-rAMUEL U BECKLKY,
r" " Editor and Proprietor.
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WEDNESDAY. NOT. 6. 1889.
LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE.
The Blight (?) Side of Teaching.
Editor of Hews :
In last week's News the article on
school teachers, by Pen Dragon, attrac
ted my attention, also the remarks by
Thx News on the same subject. The
News requests some one to show the
dark side. But is it not a pity to spoil
so attractive a picture by even speaking
of the dark side ? For, as The News
Tory truly says, these articles, ' flowery
ma they are, do not fully present the
bright Bide of teaching, though I will
Tenture to say some teachers never be
fore knew what an enviable position
they hold. For example,. The News
peaks of the teachers as working 180
or 200 days in the year. Now, nearly
all the teachers that I know, work only
from 150 to 180 days in the year. In
most towns the school year is divided
into three terms, a vacation succeeding
each term. ,The fact that these compul
sory vacations are taken at the teachers
own expense gives peculiar zest to the
enjoyment of them. What an easy time
these teachers have ! How they must
look down from superior heights on
merchants, clerks and doctors, who are
compelled to earn and receive full ' pay
for every month in the year. How they
pity the editors and writers who can
work in July as in January. .-
Daring the hot summer months the
teachers can rest, by paying their board
out of a munificent salary, a privilege
which is of course denied to other less
favored laborers. Yet I have heard of
gentlemen, high school teachers, so.
forgetful of their privileges as to " toil
in the hay-field in the scorching sun"
with farm laborers, and actually seem
glad of the chance to earn wages during
the long vacation. In .most of the
country schools, teachers are paid from
SI 50 to $200 per year. Out of this
they must pay board at the rate of $12
per month. No wonder The News
v thinks them better paid than almost
any class. Common sense tells us they
cannot earn this by teaching from
twenty-five to forty scholars a few hours
in the day. The extra hours, often long
weary ones, spent on different lessons
for the morrow, do not,- of course,
count. As to the noon hour, during
which even the farm laborer expects to
rest, the school teacher must spend
much of it in the pleasing pastime of
sweeping the dusty . school-room, i
operation which must be repeated
after four o'clock if the room is to pre
sent an . appearance of anything like
cleanliness. In some schools the chil
dren assist the teacher in this, but eare
ful mothers very properly objsct to
having the dainty aprons and spotless
ruffles of the little ones spoiled.
It is also very pleasant for teachers
to know that of all workers they are the
only ones to whom a legal holiday is
grudged. The committee, vainly try
ing to please everybody, do the best
they can to dodge the holidays, by
beginning' too late' for Labor day, and
by closing too early for. Thanksgiving.
Washington's birthday, and Fourth of
July. But it is impossible to avoid
them all, or to avoid the consequent
faultfindings. As for Agricultural fairs,
when school is closed for the accommo
dation of the patrons, 'not the teachers,
a pari of the time is always made up by
teaching Saturdays.. But the teacher
has the satisfaction of knowing that
although she gives her time, very few
of the children will come to school on
Saturday.,. She- can. look forward with
delightful anticipation to the conse
quent confusion in classes Monday.'
These things afford a pleasing variation,
if there- is any danger of monotony.
No, truly, . Oh News, you have not
described half the beauties of teaching !
From what L have said it can be seen
that teaohers, if not well watched, will
become an - indolent and purse-proud
class. - Therefore, I propose that they
be compelled to keep the school-house
in repair and also pay for the wood, in
addition to keeping the school-room
clean' and lighting the fires.
Oct. 29, 1889.
Mr Henry Belden celebrated his 70th
birthday Oct. 30th by a small dinner
party of relatives and friends. Some of
those expected were detained by illness
and other causes. The dining room
was prettily adorned with flowers and
Tines, the table laden with an abun
dance of good th. jigs, and the occasion
Yery pleasant one. Various tokens of
esteem and good will was received from
friends present and absent
Death . has been busy in our midst
. Cbpt Henrjr Dean passed away on the
norning of Not 2d. He was an old and
L51 nspejoted eiiixen, wlto a member
' e t" churoh bete. Ca came in
in July, 1S00, and Las lived almost to
its close, a long and useful life. Lame
ness caused by an accident has kept
Lira a prisoner iu the house for several
jears, but his mental faculties retained
their vigor to the last. A few hours
later came the tidings of Mrs Louis
Cady's death, the only daughter of the
venerable Capt Page, now in his 95th
year. Mrs uaay s nome is in xaus
lllage, where she has a large circle oi
friends. Saturday afternoon the funeral
of Emma Howe, wife of James Hakes,
of Huntsville, was attended. The liov
Mr Reynolds officiated. Mrs Hakes
was the only daughter of Nelson Howe,
and died, as did' her brother, from!
consumption. On Sunday morning Mr
Seymour B. Wetherell. of this place,
died of tvphoid fever. Mr Wetherell
had been complaining for some days, of
a heavy cold, but kept about as long as
possible. When, at last; he gave up,
the disease made rapid progress, and
his death seemed very sudden at last.
