Jan. 26, 1880.
NEW HAVEN, CONN.
Monday Horning, Jan. 86, 1880.
taw AvvjejtJ-isJBHBwrs to-iay.
Auction Sale L. W. Oook.
Butter, Eta. F. H- Penny.
Carpets H. B. Armsli-uug k Co.
Ontionra Weeks Potter.
Clearing Bale-MoGrall at Hhsnley. -Dr.
BuU'sOoiigh Syrap At Druggists'.
For Sale Stocks Samnel H. Barrows.
Great Bale HcOrall Shanley.
Meat and VeRetablrs T. F. Dlnnan.
Meeting New Haven Orphan Asylum.
Milk of Magnesia At DrowrUte'.
Beynolda' anti-Pain At Whittteaej's.
Soothing Syrup Mrs. Wlnalow.
Toosorial SimuM l. Hyde.
Wanted Tool Makers, t to. Yale Lock Mfg. Co.
Wanted Shirt Irooers, eto. Kim City Shirt Oo.
Wanted 'Woman 233 Church Street.
Wanted Situation 110 Oolumbua a venae.
Wanted Situation O. B. Willie.
Wanted Situation 018 West Chapel Street.
Wanted Situation 43 College Street,
Wanted Situation 42 Carlisle Street.
Wanted Situation 68 Court Street.
THK WEATHER RECORD.
Omen o Omar Siqkai. Ovxicm, v
WasHucoTOH, D. O., Jan, 261 a. H. )
Tor New England, wanner and partly cloudy weath
er during th day with southeast to southwest winds
and falling barometer, followed by threatening weath
er during the night.
For the Middle States, slight rise In temperature,
variable winds shirting to east and south, falling ba
rometer during the day and increasing olondineis f ol
owed by rain.
Bishop MoMahon, at St. Mary's church,
yesterday morning, administered confirmation
to several hundred children.
The annual meeting of the Connecticut
Prison Association will be held in room No.
45, new State House, Hartford, to-morrow a
2 p. m.
The monument to the memory of the late
Very Rer. James Lynch, of St Patrick's
church, is completed and expected to arrive
to-day from Qainoy, IU.
Prof. Coddington oconpied the pulpit of
Center churoh yesterday, delivering two Tery
fine and scholarly discourses of rare interest
and models of pulpit effort.
G. Fred. Farnsworth, a salesman at the
Blue Store, has a Plymouth Rock which laid
a huge egg the other day, it measuring 8 by
7 inohes and weighing 4 ounces.
The brig li. W. k P. Armstrorg, which has
been nnder process of rebuilding at the Fair
Haven Marine Railway for several weeks past
at a cost of $7,600, is ready for sea again.
Polioe Commissioners Hooker and Atwater
and Fire Commissioners Fulton and Brown
visited the Mayor's office on Saturday morn
ing, and the oath of office was administered to
On Thursday and Friday the river from
Glastonbury to Hartford was covered with
ice, which in some places was ten inohes
thick. Saturday night the ice opposite Hart
ford broke up.
The gifted Robert Oollyer lectures in this
oity at the Davenport church next Monday
evening, February 2. His topio will be
'Clear Grit." No doubt hundreds will be in
terested to hear him.
The house of a shoemaker named Charles
Brown, in Windsor, was burned early Satur
day morning, and Mr. Brown, 75 years old,
was burned to death. It is supposed he set
fire to the house while intoxicated.
Woo Tsze Ting has been appointed com
missioner of the Chinese Eduoational Mission
in Hartford, and is expected to assume his
office by the Chinese new year, which oomes
next month. He has been the secretary of
the Chinese Legation at Madrid.
The weather continnes to pass for spring
weather. It is not often that old winter seeks
to palm himself, off on a trustful publio for
gentle spring, and so persistently, as this sea
son. Even thevld inhabitants begin to talk
about it. A Humphrey street lady has been
picking blooming violets in her garden. North
Haven farmers are ploughing, the bioycles are
running, the birds are singing and the "grass
is a growin'," and still the boys are not happy.
The Bridgeport Farmer was somewhat
amazed to hear the representative of the Mu
nioipal Gas Company, whioh is applying for
charters in Bridgeport and New Haven, in
veigh against the old companies in these cities
as monopolists, when the Standard Oil Com
pany, whom he admitted to be the backer of
these enterprises, is one of the mOBt gigantio
monopolies in tho country, having crushed
ont or absorbed nearly all its rivals.
The Troublesome TJ tea.
At Pach's studio, No. 450 Chapel street, op
posite the college campus, the public may see
a Bet of large photographs of the XJte Indians
those redskins who are now, and have been
for some time past, occupying the attention
of the War department. Those photos
were a gift to Mr. Paoh from the Secretary of
the Interior while he was in Washington re
cently photographing the Cabinet.
An Aged Ornlthol os;lcal Pet.
Mr. William H. Dobie, living at No. 17
Morgan street, has a canary bird whioh is
about 17 years old. In the last year or two
the bird has become totally blind. But it
otherwise in good bodily condition, and much
more lively than wouid be expected. He
jumps from one perch to another by guess
work, and rarely overshoots the mark. He
often sines, especially when incited thereto
by a mocking bird, whose companionship he
values, and his notes are as sweet as ever.
New Haven Bicycle Club.
At a meeting of the New Haven Bioyole
Ulub, neid at no. ya urown street last Satur
day evening, the following offloers were elect
ed : M. Frank Tyler, president ; O. P. Wnrts,
jr., captain ; R. H. McDonald, lieutenant, and
J. H. Parish, secretary and treasurer ; club
committee, M. Frank Tyler, O. P. Wurts, jr.
K. H. McDonald, J. H. Parish and William
M. Frisbie. The outlook for the olub is quite
nattering and the interest in bicycling seems
to be thoroughly aroused. The dab has al
ready a membership of fifteen, all of whom
are in earnest to make the thing a sucoess.
Rev. Mr. Harden.
Mr. Hayden's church at South Madison has
contributed from its -scanty means to the
needs of himself and family during the entire
time of his confinement in jail. No recep
tion was arranged for him a week ago Sunday
as the reports ran. The matter was talked
over. Some - of his leading friends in the
church favored it, but the project was aban
doned, in view of the impression that Mr.
Hayden would not favor it. The news of the
jury's finding revived vigorously the discus
sion of the case in Rockland and South Mad
ison. The prisoner is daily visited by many
friends. The counsel meet to-morrow in ref
erence to his being released on bonds.
Rev. Mr. Adams, of the First M. E. church,
announceu lO nis congregation joBieruay uum
some unknown friend of Mrs. H. H. Hayden
had left forty dollars with him for her benefit
Iiodge and Society.
Last Friday evening at Woolsey Lodge, No.
1,356, Knights of Honor, Fair Haven, the
following officers were duly installed : Past
Diotator, J. O. Bradley ; Dictator, Romanta
Wells; Assistant Dictator, William Konald;
Vice Dictator, John Hubbell; Reporter, Wil
liam G. Hunter ; Financial Reporter, William
W. Post; Guide, Ezra Healey ; Chaplain, A.
L. Chamberlain ; Guardian, H. B. Ives ;
Sentinel, O. W. Cook. The Grand Reporter
or the State, Charles W. Skiff, officiated, as
sisted by brother officers of the Meriden
Lodge. After the regular work of the lodge
the wives of the newly-installed offl
oers gave the offloers and . mem
bers a leap " year surprise at the
lodge room doors and offering the gentle
men their arms escorted them down to the
banqueting room of Masonic Adelphi Lodge,
Todd's block, where a sumptuous feast had
been prepared and to which ample justice
was done. The after-supper speeches and
toasts made by the offloers were happy and
pleasant, abounding In compliments to the
fair ladies, who had surprised them in so
agreeable a manner. The evening will long
be remembered as one of the brightest in the
history of the lodge.
