun t go and ana said no,
he had got a headache ? A. No, sir ; no, sir.
Sir. Waller Inquire Aaakn.
Q. Have you said anything to Mrs. Nettle
ton different from what you have said here ?
A. No, sir.
Q. Have you said different to anybody ?
Objected to. Not admitted.
Q. Did you ever say to Miss N., Mr. N., or
anybody else, that Mr. H. was lying on the
lounge and Mary said she couldn't go, as he
was sick ? A. No, sir.
Various questions objected to as leading,
and passed, and the following substituted :
Q. Did you hear any calls to supper before
the one you spoke of ? A. One, I think.
Q. Now do you know if there were any
more calls that you didn't hear ? A. I don't
Q. Who went home with you that night?
A. My brother Charlie.
Q, What did Mr. Hayden do all the while
yon were there ? A. He stayed in the room,
Q. Why didn't Mary go home with you that
night ? A. She wanted to stay.
Q. How do you know ? A. He asked
Objection taken and Mr. Waller said it was
to contradict Hayden and the stenographer
referred to the testimony of Mr. Hayden in
whioh he said that nothing was said to Mary
about going home in his presence. r
Q. Did you, Miss, in the presence of Mrs.
Hayden, say anything to Mary about going
home that night ? and if so, what ? (Objected
to.) Question put with last clause omitted ?
Witness said she did. Witness after a word
or two was dismissed. -
W. D. Wright, meteorologist, in charge of the
signal station, New Haven, was in waiting.
He was not put on the stand, his testimony
being agreed to by both sides. It was the
record of the rainfall just after Mary Stan
Adjourned to 9 a. m. .
Cash Orocery jstore,
143 Ceorg-e, cor. College St. -
HB car load at extra sloe Early Boa PotMow,
admitted or gooa judges to ou
Wei De Meyer's
Cur. A speedy and Certain Antidote for
Catarrb. Snnf flee. Cold In the Head, In
fluenza and Bronebltls. A Constitution
al remedy and absolute cure. Bold by all Druggists,
or delivered by D. B. Dim a Oo 4S Dey Street,
K. YH st $US0 a package. Pamphlets nulled
. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla.
Centaur Liniments, the World's great
Pal n-relie vin f agents tor lffan and Beast.
500 Reward I 4
We will pay the above reward tot. any case
of Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, Sick Head
ache, Indigestion, Constipation or Costiveness
we cannot cure with West's Vegetable Liver
Pills, when directions are strictly complied
with. They are purely vegetable, and never
fail to give satisfaction. Sugar Coated. Large
boxes, containing 30 pills, 25 cents. For sale
by all druggists. Also sent by mail on re
ceipt of price. New England Pill Co., Bole
manufacturers for the New England States,
Newbnryport, Mass. slO e-tthd ly
Brown's Household Panacea
is the most effective pain destroyer in the
world. Will most surely quicken the blood
whether taken internally or applied externally,
and thereby more certainly relieve pain,
whether chronio or acute, than any other pain
alleviator, and it -is warranted double the
strength of any similar preparation.
it enres pain in the side, baca or ooweis,
sore throat rheumatism, toothache, and ail
aches, and is the great reliever of pain.
Browa Household iranaoea snouid be in
every family. Ateaspoonful of the Panacea
in a tumbler of hot water (sweetened, if pre
ferred,) taken at bedtime, will break up a
oold. 25 oents a bottle.
undoubtedly with children, attributed to other
causes, is occasioned by worms. Brown's
Vermifuge Comfits, or Worm Loze-ges, al
though effectual n destroying worms, can do
no possible injury to the most delicate child.
This valuable combination has been success
fully used by physicians, and found to be ab
solutely sure in eradicating worms, so nurttui
to children. Twenty-five cents a box.
d23 TThF ltw
tbat bare arrived during this
ood as SET
Pries 76 cents
After Dinner Coffee,
German and French Vases and Colosjne
St. Germain Lamps,
And other Goods suitable for tbe Holi
A. W. MINOR,
85 Church Street.
To all who are suffering from the errors and Indis
cretions of youth, nervous weakness, early decay, loas
of manhood, fcc, I will send a receipt that will cure
you FREE OF CHABCJE. This great remedy waa dis
covered by a missionary in South America. Bend a
seU addressed envelope to the Rev. JOSEPH. T.ilN-
BAH, station d, new lorn uuy.
