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uvttx toirail aid mmt Jan. 2, 1880. 1880. New Year's. 1880. 3outuai giftffioutkt MEW ULAVKN, COMN. Friday Morning, Jan. 2, 1880. iyf W Al) lrRR T18JBMEN7'& TO-UAT. Assignee's Notice William H. Cooltdge. Dr. Boll's Oongh Syrup At DrugRists'. envoi' Patent Lonng Bed A. O. Onamberlln Bon. Nottoe Frederick Botsford, Town Clerk. Nottoe Edward I. Sanford. Removal A. M. Klce, D. D. B. Byrup of Tr Dr. BoberU. Wanted Blacksmith Tale Lock Manufacturing Oo. Wan ted Position ' 'P. " Wanted Girl 191 Meadow Street. Wanted Colored Mao 88 Elm Street. THE WEATHER RECORD. lira, 1 l Office, a 1 a. m. ) Was DnuiUKT, office or Chief signal Washington, 1. v., Jan. j Indications. For the Middle Atlantic States and New England, falling barometer, warmer southerly winds, increasing olondlnere In the Interior and possibly light rains. For the South Atlantic and Gulf States and Tennes see and the Ohio valley, stationary or falling barome ter, warmer soothfast to southwest winds, partly clondy weather, In the latter rain, followed by cooler west winds and rising barometer. For the upper Mississippi and lower Missouri valley, rising barometer, west winds, partly cloudy weather and stationary temperature. For the lake regions, falling possibly followed by rising barometer, south and west winds, warmer, cloudy weather with rain, possibly followed by cooler, clearing weather. For the Pacific coast, south winds, increasing cloudi ness, and In the central and northern portion light rains. For the canal regions of the Middle States, tern - " peraiure will continue above freeslng. The npper hlo and lower Mississippi will rise slightly and the Tennessee and lower Ohio continue falling. For Additional Local Hews Bee Fourth Page. LOCAL SEWS. ltrlef mention. The funeral ot E. Wallace Blackman takes place at 2 p. m. to-day, from No. 28 Hallock avenue. The Yale Glee Olub are giving concerts out Chicago way. They travel, eat and Bleep in a palaoe car. The ladies of the Sacred Heart pariah opened a coffee festival at the Church street Opera House last evening. The Barsfield Guard enjoyed a pleasant time at their sociable held last night in their armory on Church street. The regular meeting of the New Haven County Farmers' Club will be held at room No. 10 Sheffield Hall on Friday, January 2d, at 2 o'clock p. m. Mr. Whitlock, a prominent manufacturer in Birmingham, has taken the Henry A. Warner residence on Orange street, and become a resident of New Haven. Frederick Jackson and Elijah Scott, both colored, engaged in a New Year's fight yester day, in consequenoe of which they will have to answer for their misdeeds in the City Court this morning. Prof. A. M. Loomls is organizing new class es for 1S80. The Saturday morning class is increasing In numbers. Parents wishing to have their children join can call at the ball from 10 till 12. A tramp entered a Milford house recently when no one was about, and ate all the food he could find till discovered and ordered off by a woman. When he got into the road he began to threaten her, whereupon she put a charge of buckshot into his legs. The Mother's Body Found. The body of Mrs. Smith, of Parkville, Hartford, who perished in Park river while rushing In to save her drowning child, was re covered shortly before noon yesterday. A force of men had been at work grappling for the body ever since the accident. A Terrible Accident. A nine year-old boy named Bright, of Wap ping, recently oaught while playing in a mill by a shaft revolving eighty-five times per minute. It was five minutes before the en gine could be stopped, and though the boy was pounded to a jelly against the flooring he lived twenty-four hours. , Curiosities. A box sent to the Norwich Natural His tory Society from Malta, contained 50 varie ties of foreign shells and corals, a dozen splendid fossil shells, an old Roman lamp and a piece of mosaic floor from Carthage, sea hedgehogs, urchins and horses, besides a qaint musical instrument, and Beven standard volumes, "The Dialogues of Plato" in four volumes, aud "The Principles of Psychology' in three volumes, by Spencer. t'tiurcb Dedication. The First Universalist church of Thomp sonville was dedicated yesterday at 3 p. m. The programme was: Invocation, Rev. J. H. Amies, State missionary ; readiDg Scrip tures, Rav. S. A. Davis, of Hartford ; dedi catory hymn, Rev. George W. Perry, of this city ; dedicatory prayer. Rev. G. V. Maxham, of Stafford ; sermon. Rev. D. M. Hodge, of Danbury; address of congratulation. Rev. S. A. Davis. Rev. Dr. J. A. Chapin, of Meri den, was to preach in the evening. Lodge land Society. Woolsey Lodge, K. of H., No. 1,356, have elected officers for the ensuing year as fol lows: Romanta Wells, Diotator; Wm.Kon old, Vice Diotator; John B. Hubbell, Assist ant Dictator; Win. G. Hunton, Reporter; Win. W. Post, Fin. Reporter; Fred. A. Chase, Treasurer; Ezra Healy, Guide; A. L. Chamberlain, Chaplain; Hobart B. Ives, Guardian; O. W. Cook, Sentinel; Wm- H. Thomson, Medical Examiner; John C Brad ley, Past Dictator and Representative to Grand Lodge ; Alternate, A. B. Barnes. At a meeting of Polar Star Lodge, I. O. O. F., Deo. 31, the following officers were elected: Wm. O. Higgins, N. G-; W. E. Jacobs, V. G. ; Chas. W. Potter, Secretary ; Morris Hemingway, Treasurer. The installa tion of officers will be held on Wednesday evening, Jan. 7th- isntcrtainuieiita. "divobce." The thrilling play entitled "Divorce" was given yesterday afternoon at the Opera House to a fair-sized audience, and in the evening the house was crowded. The company was a good one and the two performances were much enjoyed. THE MINSTBELS. To-morrow evening the great and only Barlow, Wilson, Primrose and West's min strels will give one of their splendid enter tainments at Coe's Opera House. The com pany is endorsed by the press and public as one of great merit. They will, without doubt, be greeted by an overflowing house, as they are well known to New Haven audienoes. ANNEX TO BABNTJM's. Hundreds of people visited the Athenenm yesterday and gazed with wonder upon the living curiosities of "Bamum's Annex." Men, women and children were delighted with the Giantess, Beautiful Girl, White Moor, Tattooed Man, Talking Bird, and Adeghi Queen. Whig ton, the humorist, kept everybody in good humor, while Everett, the .prestidigitateur, created wonder and merriment by his aston ishing feats of legerdemain. The company will exhibit to-day from 1 to 5:30 p. m. and from 7 to 10 p. m. The exhibition will close to-morrow, and everyone who has not already done so should visit it before it leaves the city. AX UNHAPPT NEW XEABS. Last night, New Year's night, the Gaiety Theatre transferred its nightly how to the Grand Opera House, late Music HaV, for one night only. A band of musio heralded the entertainment, '.but the attendance was slim. The actors while enacting their parts were all in the dark as to a proceeding at the box offioe, whioh was entered by Deputy Sheriff Stevens, who proceeded in the name of the law to attach