The Reception tfi Parnell. V"
Completing the Arrsreiiienl Mayor
. Blsjelow to Preside Rev. Dr. Bacon to
Deliver too Address of Welcome.
This evening there will be a meeting in
Clan-na-Gael Hall for the purpose of complet
ing arrangements for the reception of Parnell
and Dillon at the Grand Opera House on
Thursday evening next. It is definitely known
that the Sarsfleld and Emmet Guards will turn
out, and in addition to the military there will
be fifteen temperance and benevolent societies
that wfll take part in the parade. - The Oily
band has offered its services and has been ac
cepted. It is also said that the Wilkins
Guard of the Independent battalion have sig
nified their Intention to parade. As this is the
only city in the State that Parnell will be able
to visit, it is expected that there will be dele
gations present from Hartford, Middletown,
New Britain, Meriden, New London, Norwioh,
Bridgeport, Waterbury, Naugatuok, Ansonia,
Birmingham, Fairfield, Danbury, Southing
ton and Oollinsville. The New Haven and
Derhv road are to run a special train to ac
commodate those who desire to attend
from the Naugatuok valley at reduced rates.
The tickets for the Grand Opera House re
eention are selline rapidly, and the oommittee
are anxious that those intending to be present
should purchase their tickets at once, so that
they may secure Loomis' Temple or the
Atheneum .for an overflow meeting should
thav find it necessarv. Should this be the
case and two meetings should be held at the
same time, Parnell will first address the
Grand ODera House meeting, while Dillon
will soeak at the overflow meeting, after
which thev will exchange places. Other well-
known and able speakers will take part at
each meeting. His Honor Mayor Bigeiow
will preside at the Grand Opera House and
Rev. Dr. Bacon will deliver the address of
It is exDeoted that the Elliott House will be
the headquarters of the distinguished agita
tors during their stay in the city, and should
they arrive in the afternoon the societies will
escort them from there to the Grand Opera
House, and if thev arrive in the evening they
will be escorted direct to the hall from the
depot. Invitations have been sent to many
of the most prominent citizens in this and
other oities in the State to act as vice presi
dents of the meeting.
The monthly oonoert of the Sabbath school
of the M. E. churoh, in WestvOle, is always
an occasion of interest, and calls out a large
audience. An earnest and appropriate address
by Charles A. Baldwin, Esq., of this city, was
the principal feature of last evening's exerci
ses. Th9 singing of the children was "with
spirit and understanding."
Probably Fatal rail.
On Saturday night, Jacob Wilier, employed
by Baker Yost, of West Meriden, in going
from Siering's baker shop, fell down a flight
of stairs. He "was badly hurt and bruised
about the head and neck, and is thought to be
internally injured. Heart disease increases
the seriousness of the case. He was taken to
his residence on Grove street.
JUiddletown Avenue Chapel.
The new Baptist chapel on Middletown
avenue, formerly the chapel of the First Con
gregational church, Fair Haven, is rapidly
being made ready for servioes. It stands on
gronnd leased of Mr. Donnelly for a term of
years, and in front of the ancient house where
the mission has held services for several years
past. The new building will afford sufficient
room for the services, the old place of meeting
having been crowded.
Religions) natters. .
A fellowship meeting will be held at the
Whitney ville church, next Thursday. The fol
lowing is the order of exercises :
1. 10 to 11 a. m. Prayer meeting conducted by Bev.
B. F. Marvin, moderator.
2. 11 a. m. to 12 ra. Preaching by B9V. H. S. Eel
sey. 8. 12 m. to 1 p. m. Collation.
l 1 tn 1:30 r. m. Devotional services.
6. 1:80 to 4 p. m Discussion of the following sub
ject, opened by Bev. -l. u. Meserve : -ino xiooai
Ohorch ; its relations and duties to the surrounding
Aommnnitv. What is essential to its irreatest efficien
cy ? what aro tome of the things which hinder its
Great Sale of Dry Goods.
F. & L. Lyons have commenced their great
sale of dry and fancy goods. Their entire
stock of $50,000 worth of standard goods is
thrown upon .the market at a great sacrifice.
This is a bona fide sale, and a rare chance
for bargains which the publio will avail them
selves of to a large extent. The firm are
making this sale preparatory to takin g a new
store and the prices are marked way down.
The ladies and all interested will find by a look
at the firm's advertisement, in another col
umn, that an unusual chancs is offered.
The Training? School for Nurse.
To the Editor of (As J ocBirAi. ahd Cousixn :
Through some misunderstanding, the con
dition of the finances of this institution was
not clearly stated in the otherwise excellent
report made by the Cotjbikb. The fact is that
during the year the .managers were obliged to
trespass upon their reserved funds, to the ex
tent of 3158 in order to meet current ex
penses. The school has a small amount in
vested, which brings in a few hundred dollars
yearly, but the expenses yearly are more than
$2,000 for salaries, uniforms, books, etc.
etc., and unless subscriptions and donations
can be secured, the small investment must be
reduced to obtain ready money for weekly
payments, a necessity wnion would be
great misfortune to the school.
Bowdoin has a new boat house costing $575.
Mr. Innis, '80, will lead the senior German
to be given the day after the promenade.
Silliman, '81, has been appointed pianist to
the Glee Olub.
Mr. T. G. Bartlett, of Washington, D. O.
has been elected chairman of the incoming
The freshmen, sophomore and junior crews
were on the water Saturday. The freshmen
were out in an eight oar, the other two in the
olass barges. Judging from the appearance
presented by the three orews, the spring re
gatta will hardly be np to the average.
During the last six months Rochester Uni
versity has been presented with $100,000, and
in the same time $100,000 has been pledged to
ward an additional endowment of $250,000,
which, when completed, will make the total
The committee in charge of the winter ath
letic meeting met for the first time Friday.
Mr. Berens, '80, was elected chairman. The
following oommittee was decided on : C. Ber
ens, '80 ; F. M. Fargo, '81 ; N. J. Badger, '82;
F. G. Beach, '83; S. M. Higginson, '80. The
events will be as follows : Fenoing, sparring,
wrestling, tug-of-war, tumbling, single bar,
jumping, kicking, Indian clubs, heavy dumb
bells, bowling. In sparring and. wrestling there
will be three weights light, heavy and middle
Special arrangements will be made for the ac
commodation of ladies and their escorts. The
contests will probably take place the last week
in February or the first week in Mrp.
MICE BOBXBXS' HOTIPTT DUKPTX.
Nick Roberts' celebrated Humpty Dumpty
troupe will appear at the Grand Opera House
on next Saturday afternoon and evening. The
company is a good que.
JUBlXiEn SIN GEES.
The original Jubilee Singers of the Fisk
University, of Nashville, will again delight the
citizens of New Haven at the Grand Opera
House on Thursday evening, February 5. A
very large audience attended their recent oon
oert and a crowded house will greet them on
their return. Reserved seats are now on sale
THE DESTBUOTZON OT POMPKII.
On next Wednesday evening Rev. H. G.