Retiirnod After a Short Vacation,
DR. 8. W. FISKE,
Of Norwich, Conn. Xbe Celebrated
Clairvoyant Physician 9
And Magnetic Healer of 28 years practice, also Busi
ness and Tea. Medium,
WILL continue again to visit New Haven, Conn.,
four days in every month at the Tontine
Hotel, where be can be consulted Friday, Saturday
and Sunday, December 19th, 20th and 21st, and Mon
day, the 22d, until 3 p. m. Office hours from 9 a. m.
to y p. m.
The doctor examines the Bick at eight, without be
ing told, of their complaints, and prepares his medi
cines himself from the best of selected roots, herbs
and barks, for the speedy cere of all chronic diseases
of whatever name or nature. His medicines cleanse
the system and leave the patient in a healthy condi
tion. The doctor is also possessed with strong mag
netic healing powers for the quick removal of all dis
eases. He has been in active practice for over a quarter
of a century, treating thousands of oases with remark
able success. Medicines prepared expressly for each and
every case and furnished very reasonable, and nothing
poisonous given. The doctor Coes not charge exorbi
tant prices. Medicines wi 1 be furnished from two
dollars upwards. Also sent to all parts of tbe country
by express when desired.
The doctor can also read your past, present and fu
ture destiny, and is one cf ihe most astonishing seers
of the present age for his truthfulness in reading the
most important events in one's li e. Sittings for bu -ines
affairs or examination of tbe tdi'k, SI Commu
nications by letter upon bueines or health mut con
tain $tt, age, sex, a lock of hair, and stamp. Address
Look Box 1253, Norwich, Conn.
tWIhe doctor cn be consulted at the Sterling
House, Bridgeport, Conn., December 23d and 21th.
A. 22. DUDLEY & SON,
GENERAL INSURANCE AGENTS,
All kinds of property insured at
reasonable rates. Losses adjusted
and paid promptly. d24
V. 11. OAYLOKD,
Cai&tesa Tea Store.
417 State Street, Cor. Court St.,
Offers for Holiday trade, a choice selection of
Ooloagr. EngrliMlft Brea.bfa.se, Japan,
Youiiar Hyxon and Cnnpowder
Old Java, IKocha, JOa.ra.caibo and Rio
PTTBE SPICES of all kinds.
The best assortment in the city.
Quality and prices guaranteed satisfactory.
N. B. A large assortment of Choice Confec
tionery, selected expressly for the Holiday trade,
for Bale at low prices. d20 tf
SiOl CLOTHES WRIXGUBS to repair.
BY GEORGE IX LAMB, THE WRIHGEfi MAN,
ISO Cliauel Street.
Where yon can Ami the best Olothes Wricgers, Carpet
a weepers, washing Machines, f luting Mkchmes. lea
suu uuueo rum, urrisLuw, xruii uiu onwmna aic.
Tin, Crockery, Glass and Wooden Ware, American and
Imported Baskets, Oil and Gas Stoves, and a large va
riety of first-class House Furnishing Goods at low pri
ces. W Try Kichardou? Original Lit
tie Waaher, the best in use. ti6 d&wly
si M monkiifi
i UB. J.exltl'&lSfcts, Ixbuuia, Ohio.
n Jljkblt Coras n
Kheumatisni ! Catarrn !
menrv nA DiMbuH tias and ursise these Medicines.
1.000 battle, of SnDerlative Core" sold by retailer
in six months, coring Neuralgia, Bhenmatism, Sore
Throat, Beadaene, eto., a sexton stubborn Neuralgia
permanently Ul sen minute., aau . -See
circulars. Cheap, prompt, eftecslTe. ladies' and
Oents' Bonf nme Cigarettes (no tobacco) by an able
physician. For catarrh, asthma, colds, bad breath,
nose and throat diseases. 600 lb, bought last month.