the receipts of the show in the money drawer. The attachment was made : for Mr. Ohadbonrne, the proprietor of the Union House. An interview elicited from Mr. Ohadbonrne that he had instituted the proceedings in hopes to recover payment of a personal otebt for board owing to him by Mr. MoFadden, proprietor of the Gaiety. The board bill was $169. The company had boarded at the house but, had paid their bills. The amount attached was not known, not bav iBg. been counted, but supposed to be in the neighborhood of $126. . I s A Happy New Year -General Holiday Spirit New Year's Calls A Wave of Social Happiness The mayor's) Be crpti ii Otucr New Year's Oatber uu. New Year's day. 1880, was observed with unusual spirit, and the time-honored practice of making New Year's calls was more exten sively observed yesterday than in many years preceding. Business was generally suspend ed, and a holiday spirit was everywhere ap. parent. Thousands of New Year's calls were made, and at a host of private residences open house was kept and refreshments served. Mayor Bigelow's reception was attended by hundreds. A host of prominent citizens were among the number, and a warm and hearty welcome and generous hospitality were en j joyed. Among the number were the follow I ing : Ex-Governor English, ex-Mayor Lewis, ex-mayor operry, hod. iienry a. ctamson, Hon. N. D. Sperry, Professor Dwight, Pro fessor Clark, Professor Brewer, Charles H. Farnam of Yale, Rev. Dr. Todd, Rev. Mr. Kelsey, Rev. Mr. Tremalne, Colonel D. R. Wright, General S. E. Merwin, Mr. Fisk of Amherst College, Walter Oabom, Amos F. Barnes, Rael P. Cowles, J. A. Bishop, S. H. Barney, Elias Pierpont, Nathaniel Joceljn, John W. Ailing, John L. Treat, Mr. Whit lock, the Birmingham manufacturer, Alder men Baldwin, Robertson, Waddock, DrisooII, Peck, City Clerk Morse, Counoilmen Studley, William K. Townsend and William L. Foster, Mr. Parsons of the Register, ex-Alderman Carlos Smith, Major T. Attwater Barnes, Chief of Police Webster, Chief Engineer Hendriok, Sheriff Hollis, Mr. Parmelee, the piano manufacturer, Henry Finch of New York, Julius Twiss and S. Arthur Marsden. These were but a tithe of the visitors. The members of the Boards of Fire Commissioners and Road Commissioners attended and paid their respects in a body, and Chief Hendrick was accompanied by the captains of the vari ous fire companies. Mr. and Mrs. Bigelow were assisted in doing the honors by Messrs. William J. Atwater, F. H. Hooker, Charles Kimberly and F. A. Gilbert and the wives of those gentlemen. The courtesies of the oc casion were greatly enjoyed. Among the well known gentlemen whose residences were thrown open to friends were General E. S. Greeley, General S. E. Merwin, Henry E. Barnes, George H. Ford, T. C. Lewis, Ed. P. Merwin, O. Berry Peets, Lucius R. Finch and many others. The residence of Mr. Ed. P. Merwin was visited by a host of friends for the first time, it having been re cently purchased, furnished and taken pos session of. It is the new and brick residence on Park street near the corner of George, and the highly tasteful beautifying, adorning and furnishing of the new home, excited many encomiums and congratulations. A prominent gentleman remarked last even ing that he had never in 20 years seen so wide spread an observance of the custom of mak ing New Year's calls as this year. Among the most numerously attended re ceptions was one by Ex-Governor English, whose mansion was visited by a host of prom inent gentlemen, a fine entertainment being served- The Mercantile Club rooms were visited by a multitude of friends, and the preparations were on a larger scale than ever. Among the pleasant events was a New Year's dinner given by Mr. J. C- Cosgrove, the great shoe mer chant, to the attaches of his establishment, who proceeded from the store to the residence of Mr. 0., No. 20 Orange street, in a body, and were entertained at a sumptuous New Year's dinner prepared under the accomplished superintendence of Mrs. 9. H. Cosgrove, with nothing lacking. The good oheer was greatly enjoyed and was followed by remarks evidencing the esteem in which the genial employer is held, also by vocal and instru mental musio and other social features. The happiness of the occasion had been much augmented by the liberal New Year's remem brances whioh each had received as a mark of appreciation, viz., to Mr. Dillon, the longest in employ formerly with Mr. C. , when super intendent years ago of a large manufactory, a gold watoh and a check for f So ; to Mr. P. H. Cosgrove, Mr. Fiske, Mr. Raymond each a check for $25 ; and to the extra help as fol lows : Mr. W. H. Larkins, in token of past services when of the establishment, a dia mond pin; to Mr. Monson, a gold watch chain and charm ; to Mr. Bartholomew, a pair of gold studs and gold sleeve buttons, to Mr. Clark a line gold scarf pin, to Mr. Weymouth a fine watch seal with initials and Mr. John O. , Dewey, Mr. Cunningham, Mrs. P. H. Cos grove and mother were also very handsomely remembered. From Mr. Oosgrove's estab lishment there were sold on the day before Christmas 350 pairs of embroidered slippers alone, and with $80,000 as the sales figures for '79, the proprietor says he intends to make them an even hundred thousand for '80. The Hartford Courant of yesterday morning published the names of some thirty or forty prominent ladies who would receive New Year's calls. Another Reception. The Young Men's Christian Association had the most notable New Year's reception in its history yesterday. The handsome rooms were open all day and light refreshments were supplied to all oomers. Liberal donations had been made by friend. In all over 500 persons visited the rooms and were warmly welcomed. There was fine instrumental and vocal music furnished. Many prominent men dropped in. New Year's Evening; at Old Hiram No. 1 , F. and A. OT. The one hundred and twenty-ninth annual of Hiram Lodge No. 1, Froe and Aooepted Masons, which always occurs on the first Thursday evening in January, came on New Year's this year and on that account made an occasion of unusual interest. At an early hour the brethren began to assemble in their beau tiful apartments in Masonic Temple, and by the time for the opening of the lodge some two hundred or more had assembled, among whom were many distinguished Masons includ ing the M. W. John H. Bariowf Grand Master, and the officers and past officers of the Grand Lodge of this State. The offioers eleot of Hiram Lodge for 1880 were then installed into their respective stations in a most impressive manner by Grand Master Barlow, of Birming ham, Ct, assisted by Past Master John H. Leeds of Wooster Lodge No. 79, of this city, after which fine musio was rendered by the Masonic Glee Club, Bro. John H. Jones leader. Next interesting and instructive addresses were delivered by Grand Master Barlow, Grand Senior Deacon Waugh of Stamford, Past Master John H. Leeds of Wooster Lodge, Past Grand Master Wm. Wallace Lee of Meriden, Ot., Chas. H. . Fowler of Adelphi Lodge of Fair Haven, Julius Twiss of