Spanlding will deliver his opening lecture at
the Grand Opera House, his subject being
'The history of Vesuvius and the unwritten
story of Pompeii's destruction.7' Course tick
ets (six lectures), with reserved seatSj may be
obtained at JTudd's bookstore. No course tick
ets will be sold at the hall. ,
This evening the twenty-seventh annual
masquerade and fancy dress ball of the New
Haven Turn Yerein will be given at the Grand
Opera House. The Indications are that it wfll
be one of the best balls ever given by this
society. Beside the bail attractions there will
be the following gymnastio feats by the Yerein :
First, "Arch of Triumph;' second, "Tableaux
de Plastic ; third, a comio representation
entitled "ARendezvous In the Wilderness.
Reserved seat tickets in the gallery can only
be purchased of Wells fc Gauds, 26S Chapel
street, and parties desiring them should make
early application to-day. There will be no
checks given at the door. . ,
That Hartford Gathering.
Ibe Connecticut Commercial Travel
ers' Association Dull Care Dispensed
With. - -
To the Editor of the Jotbkax, aks Counixn:
The annual meeting and winter supper of
the Connecticut Commercial Travelers' Asso
ciation was held Thursday evening, January
22, at the United States Hotel, Hartford.
Thinking that many of your readers in New
Haven and elsewhere will be interested in a
full account of the gathering, we have taken
some pains in a few. moments snatched be
tween train times to get together the following
items, which we submit with best wishes :
The business meeting was called to order by
the president, Frank Cowles, of Hartford, at
7:80 p. m., and after the transaction of the
ordinary routine business a design for an as
sociation pin, consisting of a gold order book
and pencil, was adopted. The executive com
mittee reported 17 new names since the last
meeting. A committee of seven A. Howard
Abbe, or uartrora, being chairman was ap
pointed to select time and place for summer
These matters being finished, the associa
tion proceeded to the election of officers, with
the following result : Frank Cowles, of Hart
ford, president ; Eugene O. Hill, New Haven,
secretary ; vice presidents, George Oomstock,
Bridgeport; O. H. Tompkins, Norwalk; Ralph
S. Miner, New Haven; N. H. Ames, New
London ; William B. Young, Norwioh ; John
H. Marsh, Hartford; William B. Stevens,
Willimantio ; Frank C. Bushneil, New Haven.
The former treasurer, O. G. Beokwith, of
New London, having changed his business,
felt oompelled to decline a re-eleotion and
Charles T. Ward, of New Haven, was eleoted
treasurer in his place. At 8:30 p. m. the bus
iness meeting closed, and nearly 100 commer
cial travelers, who had been swarming into
the oity during the afternoon and evening,
mingled together for an hour in pleasant con
dition,living over again the excitement of for
mer meetings or recounting a few of the num
berless experiences, either pleasant or oomical,
that filled the pages of their memory, and had
served from time to time to break the monot
ony of samples or smooth down the asperi
ties of sharp competition, or render sunny the
incidents of sume cloudy day ; and many
times the hearty laugh or the cordial greeting
rang out loud and clear as some new comer
arrived to increase the group. A pleasing
feature of the occasion was the fact that many
faces new to the gatherings were noticed.
Among them were notioed W. H. Clarke with
0. G. Kimberly, L. D. Chidsey of Stone &
Ohidsey, W. J. Bradley of the Singer Sewing
Machine Co., J. D. DeweU of New Haven, J.
D. Hunt of Brooklyn, A. K. Folman, presi
dent, and M. B. Cole, vice president of the N.
E. Commercial Travelers' Association of Bos
ton, S. E. Haskel with J. G. Lane and W. H.
Haling with C. S. Brewer of Hartford, Mr.
Baldwin with L Hawley of Bridgeport. Also
to assist in the entertainment were Mr. Nor
man Spenoer with W. Boardman and son and
Prof. K. O. Phelps of Hartford, and the Grays'
Glee Club of New Haven, consisting of S. H.
Reed. Henry K. Beach. James A. Howarth
and Frank T. Lee.
At 9:30 the call to the tables was sounded,
and quickly the line of march was taken to
the dining hall of mine host Rood, where
were found tables set for one hundred, guests
in a manner fit for a king. A very neat fea
ture of the occasion were the finely litho
graphed menus at each plate. All being seated,
order was called, when an invocation was
made by Vice President Miner, of New Ha
ven, after whioh all fell to the duty of the
evening with a will and earnestness only
equaled when some of them had been called
upon to attack some very obdurate customer.
Supper over, musio and speeoh-making were
in order. First came music by the Glee Club.
A fine Stock piano had been kindly furnished
for the occasion by Miss Dewey, the local
agent for Steck in Hartford. President Cowles
called first on Commodore Tompkins, who
responded in a short, pithy speech, well sup
plied with good advice to the fraternity.
Vice President Miner followed, refer
ring to some of the hardships as well as
pleasures connected with the business, and be
fore closing very touohingly and fitly alluded
to the death of Selah W. Strong, late with 8.
E. Merwin & Son, one of the original mem
bers,and the only death as yet in the ranks.
Norman Spenoer then rendered a fine vocal
selection, R. O. Phelps accompanying.
Secretary Hill read letters from several
members and others who were unable to be
present. Some of these letters, especially
one from F. M. Lewis, of New Haven, con
tained some sharp hits, whioh were well re
ceived and appreciated by those oonversant
with the attendant circumstances.
O. T. Ward, in a few well timed words,
presented to -Vice President Tompkins a Greek
dictionary, the inscription in the same read
ing : "Presented to Commodore Tompkins
by members of the O. C. T. A. as a token of
their appreciation of his earnest efforts to cul
tivate the use of a higher standard of language
among the fraternity." It is needless to say
that the Commodore, though taken wholly by
surprise, was fully adequate to the occasion.
President Folman and Vioe President Cole
of Boston spoke cheering words and men
tioned the mutual benefit feature of the asso
ciation. Frank O. Bushneil being' called for
responded with remarks filled with sharp hits
on bis personal friends, who must look well
to their walk and conversation in the future.
J. D. Hunt, of Brooklyn, related scraps of
interesting personal history in his early com
mercial traveling,' which was on board a whale
ship with a one hundred and nineteenth share
in proceeds as pay.
John Overand, the poet of the evening,
described in a parody on Poe's Raven how
Brother Fredus Ladd, who was present and
supposed to be always good natured, finally
aisposea or one oi ine drummer Dores.
ty far tne best part of the evening s en
tertainment was at the oloso, when James D.
Dewell, Esq., of New Haven, after some re
marss oi a historical nature regarding com
mercial traveling, turned to the president and
in a few well chosen and put words expressed
to Mr. Cowles the love of the members, and as
a token of that love and respect. on behalf of
the association, presented him with an elegant
gold headed cane. Mr. Cowles wss taken
most completely by surprise. He. however.
responded in a few fitting words, after which
witn cheers for tne president, mine host Rood.
the Glee Club and others the meeting was de
clared adjourned, and the members, apparent
ly sorry mac tne occasion was so soon over.
betook themselves to other quarters, though
quite a delegation remained till morning.
x&Ken all in all the winter supper of Jan. 22.
'80, was a deoided sucoess and a great improve
ment in interest over any previous one. Too
muoh cannot be said in praise of the commit
tee of Hartford gentlemen-who so successful
ly arranged alt matters oonneoted therewith.
A special meeting of the Board of Police
Commissioners was held on Saturday evening.
Present, Commissioners Smith (presiding),
Gallagher, Wooster, Basserman and Gilbert.
There were also present the newly appointed
Commissioners, W. J. Atwater and Frank H.
Hooker ; also, His Honor Mayor Bigeiow.