Mr .Edwin Wilcox s family have been
afflicted with severe illness, the year
old baby having been dangerously ill
with croup and the two daughters
suffering from heavy colds.
Miss Hattie Ensign, of Lime Rock,
spent a few days at Dr C. H. Shears'.
liev C. W. Bird aud wife, of Glyn-
don, Minn., spent last week at E. F.
Mr Daniel Lowrey, of Rochester, N.
Y., made a flying visit to his uncle's Mr
George pood win's.
Erastas Goodwin was in town one
day last week.
Miss lannie dorter, or ljenox, Mass.,
is visiting at her sister's, Mrs Arthur L.
Mr Arthur Lamb, of New Haven, is
visiting friends in town.
Mrs Schuyler was in town last Satur
day looking after her place.
The M. E. society held its first socia
ble at Rev Mr Lewis'. There was quite
a large attendance All report a good
time. The amount taken was qIU.o.
G. L. Smith is making some repairs
about his place and moving some of the
old buildings out of the way which is a
great improvement to the place.
D. a. JKggleston has gone to ater-
bury for a few days.
m m sr 1 1 1
A. AU cara nas soia nis nne gray
horse to parties in Miller ton. Consid
eration not known. Clayton says that
he can go out nights now and not be
A new arrival in town. Mr and Mrs
Birdsell are the happy ones; a boy on
Mr Elija Patrick and family visiting
at Edward Ingall's.
The city people have all left us' now.
The last to go was Mr Barnes.
While looking around and seeing the
strange faces in town we miss one that
has suddenly left ns, where has he
gone ? We leave the village and follow
the road to the station. Here he takes
a train and goes to the last station,
gets off and starts for a house not far
away. Although a stranger in the place
there is one at the window that is
waiting for him. Frank goes in and is
welcomed after the good old-fashioned
way, then the next thing in the round
of gayities is a wedding, but not
Frank's, for he is to act as best man,
but look out for his in the future.
jyiiss Sarah Gay,, while shopping at
C. F. Hawley's store in Millerton was
suddenly stricken down with an epilep
tic shock. Although not yet out of
danger, she is improving.
John M. Reed expects to go to
Poughkeepsie one day this week on
Sherman San ford has finished sawing
wood on the Franklin Woodford place
The Tunxis house is undergoing re
pairs. Painters are at work and the
building looks bare. It is being made
ready to rent to families, also a barber
shop will be connected mth it.
A supposed attempt at burglary was
made on Wednesday night at Tyron
& Sanford's store but nothing was found
disturbed. It is thought the men were
Mrs Nancy Piper began her labors at
Dr Knight's in Lakeville, on Thursday.
G. E. Taft's horse died Wednesday.
He had driven it to Farmmgton and it
died shortly after being put in the
stable. ' ' .
John Chancey had a car load of pota
toes come from Vermont, Tuesday. He
found buyers tor them among the mer
A.- S. Upson and family are settled on
Cleveland Luther is attending the
military institute and Miss Mary Upson
is attending the seminary on Euclid
Mr A. J. Hart, the West Avon market
gardener, has removed to the Cherry
Park farm on Lovely Sfc, where he will
continue the business of market garden
ing and the breeding of thoroughbred
Edward Lovell has gone to Duluth,
Minn , for a few weeks.
R. W. Cochrane left last week for
Vermont, to buy cattle. -
Singing school opens next Tuesday
eveniug, the 12th iust, taught by Prof
Harvey, of Canaan. .
r in -T- tt
jurs i nomas renn, oi Jtaiesviue, is
home for the present week.
Wm. Sheppard spent last week in
C. E. Baldwin has purchased a fine
span of ponies. -
Miss Lillie Gallup . and sister, of
Ledyard, spent last week at Mrs R. I
iur u. v. xuiier, oi mew xorK, was
the guest of Mr John Wood over Sun
Mrs Isaac Marsh has been quite ill of
late from a severe cold.
Jii. H. Dean, of Bridgeport, spent
Sunday at home.
George McCoy arrived home from
Vermont with his charming bride last
Wednesday evening amid a heavy
shower of rice. A coach with driver
and footman were in waiting at the
depot to convey the happy couple to
the residence of Houstan Cochrane,
tneir present nome, and on arriving
tney were most pleasantly surprised to
find, from their West Cornwall friends,
a fine French clock to adorn their new
ly furnished rooms. Many wishes and
hearty congratulations for their con
tinned nappmess and prosperity are
most happily extended.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that
as Mercury will surely destroy the sense
of smell aud completely derange the
whole systey when enteriug it through
the mucus surfaces. Such, articles
should never be used except on pre
scriptions from reputable physicians, as
the damage they will do are ten fold to
the good you can possibly derive from
them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufac
tured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo,
O., contains no mercury, and is taken
internally, and acts directly upon tbe
blood and mucus surfaces of the system.
In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure, be sure
you get the genuine, it is taken inter
nally and made in Toledo, Ohio, by F.