Hiram Lodge and others. The large concourse of brethren then repaired to the banquet hall adjoining the lodge room, where was served a bountiful repast consisting of the most tempting viands that the banquet com mittee could offer. It was greatly enjoyed until quite a late hour, and in style, quantity, to., has never been ex celled by any previous effort of this time honored lodge of Free and Anoient Masons. The following were the officers installed : W. M., Daniel A. Davison ; 8. W-, Julius Twiss ; J. W., Walter R. Francis ; T., Wm. W.Hyde ; 8., W. A. Beers ; 8. D., Edward F. Mans field ; J. D., Wm. J. Veitoh ; Chaplain, Rev. Joseph Brewster ; S. 8., A. L. Preuss ; J. 8., Edward J. Thompson ; Marshal, A. J. Ken nedy ; Tyler, George A. Smith. Mr. W. A. Beers has been elected for the twelfth year as secretary of the lodge. County Commissioners. The County Commissioners made their monthly visitation to the jail yesterday and audited the jailer's accounts. They will be in session to-day for the purpose of granting licenses. Some of the undecided applications may also be acted upon. Benlamln Stevens Coming-. Drs. Sanford and White went to Rockland yesterday and made a thorough examination of Benjamin Stevens' physical condition, with a view to his coming to this city to testify in the Hayden case. The physicians found Mr. Stevens quite feeble, but after a most careful diagnosis decided that his life would not be endangered by the journey to court provided proper care be taken during the trip to court and return. In aocordanoe with this decision the attorneys for the State decided to send a close carriage to Rockland this morning for the witness, and it is expected that he will arrive here about noon. If he is not too tired from the trip he will be put on the stand this afternoon at the opening of the court. The physicians will be in the court room while Mr. Stevens is testifying so that they will be near to afford medical aid in case their Eer vices should be required. Personal. . v Mr. John B. Harbison, of Hartford, is re covering from a serious illness. Frederick Kimberly, of Harwlnton, had his thigh baaly bruised recently by the fall Of a log. George B. Cornish, of West Hartland, re cently found a wild oat weighing 18 pounds, in a trap set for foxes. Governor Van Zandt, who declines the Rus sian mission, is well remembered as promi nent at the great Grand Army reunion in this oity some years ago. George Hawley, of Wolcott street, Hartford, has a Brahma hen whioh has laid an egg measuring 8 by 6 inohes in circumference, and weighing 3 ounces. William A. Brewster, a muoh respected young man of West Cornwall, died recently, muoh lamented in the town. He died of ty phoid fever. Two brothers are ill also. Ex-Governor Jewell, as one of the Repub lican National Committee, has engaged rooms at the Grand Pacific Hotel, Chicago, for the Connecticut delegation at the national conven tion which meets in June. The body of the late John H. Thompson, of Oollinsville, was taken to Millerton, N. Y.t and buried with Masonic honors, December 29. J. B. Bodwell and W. H. Parmelee went with the body as messengers from Village Lodge, No. 29. Mr. W. H. Babcock, who has been em ployed for eight years past by the New York and New Haven Railroad Company as cashier and operator at their freight depot in Hart ford, has associated himself with the Ameri can Union Telegraph Company at Hartford and will enter upon his duties January 1. Colonel Arthur T. Lee, of the retired list of the United States army, died at Rochester, December 29. Colonel Lee was a great favor ite with all his comrades in arms. He was a writer of rare ability. He owned and with his family has ocoupied during several sum mers a very attractive oottage at Shelter Island. Mr. Byington writes in his Washington let ter to the Norwalk Gazette : Mr. William B. Kimball, for fourteen years a careful, compe tent and unusually expert practloal engineer u the employ of the Hartford, Providence & Fishkill railroad, was induced to accept the position of assistant engineer in the heating and ventilating department of the Senate, and remove te Washington with his family. He was the only legaoy left in the Senate by our two dead patriot Senators Buckingham and ferTy and the appointee was worthy the high endorsement of these two noble men. Nevertheless, Kimball was thrust out in order o give his plaoe to a Democrat. The Court KecortL. Supreme Court of Errors. This court came in yesterday morning at 10 o'clock. The first case heard was that of Bartholomew Healy vs. The City of New Haven. This was a suit brought to recover fifteen thousand dollars damages from the city, in consequence of repeated chanses made In the grade ox Congress avenue in front of the premises of the plaintiff, which necesBltat sd the raising of bis buildings, to regrade and fill up and relay his sidewalks, which he olalms was an expense to him ot more thsn thirty-five hundred dollars. He also claims damages for unnecessary delays in conduct? ig the work, the loss of tenants and trade which makes up the sum total of the damages claimed. The case was brought before the January term, 1879, of the Superior Court, when the respondents for answer to the bill said that the matters therein contained were insuffi cient in law and asked that the bill be dismissed. The case came by continuance to the September term, 1879, when after a full he aringhs court reserved the case and the questions of law arising thereon, for the consideration and advice of the Supreme Court of Krrors. L. E. Mnnson for plaintiff, B renson for re spondent. The next case beard was that of State of Connecti cut vs. Charles T. 8helton. In April, 1866, the defend ant obtained from the Commissioner of the Bchoo Fund a loan of eight thousand dollars, giving as secu rity a mortgage deed on certain real eBtate in this city. Neither principal nor Interest was paid by the defend ant according to the stipulations, of the obligation entered into between the mortgagee and mortgagor, and the mortgage was foreclosed by the State. The mortgaged property not being sufficient to cover the amount of plaintiffs indebtedness, other property was attached. The case was brought to the Septem ber tf rm, 1879, of the Superior Court, when the de fendant made a special plea in bar, on the ground that he had received a discharge in bankruptcy under the laws of the United States. To this the plaintiff made answer that the plea was insufficient in law and was therefore at issue. After a full hearing of the case the court reserved the questions of law arising thereon for the consideration and advice of the Supreme Court of Errors. W. B. Btod lard for plaintiff, Hamilton for defendant. The case of Joseph A. Smith, trustee, vs. E. H. Oaylord ct. al. was next argued. The plaintiff, who is trustee of the estate of The Burton Brewing Company of this city, brings suit against the defendant to re strain him from disposing cf any of the property sf said company on which he held a mortgage as security on a note of twenty