Sold everywhere, also by Bev. Dr. Shears, Qen'l Agent,
New Haven, Ot. A box by mail IB oents.
in n Clfinfl I invested in 'Wall Street Stocks
$IU ill vlUUU I makes fortunes every month.
Book sent free explaining everything. Address BAX
TES It PP.. Bankers. 7 Wall St.. N. Y.
How to become Bich and Watch sent free
TJ. S. Agency, Mount Wlnans, Md.
I Hi IN I!! I'll llllh
TO CON THIS LIST CAREFULLY.
"We offer 25 lozen Hairs of .Ladies' Fine Goat Button Boots, AA, A,
B, C and Widths.
At 02.93, Reduced from $3.50.
360 Pairs of I.adies Curacoa Kid Button, fine attractive Boots, at
$2.97, reduced from $3.50. These shoes were bought for URGENT
CASH and are bargains.
Hen's First Quality Rubber Boots, $2.50 and $2.75.
SEW LEfE." ;
Through Cara Between Brldicepoit
Shortest, Quickest and Cheapes
Route for Albany, Troy, Sar
atoga, and the West.
Leavs Bridgeport :or alban t, SARATOGA. an--
the WIST, 10:10 a. m. (upon arrival of :S8 a.m.
train rromNewHaven)WiTH THROIIOH
CAR FOB ALB1M-, arriving at :sa p.
zru Arrives Saratoga 0:45 p. m.; oonneotinsj st
Albany with 8:10 p. m. Popular (Jnlcago and St.
Louis Express, arriving in Chicago 7:40 the next
Leave BBIDGKPPBT at t:U p. m. (connecting wltb
S:4S p. m. Train from New Haven) arriving In
Albany 105 p. m., Saratoga 13:80 night.
RETURN! NO THROUGH CAR leaves Al.
bany at 6:0 a. m., arriving In Bridgeport 13:3
noon, New Haven 1:10 p. m.
Through Tickets sold and Baggage Cheated at New
Haven Passenger Depot for l'ittaf ield and al
Housatonio Stations, North Adams, Albany, Troy and
H. D. AVERHiIx General Ticket Agent.
L. B. STIIjLSON, Acting 8uperintenden
Bridgeport, Conn., Nov. 10, 1879.
Month and expenses gnarsnteed to Agents.
Ontflt free. Shaw ft Co., Augnat.. Maine.
byraj a YEAJft and expanses to agents. Ontflt free.
$ f 4 Address P. O. VICKERY, Augusta, Maine.
ELEGANT Celluloid Sets, Out Glass Bottles, Fancy
Bottles for covering, Perfumery, Toilet Soaps,
Hand Mirrors, &C, &o.t at low prices, at
Whittlesey's Drug Store,
dI8 w 428 Chapel and 82(1 State Street.
A Display Worth Seeing
Handsome Silk Embroidered
Goods, all made, at less than the
base patterns would cost.
Look in his Show Windows.
Best Bargains in New England.
Ladies and Gentlemen !
WE have opened oar Great Holiday Bllpper Sale,
and are ready to show yoa what the verdict of
the public at large will justify us in claiming as the
finest assortment of bund-made silk embroidered
goods ever shown in the New England States at any-
tnwg ii6 ue prices xor wjuich we oner mem.
Call at Oe?p Store and See
OUR GREAT OFFER CONSISTS OF
Gents' Velvet and Broadcloth Opera Slippers, hand
sewed, and beautifully embroidered in Bilk and wors
ted, from $1.35 to (3.S0.
Gents' Velvet and Broadcloth Everetts, all hand
madfl anrl rfolilv embroidered. S1.60 to 2.75.
Gents' Richly Embroidered Ties, with patent leather
Daces, si .25 to S2 so.
Bo;s' Opera, Everett and Ties, from $1.25 to $1.75.
AlisseB', Boys' and Youths' Bed and Blue Morocco,
in all atvlee. X1.25 to $2.59.
lAdiea' Velvet Strap Slippers, richly embroidered
and very handsome, $1.75 and $2.