The principal object of the meeting was to
introduce the new Commissioners, and to fi
nally adjourn the old board. Before
final adjournment Commissioner Smith spoke
in behalf of Commissioner Wooster and him.
self, saying that they had been associated with
each other as members of the Board of Police
Commissioners for the past five years and four
months, many chances bad occurred within
that time, and there had been many pleasant
as weii as some unpieasam duties to perform,
but he believed they had studied the best in
terests of the city by their actions. He
thought the present force was never in better
oonoution than at the present time. ,For bis
part, he was pleased that the Mayor had made
such good selections in the appointment of
successors to Jur. wooster and himself.
On Saturday morning Chief Webster i
rested Benjamin Brainard, of Middletown,
who was formerly in the employ of Loren H.
Plumb, of that place. On Tuesday night last,
while Plumb and his family were away from
home, Brainard stole a gold watch, $50 in
money, a revolver and a suit of clothes, and
departed. A description of the thief was sent
him, which resulted in his arrest. He had
been to New York on a spree and came back
on the steamboat on Saturday morning. He
had disposed of the stolen property. The
thief was taken to Middletown on Saturday
About half-past 11 o'clock last night the
polioe made a raid on Edwin A. Baboook's
saloon on Court street and captured eight men
and four women besides the proprietor. The
charges against Babcock are for "keeping a
house of assignation" and violation of the Sun
day license law. The charges against the others
are for frequenting a house of assignation.
Aa Old Wetnersfield Convict Wanted.
Steams E. Abbott, an old Wethersfleld oon-
viot, is wanted on a charge of the murder of
Mrs. Joseph Crue, at Groton, Mass. The po
lios of Boston claim to have settled down upon
him as the man who committed the deed.
They have a picture of him. He was long an
inmate of Wethersfleld prison. Previously
when a young man he served a term in
Charlestown, Mass., prison. Soon after bis
release he made his way to New Hampshire,
where he again got into trouble and was
sent to the Conoord State prison. - There
he remained till 1864, when he was
pardoned ont on condition that he
would enlist in the army.". He was sent to
the New Haven camp, whence he deserted,
and shortly after he stole a mail bag, which he
rifled of its contents. In one of the letters
he found a check, on which he forged an en
dorsement to obtain the money. For these
offenses he was, sentenced to Wethersfleld
for two years by the United States Court for
robbing the .mail, and three years by the
State for forgery. He was discharged at
Wethersfield, September 28, 1868, having
gained a considerable commutation for good
behavior. ' -
The Kiddie Case. -
t New London
Patent Medicine and
Theory of tne Defense
to be Stirred Up.
The case of William B. Riddle, of Norwich,
who is accused of murdering his wife by the
favorite arsenio method, will come before the
grand jury at the opening of the January ses
sion of the Superior Court in New London to
morrow. If the grand jury find a true bill, it
is understood that the trial will be proceeded
with at some time during the January term.
The case promises to be one of muoh in
terest, though it can scarcely attract the pub
lio attention to snoh a degree as did the Hay
The line of defense will be a somewhat
novel one, as it is understood that the claim
will be made that the arsenic found in the
stomach of the deceased woman can be satis
factorily accounted for by reason of the quan
tities of patent medicines that she took during
the years immediately preceding her death.
If this defense is set up some of the popular
patent medicines of the day will be placed on
trial as well as the accused party.
It may safely be predioted that the proseou-
tion in this case will not weary the jury with
a mass of expert testimony which they cannot
understand without having previously gradu
ated at a medical college. In fact, the neces
sity which existed in the Hayden case for the
introduction of expert testimony as to the dif
ferent varieties of arsenic is wanting in the
Riddle case. The only questions that will
arise in connection with arsenio are whether
the quantity found in the remains of the de
ceased was sufficient to produce death, wheth
er it came there through the agency of patent
medicines or was administered directly, and
whether the accused party administered it.
The trial will not probably occupy more than
The prosecution will be oonduoted by State
Attorney Waller and the defense by Daniel
Chadwick, of Lyme.
At the First M. E. church the pastor, Rev,
B. M. Adams, preaohed an impressive dis
course yesterday afternoon. His theme was
based on Hebrews xi, 19 : "A better country
that is, a heavenly." The speaker held the
undivided attention of his audience during the
delivery of his sermon, whioh was one of his
At St Paul's church last evening the pastor
Bev. Mr. liines, preached a preparatory ser
mon for Lent, an earnest discourse full of
praotical truths and wise oounsel.
The Third Congregational church was
crowded to exoess last evening. The pastor,
Rev. Dr. Dennen, repeated his discourse on
the power and influence of musio, and some
very fine music was given by the choir.
At Calvary Baptist Sunday school a deep
religious interest prevails, akin to that shown
there some time ago. Twenty children rose
for prayers yesterday.
At Dwight Place church yesterday the pas
tor preached a fine discourse, in which he
inonloated the lesson that Christianity was to
be judged by its fruits, and not by occasional
cases of departure from the truth by men
who had fallen into evil example. The vocal
and instrumental musio is a great source of
pleasure to the large congregation in attend
ance, and the church is fortunate in having
such an organist and director as Prof. Wehner,
Last evening Miss Fannie Howe sang a solo
at St. Mary's church with fine effect.
Rev. I. O. Meserve, of Davenport church,
preaohed to a full audience in the morning
yesterday from Romans 12, 21 : "Be not over-
come with evil, but overcome evil with good."
Be not overcome in spirit or practioe. Certain
kinds of soldiers are good for oertain kinds of
duty. Raw reoruits sent to the front to re
connoitre the enemy are vanquished when the
outworks are taken, and only the tried vet
erans stand firm when the battle is hottest.
Some Christians, when the six days of Gene
sis, in which the world was said to have been
made, were proven by scientists to be periods
instead of days, thonght the whole Bible
was gone. The theory of evolution
now being discussed, but not yet
proven, making man a descendant of the mon
key, admitting it to be true, this nor all the
discoveries of science can ever capture
single outpost of that citadel of truth center
ing in Jesus Christ the Saviour and Redeemer
Some things cannot be proven. We cannot
prove that God exists, but all proof we have
on tne subject is on tne side or his existence ;
then faith com6S in anaman.es this proof posi
tive to every Christian mind. East Rock may
be enveloped in mist, but nevertheless it is not
gone. So with this great fact of the existence
of God. Science or skepticism may fSr a time
envelop this great fact in a mist of doubt.
but when the miBt shall dear away, which it
surely will, then it shall be plain to all. Some
say they believe in God, but the question is,
is He my God. Yes, He is your God, and
trust and hold on to the fact. Form the
principle of - resisting evil instantly. The
Puritan consciences were clear. They obeyed
their leadings instantly and laid foundations
for an institution whioh will last for all time.
Evil comes in three forms. Assaulting evil
comes like the waves against the coast. At
Savin Rock the slight waves ooming over the
harbor wear away tne sandy beach, even en.
oroaching on the road, but the rocks of Co
hasset stand firm where the fury of the
storm-beaten ocean has beaten against them
for centuries. Christians must stand like
rock planted upon a rock against the tide of
evil, however it comes. Sometimes assault
must be met by assault, sometimes in silence
and sometimes by passive resistance. An odd
sexton in my first churoh, in a country parish
where they always had quarrels, said that if
when some threw fire at others the others
would throw water in return, the trouble
would soon end and the fire be quenched, and
so sometimes we are merely to throw
water on evil. Enslaving evil was met by
Christ when He came down from Heaven
to save souls, and must always be
met in a tender and trustful spirit. The
dearer and simpler the faith the better. Im
pending evil must be met in a spirit of watch
fulness. Watch and pray. Impending evil is
over our homes and the land. The year 1S50,
ushering another presidential election.
will be one of the most important
in its results of any in our country's
history, fraught with the gravest con
sequence oi evil or good. After the .British
attack on the patriots at Fort Griswold, New
London, in 1874, ' they laid a train of powder
rrom tne ion to tne ooast wnere their vessels
were moored, expecting by this means to blow
up the fort and all the patriots remaining in it.