thousand dollarB, said to have been given by said company to the defend ant In payment of his stock and interest in said com pany, the claim being that the note ;waB fraudtfently given and obtained and to the Injury of the creditors of said company. The case went to the January term, 1879, of the Superior Court for a finding of facts, and from there comes to this court for a focision on ques tions of law arising thereon. Hamilton for plaintiff, IngerBoll for defendant. The case of Simpson vs. Hall went over until to-day so that it might be heard by a full bench. Judge Beardaley was absent. Court adjournrd until this morning at 10 o'clock. Court of Common Pleas Judge Pardee, This court, with Jury, will come in again this morn ing at 10 o'clock. Superior Court Civil Side Judge Cul ver. Tho January term of this court will como lu on Tues day afternoon next at 2 o'clock. There will be a bar meeting this afternoon at i o'clock to make assignments for the term. City Court Criminal Sidv Judre Par dee. Business for the new year in this court opened re markably light yesterday morning. Mary Ann Lyons, for drunkenness, was required to pay the costs of prosecntion and go to jail for thirty days. In the case of Agnes Park, charged with drunkenness, judgment was suspended. Arthur Jackson, charged with a theft of clothing from Samuel Dittymue, was discharged. There was no other business. The K.ateat Bank Case. Mr. BdwardH. learned, late sos h ier of the Uncas National Bank, was arrested Wednesday, by United States Marshal J. D. Bates, of Hartford, acting under instructions from the Treasury department at Wash ington, upon an Information filed by the United States attorney, charging him with embezzling $35,000 of the fnnds of the Uncas National Bank, aud with making false entries In the books cf that institution on the 14th of November, 1879, with Intent to defraud said banking association. He waived an examination. and esked for a continuance of the case. The hearing was adjourned until February 16tb, 1880, and Mr. Learned gave bonds in $15,000 for his appearance at that time. It is understood that the officers of the Uncas Bank and the Savings bank connected with it did not urge Mr. Learned's arrest. Mr. Learned is engaged in clearing up and explaining the supposed irregulari' ties and deficiencies in the f ands of the two institn. tlons, and assures the officers that he can clear np the accounts of both institutions, and that very small less if any, will fall upon the stockholders. Norwich Bulletin. FijrbtWIlb a Robber on a Train. For several weeks the conductors of cotton trains over the Iron Mountain road between Little Bock, Ark., and Benton, Mo., have been missing whole bales of the valuable freight. The Chief of folico of Little Rock detailed men to find out the leak, but not un til last week did the detectives get a olew. Three detectives, being concealed on the train, saw a man of herculean build suddenly leap from his Hiding place as the tram drew its slow length along and swing himself into a car. A secret signal was given to the engi neer, and in a moment the creaking of the wheels turned Into a rumble, and then into the hum of terrifio speed. Although the highwayman was taken back by the unexpect ed sensitiveness of the train, he threw his shoulders against a bale of cotton and rolled it from the car. He had just balanced him self to spring after his booty when a detect ive clutched him around the arms. The rob ber's resistance was active. He hurled his opponent quivering to the floor, and again poised himself for a leap, to be again held back by the grip of two officers who had re sponded to their comrade's ories. A desper ate struggle followed, the train meanwhile thundering down the road, and when at last the plucky intruder did roll to the ground the detectives were sure of his death. The train was stopped and backed to the plaoe of exit. No robber could be found. mothers I mothers I mothers I - Are you disturbed at night and broken of your rest by a sick child suffering and crying with the excruciating pain of cutting teeth ? If so, goat once and get a bottle of Mrs. Winslo w's Soothing Syrup, It will relieve the poor little sufferer immediately depend upon It ; there is no mistake about it. There is not a mother on earth who has ever used it who will not tell you at once that it will regulate the bowels, and give rest to the mother and relief and health to the child, operating like magic It is perfectly safe to use in all eases, and pleasant to the taste, and is the prescrip tion of one of the oldest and best female phy sicians and nursee in the United States. Sold everywhere. 25 cents a bottle. The Hayden Trial. New Year's Day Sitting; I.arse Andl ences -As Exciting Bush. to the Trial -Contradicting; Certain Portions of the Hayden Evidence Ben. Stevens The Doing Yesterday. The pressure to get in at the trial yesterday' was immense, especially In the afternoon. The women shrieked, and one upon getting in had to be assisted to a chair, into whioh she dropped in a half fainting condition. The majority of the crowd seemed to enjoy the excitement, but some were disposed to cry enough before the doors were swung open. There was a larger number of ladies present than usual, and eager Interest was manifested. Many citizens of prominence other than members of the bar were in at tendance. All the standing room was occu pied, and the efficient deputies had some dif ficulty in keeping a passage way open in the aisle to give egress to counsel and privileged visitors, especially at recess. Judge Origen S. Seymour sat with the judges in the after noon. The prisoner and family friends and Susan Hawley and her half sister Imogens now occupy seats in the vioinity in the space between the lawyers and reporters' tables. The leading antagonists were more than usu ally objeots of attention, there being an un usually large number of new faces in the throngs of spectators. At about half -past three some agitation was created by a grand struggling at the door where the general pub lio are admitted, and it engaged the attention of the whole court room momentarily. A few more spectators had been admitted, and the struggle was between a valorous and ef ficient officer and a small army of would be intruders. As will be seen elsewhere Benja min Stevens has been decided by physicians able to come, with great care exercis . 