UiSBes' Velvet Strsp, very handsome, and the only
ones of the kind in New Haven, at the extremely low
price of fl.su.
Remember This Important Fact,
Cur SlipperB are 25 per cent, lower than any house
In Hew Eogland cn offer the same quality of goods,
mm every person who bujs $1 worth or upwards re
ceives a ticket in our grand distribution of Watches,
Clocks, and other Beautiful Presents, from $. to $50
each, which we give away on March 1st.
The Great Shoe Man,
Cor. Church and Crown St.
THE BEST U GIFT,
ov Tk- xm
TVf anv Verv Celebrated
rHTSIOIANS claim that children are never troub
I led with worms and especially young children.
These tame physicians, while they set up this claim,
am thu verv onp, to use vennlf uses in their practice.
for fear the child might be troubled with worms. Pa
rents should give worm medicine to their children in
the eame way when they show the least symptom of
worms ; and the best remedy to use is the justly cele
brated 2905 Vermlfuse. BIOHABDSON ft CO., Whole-
sale Agents. Sold by all druggists. Hall's celebrated
Toothache Drops never fail. JylQ ThSafteowwly
Hall's Positive Cure.
-srv B. a. IT. Hunter. lake City. Fla., says : " I have
I used Hall's Positive Cure for Corns In my prac
tice, and always with eminent success in curing uorns
nrt wTtia." This remedv is worth its weight in gold
for sore and inflamed joints, hard tumors at the bot
tom of the feet, and as it contains nothing injurious to
the skin or clothing, but is a perfectly safe and clean
preparation, it nils a long felt want. Bold by druggists
Agents. jy 10 ThSafteowwly
'.linr'ol at -I1 enter.
m r call attention to ihe above brand of imported
I V Chocolate, being the finest sold. The plain
chocolates 'or table use vary in price Irom ou eta. to
$1.25 per lb., being no more than the ordinary domes
tic brands, vam-ia uaoooiaies, xaucy buoivb, am dijjui.
bates, several styles. .... , .
Chooolar-Menier Creams, in full weight one lb.
boxes, for the holidays, at 28 cts.
Ql8 EDW. E. HAU. ft BON.
Bold at reasonable prices for cash or on easy month
ly payments, only at
d25if 206 Chat el Street.
THE untold miseries that result
f rym indiscretion in early life
may be alleviated and cured.
Those who doubt this assertion
ahotild Trarchsse the new medical
work published by the PEABODY
MEDICAL INSTITUTE, Boston,
entitled THE SCIENCE OF
.LIFE; or. scLfrniis
ERV1TMX. Exhausted vl-
nervoua and chvaioal debuity,or vitality impair
ed by the errors of youth or too close application to
business, may be restored and manhood regained.
Two hundredth edition, revised and enlarged, just
published. It is a standard medical work, tha beet in
the English language, written by a physician of great
experience, to whom was awardra a gold and jeweled
medal by the National Medical Association. It con
tains beautiful and very expensive engravings. Three
hundred pages, more thin 50- valuable prescriptions
for all forms of prevailing disease, the result of many
years of extensive and suooassf ul practice, either one
of which is worth ten times the price of the book.
Bound in French cloth; price only $1, sent by mail
The London Lancet says : "No person should be
without this valuable book. The author is a noble
An illustrated sample sent to all on receipt of 6 oents
The author refers, by permission, to JOS. 8. FISH
ES, preiident ; w. I. p. INGBAHAM. vice-president ;
W. PAINE, M. D.: O. 8. GATJNTT, M.D.; H. J. DOD
OKT, M. D.; B.H. KLINE, H. D.; J. B. HOLCOMB,
M. D.; N. B. LSNCH, M, .,and M. B. COON NULL,
M. O., faculty of the Philadelphia University of Medi
cine and Surgery ; also the faculty of the American
University of Philadelphia ; alio Hon. P.A. B188ELL,
M. D., president of the National Medical Association.
Address Dr. W. H. OV A I
PAKKKR.Ko. 4 Bulflnch ' I JLj
Street, Boston, Mass. rpXI VWl?I B1
The author may be 1 CX 1 OffVXjr
'Oocsulted on an diseases requiring skill and experi
ence. nlO MoThfcwly
V BOSTON, MASS.