Two wounded patriots who had been left for
dead, seeing the train of powder, proposed to
crawl to the train and wet it with their blood.
They started ; one died on the way, the other
reached the spot and died there. The fire
burned to his dead body, but not beyond.
Thus his blood saved the fort and his comrades
in it. There is patriotism for you, and shall
the patriot outdo the Christian. Every Chris
tian must stand firm as a rock against the tide
of evil, and when the tempter would capture
the oitadel be willing to pour out his life's
blood for the cause of God. The audience
listened with rapt attention throughout the
whole sermon. In the evening Mr. Meserve
made a powerful appeal against intemperance.
Hiram Camp, Esq., is ill at his residence in
Ferry street with lung fever. Mrs. Camp is
also Buffering from illness.
F. J. Kingsbury, of Waterbury, was a guest
at the Blaine dinner given by the Massachu
setts Club in Boston Friday afternoon.
Rev. O. DeHeer and wife and Mrs. L.
Rentlinger of the Oorisco mission off the west
ooast of Afrioa are visiting in Bridgeport for
a few days.
Morris F. Tyler, of this city, Yale '70, has
revised "The Souvenirs of Madame Le Brun,"
now in its fourth edition, at Worthington's,
New York. '
Frank Flynn, for many years detailed as a
detective on the polioe force in Hartford,died
suddenly Saturday morning. The cause was
rheumatism of the heart.
Frank Parsons, ' a lad 16 years of age,-
Bridgeport Friday aged twenty years,
was in her usual health in the morning
died In the afternoon.
Christopher McArthur, who is employed in
a grist and sawmill at Newtown, was fixing a
buss saw Thursday, when he got his left hand
too near,and the three last fingers were sawed
off between the first and second joints, mak
ing it necessary to un j oint them ail at the sec
The wife of the Hon. O. B. King, of Wa
tertown, who has been an invalid for nearly
a year, died at the Warren House on 'Friday
evening at 8:30 o'clock, aged 60. The de.
ceased was a most estimable lady, and her de
mise will be sincerely mourned by ail her nu
merous friends and acquaintances.
Rev. Dr. Perrin, of Wolcottville, was sur
prised to have his house taken by storm the
other evening by his parishoners, who pre
sented him with a purse of $103. The young
men of his congregation gave him a beautiful
chair, and Mrs. Perrin was the recipient of
an elegant hanging lamp from the young la
The Court Record.
City Court Criminal Side Jodge Pardee.
In this court on Saturday the following cases were
disposed of : Jeremiah Nugent, vagrancy, continued
to February 4; Alexander Cummings, vagrancy.
continued to February 4 ; William J. Callahan, va
grancy, continued to February 4 ; August Bnebcer,
breach of the license law, continued thirty days, nisi
Patrick Cohen, breach of the peace, continued to Jan
uary 36 ; Patrick Cohen, vagrancy, continued to Janu
ary 33. '
City Court Civil Side Judge Pardee.
In this court on Saturday the case of John M.Xorman ,
trustee, vs. Matilda Hal), was on trial. This is an act
to recover on a promissory note secured by a mort
In the sale we commence this morning are
some one hundred and twenty pairs of gentle
men's fine hand made Button and Congress
Gaiters, costing us seven and eight dollars
parr, we offer them at $5.
j24 8t W. IS. lrmmx Jo.
InW. B. Fenn fc Oo.'s semi-annual
and good serviceable button boots with all the
style of $5 Bhoes at one dollar and ninety
five cents. Ladies size, all widths. 1a2 3t
The Trick of a Garble.
A earele for a sore throat may temporarily
relieve the surface irritability of tho upper
throat passages, but Roberts' Syrup of Tar,
Boneset and Wild Cherry soothes and heals,
by its balsamio properties, lubricating tne
bronchial tubes and giving oomfort, especially
at night. The hard, dinging phlegm is
gently loosened, and the cough and pain in
the chest are cured by this popular remedy for
the ills brought on by a ' cold. Sample bottle
When von visitor leave New York City,
save Baecaee Expressaee and Carriage Hire,
and stop at Grand union uotei, nearly oppo
site Grand Central Depot. 350 elegant rooma
reduced to $1 and upwards per day, European
Dlan. Elevator. Restaurant supplied with
the best. Horse Cars, Stages and Elevated
Railroad to all Denote.' Families can live bet
ter for less money at Grand Union than at
any other first-class Hotel in the city,
City Court Notes.
In the Oity Court on Saturday morning the cast
against Moses Mann, James B. Bogers and Gerhard
Imcken came up by oontinnance. Their counte!, ex-
Judge Blydenburgh, moved that the cases be erased
from the docket on the gronnd of informalities in the
indictments. This was overruled. Tha parties were
then asked to plead to the information, but declined to
do so by advice of their oounsel. The case against
Mann was then commenced. The principal witness
for the State was Jndaon T. Ewing, who testified
visiting Mann's place and seeing a blackboard with
numbers on it, and also saw what he supposed were
policy slips. William Gibson gave similar testimony.
After hearing the testimony and arguments Judge
Pardee deffrred his dectsioa and continued the cates
to January 31.
August Huebner was arrested for keeping his
saloon open after 12 o'clock midnight on January 21,
After hearing the evidence Judge P.rdee continued
the case thirty days, nisi.
Ann O'Brien, for getting drunk, smashing dishes
and creating a general disturbance in her own house,
was sent to Jail for thirty days.
An Important Will Cose.
The Horton will oaie, which is to be tried in the Su
perior Court at Hartford soon, involves a large estate,
valued, probably, at $100,000 or more. The testator
was Eli Horton, of Windsor Locks, of the well know
church manufacturing conoern. Mr. Horton died of
softening of the brain in December, 1878, aged 76
years. In January, 1876, he made his will in which he
gave to Mrs.Loranda Swe:tland, wife of William
Sweetland, an employe in the factory, $2,C00 ; to each
of his two daughters, no other children surviving,
$5,000 ; and all the residue of the estate was left in
trust to John B. Windsor and William L. Sweetland,
who were alfo executors under the will. ' The use of
of this portion was to be divided as follows : One
third each to the two daughters, ani one-third
to grandchildren, who were the children of the
testator's deceased son. The most of the estate is the
stock of the . Horton & Son Company, -which em
braces also a considerable portion of the estate of the
deceased son. The entire control and management
waB ieit to tne trustees ana executors, tne will provid
ing that they cannot sell the stock in the company un
less the whole of it is sold, and that so Ions- as it re.
mains unsold one of the trustees and executors, Mr.