J. Cheney & Co. . ; .
tSold by Druggists, price 75 cents
per bottle. ,
Judge Sedgwick and family have
returned to New York for the winter.
The creamery is doing a good busi
ness. All the butter is sold as soon as
made, bringing from 30 to 35 cents a
pound. Some of the patrons are pur
chasing Jersey cows,
thinking to add
both to the quantity
and color of the
J. E. Calhoun is covering and fixing
up his mill on the N. Parent place.
John Swanson will move to his new
House this weeK, leaving one more
vacant house iu the village.
Our people have been called the past
week to mourn the death of one of our
best inhabitants, Mrs H. A. Monson,
who was born and has passed most of
her life in this village. She was a lady
of great ability and high culture and
improved her mind by reading the
works of the best authors and was con
sidered good authority on all literary
subjects. She was a brilliant conversa
tionalist and was a menu to everyone ;
and the school girl found in her an
agreeable company as did those of more
mature years. She was injured by
being thrown from a wagon some years
ago and a tumor formed on her side
and about the 1st of September she
went to visit her sister at Plainfield, N.
J., was taken ill and at the last had a
shock aud never recovered. She leaves
one eon to mourn the loss of his best
friend and wisest counselor.
Miles L. Ingraham went to Spring
field to remain till spring, and in the
meantime will take a trip to Florida to
remain a'few weeks.
Mrs Helen Land on will go to New
Haven Thursday for a three weeks
visit with friends there and in Bridge
port Wesley Wolfe, of Walton, N. Y.,
came on Sunday to attend the funeral
of his brother, which was held Monday.
Mrs Lewis Cady died Saturday at the
agn of 57 years, The funeral was at
the house, sermon by Rev C. H. Rey
nolds, burial at Lime Rock.
Henry D. Wolfe died Saturday at the
age of 83 years. Funeral on Monday,
Rev C. H. Reynolds officiating. Burial
Frank P. Barnum has bought out
Ford Brothers and took possession
Nov. 1st. Having his own trade and
theirs added to it he will now do quite
a large business.
J. J. Hornbeok is building the cellar
for a house on Prospect street, and Mr
Miner will open a street between Miss
Anne Belcher's and Mr Hornbeck's,
which may in the future be extended to
the Beebe Hill road. Mr Hornbeck
will erect a large barn adjoining and
will carry on the livery business there,
after February 1st.
Sidney Reed has hired the Dudley
House barn, to take possession Feb. 1,
and will have his livery there after that
The second lecture of the course will
be given at Citizen's hall Thursday
evening, by Rev W. C. Steele, D. D.,
oi New York city. His subject will be
"Thoughts, Grave and Gay.
comes endorsed by some of the
brilliant orators of that city.
A rich treat was given us at the open
ing lecture of the Friendly Union, last
Friday evening, when Rev Joseph
Pullman, D. D., of New Britain, Conn.,
occupied the platform as speaker. His
subject was ,4-Tlie Sphinx of Thought."
A large and appreciative audience listen
ed attentively to his scholarly and pro
found treatment of the origin and age
of man on the planet, considered by
the light of secular knowledge, which
now is the' puzzle of mnch scientific
thought. This week Friday evening
Rev John G. Oakley, D. D., of New
xorK, will give the second lecture in
the course. Subject, "Twenty-five
years in a Jrarsouage.
Rev Samuel Scoville and wife, from
Stamford, Ct, visited his sister, Mrs
Rogers, of this village, last week.
Mr Shelton, of Chenango county, N.
Y., shipped from this town last week
350 barrels of apples.
The Rev C. W. Hanna, who has been
pastor of the Cong, church at Niantic,
Ct, for the past three years, has re
ceived a call to the Cong, church iu
Falls Village, and commences his work
there with the present month. The
following resolutions were passed at a
meeting of the church at Niantic.
Resolved, That in view of Mr Hanna's
resignation and departure from us we
place on record our appreciation of his
sterling worth as a man ; his earnest
endeavor, as a christian pastor to fulfil
the duties of the ministry ; his devoted
and untiring interest in the young, and
his labors in their behalf, both in Sun
day School and the Y. P. S. C. E.
Resolved, That in leaving us for a
more extended field of labor he carries
with him our warmest sympathies and
wishes for his welfare, and our prayers
for his success in gathering souls for the
great harvest. ij
John Bacchus recently gave a small
party to celebrate the twenty-third
anniversary of his birth. Eatables and
drinkables were ' plenty . and all had a
Mr and Mrs Key worth are happy over
the arrival of a specimen of the femi
nine gender, weight nine pounds and
William Ludington has moved his
family to Cornwall Bridge.
Samuel Brazie and Rosa Parmeley
were recently united in marriage. We
are rather late with this item but we
have the satisfaction of knowing it is
Mrs' J. H. Barnum and daughter
spent part of last week in New York.
Mrs Martin McCarty has been quite
sick, but is improving.
Miss Sadie Finnigan is suffering with
Thomas Navin has resigned his posi
tion at C. W. Barnum 's and gone to
work for the B. R. Co.