BEDUCTIOa US : PRICE I
$2.50 TO $3.00 PEE DAT. .
sua Notwithstanding the reduction In price, the
I hitherto unrivaled excellence of the table v ill be
Vllin irtrirt'T maintained.
o2feodly' . - .Proprietor.
Now is the Time to Subscribe
TTtOB monthly or daily publications for 1880. All
sp publications delivered in good order at the pub-
Diaries for 1880 for the pocket or desk, all
kinds. The Christmas London News, New Year's
Cards, the Eagle Automatic Pen oil and ill kinds of sta
tionery, usii at
Edward Downei' I4terorw Emporium
d27 No. 833 Chapel Street.
DIRIGO DINING ROOMS.
No. f-3 Crown Street, near Church.
For Cadleo and Gentlemen.
rrHB cheapest plaoe In the city to obtain board by
a vie wee or meal, neat, piuwiu --"''',
Commutation Tickets $S for $4.50.
Beserved seats for
TEETH I TEETH! TEETH
253 CSlAPEIs. STREET,
North Side, Detween State and Orange,
IN OUR LINE OF BUSINESS,
We Beat the State.
New York, New Haven and Mart
ON and after Monday, May 13th, 1819
'Trains leave New Haven as follows :
9:33 a. m., (this train stops at Milford,) 1:50 p. m.,
8:S6, 6:28, 8:10 p. m. Washington Night Express
via Harlem Biver Branch, "11:40 p. m., (daily ex
cept Rundays) stops at Bridgeport, Booth Norwalk,
Stamford. Aooommodation, :30, 7:25 a. m 12:01
noon, 8:45 and 6:40 p. m. Train for Bridgeport a
7:30 p. m.
SUNDAY EVENING TRAIN for New York will leave
at 8:16 p. m., arriving at Grand Central Depot a
11:50 o. m.
FOB HARTFORD, MIDDLETOWN, NEW BRITAIN
SPRINGFIELD, BOSTON and the North Express
3:80 a. m., (daily except Mondays) for Hartford,
stopping at Meriden This train goes from Hartford
to Boston via WllUmantio and Putnam. Ao
commodatlon 8:15 a. m. for Springfield. Express,
10:36 a. m. for Meriden, Berlin, New Britain, Mid
die town, Hartford and Springfield. Aooomm.,
10:48 a. m.,for Meriden only. Express, 1:21 p. m.t
for Springfield,stopB st Hartford and Meriden on
ly. Accommodation, 8:12 p. m. for Springfield.
Exprosc 6:28 p. m. for Meriden, Berlin, New Brit
ain, Mlddletown, Hartford and 8prlngfield. Ao
commodatlon 6:15 p. m. to Hartford, oonneota for
New Britain and Mlddletown. Accommodation
8:10 p. m. for Springfield. Express '12:00 mid
night for Meriden Hartford and Springfield
Sundays, express 12:07 midnight for Meriden,
Hartford ana Springfield.
FOB NEW LONDON, PROVIDENCE, NORWICH
BOSTON and the East. Express trains at "12:8
midnight, and 8:27 p. m. Aooommodation train
at 8:08, 10:40 a. m., 6:36 p. m. 8peoial to Guilford
at 8:20 p. m., stopping at all stations.
Daily. E. M. HEED, Vice President.
Hen's Cloth Silk Embroidered Slippers, -
Men's Velvet Silfc Em broidewd Slippers, - - - - -
Men's Cnenille Embroidered Slippers, ------
A Job liOt of Boys' Embroidered Slippers that are bargains, at
Santa Claus Pots Up With Us
When in town these days, and it is loudly whispered that he intends
1,4- he.r w-ir fiHRlflTMAS EVE in a Pair of W. 15. FENN &
CO.'S FTJR-liINED BOOTS.
328 Chapel Street.
Rattan Base Rockers, Patent Rockers in Raw Silk and Satin De
laine, Foldingchairs, Foot Rests, Gentlemen's Easy Chairs, Chiffon
A. C CHUIBEBLIIV Sfc SOWS,
388, S90 and S92 State Street.