Sweetlsnd, "shall be superintendent of the manufac
tory." There is a provision also that no bonds shall
be signed by either of the executors or trustees, a par
ticular reason being given in the case of Sweetland
which will be disclosed upon the trial in the language
of the will. There were two codicils to the will, the
last one having been drawn up about two months be-
ioro ne testator's aeatn. ine nrst one reauoes tne
legacies of the daughters from $5,000 to $1,000, snd the
last one gives to Mr. and Mrs. rtweetland the use of a
gangway and barn standing on thd Horton homestead
so long as Bweetland remains -superintendent of the
- The appellants are the children and the grandchil
dren of the testator, Mr. Bailey, in whose name the
appear taen, oeing tne nasoana oi one or tne
daughters. Tne claim they make is that Mr. Horton,
both before and at the time of his death, was extremelv
broken, bodily and mentally, and that the will was ob
tained by undue and improper influences brought
uiiuu uitu, uue lur wuicu ne wouia never nave oeen in
dnosd to make the will he did. In roint of fact a con
serrator was placed over him a shoit time preceding
A Supreme Court Decision.
ine supreme uourt of nrrora has decided the case
of T. Fitch against S. Jt ffr jy. This is an action
debt on an oil judgment, and was first argued befcre
Judge Park, in the Superior Court, and was by him
referred to the Supreme Court in the spring of 1879.
Decision was rendered Thursday. In 1866 the plain-
tiff brought suit against the defendant upon a c'aim
based upon an alleged loss in the sale of a vessel. The
defendant did not appear and the plaintiff was given
judgment in the sum of $2,000 by default. The j odg
ment was never satisfied, and last year the plaintiff
bronght an action of debt on the judgment and at
tached the property of defendant. The matter has
since been before the courts. The property on which
the execution rests is the brick block now in part oc
cupied by the defendant as a store on Bank street.
There are conflicting reports as to the cature of the
aaaudon. It was stated this morning by one of the
counsel in the case that it w as for the plaintiff, Fitch,
but a telegram received at a late hour this afternoon
says the judgment is for Jeffrey. New London Tele
The cost of Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup is only
25 cents. A bottle will convince even the
most incredulouf os its excellence.
Don't forget the great sale at MoGrail
hanley's, 276 Chapel street, Monday.
The Cheapest Place In tne City
to buy beef, veal, pork, mutton and vegeta
bles is at Dinnan's market, 15'J Congress ave.
Our selection is first-class and prices at the
bottom, with the bottom knocked out.
T. F. D INN AN.
Read W. B. Fenn & Co.'s advertisement of
shopworn shoes. ja24 3t
We Sometime Eat too Itlucta.
When appetite thus outruns discretion, in
digestion is the result. In such a case the
most effectual means of soothing the irritated
stomach is Milk of Magnesia, which is pleas
ant as well as prompt, x or sale by druggists.
Xno Florence Nightingale of tne JVur-
The following is an extract from a letter
written to the German Reformed Messenger,
at lhambersburgb, 1'enn. :
Just open the door for her. and Mrs. Wins-
low will prove the American Florence Night
ingale of the nursery. Of this we are so sure,
t-Vi a vxfa will taaaari An ' 4Srv ctvt" (Aaav "A Vilooa.
ing on Mrs. Winslow" for helping her to sur
vive and escape the griping, colicking and
teething siege. Mrs. Winslow s Soothing syr
up relieves tne cmia from pain, ana cures
dysentery and diarrhoea. It softens the sums,
reduces inflammation, cures wind colic, and
carries tne infant safely through the teetnine
period. It performs precisely what it profess
es to perform, every part of it nothing less.
We have never seen Mrs. Winslow know her
only through the preparation of her "Sooth
ing Syrup for Children Teething." If we had
the power we would make her, as she is,
physical savior to the infant race. Sold by all
druggists. 25 cents a bottle.
jy26 M.W&S lw
Use Brummell's celebrated Cough Drops.
The genuine have A. ti. is. on each drop.
B. H. Douglass & Son, New Haven, wholesale
agents. janzi zmo
Bioyole leggins for gentlemen.
ja24 3t W. B. Fenn & Co.
HcGrail fc Shanley, 276 Chapel street, are
offering the entire stock of their Grand street
store, $30,000, at 50o- on -the dollar for the
next thirty days. .Don t forget to call at 27b
Samuel D. Hyde, late of West Haven, has
fitted up the shop No. 9 Uongress avenue, as
a hair cutting and shaving emporium. His
old friends and new ones are invited to call.
II utter, Cheese, Eggs.
Fancy Creamery and Alderney Butter a
specialty. Special terms given to hotels.
boarding houses, eto. Nos. 12 and 19 City
Market. x . a. venny.
An Upset Price of 2.65.
We have thrown out for our semi-annual
sale, commencing this morning, three hun
dred ana seventy-two pairs or gentiemenB
Congress and button boots, slightly soiled, but
fine work. We shall run them off for two
dollars and sixty-five cents a pair: former
price of most of the lot was $5.50. We can
not recommend this Bale too highly.
jazi at w. a. trxss & uo.
One -Dollar and Nlnety-S'lve Cents.
This Saturday morning we commence our
tenth semi-annual sale of slightly soiled and
shop-worn shoes. The selection from our
stock has never been so thorough. It oom-
wrises every width and size. "Burt's" and
the employ of Hopson, Pyle A Co. in Bridge- ZSSi3d
port, fell down an elevator 30 feet on Friday
and received fatal injuries.
John T. Pierce, ex-editor of the Newtown
Bee, who drew a $5,000 prize in the Louisi
ana lottery, left journalism, bought a house
and turned hatter, has resumed control of the
Mrs. Katie Shelling, wife of William Shel
ling, died suddenly at her residence in East
: cloth top button boots, all at one uniform
1 price. Take your choice at one dollar and
ninety-five cents ($1.95) a pair. We pro
pose to sell them in six days.
j24 8t . W. B. Fens Co.
. W. B. Fenn &. Co. offer Gentlemen's Calf
Congress and Button Boots for $2.65, former
price $5.50, fashionable shape, perfect goods,
only slightly soiled. They are cleared out re
gardless of cost. j23t
204 STATE STREET.
Accounts solicited and collections made on the most
Government Bonds of all kinds bought and sold.
Certificates of Deposit Issued Bearinjr
Hkhbt Whttk. Thos. B. Tbowbkidob.
John P. Tbiili. Hissi L. Caknoh.
Edwin F. Mkbsick. Maim Zundeb.
JOEL A SPEBBY. CHAS. 8. IJCZTE.
RtTEL F. COWLES.
Ciias. 8. Leete, Pres't. John P. Toiti.b, Vioe Prest,
fJHAS. itOVBIUDGI) UaBHlSB.
CLEARING OUT SALE
1VO. 376 CHAPEL STREET,
Cloaks, Sliaivls, Woolens,
Hamburg Edgings and In
sertings at Half Price.
Immense ISednctions In Ho
sfery and Underwear.
illcGrail & Shanley,
276 Chapel Street,
New Haven, Conn.
f 500 REWARD
For the Ecmal of the
Magce makes the beat goods. His reputation
world-wide. His New Bange which we now offer to
the public is the crowning euocess of his life.
BR0WNS0N & PLUMB,
313 Chapel Street.
Benjamin & Ford
Invite attention to tlieir fine French
and EnglUh Papers and Correspond
ence Cards, plain and illuminated ; al
so llielr facilities for furnisbing; correct
styles for Wedding-and Calling- Cards,
Reception. Dinner, Anniversary, Ket
tie Dram, and Invitations for "The
Oerman." Dinner Plate Cards. ITIenu
Cards furnished, monograms and
Crests engraved, mourning Papers
and Cards. Jal7 a
Tarnishes, Oils, &c.
A full line of Tarnishes. Iaada, Oils. Painters Mate
rials, sc., so.
Also Loper's BTate liquid,
.first-class goods and low prices, at
Boot It fn Law's
Varnieli Manufacturers and Paint
ma20 s Corner Water and f live Streets.
