Newspaper Page Text
Thursday Nov, Sth, 177.
Offlc in Sanford & Hawley'i Store. T2I WATZEQUESTION. Mr. D. U. Hull Imvlng favored us with another coiuiuunicHtiuu we present it lo our readers, wilb the hope that it will awaken interest. Our offer lo pub lish any coiumuiiiciilion from any one liaviut; objection to inuke, has not us yet met with response. It bus been sug gested to us by several Hint if we would advocate the introduction of water into the Street, the supply to be taken from Taunton Luke, we would Hud uo trouble lu netting a bearty response, from I hone willing to invest. It in our opinion that the only reuiun why Taunton Lake wax Dot selected by the gentlemen interested in the water movement us the source of aupply, was because of the cost uccessa ry to build a reservoir oo the hill, and machinery to pump from the lake lo the reservoir. It was ull considered at the !' time and found to be about twice the coot from Tauntou Lake to wh.t it would be us estimated by Mr. Hull. Well, we have no objection to any scheme that will accomplish the object, and shull be glad to publish all cotuuiu nications from responsible persons who wish to give tueir views, and are willing to help build water-works, the wulei to be brought from Tauntou Le.ko, It would be very interesting to kuow how I many there are iu the village who would ! be willing to pay their share for water, j at s cost not lo exceed $10,000. his! claimed that there are several ready to fa Tor the introduction of water, provi. i ded that it is taken from Taunton Lake, and are willing to share the cost. Let them speak. The Tin Wedding. Last Thursday evening being the tenth anniversary of the marriage of the Ilev. J. I, lloyt, a, numlier of persons, esti mated lo lie at least one hundred, assem bled In response to the Invitation to par ticipate iu the bospltiililUs of the belov ed pastor's happy home. The reverend gentlemen, with his characteristic frank ness and gctilaliiy of manner, desired nil present would feel as If at home, and en joy the freei.nui of bis bouse, with the good cheer it might afford them, If smiling faces and vivacity of conversa lion be taken as a criterion. It was truly a galheiing lo be greatly enjoyed. The host and hostess were then presented with some gifts from their visitors in token of the high rcgaid which the donors entertained toward them. A pianmni'rom Mr. Kdgur F. Ilawley strik ingly exhibited this young gentleman's appreciation of a well-regulated house hold. Mr. and Mrs. Bennett Iilackman made a donation of useful articles. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Fairehild presented a beautiful glass dish, engraven with the Inscription, " It is pleasant to labor for those we love." Mr, and Mrs. I), C. Gately presented a handsome toilet-set. There was from Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Skid- m.irc-a laiite tiu bread-uan. full of small- Ll4St Saturday night, Mr. James M. er articles of tin ; also a pail, and a ream ! Blackmail aWud upon J)r. VV. C. Wile, ;ot sermon paper bound with tin ; etc. DEATH OF EUKB BIDDLE. . The venerable Klder lliddlu, a minister of the llaptist church, died In BrkftVh1 Thursday morning, Out. g.lih, aged 80 years, lie has preached for numlier of years past In Taunton district, The following lines taken from I lie Dunbury AVim will show how the good works of this servant of God were held Iu remem brance : "Of Kliler Hiddle we need say little. Mis name is a synonym for all that is good in man. All his long life he lias worked in the Lord's vineyard and Ids reward awaited him. Ills Illness was short, and as bis end drew near he was fully conscious and awaited patiently yet gladly the summons to appear before his Master lo render an account of his work. It was but two Sundays ago that he occupied the pulpit of the new chapel in Tauntou. For several years he lint walked to Taunton every oilier Sunday and preached the Word to the few residents of that dislrici. They, in common with the people of his own town, mourn him us a good man gone, and his memory will ever remain a green and living spot in their lives. A COLLISION. THE miOTOH. Tuesday was an unusually quiet day, and the remrt from several adjoining towns am he summed up In (he twu words! "very quint," We bavo not been able lo obtain a full list for publl. cation, and can only say that, so far as heard from the democrats have elected Aaron Sun ford, of this town, for sheriff, and Jonathan li. Haiiford, of Iteddlug, for senator. The vote In this town was as follows : Whole number of votes coat, HQ. Fur Sheriff, Charles l, Crosby, rep. Dfi Aaron Sauloid, Jem, 410 Fur Hfitator. Sidney K Ilawley, rep ,- 143 Jona'lMii II. Saiilorii, dein. Ut)5 Fur IiejtrenenUtticu It. Nm'IioN Ilawley, rep. 1.11 lleni v d, Curtis, n p. loo John M ooiiey, dein. !I!I7 Ui'orge W. Bradley, dm. UMit Returns from Bridgeport, lirookfteld, Stamford, Sherman, and New Cauaan give Sanford a majority. I)nbury,Nor walk ami liethel gave a majority for Crosby. LOCAL JOTT1SGS. something over forty articles in all. The refreshments were in abundance. On the table n cake neatly ornamented bore the inscription, " 1807 Tenth An niversary 1877," was noticeuble. It was at made at Mr. Iloyt's home, and was known by every member of the family to be in course of prep-ration, except by Mr. lloyt and the baby, and ot course it was a pleasing surprise to him, all the more so