1, and will be in court to-day. The court opened yesterday morning at 9:05 o'clock. After the court was duly open ed, Chief Justioe Park wished the jurors a "Happy New Year," and the trial proceeded. The proceedings being in rebuttal, the first witness called was Wilbur B. Stevens, who testified as follows : Mr. Waller Do you keep a store in Rock land and did you in September, 1878 ? Witness Yes, sir. Mr. Waller Do you know Hazlett ? Witness Yes, sir. I have known him for fifteen years and have never known him by any other name. I have had dealings with him. On the cross-examination by Mr. Jones, witness stated that he had worked.with Haz lett and roomed with him. Had never heard him called by any other name unless it was by his first name, Andrew. Fillmore Soranton was next called. He testified that he had known Hazlett for five years and had never known him called by any other name. He said he was one of the first at the body. The arm was not extended nor were her limbs spread apart. On the cross-examination witness said the limbs were not exDOsed above the knee. The limbs were slightly bent. Mr. Jones Have you always entertained the same opinion that you do now in regard to the position of the body wben found t . Witness Yes sir. Witness continued I was at Mr. Hayden's house on the afternoon of his arrest. I saw Mrs. Davis first in the front room. I was in the kitchen. Cannot swear what I went to Hayden's for. Think I offered my services to Mrs. Hayden to do anything for her that was in my power. Mr. Jones Now, did you tell these ladies that you pulled down Mary 8 dress. Witness I don't think I did. Mr. Jones Did you, in point of fact, pull down her dress ? Witness Yes, sir, I did. Sir. Jones Why did you pull her clothes down i Witness Out of respect for the dead. Mr. Jones Did you not tell these ladies that her clothes were way up Witness No, sir. Mr. Jones About this Hazlett. Did you ever hear him called by any other name ? Witness I never heard him called any name except Hazlett or Hazelet. I never called him Hazen in the presence of Webb Soranton or anybody else. If he says I did, he is a liar. Re-direot to Mr. Harrison. Witness pointed out on the map the route he took on one occasion with Mr. Hayden in going to his wood lot. Mrs. Eliza Mills was next called. Mr. Waller Mrs. Mills, were you at the oys ter supper in March ? Witness I was. Mr. Waller Did you see Imogene Stannard and Charles Hawley there r Witness Yes, sir. Mr. Waller Do you know what time they went away t Witness I saw them start. Mr. Waller About what time did they leave ? Witness There had been two tables. I saw her come out to the door and asked her if she was not going to stay to supper. She said no, that Charles' foot ached so that they were go ing home. It was about 11 o'clock. I saw her in the dining room between the outside door and the bedroom door. Mr. Waller Do you know whether Mr. Havden was there after these people left ? Witness Hooked in the rooms down stairs. bnt could not find him. Loren Stevens told me he wanted him and this is the reason I looked for him. I saw Mr. Hayden again betw3en 12 and 1 o'clock. Cross-examination by Mr. Watrous. Mr. Waller Do you know of your own per sonal knowledge that Mr. Hayden went out of that house, until he went home finally ? Witness I did not see him go out. I was engaged at the oyster supper in waiting on the table. Mr. Watrous Who took down the names of those who ate supper on that evening ? Witness Mr. Hayden was to do so. Don't know but that he took them all down. Mr. Watrous Do you know who was pres ent at the table when Mr. Hayden was miss ing? s Witness Mr. Black, the fiddler, Mr. Dudley and others. I don'.t recollect all who were at that table. Mr. Watrous Did you know Mr. Black on that night ? Witness I knew him by sight. Yes, think I have talked with Mr. Dudley about who was at that table since that time. 1 don t know positively what the hour was when Mr. Black sat down to the table. Mr. Watrous Did you know what Mr. Black ate at the table ? Witness No, Bir. I was busy most of the time looking for Mr. Hayden. Mr. Watrous Did you see Imogene Stan nard leave the house ? Witness No, sir. I left them right there near the door. Mr. Watrous Did you see Mr. Hayden near Imogene when she was about leaving the house? Witness No, sir. . I don't think I did. Mr. Watrous How long was it after Imo gene departed, before you commenced to search for Hayden ? Witness Can't tell exactly ; think it was about fifteen minutes ; still I cannot say pos itively. The most I remember is that we wanted Mr. Hayden and could not find him. Mr. Watrous Did you inquire of Mrs. Hay den where her husband was? Witness I don't think I did. Mr. Watrous Mrs. Hayden was there, was she not ? Witness Yes, Bir. She was at the candy table. Mr. Watrous Don't yon remember that when Mr. Hayden was called for some one said that he had gone to put the children to bed? Witness I did not hear it Samuel C. Paddock was next called. In reply to Mr. Harrison, witness said he lived in Meriden and knew Andrew Hazlett. Saw him two or three years ago at work in Rook land. Hazlett formerly worked for me in Meriden. He gave me his name then as Hazlett. I have heard him called Hazelet. There was no cross-examination of this wit ness. Isaac C. Lewis was next called. He said he was Mayor of Meriden. Knew Andrew Haz lett. He worked for him in 1859 and 'GO. Hazlettenlisted in the Fifteenth regiment and went to the war. We called him Hazelet, yet I think he gave his name as Hazlett. I never heard him called Hazeley or Hazley or Hazen. Nehemiah Burr was next called, and In an swer to Mr. Harrison said he bought the woo?, left by Mr. Hayden in his lot, after he moved away. He carted some of it away himself, and when he got to the large Bticks, Andrew Hazlett! helped him. Went to the lot with an ox team and drove all over the lot. Had no difficulty about driving about the lot. Took out eleven loads of wood. Mr. Harrison Did you find any briars en twined over the wood ? Witness Yes. I did over a portion of it. It was what they call canker vine. A sam ple of the vine was here produced. Witness continued. The canker vines did not inter fere with me moving the wood to any great extent. I should think I took out about half a cord of wood at a load. Mr. Harrison You were one of the first that went np to the found body. Did yen see any one pull down Mary's clothing ? Witness No, sir. . Mr. Harrison Did you ever hear Hazlett called by any other name than Hazlett or Hazelet? Witness No, sir. On the cross-examination, witness testified that he did not know from his own knowledge butthat Hazlett had been called by all the names that have been given (him. Mr. Watrous Yon called his name Hazen at the Madison hearing, did yon not ? Witness I don't know. Mr, Watrous When did you gather these vines from the wood lot ? Witness Two weeks aeo last Sabbath. Yes. They are pretty tough and grow pretty thick. Monroe Burr was next called. Said he went to the Hayden wood lot after the Madi son trial with Silas Y. Ives. Found a pile of wood there. Took it up stick by stick and moved it from the place it was. into another pile. I measured it and found there was thir ty cudio reet of it. It took me about five minutes to move it. Cross-examination - by Mr. Jones. Have carted considerable wood. Sometimes have piled it up for convenience. Generally cut up my wood in the winter and spring and let it lay until fall. Don't generally pile it up. I did not look all over the lot to ' see if there was more piles of wood. I piled up the wood in Hayden's lot to satisfy myself as to the quantity. The question of time that it took me to do it did not