Jay Doty received quite a number of
cabbages last Thursday night
We think Lime Rock is entitled to
the base ball pennant as the Sand Rats
won four games out of the five played.
The second nine did not do quite as
well but will probably improve. The
Sand Rats intend to organize earlier
next year under a more aristocratic
name, aud they deserve it.
The number of Good Templars in this
place is increasing. Mrs Nellie Winter
bottom recently united with the lodge
in Salisbury. Why not organize a
lodge iu Lime Rock I
Tar smoke is recommended as a cure
for diphtheria. The treatment is to
put a few drops of tar, like that used in
ship-yards, on a warm stove lid, and
require the patient to inhale and swal
low the smoke ten times a day for five
minutes each time. The experiment
has been invariably suooessful.
SOUTH E UN NEW IHARLBOHO.
Wallie Holt, who for the past few
months "has had a good position at
Bridgeport, Ct., is spending a few days
at his father's, F. G. Holt's.
v O. Leffingwell is repairing his house,
near Hadsell street, and will move in as
soon as completed.
Mrs A Adams and her father, Sheldon
Norton, attended the ordination and
installation of tho Rev Harry Adams
at Turners Falls, Mass.
Sheldon Adams expects to return to
Kansas soon after the holidays and en
ter into business relations with his
brother-in-law, Frank Spauldmg.
R. H. Gmgell, of Torrington, is mak
ing a short visit at his old home.
Mat Leihngwell and Jharies Uingell
. . . V T " !
are expecting to nnd wors in unage-
port for the winter.
D. L. Pratt, since he left the -stage
route, is selling goods with horse and
Partner Williams holds off from the
road until after election.
Mr Holbrook, from New York, stop
ped with W. F. Herrick over Sunday.
Sanday being rainy there was no
preaching in the Baptist church.
Mrs Lane gets no better.
Mrs E. B. Grant has improved so she
rode out once or twice.
The Chatauqua society having started
a paper and called for items of their
members made quite a good beginning
last week. .
School closes after two weeks.
The services of our teacher, Miss
Bottom, have been kindly appreciated
by all, and may she return for the win
Mrs Elizabeth Allen, of Millbrook, in
her 86th year, was dangerously ill last
week, but is slightly improved at this
Mrs Susan Whiting is visiting friends
in New York state.
A dime sociable was held at the resi
dence of Mr Newton Smith last Friday
evening for the benefit of the North
Baptist society, at which 100 persons
Mrs A. O. Pinney is ' visiting friends
in Hamden this week. ...
The winter term. of school in the
Southwest district commenced last
GREAT BARRINGTON. '
The Palish Aid society of the Episco
pal church held its annual meeting
Thursday and with one exception elec
ted their old officers. Mrs J. A. Brewer
is president and Mrs J. C. Wheeler
secretary. . . 1 . .
Tramps are cautioned not to come
through this town as they will be sent
to the state work house at Bridgewater.
The last candidate for that institution
is Michael Bretz, last Thursday.
Isaac Sherman was brought before
the court last week for picking up and
conveying to his home a large piece of
coal which had fallen from a car- to the
ground. He protested that he had no
intentions of stealing it, but - the court
fined him $1 and costs.
The total number of registered voters
in this town is 936. Of these 724 are in
Precinct A. and 212 in Precinct B
Forty-four new names - were added to
the list -
. The marriage of Charles J. Taylor,
the treasurer of the savings bank! in
this village, to Mrs Mary A. Quincy.
the mother of Mrs Dr Lane, took place
at the home of the bride, on Mam St.,
Monday at 9 a. m. Frank H. . Wright,
Esq., officiated, assisted by Rev W. W.
Fenn, of Pittsfield. Only the immedi
ate family of the bride and groom were
present Mrs Quincy formerly lived at
Quincy, N. H., and Mr Taylor is well-
known as the historian of this town.
Mr and Mrs Clark W. Bryan, oi
Springfield, and Marcus H. Rogers and
wife, late of Pittsfield, have been in
town the past week.
The stage route from this village to
Monterey and West Otis was sold the
other day by Orrin Langdon to Edwin
Fielding, of Tynngham.
The Berkshire South conference of
Congregational churches meets at
Housatonic next Tuesday.
G. A. Archer and family, who .have
spsnt the summer and fall at Seth Shel
don's on Castle Hill, returned to New
William P. "Turner, of this town,
sold 500 cords if pine wood to
Lenox glass works.
Mrs Sarah Goldsmith died at Howells
Depot, Orange County, Thursday, aged
100 years and 1 month and 7 days. She
was the daughter of John Tuttle, of
Hamptonburg. She first married Geo
A. Pelton, and afterwards became the
second wife of Henry Goldsmith, of
Washingtonville, , father of the late
Alden Goldsmith, a well-known horse
man and owner of " Goldsmith Maid
She leaves five daughters all well
advanced in- years and all widows
Poughkeepsie News Press.