Notice to Invalids I
St. B. COLT, M. E.,
23 Temple Street, Cor. of Crown.
ElectricJtf skillfully applied by one who under
stands both the battery and the pstient is an unaur-
passed remedial acecC It rarely fails to core and nev
er fails to greatly alleviate aoy disease.
Karroos, unrozuo ana jrcmate assesses a specialty.
My specincs and treatment- for Chills and fever.
Colds and Lnng Diseases, Headache, Backache, Neu
ralgia, Rheumatism, General Debility, Ac, will give
relief. Visits made at residences and out of the city
Office hours. 8 to 10. 11 to 3. and 5 to 8 p. m Days
in New Haven, Friday, Saturday, Sunday and Mon
day eacn weea, - jao an
254 cut m
We aro fully prepared to meet every taste.
large assortments ox
F'ancy Goods, c.,
Suitable for all ages. Call at once.
New York Bazaar,
254 Chapel Street.
A Great Many Gools
Sold Regardless of Cost.
SAYB Y0UK MONEY,
AND GO TO FRANK'S,
In Frank's Building,
Wlio JPays No Kent, and Can Af
ford to Sell jneap.
Good Corsets, lajjo.
Beal Good Corsets, 25c.
Excellent Corsets, 860,
Tery Elegant Corsets, 6O0.
' Good Gents' Wrappers, 150.
Very Heavy Genta' Wrappers,
Good LadieB' Wrappers, 25o,
Good Boys' Wrappers, 35c.
Children's Wrappers, 10c.
Good Dress Goods, E, 8, 103,
Elegant Cashmeres, 160.
Nice Alpacas, WXcj
Hatelasse Brocades, UXC
Pretty Plaids, 10c.
Tycoon Beps, 15c,
Good Black Silks, SOo.
Good Black Silks, 75c, $1.
Good Black Silk, f 1.25, $1.50.
Colored Trimming Silks, 87c
Gents' White Bhiits, 25, COc.
Genta' White Shirts, $1, 75c.
Gents' Colored Bhirta, 25, 10c.
French Percale Shirts, 75c, $1.
Silk Handkerchiefs, 5o.
Silk Handkerchiefs, 10c.
Silk Handkerchiefs, 25c,
, Silk Handkerchiefs, 50c.
Linen Handkerchiefs, 6.
Yard Wide Cotton, 7c.
Good Calicoes, 60.
Gojd Canton flannel. Sc.
Gents' Hose, 5, 8, 10c.
Ladles' Hose, 6, 9, 12c.
Children's Hose, 5, 7, 9c.
Good Suspenlers, 10c.
Gents' Silk Hearts, IB, 20, 25 0.
Gents' Silk Bow, 5, 8, 10c.
Gents' Iiinen Collars, 10c.
Gents' Paper Collars, 60 a box.
Knit Mittens, 10c.
Knit Hoods, 250.
Knit Jackets, 25c.
Knit Nubias, 15c.
Knit Sea Foams, 12c.
Gents' Cardigan Jackets, 60c.
Ladles' Knit Jackets, 50c.
Boys' Kolt Jackets, 25c.
Boys' Knit Tippets, 10c.
Men's Heavy Tippet', 25c
NO. 337 CMAPJSl.
We have 58 Gray Blankets left which we will sell at
80c, notwithstanding that blanket? have advanced 25
per cent. Ja23 a
mm k Brotners
Misses' and Children's Cloaks,
That Must Gro !
Patrons from City and
Country, Now IsToiuGrand
MKT 1$ Ufl flRIFOT !
WWW I IW 1IW WWsfsWw I
These Cloaks cow offered
comnrlse some of the best
and finest styles made this
Come and Inspect them ; it
will pay you to see If you do
II. Mann & Brother,
262 CH1FEL HTBEET.
COAL! WOOD! COAL!
All Varieties and Sizes, Wholesale and Be tall.
rciSXBEKIir Sc GOODRICH,
111 Church Street, Cutler Corner, and 84 Grand Street.
H. B. ARMSTRONG fc CO.,
1TO. 260 CHAFEIi STRBET.
Some New Patterns of BODY BRUSSELS and TAPESTRIES now
J?"? Elegar Designs are a new prolnction. confined exclusively to ns, and never before offered in New Ha
ven. A full assortment of all other grades at the LOWEST CASH PRICES.
Furniture at the Old Prices.
.9rXarni.tP..?'2?.tJ 111 fuD operation, and we exhibit one ef the finest selections cf PABLOK
BDITE8 and CHAMBER BETS ever shown in the city. Notwithstanding the recent advance we .hLleontlno.
to offer our whole stock of Furnitur. at the old prices. Call and examine jourselves.
N. B We always keep a Large and Well Selected Assortment of
Paper Hangings, which we Sell at Very Low Prices.
H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO.,
ja26 ntf , ' 260 Chapel Street and 73 Orange Street.
We have, in aocordanoe with our usual custom at UUa season of ibe year precisely the same
quality of roods as can be fonnd during; any, and every part of tne year. Our
stock of Groceries comprises tne choicest and best (roods that money can pnr
cbass. Wo keep no inferior articles. The public, aware of tbis fact, and of another wery
important one, namely, that onr prices are at the bottom, flock 10
The Boston Grocery Store
And avail themselves Jf the advantages to be found there. Space doss not admit of detailing or even mention
ing a 100th part of the goods for sale over our counters. Suffice it to say that we keep everything; that
is worth keeping, and which should be found in an establishment of this kind. Our wafrons are con
stantly running; In the delivery of goodo. We do not slight this feature of the business. Wishing each
and every one of onr patrons s Merry Christmas and a Happy Now Year, we subscribe ourselves
Fullerton & Bradbury,
CH1FEL STKJ3ET, 1EW H1VM.
GREAT SALE OF
F. & L. LTOilS
Are Compelled to Sell Their Entire Stock of Oyer
$50 000 WORTH OF OOODS
At a Great Sacrifice. This is no Humbug or Sham Sale, and no Dodge
as some of oar merchants do every six months. We have to sell our
stock for the sole reason that we were surprised by our landlord who
gave us short notice that our store, which we have occupied the last
eight years, was rented to oiher parties ! Imagine ! !
MARK OUR PRICES.
Twilled Cashmeres 12o.
Fancy Styles 8, 10, 12 15, 20 and 25o.
Flannel 8nitinsB 15, 18, 20 and 250.
Onr $1.25 B.aok Cashmere at 95c.
Onr tl 00 Black Cashmere at 75c.
Uur 85o Blaok Cashmere at 65o.
Our 750 Black Caehmere at 50c.
Good Black Cashmere at 2fic.
Colored Cashmeres the same reductions.
Black Alpacas 12, 15, 18, 20 and 25c.
Black Brilliantines, fine at 25, 30 and 37c.
Black Crape Cloths at 25, 40 and 15c.
Bemember we have to sell.
A good chance to buy Black Silk.
Good Black Silk at 70, 80, 900, $1, (1.25, $1.60 and $1.75
at 65, 75 and 85o.
3,000 yds Remnants of Dress Goods for a mere song.
Bemember We have to sell.
Cloaks, Cloaks, Cloaks,
at $4, $4.50, $5, $6, $6.50, $7 snd $3. Just half of for
Children's Cloaks at $1.60, $2, $2.50, $3, $4 and $5.
Toadies' Ulsters and Circulars at ti, $4.50 and $5.
Children's Dresses at $1.60, $2 and $2.60.
Iadies Calico and Cambric Wrap
pers at 70, 85, 90c, and $1.