enter my mind. - A reocss was ordered at tins point. -., After recess Mr. Jones asked permission to ask a single question of Luzerne Stevens. Stevens took the stand and in reply to Mr. Jones said the posts in the barn near the opening were about seven inches square. I found three nail holes on the inside of the north post and one on the inside of the south post.. Did not see any nail holes on the out a:de of the posts. Mr. Jones Did you find three old boards about the barn and fastened together by a cleat after Jdaydeaw arrestr f- Witness I saw some old boards in the barn, but cannot tell whether 'they were fastened together or were loose or what the length of them was. I don't know where the boards went to. John N. Chittenden was called. Said he lived in South Madison. Am Town Agent and First Selectman. Went to the Hayden wood lot in Rockland on the 25th of September, 1878. Sereno Soranton was with me. Saw three piles of wood mostly maple and birch. The wood was from an inch to seven or eight inohes in diameter. The wood bad the ap pearance of Having been recently removed. There were marks , in the ground showing where the sticks had been taken from. The wood had the appearance of having lain there at least one season.-tSaw vines growing over the wood. The lot was substantially dry. Don't think there was anv difficulty in driv ing about the lot. Mr. Harrison Did you or Mr. Soranton move those three piles of wood ? Witness We both moved them into one pile and then measured it and found there was tmrty cubic feet. Mr. Harrison Did you count the number of sticks ? Witness Yes ; there were eighty four of them. Mr. Harrison Did you see Mr. Scranton move the wood ? Witness Yes, sir. He moved it twelve or fourteen feet, and it took him three and a half minutes to move it from one place to another. Mr. Harrison Was there any difficulty in teams driving around the lot ? Witness No, sir. I saw a hack and a one horse carriage drive around there and they had no difficulty. Mr. Harrison Did you visit Hayden's house and see some wood there ? Witness I did. Found eighty-four sticks. The wood was larger than that in the lot end measured a little more. Mr. Harrison Do you think it was necessa ry to pile up that wood in the lot for conven ience of moving ? Witness No, sir. I don't think it was. Cross-examination by Mr. Watrous. Mr. Watrous Have you any interest in this cause ? Witness No, sir. Mr. Watrous Did you receive five dollars for going up there and looking at the wood ? Witness I did. Mr. Watrous Five dollars each time ? Witness Yes, sir. Mr. Watrous Do you know how much wood was taken from that lot betwesn the 3d and 25th of September ? Witness No, sir. Mr. Watrous Do you know that Talcott Davis took a load of wood from this lot be tween these dates ? Witness I don't know. Witness continued I found a few sticks in the wood lot soattered about. I saw a num ber of small piles. There might have been several cords. I cannot say how many piles of wood there wes in that clearing on the day that I was there. The p.Its that I saw, that had been freshly moved, ujiykt have been three or four rods apart. Mr. Watrous Mr. Scranton was pitching the wood against time, wss ho not ? Witness I think he was trying to see how quick he could do it. I held the watch. Mr. Harrison, counsel for tl.e,State,was present. Mr. Watrous Now.Mr. Chittenden,because Mr. Scranton, under this incentive, moved that pile of wood in three and a baif minutes, would you consider it any criterion for the time it took Mr. Hayden to move it stick by stick from different parts of the lot ? Witness It would make some difference in the time. Witness continued I was not in either of the carriages that drove through the wood lot. Think the carriages kept moving. Sereno Scranton was next called.' Said he lived in Madison. Went to the wood lot with Mr. Chittenden on the 25th of September, 1878. Took notice of where the wood lay. Found three piles that had been moved since it was cut. The testimony of this wit ness was very similar to the one that immedi ately preceded him. On the cross examination by Mr. Watrous witness said. It would certainly be more convenient to assemble the wood in the way it was found. I threw up the wood just as quick as I could. May have taken off my coat and hat. I don't recollect of saying on the Madison trial that if Mr. Hayden went over the route he said he did, it might have taken him an hour and three-quarters. I said if a man loitered in his work he could take as muoh time as he pleased. f CONTINUED ON FOUBTH PAGE. To always protect the weakest parts is a duty and it is especially the duty of those whose lungs are being weakened by the con stant wear of coughing to protect them by using a soothing remedy such as Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup. Price 25 cents. An Agony of I. listening?. None but those whose hearts sympathize with the Bufferings of their kindred, appreciate the agony of listening to the premonitory cough whioh tells of having caught a danger ous cold. Without hesitation let the listener give to the person afflicted with larynigital, or lung distress, a bottle of Dr. Roberts Syrup of Tar, Boneset and Wild Cherry. This medi cine, of a fine amber color, and consistence like honey, has bealmg virtues which will cure any ordinary cough and relieve the breathing organs. It is excellent for hoarseness. Child ren like it. Sample bottle ten cents, large size fifty cents. Just received at F. S. Andrew & Co.'s,Stalls 35 and 36, City Market, a choice lot of poul try, chickens and ducks. . jl 3t We beg to thank our many customers for the past year's trade, and wish them all a prosperous and happy New Year. janl 3t J. N. Adam & Co. S1.75 Will Keep Yon Warm and Dry. Twenty cases of men's Buckle and Con gress Arctic all fresh, first quality goods at $1.75. Thursday's cold will clear them out. d31 4t Wallace B. Fenn & Co. Oar Christmas slipper sale, we have reason to suppose, proved to be the largest held in the State. Over one thousand pairs of slip pers were purchased of us during the week preoeding Christmas day. The remnant of our stock some choice patterns are thrown into our windows at low prices. d31 t Wallace B. Fenn & Co. Tho Beat Overcoats in the city of New Haven, and the prioe is wonderfully low for such nioe garments. Buy one for yourself or to give away for a New Year's present. H. Machol, 407 State street, is makiug up custom orders at unheard of low pries till February, to make room for spring and dear out winter stock. Baeketa ! Baskets I Baskets t For ladies and babies. Lamb's, d23 tf 199 Chapel street Building- Friendship's Altar. Would the joyous young man build an en daring altar to precious friendship ? Let him recommend to the loved ones, afflicted with a grievous cough, that incomparable remedy. Dr. Roberts' Syrup of Tar, Boneset and Wild Cherry. The healing, soothing, balsamio vir tue of this medicine makes it the best anti dote for bronchitis, pain in the chest, tickling of the throat, dryness of the mucus mem brane and other evils resulting from a cold, now known to science. Sample bottle ten oents, large size fifty cents. Granite Iron Tea and Coffee Pets Elegant variety. Lamb's, 199 Chapel street. Strange and True. We sell Candee's, Meyers' and Woonsocket make of men's best quality rubber boots at $2. 