FINE CARRIAGES FOR FAMILY USE.
LATEST STYLES IN
.Landaus, Xiandaulets, Ber
lin Coaches, Coupes,
Six-Passenger Rockaway s,
All strictly first-class. Warranted togire
H. KILLAM & CO.,
ol5 tf New Haven. Conn.
We Have In Stock a Fell Assortment of
AND CURTAIN GOODS,
AM. IEW DELIGHTS FOB FALL.
Jiiiiii's fain k
333 and 335 OM&FBXi STREET.
A Full Set of Teeth for
And upwards. Perfect satisfaction ornoohargenade.
Teeth filled for
And upwards. Worst cases of ulcerated Teeth perma
nently cored and filled. Broken-off Teeth built up
with gold to their former shape and usefulness. Teetn
extracted by the use of nitrons oxide or laughing gas.
ol a. H. GIDHE Dentist.
Latest Styles Wow Beady at
Mrs. S. I. Stanley's
Dress and Cloak Slaking Empori
um, 109 Court Street.
tmarI Timmm and Infants' Wardrobes a specialty.
- Ladies' and Children's Underwear on hand or made
o order. - -
A eeleot stock of Tall Millinery Goods at rery low
y rices. . . .:--.- . o8
-rRISH Catawba and Malajra Grapes, new Batatas
JP and Figs, new Nat. of all kinds, extra Hi.kory
Huts, Bananas, new Older, Bass and Sootch Ale,
Champagne and Cigar, and fine Groceries. T .
5 Berkele & Curtiss.
A FCLL assortment of Huctin's Celebrated Boaps,
i J- also . lot of Old Chi
A Positive Cure
Allan's Soluble Medicated Bougies.
PATENTED OCTOBER 16, 1876.
No. 1 will cure any cava in four daw., or leav.
No. a will core tbe moat Obatinate Came, no matter of How long standing;.
No naiueona sloaea of Cubeba, Copaiba or OU of Sandalwood, tnat are certain to
produce dyspepsia by destroying tne coating, of tbe stomach.
Price al.50. Sold y all Dranlsta or mailed .a receipt of Price.
For further particular, aend for Circular.
v No. S3 John Street, Sew York:.
P. O. Box 1,533.
We offer 5H Reward for any case they will not cure.
QUICK, SAFE AND 8TJBJB CUBE. -
RBal Estate ail Loan Apaey,
85 Clinrch Street,
CLARK BTJIMMNtJ, FIRST FLOOR.
money Loaned on Beal Eatate.
Oranae drowea in Florida in lot. of one
Houses and Lota in all parts of tha city from
acre and apwarda,
Sonse Terr dealrable Central Frop-
Tne finest Water Front in the city, 300x480, lo
cated aloae to tha channel, 23 feet of water, can be had
a a bargain. L.B.BXNMAH.
Office open erenings.
Fire Insurance Agents,
H. O.LONG. 83 CHURCH SiBELT.
L, B. HXKMAH. 1
KllVOIJS EXHAUSTION. A medical es-
,y. comprising a series or lecture, a Oliver ea at
Museum of Anatomy, on the cans, and cure of
premature decline, snowing inoispntaoly now lost
health may be regained, affording a clear synopsis of
Impediments to marriage, and the treatment of nerv
ous and physical debility, being the result of 30 years'
experience. By mail, 35o currency or postage stamps.
Address Secretary Khan's Museum, 688 (Broadway,
New York. U
XTCT K HAVE the best facilities for doing auxinasra
TV Hoary Steel and Iron rorgings.
Machine Jobbing, Planing, Lathe won,
and estimates given on application.
Slansileld Ela-tlc Frog J.,
Boston ci. New fork Air Llae Kit.
i.mrmj On and after MONDAY, Maroh astb
"si&1879. trains will run as follows :
8:06 a. m. TRAIN for Will! mantle, connects at Willi.
manao witn trains or tne fi. a. si M. is. and a.