The Railroad Commissioners have iust
completed their report of the fall exami
nations of the roads in the state. The
following is what they say of the Cen
tral New England and Western : ;
The track is in good condition. The
roadbed through many of the narrow
rock cuts has been widened, aud the
bridges strengthened or replaced with
iron. An iron Virder takes the place of
the Tarinville Howe truss and the
adjacent pile bridge has been strength
ened. A new iron bridge spans the
Farmmgton river? at "Satan's King
dom." Iron girders take the place of
trusses at New Hartford, and bridges
are improved in (Jole brook, Canaan.
Salisbury, etc. A fifty thousand gallon
water tank has been -built at Salisburv
The Commissioners :were very much
pleased with the condition in which
they found the roadbed, etc., of the
Housatonic railroad on their fall inspec
tion, and in their report state :
" The roadbed, track and bridges of
the main line from .Bridgeport to Canaan
are in their usual good condition, and
give evidence of the superior skill and
good judgment exercised in the manage
ment of the track and bridge depart
Elmira, N. Y., is suffering from
serious epidemic of diphtheria, scarlet
fever and typhoid ' fever, caused by the
filth which the soil consnmed during
the time that city was flooded.
Advertising a patent medicine in the pecu
liar way in which the proprietor of Kemp's
Balsam for Coughs and Colds does, is indeed
wonderful. He authorizes all druggists to
give those who call for it a sample bottle
Fbee, that they may try it before purchasing
The .Large Bottles are 60c and $1.00 We
Qfijtnliily would advise a trial. It may save
yon from consumption. .
Annie Price, the Irish giantess, was
buried at New York -on Sunday. She
weighed 431 pounds. Her casket was
6 feet in length, 22 inches in depth and
28 inches in width.-
Wednesday, Nov. 6th.
We all know what to expect
in November. Those who are
well prepared can meet all
changes of temperatura with
s We anticipate a busy month,
helping everybody to get ready
for cold weather. The goods
are here awaiting purchasers.
On looking through our Cloak
Department almost every one
asks what we are going to do
with all the Cloaks there. We
expect to sell them, and . if the
stock is large, so much the
better for the buyers. Our
prices are right We can afford
to sell them at a small profit,
because we sell so many.
The same remarks apply to
Great quantities of the newest
and best American or foreign
manufacture have been secured
Low prices prevail, and if every
body doesn' t secure a good out
fit it won't be our fault.
LUCKEY, PLATT & CO.
Poughkeepsie, N . Y.
W. B. HALL & CO.
With our five thousand extra square
feet of show room, more light, more
room in every department, new passen
ger elevator for the Cloaks, Shawls,
Ready-Made Suits, Cloths and Jerseys
on the second floor, elevator also for the
Custom Cloak and Dressmaking, we
hope to make it pleasanter shopping
for our valued patrons. Visitors, upon
entering will observe a new department
on either side of the doorway, which we
have long wanted to institute, bat could
not until we had the use of the Y M C
A building. On the right are the New
Gents' Furnishing Sections, where we
exhibit a full line of our own make of
Gents' Shirts and Fancy Woolen Over-
shirts, Cardigan Jackets, etc., also a
full collection of Gents' Underwear.
Hosiery, Scarfs, Ties, etc. On the left
is a New Ribbon Department and a
large assortment of Ladies' Fall Under
wear, Robinson s fast black Hosiery,
Ladies and Misses'fancy Hosiery, Cardi
gan Jackets, etc. The sections for
Laces, Gloves, Veilings, Passemente
ries and Gimps are all larger aud pre
sent new and attractive features. The
departments for small wares, Yankee
Notions, Perfumery, Soaps, Chocolate
Menier, Art (Joods, Yarns and Dress
Trimmings have been doubled in space.
The Cotton Underwear, Corsets, Edg
ings, Ham burgs and all Choice White
Goods will be fouud in the . rooms
adjoining Butterick's Patterns, which
are reached by the Central Stairway.
Passing still further up either aisle we
approach the New Dress Goods Depart
ment, which occupies six times the
original space. Here are all the novel
ties which the six buyers for the house
nave been for six months collecting.
W. B. HALL & CO.
Read the Best
Weekly 9fewkpiper and Family Jour
nal tn the Country,
The Weekly Edition of The Springfield
(Mass.) Republican, which was established
in 1824 by Samuel Bowles, has recently been
enlarged to 12 pages or 8i columns. The
price remains at 1 per year, or iu cents a
month for shorter periods.
This generous enlargement, adding 28
columns to tho capacity of the paper, allows
the introduction of many new and attractive
The news of Western Massachusetts and
New England in particular, and of the world
in general, is now presented in a more thor
ough manner than ever before; The news
matter is not thrown together in promiscu
ous fashion, but is carefully edited and intelli
The valuable literary department, for which
the paper has always been famous, is made
richer and more comprehensive.
A sermon or other serious paper is printed
every week, selections being made from the
leading preachers of the various religious
bodies, and often from the local pulpits of
Western Massachusetts. The religious news,
and discussion of the day is also carefully
A bright, entertaining and wholesome
original story, and also an attractive depart
ment for young people, are regular features.