75 ; only 8 oases left. d31 It Wallace B. Fenn & Co. Conobess Watee. Its superiority as a ca thartic and alterative consists in its entire freedom from everything bitter, acid or crude that produces headache, internal soreness, and tends to destroy the mucous membrane. All mineral waters that are dangerous irritants may be known by an acid after-taste. d85w Beautiful Work and IVnrsery Stands at Lamb's, 199 Chapel street. d23 tf A card. To all who are suffering from the errors and Indis nretions of youth, nervous weakness, early decay, loss of manhood, &c, I will send a reoeipt that will cure von FBEE OF CHAKGB. This great remedy was dis covered by a missionary In 8outh America. Send a self addressed envelope to the Rev. JOilSl-U T..IN- uua, station ;u, new xork oity. f6-eodwly F. S. Andrew & Co. have constantly on hand a fine assortment of meats of all lands. See Stalls 35 and 36, Oity Market. jl 3t "Mi Back Aches So, nuu m. .ww.-j n man. The doctor questioned him and found tnat ne naa oeen naoiiuauy nn iut years, that now his kidneys were disordered and his whole system aerangea. juaney-non was recommended and faithfully taken, and in a short time every trouble was removed. The cleansing and tonic power of this mediolne on the bowels and kidneys is wonderful. d25 3teodltw Important. When you visitor leave New York Oity, save Baggage xpressage and Carriage Hire, and stop at Grand Union Hotel, nearly oppo site Grand Central Depot. 350 elegant rooms reduced to $1 and upwards per day, European plan. Elevator. Restaurant supplied with the best. Horse Cars, Stages and . Elevated Railroad to all Depots. Families can live bet ter for less money at Grand Union than at any other first-class Hotel in the city. , my31 eodly From Bell to Heaven, Sometimes the pains of disease are so great that it seems as if they could not be borne.and sometimes the minor pains worry men and women into the grave by preventing rest and sleep. Then the soothing influence of War ner's Safe Nervine is like a translation from hell to heaven. dl eod2w 2tw Read Johnson A Bro's. advertisement. 31ALTBY & SON, Merchant Tailors, Will Bell the residue of their Fall and Winter Stock At a slight advance from cost. d30tfs 34 CENTER STREET. MIS, OILS, &(. A fall line of Varnishes, LodBt01lB, P-vinterti Mate rials, &c, so. Also IiOper'a Slate Liquid. First-class goods and tow prices, at Booth & Law's, ViirRtsb Manufacturers and Paiut Dealers. niaau s Corner Water and Olive Streets. GOAL! FOlt X11E BEST QUALITIES OF Old Company 'sl-Isehigli, Sugar Lioaf Lehigh, Reading Hard White Ash, GUARANTEED, GO TO ritEWCII BROS. Office, S3 George Street, cor. Congress Avenue. larii, 87 Look Wnarf. tit Itaiiroaa Avenue. 02a Holiday Presents. mcbrailTshanley, ft 0. 376 i'MAPEL STBEET, Invite inspection of their immense stock of Dress Goods For Christmas Presents In Black Silks At iOc, Sl.OO, $1.25, JS1.0O up. Colored and Fascy Bilks at 75c up. Mou.10 Cloths, 46 Inches, at 75 and 90c. Camel's Hair Suitings at 40 and 50c. All Wool Cashmeres, all colors, at 40c, worth G5c. Best quality of Tycoon Reps at 12 and 18c. 1 . u t 1 .1. o 1 11 tiE ...'! eon India and Persian Shawls, beautiful designs, at f IB, worth SIR. We have a beantif al lot of Silk and Alptoa Umbrel las. For tUe Holidays. Gents' Furnishings, in Gloves, Ties, Suspenders, Bean rungs ana rins, uouar anu ubq isuitons. Kid Oloves for the Holidays. Good Quality at SO. 33. 45 and 50c. We are sellicg a genuine Kid for tl, every pair war rantee, worm ft fwj. mtllinerv Goods. Large Reductions for the Holidays in Ribbons, Fea thers. Wines. Velvets and Laces. Our Cloass. Sacqnes, Dolmans and Ulsters are all reduced for the Holidays. 1 he balance of our Suits in Blak and Colored Bilks we will sell at half price to close them out. Skirts. We have a beautiful assortment for the Holidays in Flannel, Farmers' Latins and Qnllted Satins, all at pcpular prices, at McGrail & Shanley's Popular Dry Goods Store, 276 Cbapel Street, near Orange, dlo New Haven, Conn. Holiday PRESENTS. Poem Knives ! Combination Knives at all prices fine Ladies Pen Knives at 25c M M 50Ci Uoj8'U-bladd Jack Knives, 15c English Scissors, single and in cases. Superior Razors, single and in cases. Kazor Strops. Shaving Brashes. Tool Chests The best 50c, 75c, and $1.00 Tool Chests to be seen anjwhere, and all the way up to $75.00. Table Cutlery Fine Celluloid, Jttubber, Ivory, aud .Plated Table Knives. Carvers and Forks to match above. Nat Picks and Cracks. Skates -All the leading makes at less than manufacturers pri ces. Sleds Clippors and Frame Sleds well made and cheap. We have a fine line of goods suitable for Presents. a. B. Llallett, NO. 280 CHAPEL STREET, First Store Below Orange St., Next Door to City Bank. 03 - W 1 GQ iiebSeiIsK 9 2C I cs . y. 1 A Rare ! Beautiful ! ! Valuable ! ! ! Continuous Mil and Welcome ! 1 1 ! 1 Holiday Pres ent will be a year's subscription to the model Maga zine, TJEMOBEST'S MONTHLY, which includes the splendid Art Picture, " Consolation," by B. jr. Bein hart, the best $10 oil picture ever published. Do not fail to take the splendid December and January nnm bers,35cpost free; yearly S3. Address W. JENNINGS DBMORKST, So, 17 East lath at., New York. ddwlin 1 .iSS", TgW SPECIAL. Ili'iiiiii!' hk COAL ! WOOD ! GOAL ! All Varieties and Sizes, Wholesale and KetatL KISEBMBXa'V & GOODRICH, 418 111 Church Street, Cutler Corner, and 84 Grand Street. iSTBOE & CO., OF 260 CHAPEL. STREET. GOODS FOR THE HOLIDAYS 1 Just in from the manufacturers, a beautiful lot of Fancy Cabinet Furniture, suitable for the "joyous season ' just upon ub. These articles are too numerous to mention In detail, but we will Instance a few of them. Hanging Cabinets, Gentlemen's Dressing Cases, Marble Top Tables, Card Receivers, Fancy Stands in Carved Wood, Blacking Cases Smo king Cases in Carved Wood, Ladiee Work Stands, Ladies Work Ta bles, Writing Desks, Chiffoniers, Foot Rests, Mirrors, Ebonized Wood in large variety, Bideboards, Bookcases, and an almost endless varie ty of other Small Wares. Call and see them. Carpets, Upholstery Goods and Paper Hangings as usual. H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO., Merino Underwear. We place to-day on counter No. 10, 119 dozan Men's : Heavy Merino Wrappers, which we have reaucoa irom 35 cents to IS cents. 