L. N. rail reads, arriving in Boston at 1:15 p. m.
Frovidenoe 13:25, Worcester 13:37 p. m., and
Norwich at 10:50 a. ru.
10.-4S a. m. TRAIN for Willimantic, connecting at W1I-
iimanco witn . x. m . j&. ana new ajonaon
5:80 p. m. TBAIN for Willimantic, connectingat Willi.
manuo witn new ijonaon Monnern K.. a., xor
Norwich and New London.
Trains leave Tumerville for Colchester at 9:00 a. m..
1:05 and 7:80 p. m.
jueave uoicnester lor xumerviiie at v:2o and io:au a.
i., and 6:30 p. m.
Trains oonnect at Mlddletown with the Conn. Valley
Railroad for Saybrook and Hartford.
wee boaters. i. u, jru&xniujifl,
New Haven and .Northampton
On and after Monday. Nov. 25th, 187
Trains will leave New Haven at 7:10 a
in.- 1o::1m a. m..and asm i. in. for PlainvUle
New Hartford, Wnstfleld, Hoiyoke, Easthamptoa
Northampton and Williamsburg.
Trains will arrive rrom tne aDove point, at v:i. a.
m., 1:36 p. m. and H:05 p. m.
At Plalnville with trains east and west on New York
and New England KB.
At Pine Meadow with Conn. Western RB.
At Westfteld with Boston and Albany RB. .
At Northampton with Oonn. Biver Bft.
For particulars see small Time Tables at the offloe
and depot. EDWABD A. BAY,
General Tlckot Agent.
New Haven, Nov. 38th, 1878. n36
2ew Raven &o.& Uerby Railroad
reWKfW'BS On and after WEDNESDAY, May 16th
33(3Jgg3l878, Trains will run as follows :
LEAVE NSW HAVEN,
At 7:10 and 10:00 a. m.; 3:00, 1:50 and 6:15 p. m.
At 6:46 and B:04 a. m.; 12:51), 6:10 and 7:36 p. m.
Connections are made at Ansonia with passenget
trains of the Nsugatuok railroad, and at New Haven
with the principal trains of other roads osnterins
there. E. B. QUINT ABD, Supt.
New Haven, May 14, 1878. my!5
P O. Box 1,04.
i Ave. and Dasrett St.,
fStatSE?n COMMENCING MAY 15, 1878,
rs.n?v 'vwsxn 1 1 run ae touowe:
CKJlKli NORTH Lxavn BulDOBPOBT.
7:30 a. m. Milk Train ror winstea. ff:uu uunasys.l
at Derby from New Haven; at Waterboryfor
BTistol and Hartford and Watertown.
1C:80 a. m. Freight Train for Wlnsted,
3:50 and 6:55 p. m. Mixed Trains for Water bury, re
oeiving passengers from New Haven at Ansonia.
4:50 p. m. Passenger Train for Winsted, connecting
at Derby from New Haven, at waterbnry
GOING SOUTH LjEAV. WaTSEBCBY.
5:00 a. m., f:08 a. m. Freight Trains.
8:17 and 11:50 a. m., 3:26 p. m. Passenger Trains, 8.1
p. m. Milk.
On Sundays a milk train 5:35 p. m.
Stages for Litchfield leav Litchfield Station on
arrival of all traina.
Freight trains have passenger accommodations.
GEO. W. BEACH, Supt.
Bridgeport, May 18th, 1378. myl
Steamboat Line for New York.
Fare $1, including Berth.
Tickets for the Hound Trip, S1.SO.
. The Steamer O. H. NORTH AM, Oapt.
EgjQJlMk'jri.i a. Bowns, will leave New Haven at
12:00 p. m., Sundays excepted. Staterooms sold at
Berkele fit Ourtiss', 109 Church street, near Chapel.
Steamer CONTINENTAL, Oapt. F. 1. Peak, leave.
New Haven at 10:15 a. m., Sundays exoepted.
FBOM NEW YORK The O. H. NORTHAM leaves
Peck Slip at 3 p. m and the CONTINENTAL at 11
o'clock p. m., Sunday exoepted.
Sunday Nis;ht Boat for New York.