Each number contains a good variety of
original or selected poetry. The special
interests of women in the way of education,
work, household affairs, dress, etc., receive
liberal attention every week.
Interesting letters from regular and occa
sional correspondents are more fully given
than has heretofore been possible. The news
of the theaters and of outdoor sports is pre
sented when interest and importance justify.
Agricultural news and hints for the far
mers are carefully gathered and occupy more
space than formerly.
'TTlA TinnnlA'a l ntorocta in all r-inl if i m 1 niiuil
' and industrial affairs are steadily studied and
aavocatea irom tne stand-point 01 indepea-
uence ana a patriotism mat is nigner ana
broader than partisanship.
. In a word, the nilhlinhArs sroIt tn mnlrn
'The Weekly Republican more than eyerthe
pest weekly newspaper and family journal
combined in the country.
To all residents of New England who do
not take a daily paper, or who desire to
supplement their daily reading by another
presentation of the world's current history,
accompanied by a choice class of general
reading, the paper now confidently commends
: Former dwellers in New England and
others elsewhere who wish to keep informed
of the life and thought of this region will
also find the enlarged paper invaluable.
Send for a free sample copy.
All subscriptions payable in advance.
49IVew aubacriber for a year now
will receive the paper until January
Address THE REPUBLICAN,
DISTRICT of Cornwall, ss. Probate Court,
Oct. 19th, A. D. 1889.
Estate of George Ii. Harrison, late of
Cornwall, in said district, deceased.
The Court of Probate for the District of
Cornwall hath limited . and allowed six
months from the date hereof, for the credi
tors of said estate to exhibit their claims for
settlement. Those who neglect to present
their accounts, properly attested, within said
time, will be debarred a recovery. All per
sons indebted to said estate are requested to
make immediate payment to
VICTORY C. BEERS.'Executor.
DISTRICT ot Salisbury, ss. Probate Court
Nov 5th, A. D. 1889.
Estate of Calvin A. Belcher, late of Salis
bury, in said District, deceased.
The court of probate for the district of
Salisbury hath limited and allowed 6 months
from the date hereof, for the creditors of
said estate to exhibit their claims for settle
ment. Those who neglect to present their
accounts, properly attested, within said time,
will be debarred a recovery. All persons
indebted to said estate are requested to make'
immediate payment to.
Frances A. Bklchkb, Executrix.
Fostoffice address, Lime Rock, Conn.
Look, Out For
Look Out For
Tno attention of everybody is invited to
my new "Winter Stock of
Including all the latest styles, best quali
ties most durable goods ever '
brought to this section
My stock of Overcoats for Men, Boys and
Children is larger than ever. I have them in
all grades, styles and prices, that you cannot
resist. I have a large line of Boys and
Ranging in price from 2 to $16.
A nice School Suit with Extra Pants
and Hat to match, for $5.00.
MY STOCK OF
G-ents Furnishings, Hats,
Caps, Gloves, Trunks, Etc.
In all grades, Scarlet, White, Buff, Natural
Wool, and in fact everything at prices
below any and all competition.
SS Every economical buyer will mid it to
their advantage to call and see me, I am in
front this season with a larger stock and
Lower Prices than ever offered before.
I have the Goods and SHALL.
Geo. inr. Mall,
Falls Village. Ct.
GEO. L PARSONS'
FALL AND WINTER TJIADE !
Would call especial attention to our
FULL LINE OF
We make a specialty of the Bennington
Manufacture in these goods.
Prices from 18cts, in
Childrens' to $2.00
in Ladies and Gents
Boots, Shoes & Rubbers
Our increasing trade in this line encour
. ages us to increase our. stock, so we
are able to show you a larger .
assortment than ever before.
LOW PRICES !
For the comfort of the ladies we are hav
ing made for us, a warm, sensible boot for
winter wear. Call and see a sample of these
Geo. Ii. Parsons,
CAST A. AN, CONN.
Oct. 10th, 1889.
7 and 8 per cent
Secured by property in Missouri,
Kansas and Georgia.
0 PER CENT DEBENTURES,
Whieh are a legal investment for TRUST
FUNDS in this State.
,FOB SALS BY
WILLIAMS & HALLETT,
At First National Bank,
In GRANITE aad MARBLE.
0. W. ADAMS, designer and dealer in manu
factured cemetery work of every description
S'allerton'a V., Work., EatablUked
Builder's Marble and Granite to order.
Salisbury, Conn., Aug. 6th, 1888.
Parents ! Your Attention !
FURNISH interesting and instructive
reading for your families. I deal in the
leading standard books of the day, which
includes the . " Peerless Parallel Pictorial
Bible," which is superior to all other Bibles
in every respect, and from 25 to 50 . per cent
less in price. Genl's Grant and Sheridan's
Memoirs," "The Story of Man'" by J. W.
Buell, " Heroes of the Plains," " The Beauti
ful Story," " From Pole to Pole, or Tours
Around the World," Laws of Business" for
all states, by Theophilus Parsons, L L. D.,
"Our Country's Wealth and Influence,"
' The Life and Letters of Roscoe Conklin,"
"Wonders of a Great City," "Bible Talks
with Children, or the Scriptures Simplified,"
for the Little Folks, with lessons drawn from
the actual sayings of childhood, by Rev J. L.