89 dozen very heavy Men's Bibbed Meiino Wrappers which we have reduced from SO cents to 35 cents. Also a large lot of Ladles' very good White Meriso Wrappers, whioh we sell at 25 cents. One lot all wool Scarlet Wrappers and Drawers at 93 oente, sold elsewhere at $1.20. Great Mark Down d8a SCO CHAPEIi STREET AND 73 ORANGE STREET. Oo witl the Great Rnsh to the (mwv im. m mm mam unMiiiiiiiuiu win muim. 381 STATE STREET, For a Thousand Useful Articles that Everybody Wants. d20 stf PUTNAM & CO. dress goods. ;ForQmstmas,1879 One lot excellent quality Hateasse Dress Goods at 114 cents. Lot No. 2 Excellent quality Matelasse Dress Ooods( In short lengths, at S cents, formerly sold at 35 to 50 cents, comprising the most desirable shades. Regular Scotch Tartan Plaids reduced from 29 cents to 10 cents. In fact, we intend to finish the old year with flying ! colors, and having had during the year the most sue j oessful trade in our career, we propose to give our cus- tomers, and tho public at large, a regular I i ! PICNIC ! As Regards Low Prices. THEREFORE, CALL AT 3fCE AT MIL.IUS FRANK'S, FRANK'S BUILDING, NO. 327 CIIA1L STSiEET. N. 15. We have only 2,000 yards of that good Can ton Flannel left, which we still sell at 5 cents as long s it lasts. d29 b For New Year's! Presents lor GeuMeuicii. Presents for JLadies, Presents for Children. Presents for Honsekcepers. STATIONERY DEPAltXiTICNT. Calling Cards. Eufrravcd and Printed New Year's Cards, In Elegantly Illuminated Designs. BENJAHUN & FORD. Open Eveninyrs. HOLIDAY GOODS'. Those wishing to purchase something beantif al, useful snd economics! for their lady relatives or friends, will always find an acceptable and serviceable present In a Stylish Bonnet or Walking Hat. These are now being sold at greatly reduced prices, as an Inducement to those wishing to make a servicea ble and desirable Christmas Present. MissM-E, J. Byrnes, 121 OKA-NGJB STREET, dl2s Corner Court. BOWMAN. PUOTOOBAFHEB! 410 Chapel St., Opp. Trinity Church. First-class work. At tention invited to specimens. Gallery on first floor. Crayons a special ty, sis Elegant and Choice Engravings and Photographs framed in most attractive styles. Bare and Curious Bric-a!rae, Porcelains, Placques, Vases, Brasses, Easels, Cabinets, Pedestals, 4c. Special Exhibition oi'Umoges Faience. Cutler's Art Store. A Singer Sewing Machine will Make the Best Possible Holiday ilt ! 7Q R?fl more SINGER SEWING MACHINES sold in 1878 than in any pre. IUULU vious year. in 1870 we sold 137,833 Sewing- Machines. In 1878 we sold 33;,13'J Sewing Machines. We now sell Three-tnartcrs of all the Sewing; Machines sold in the World. Our sales have increased enor mously every year through the whole period of " hard times." These Facts Speak Louder than any Words ! Send for Onr Handsomely Illustrated Price-!. 1st. Prices Oreatly Reduced ! Waste no Money on Cheap Counterfeits ! THE S INOSIt MANUFACTURING COMPANY d83tf Of f ice 54 Orance street. New Haven, Conn. SSiSOl 1879 ENORMOUS Expressly for Holiday Presents I CLOAKS. CLOAKS. We can save yon 33 per cent, on your Cloaks for your own use, and give you Fashionable, Durable and Honest Goods, for the reason that we manufacture all our own Cloaks and retail them at whole sale prices. We also have an Immense varie ty of Misses and Children's Cloaks and Ulsters at proportionally low prices. Useful Presents. Black and Colored Silks, Black aud Colored Cashmere Dress Goods, Silk Velvets, Flannels, Blankets, Paisley Shawls, Thibet and Woolen Shawls,Calicoes, Cot ton, Ticks, Iiinen Damasks, Tow els, Ladies Undergarments, &c, &c We invite every lady to whom economy is an object to these Ex traordinary Bargains. M. lann & Brother, 262 CHAPML STREET. CIS s We have, in accordance with our nsoal custom at this season of the year precisely the same quality of goods as can be fonnd during any, and every part of the year. Our mock of (Sroccries comprises the choicest and best goods thac money can pur chase. We keep no inferior articles. The public, aware of this fact, and of another very important one, namely, that our prices are at the bottom, f locK to The Boston Grocery &tore And avail tnemfielrefl ct the advantages to be found them. Bpaco dnas not admit of detailing or even mention ing 100th part of the goods for sale over our oauntera. Suffice it to eay that we keep every (.bin if that is worth keeping, and which should bo found in an establishment of this kind. Our waoiiH arc con sUtntly rnnniiig- in the delivery of goods. We do not s'ight this feature of tho business. Wishing each and every one of our patrons a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Tear, we aubecribe ourselves Fullerton & Bradbury, Boston Grocery, SOI CHAPEL STREET, SEW HAVEN. 364 Grand Display of Mi? Presents AT F. & L. LYONS'. Bof SometMi Useful and Sensible. Table Linens, Table Covers, Piano Covers, Stand Covers, laace Pillow Shams, Blankets & Comfortables, Fancy Hosiery, Gloves and Mittens, Kid Gloves from 2 to 6 buttons, Wool Shawls, Broche Shawls, Hand-made Hoods, Hand-made Jackets, Cardigan Jackets, 1.000 Silk Handkerchiefs. Plain Linen HandkerohYs, Infants' Robes, Hemstitched Handkerc'fs, Infants' Cloaks, Iace Handkerchief p. Infanta' Dresses, Initial Handkerchiefs, Infanta' Slips, Gents' Black Silk Neck Ladies' Nubias, Handkerchief i, Ladies' Breakfast Shawls, Silk Umbrellas, Ladies' Shoulder Shawls. Alpaca Umbrellas, Laca Fichus, Scotch Cambria Umbrellas, Ladies Felt Skirts, School Umbrellas, Ltdies' Flannel Skirts, Gents' Wrappers, Fine White Aprons, Calico Wrappers, Calico Aprons, Rep Wrappers, Swiss Aprons, Ladies' Chemises. Gents' Fine White Shirts. Ladles' Night Dresses, Gents' Unlaundried Shirts, Laaies' Jtine waue Blurts, Laaies- corsets, Embroidored Flannel Blankets. Ladies' Corset Covers, Pocket books, Fine Perfumery, Faucy Soaps, DoIIb ! Dolls ! Dolls ! Japanese Ware, Toy Watches, Fancy Back Combs, Jewelry, Jet Ornaments, Combs, Brushes and Hand Glasses, in sets, Combs, Brushes and Hand- Glasses, single, Embroidered Flannels, Silk and Satin Bibbons. Dress Goods for tlte Holidays at Reduced Prices. BLACK DRESS SILKS at $1, $1,25, $1.50, f 1.75, $2, $3.25 a yard. Sweeping Reductions in Ladies' and Obit dxeu's Cloaks to close them out. AT F. & L. LYONS', Insurance Building, Chapel St. dlT m mm CHRISTMAS PRESENTS. CHRISTMAS PRESENTS. We are i ally prepared to meet every taste. Opening large assortments vt Toys, JNeveltiea, Fancy Ooods, Ac, Suitable (or all ages. Call at onoe. New York Bazaar, 254 Chapel Street. 13 FOB HOLIDAY TRADE. BUNNELL & SURANTONd Bankers and Brokrs, 216 Chapel Street, DEALEBSIN Stocks, Bonds, Government Securities, 490 FixOniDA and Louisiana Oranges, Raisins, Nuts, Figs, Oiteon, Lemon and Okanqe Peel, Malaoa Grapes, Native Q safes, Bananas, French Pbunes, Oubrants, Dates, Enqush Daibt, Boquetobt, Keufohatei., Edam and Pinkai'ple Cheese. Horn's Booxoh Jams. Dundee Marmalade, 25 cents. Plum Pudding in 1, 3 and 4 lb. tins. Pbesebted Fbuits in glass. Yabmouth Bloatees, French Apricots. Canned Tomatoes, $1.60 uoz. Bichabdsoh k Bobbins' Extba Peaches, $4.25 doz. Jules Mumm's Extra Dry, X cases, $11.60. Olite Oil, Pabmesan Oheese, Pioeled Walnuts, Canned Bhbimf, Pbesebted Limes, Olites, Oa pbes, Canton Ginger 50c, Pbesebted Dry Singes, Guata Jelly, Pate de foi Gbas. IMPORTED CIGAB9. ' CHAMPAGNES, POBT8, BUBOTNDIES, FRENCH COBDIALS, CLABET8, "BHEBRIBS, LIQUOB9. dlla 350 CHAPEL 8TBEEI. From $1.00 to 7S Cents. Russian and Turkish Batbs . KKAC8S, JaJO ly 124 York Street.