The Steamer NKW HAVEN, Oapt. Snow, leaves
New Haven at 11 p m. Staterooms sold at the Park
House and Elliott House.
Tickets are sold and baggags ohecked through to
Philadelphla,(Doth routes) Baltimore and Washington
S20 J AS. H. WARD, Agent.
ISoyal Mail Steamers.
NSW York to Quesnstown and tinrss-i
Kwery Tnaraday or Saturday.
CITY of BRUSSELS, 8776
CITY of NEW YORK 860 0
CITY OF PAEIS. 8081
CITY of BROOKLYN 3011
CITY OF BERLIN, 6491
CITY of BIOHMOND4607
CITY OF CHESTER, 4568
CITY of MONTREAL 4490
These msgnlfloent steamers, built In watertight ooit
partments, are among the strongest, largest ao.d fas
SBt on the Atlantic,
The saloons are luxuriously furnished, sspeelall
well lighted and ventilated, and take up the who:
width of the ship. The principal staterooms are amid
ships, forward of the engines, where least noise ana
motion is felt, and are replete with every oomfort,hsv.
tng all latest improvements, double berths, ciectrl,
Th's cuisine has always been a gpeoialte of this Lit:.",
Ladles' cabins and bathrooms. Gentlemen's smoX'.-s,-and
bathrooms, Barbers' shops, pianos. librari-, t .
The Steerage aooommodation cannot be exooU i
Passengers of this class will find their oomf ort an i p
vacy particularly studied, and the provisioning ansar
For rates of passage and other information, apply
JOM.V O. DALE, Atrent,
Or to 81 Broadway, New V 'w
Edward Downea, 839 Chapel street.
W. Fltzuatrlck. 117 Grand street.
Bunnell At Scranton, 305 Chapel street.
John W. Burns, 403 Chape sll
P. Morrissey, 34 Ohnroh strset.
Start's Haw Haven Transportailon'Llas
Commencing Wednesday. Sept. 4th, 1878,
iaejutiRU,ai&iuH, uapt. jnoAt
lister, will leave New Haven at 10:16 p.
m. on Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday. Leave New
York at 9 p.m. every Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
The EBASTTJd CORNING, Oapt. Spoor, has reoent.
ly had thirty new rooms sdded and is In first-class
shape for carrying passengers, will leave New Havex
at 10:15 p. m. every Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Leave Naw York at 9 p. m. every Sunday, Tuesday
and Thursday. Only Sunday night boat from New
i .Fare reduced to ft, including berth In cabin.
' " " $1.60, " " " stateroom.
Tickets for the round trip, $1.50.
Fbxs OoaoH leaves the depot at 8:10 p. m. Leave
oorner Churoh and Chapel street every half nonr
oommencing 8:30 p. m.
; Tickets sold and baggage checked to Philadelphia.
? Freight billed to the West at New York rates.
i. Special freight rates to Philadelphia, Baltlmor. aal
Boats laud foot of Cortlandt street, close to Fonns,
and New Jersey Cwtral X. B. Jany,-Baggaga txana
f erred free. .
Tickets and Staterooms can be purchased at Tontine
Hotel, at Ed. Downes'. 339 Chapel st., and at Downs.
News Agency, 351 Chapel Street.
Staterooms for 8unday night boat can be obtained
W. A. 6 paolding's drug store, 89 Church street,
W. B. MILLER, Agent, Hew Haven.
W. O. EGEBTCB, General Agent, Pier 18 North itl
ver. Sew York. 6
HILDEBRAND & CO.,
Are offering special inducements to those In want of
First-Giass Cutm w at'
Large Stock of tne Best Goods In
the Market to Select from.
All the Novelties In lining
and Trimmings. -
Our prices are low and ws guarantee a perfect fit and
HIL0BBAKO f- CO.,
a 3 Center Street, -
New Haven, CU
OEOKUE E. WUITMOKE,
MAITOFACTUREK OF TRIC1CLES,
d9 83 CENTER STREET, New Haven, Conn.
A fall stock constantly on liand.
Snirts made to order at two days
235 C&apel Street.
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