Sooy, A. M. "The United States Secret
Service," in the late war. It tells where J.
Wilks Booth was buried, by Gen Lafayette C.
Baker, its organizer and first chief. Mark
T wains complete works, "Twenty Years of
Congress, 1861 to 1881, by James G. Blaine.
" Sixty Years Social Life in Washington," by
Ben Perly Poor. "Manning's Illustrated
Stock Doctor," by J. Russell Manning, M. D.
V. S, "Creative Science," by Prof. O. S.
Fowler. Silver Star Photograph Albums,
Catholic Bibles in English and German.
Standard Atlas of the World, illustrated. My
catalogue comprises several hundred differ
ent books. Good Agents can find steady
employment and good pay to canvass all or
part of the time.
Also Stencil Plates for marking clothing.
Write for particulars. I fnrnish any book in
FRED A. FARLEY,
Box 84 Canaan, Conn.
AiTertise io "THE NEWS."..
received daily at the
Norfolk Drug Store,
and they are sold at
Kock Bottom Prices;
flsgWatch this space for list of
Geo. T. Johnson,
Burget & Lewis
Paints and Oils.
We offer a full and complete assortment of
Carpenter's Tools of all kinds,
Horse Shoes and Nails,
Iron and Steel.
Wire, Cut and Wrought Nails,
Table and Pocket Cutlery,
Dog Collars and Muzzles.
Guns, Revolvers, loading tools,
Powder, Shot and Shells.
of the Repauno Chemical Co's manufacture,
there is none better.
Farmer's Tools and Materials of all kinds.
Forks, Shovels, Rakes, Iron and Wooden
Scoops, Baskets, Measures, Brooms and
Pails, Barbed Wire, the Cambria Link Wire,
the best and most convenient for handling
on the market. The Hartman Steel Picket
Fence a beautiful fence for lawns or door
yards, and not expensive. Plows, Harrows,
Lime and Cement, Grind Stones, Poultry
Wire, Paints, Lead, Oils and.Yarnishes. .
We are sole agents for the
Eor fineness "of "quality and durability they
cannot be excelled. Also dealers in
. Lackawana, Pittsten and Lehigh ,
C O A li i
Burget & Lewis,
Savings Bank Building,
Ct Barrington, Mass.
Canaan Savings Bank.
Commenced Business October 1st, 1872.
Samuel A. Bennett, - - President
Daniel L. Feeeman, - Vice-President
Jacob B. Haedenbeegh, -' Secretary
Joseph W. Peet, - - - Treasurer
... teustees: ,
George L. Parsons, JA. Underwood,
George S. Fuller, George W. Cowdrey,
John B. Reed. -Auditoes:
Oalvin E. Barnes, William H. Camp
OFFICE AT STORE OF ,
FULLrEIt & PEET.
G. S. FOSTER,
WEST WINSTED. CONN,,
Sole Agent for BROKAW MANUFACTURING
CO'S GOODS, consisting of
Flannel Bath Kobes,
Flannel Shirts, Etc.
Also Sole Agent for
Dr Jaeger's Sanitary Woolen
Clothing, Hats Shoes, Etc.
Send to me for Illustrated Catalogue and
FULL STOCK OF
GENTS FUltNISHtNG GOODS
All the latest and nobby styles of
Cloths, Trowserings & Suitings
Remember I sell all FIRST-CLASS
PEERLESS DYES best
For BLACK STOCKDiGS.
Illade In 40 Colors thef. neither
Suiui, Wash Out ISo."lude.
Sold by Druggists, Also
Peerless Bronze Paints 6 colors.
Peerless Laundry Bluing.
Peerless Ink Powders 7 colors.
Peerless Shoe & Harness Dressing.
Peerless Egg Dyes 8 colors.
Peirce & Freeman,
(Successors of Peirce, Lawrence & Co.)
Warranted First Quality Lime !
Now is the time to Advertise
your Fall Goods, and we know
of no better way than to put
your announcement in the
ATTORNEY BDd Counsellor at Law, Judge el
Probate, etc. Canaan, Conn .....
HOtfS ATONIC LOD(i, Mo. OI. F
and A. M Keen la r communication, 8c
nd and Fourth Saturday of each month.
e. ju. iiciin, . i. m.
OPPOSITE Wononsco House, Lakeville,
Conn., Tuesdays and Wednesdays, at
Canaan, Mondays from 10 to 5.
LOHS W. HARVEY,
TEACHER of Piano, Organ and Vo.se.
Special attention given to Piano technics
and the study ot Harmony. P. O. address,
JACOB SMITH, dealer in first-class
Pianos, Organs and small instruments.
Terms easy. Satisfaction guaranteed. Ware
rooms Mahaiwe Building, Main St, Great
F. H. LEE, M. D.
OFFICE IN CUMMINGS BLOCK,
43-Telephone in Office.