Bemember we are obliged to sell.
Fine Paisley snd Broche Shawls at $C, $8, $10, $12, $15,
$18 1 20 and $25
We havu them in Long and Square, Open and Small
Ladies' single Wool Shawls at 75, 66o, $1, $1.25, $1.50
Ladies' Double Shawls $3, $3.50, $4 and $6.
Bhoulder ehawls 15, 20, 26, SO, 40 and 600.
Black Thibet Shawls, single and donble.
Ladies' Skirts at 25, 30, 60, 75c, $1 and $1.25, in plain
Tncked and Embroidered.
Ladies' Chemises 35, 40, 60 and 760.
Ladies' Drawers 40. 60 and 75c.
Bight Dresses 75. 85c and $1.
Infants' Bobes and Short Dresses from 50c to $1.50,
Infants' Merino Cloaks and Capes at 75c, $1, $1.60,
$1.75, $2 and $2.60.
A good chance to buy these goods now.
Brmember we are compelled to sell everything.
White and Colored Aprons at 10, 12 16, 18 and 25c.
2,500 yds Prints at 6c.
6,000 yds Prints at 6c.
Bleached and Brown Cottons for Sheetings, Shirtings
and Pillow Oases, the beet brands, which we pur
chased before Ihe rise. We have to sell them less
than the market price.
5,000 yds Cheviot Shirtings.
Bemember we got notioe to quit our premises.
We Are All Going to
National Photoppk Gallery.
342 Chanel Street,
Where can be obtained fine high gloss Card Photo-
grapns at only
One Dollar Per Dozen.
The Likeness la warranted perfect snd the Photos
The cards made at this eallery for two dollars per
dozen sr. not surpassed by any aJareo snd lour
dollar cards made elsewhere in this Stats,
Inanerialfl and Larva Pbotoffranha for framing.
either cosies ox from life, at prloea low enough to suit
Materials are aq vanning in price ana nvn w um
toe to have your Photographs taken.
av jriease call ana examine specimens in mu- wwa,
nils -.. -
FOB THE BEST QUALITIES OF
Old Company's Lehigh,
Sugar Loaf Lehigh,
Beading Hard .White Ash,
GUARANTEED, GO TO
Office, 83 Geortre Street, cor. Congress
Avenue, Yards, 87 Lonfr Wliarf, 01
Reallrosul Avenue. d22s
MALTBY & SOJN,
Will sell the residue of their
Fall and Winter Stock
At a slight advance from oost,
34 OIHTEB 8TBXET.
Fine Table Linen from 95 to 50c
Turkey Bed Table Damask from CO to 750.
Fine Linen Napkins from 40o to $1.60 doz.
Linen Towels from 10c apiece np.
Linen Toweling from 6, 7, 8, 100 yd.
Bemember we are forced to Bell.
Felt and Flannel Skirts
will be sold less than the cost of material.
Table and Piano Covers.
Wool Table Covers 70, 85o, and $1.
Fine Embroidered Covers $1 25. $1.60, $1.76 and $2.
Turkey Bed Table Covers 65, 750, $1 and $1.25.
Stand Covers 25, 35, 10 and 50c.
Marseilles and Honeycomb Quilts
at 60, 75, 85c. $1, $1 25, $1.60 and $2 up.
A grand chance to bay now.
Colored Bedspreads at half price.
Lonsdale Cambrics at 12o.
Checked Mnalins 10, 12X. 15 and 200.
Nainsooks at 15, 18 and 20c
Solt Finished Cambric, 1 yd wide, 25c
Silk and Cambric Umbrellas.
In Cambrio, large sizes, 50, f0 and 76c
In Bilk $1.60, 2 and $2.60. Former price $2.60, $3, $1.
Fine School Umbrellas at 50, 60 and 75c.
V bite Flannels at 10, 12 15. 18, and 25c yd.
Colored Twilled Flannels, Opera Flannels, Shaker
Flannels. We have to sell them at a great facrioe,
we have to move and everything haB to go.
Fine Embroidered Flannels at $1 and $1.26 yd, worth
$1.75 and $2.
Now for Underwear,
of which we have yet an immense stock, owing to the
Men's Shifts and Drawers 22c.
Onr SOo Shirts and Drawan at 85.
Our 760 " " 15.
Onr 880 " " 0.
Our$l " " 75.
Onr $1.60 " " $1. .
Our Heavy Sootch All Wool we sold at $3 apiece, we
sell at $2.
Bed Flannel Shirts and Drawers at 75o.
Heavy Knit Shirt and Drawers, Medicated, at $1.
Ladl s Wrappers at 25, 35, 40, 50 and 76c. We sell
less thm ihe ocst of production.
Children's Wrappers 25 and 35a, worth double.
Men's and Boys' Cardigan Jackets
at prices that will astonish yon.
You kaow we maet sell everything.
Fine White Wool Blankets at $1 60, $1.75, $2, $2.60 and
$3 pr. It will pay you to buy them now even if yon
don'tneed them, bb we must sell them.
Our Prices on Cloakings.
0, $1, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75, $2 yd, a reduction of 60 per
Black, Bine and Brown Waterproof at 15, 60, 75, 85c yd
All Wool Ladies' Oloth 60c yd.
Cassimeres for Men and Boys' wear at 26, 30, 40, 600.
Extra Heavy Comfortables
at 75, 850, $1, $1.25.
Black and Colored Satins
at 85, SOc, $1.
Frovidenoe Yarn, Germantown Yarn, German Yarn.
. Saxony Yarn, in all colors, will be sold at a great
Go for them. For Ladies, for Gents, and for Children
In All Wool Merino and Cotton, in Plain and Fancy
Colors. A grand opportunity to lay In a full supply,
w As you know we nave to sell thorn.
A good Corset for 25, 35, 10, 50 and 76c, in French and
Notions and Fancy Goods.
TTnitHnir Ooltons 30 ball.
.' All onr Dress Buttons we shall sell at half price.
Kid Gloves. Kid Gloves.
i Good quality in 2, 1 and 6 buttons, 62, 68s, $1.25.
At 6, 7, 9, 10, 12XC
Cotton EdKings, BuchiDgs, Rnffltngs, Black Silk La.
ces, Black and Colored Silk Fringes 25, SO, 46, 60, 76.
Silk and Satin Ribbons, Sash Ribbons, we shall sell at
most any price .
I Ladies' and Gents Silk Handkerchiefs 40, 60, 62, 75o.
I Ladles' and Children's Hoods, Knit Jackets. Leggings
and Mittens, will be sold very low.
Citizens of New Haven and vicinity, now is the time and chance to invest your money In
Dry Goods. Bemember the position our landlord has placed ns in, but we must braoe np un.
der the circumstances and do the best we can.
F. & L. LYONS,
Insurance Building, Chapel St.
fbe Elegant Articles in this Famous Ware which attrac
ted so much attention eJuriEg the Holidays having been
disposed of, I to-day place on Exhibition about
20 HEW PIECES,
Which the Public are Invited to Examine.
Those wiibiziff to Dnrch&w anmethixur beautiful.
ueefal and economical for their ladr reUtiree or
friend, will aiwaya find an acceptable and serviceable
preaettt in a
Stylish Bonnet or Walking Hat.
These are now belne sold at greatly reduced nrioes.
as an Indoo-m'nt to those wishing to make a servicea
ble and desirable Cnriatmas present.
Bliss M.E.J. Byrnes,
dlJs Corner Court.
Body Brussels Carpets
New and Handsome
H. W. Foster,
T3 ORANGE STREET,
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