Dr. Herbert A. Church,
Physician and Surgeon.
Office at DR. CLEMANS' residence until
9 a. m., 12 :30 to 2 p. m., after 6 p. m.
3-Telephone in Office.
DR. CI DM AIM,
HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office J. K. Shepard's Residence,
Opposite the park, Norfolk, Ct.
Residence on Maple Avenue.
Hotjes: 7to9 a. m., 1:30 to 2:80 and 7 to
8:30 p. m.
Chronic Diseases a Specialty.
H. L. Ross, Dentist,
Main Stbkkt, - - Canaan, Conn.
(Successor to Dr J. D. Clemans.)
Satisfaction given in the most difflcult
operations. Gas administered for tho pain
less extraction of teeth.
ufttck houbs 8 to 12 a. m 1 to 5 p. m.
a-Telephone in Office.
Largest and best equipped hotel in the city
Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
II. N. BAIN, - - Prop.
(Successor to the late H. 0. Osborn.)
Effected In the STRONGEST MUTUAL COM
PANIES in the State.
Immediate attention given to all business
plaoed with me. Call on or address me at
lymc23 , BANTAM, CONN.
J. C. CEISSEL,
Successor to J. C. Sherwood A Co.)
Wholesale Commission dealer in
Milk, Cream, Butter and General Produce.
363 South Street, New York.
Opposite the N. Y. N. H. & H. B. B. - "
Pier 50, East Bhrfr'
IF YOU WANTS
C apron, tho Jeweler
Falls Village, Ct.
Can show you a fine stock in all lines and
at PRICES that are RIGHT,
W My assortment of Fishing Tackle ,
will be found complete in every particular.
Repairing of all kinds promptly done.
TO ACCOMMODATE MY PATRONS I have
established a branch gallery in
Where I am to be found on ,
Friday and Saturday
of EACH WEEK;
All work will be finished at the GALLERY
in WEST WINSTED.
47Gome yourself and bring the LITTLE
ONES, and see how happy we will make
them look. (
.June 10, 1889.
Passenger trains leave Canaan, going robth
9.40 a. m. for Pittsfield, North Adams also
Albany, via State Line. ,
12.30 p. m., for Pittsfield, with through car for
Albany, via State Line. Connecting for
6.27 p. m., New York limited Express to Pitts
field, via. South Norwalk and Hawleyville,
connecting for No. Adams composed of
elegant new Drawing Room Cars and
7.21 p. m.. New York Express, with
through Car for Pittsfield, connecting for
North Adams, connecting also via. State1
Line for Albany.
10.14 a. m., Sunday Mail for Pittsfield.
LKATX CANAAN, GOING SOUTH.
9.40 a. m., for Bridgeport and New York
with through car.
8.05 p. m., Milk for Bridgeport.
2.83 p. m., for Bridgeport and New York,
with through, Drawing Room Car. -5.27
p. m., New York limited Express, via.
, Hawleyville and South Norwalk, arriving
in New York at 9.00 p. m.
6.38 p. m., for Bridgeport and New York.
Sunday Milk, 8.45 p. m.. for Bridgeport and
Connect at Brookfleld Junction with trains
to and from D anbury.
WM. H. STEVENSON,
Vice-Pres't. and Gen'l Manager.
W. K. Lyon, Supt, A. W. Pebbin,
Gen. Pass. Agt.
Central New England & West
ern K. 11. Co.
Poughkeepsie Bridge Route.
Commencing Sept 8, 1889.
GOING WEST FEOM CANAAN. '
6.45 a. m. For Poughkeepsie and Campbell
7.00 a. m. For Rhinebeck.
9.00 a m. For Poughkeepsie and Campbell
Hall, connecting at Alt Riga and Pouirh
keepsie for New Vork and Albany.
12.30 p. m. For Kbinebeck connecting wltb
trains on the N. Y. C. & H.B railroad. ,
5.27 p. m. For Poughkeepsie and Campbell
Hall, connecting with express of ft. Y.
3.45 p. m. (Sundays only) For Poughkeep
sie and Campbell Hall.
GOING EAST FBOM CANAAN. '
6.10 a. m. For Hartford.
9.40 a. m. For Hartford, connecting at Wln
sted for Waterbury and Bridgeport; at
Simsbury tor Westfield, Northampton.
Williamsburg and Holyoke: at Hartford
with express for Springfield and Boston
and all points North and East, arriving
in Boston at 3.30 p. m.; and for New Ha
ven, arriving at 1.24 p. m. ; also tor Wil
limantie, New London. Providence and"
3.00 p, m. For Hartford, connecting at Wln
sted for Waterbury and Bridgeport; at
Simsbury for Westfleld and Holyoke; at
Hartford for New Haven. Springfield and
Boston, arrive at Boston 9.00 p. m.. via.
N. Y. & N. E. R. R.
7.21 p. m. For Hartford.
4.44 p. m. (Sundays only) Fox Hartford.
B. B. OPDYXX, fn Gen'l. Bnpt, '
N. R. TCrnm, Gent, Pam, Afent - ; . J
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