because of the strict secrecy in which it was kept by his six otner little children, for whom his surprise at the discovery created uo Editor of the Bet : j littU. nierrimeilt Dkab Sir: In my former paper Ij After partaking of refreshments, the took up the question of the source of . happy company departed for their aupply, as to quantity. On this one I homes, highly delighted and wishing point there seemed to' be u difference of j for Mr. and Mrs. Hovt u Ion? and hannl opinion among the citizens. In this pa per I propose to shuw one or two other points, viz., evaporation, and quantity to be supplied. This one point, evapo ration, in this case is hardly necessary to be considered, as the area of surface is so small and conditions are such that it needs oo comment. The allowance to be made for evaporation nfust depend upon the physical condition of the local ity in which the reservoir is constructed, for the rute of evaporation, depending upon the rarefaction of the atmosphere, it must necessarily rise or fall with the condition affecting that rarefaction. The average temperature, the expention, the average rate of motion in the air, the ci. cumstances likely to affect the hygrnme tric state of the atmosphere or to change it with vapor iu suspension must vary in every individual case, and any observa tion upon ull these modifying causes must be taken into account in determii, ing the amount of evaporation of uny particular reservoir. The experience from the use of reservoirs on canals ap pears to indicate that during the hot Summer months it is necessary to allow for an evaporation ranging from one sixteenth to one-twelth of an inch per day throughout the entire year. Also, very much depends upon the depth of the water in a reservoir to decide the amount of the evaporation It is pro posed to construct the reservoir at a depth of about sixteen feet, uud to feed by springs, which are within a few feet of said reservoir. Water must become heated to some extent; a current of air must have an unbroken sweep at its sur face before any evaporation will take place to any extent. The surface or area being so small, depth being uniform (some sixteen feet), it would be impossi ble for any amount of evaporation. It is proposed to construct this reservoir to hod some two million gallons, which we call a storage, us well as a distribu ting reservoir. The springs are con stantly yielding their quantity and flow ing into aforesaid reservoir. We thus store op for future use, and have a sup ply on hand that will last for a period of about one year, allowing that we use to each inhabilaut 20 gallons per day. The consumption of water in a town varies greatly on account of the difference of babits and of occupation among its iu habitants, and also what may be styled the public taste with respect to the ap plication to the use of water. It is more than questionable whether, under nor mal circumstances, the real average con aumptiou ever exceeds six gallons per in dividual per day that is to say, for mere personal services; and this quantity may be increased to .ten gallons per bead lo allow for washing and other household purposes. But as in all towns it is ne cessary to provide for municipal services and to supply water for trade purposes, it is usual to calculate upon introducing double the quantity thus indicated, or to assume that the consumption will take place at the rate of 30 gallons per head per day. As there are no steam boilers or sewers we think this lasl-namcd quan tity is ample and abundant. Yours, ' . B. 11. Hull. life. A Cakd.J Mr, and Mrs. J. P, Hoyt desire to thank their friends for their unexpected presents and more welcome presence in their home on the tenth anniversary of their marriage. They would also ac knowledge the receipt of letters and notes from absentees, and especially the anonymous note signed "Intolerant." For all this kindness, and for all these kind words they thank their friends, and hope i he inspiration received will result i and secured his professional services. As the Dr.'s horse and carriage were in the stable, it was arranged that Mr. Black man should take the Dr. in his wagon and return with him, and the pair start ed off for the " Glen." Nothing of in terest occurred on the route until in the vicinity of Mr. George WolTenden's residence. At this point Air. Iilackman ran into a carriage, with a suddenness that made things lively for a few sec onds, overturning Mr. Albert Sanford, and frightening three young ladies Misses Jessie and Nelly Mitchell, and Miss Mooily, who were walking down the street. The ladies ran, and tumbled down the terrace, making a narrow escape from injury. While these mis haps were befalling the ladies and Mr. Sanford, the public would be interested to know how Mr. Bluckuian and the Dr. fared. Well, they did nobly. When the i crush came, Mr. Blackmail shot up into j the air, followed by the Dr., w ho knew i thai Iilackman whs ahead, by having j j hold of one of his legs. The Dr. felt ! comparatively safe, with such a leader i carving his way into the unknown re gions, but when the Dr. landed on terra tiiiiiu, just in time to receive the wagon seat across the small of his back, he chnnged his tune. The whole parly having regained their feet, and summed up the damage, which, strange to say, Mr. Henry Sanfofd has been feeling very much Indisposed for several days ; a very grand and showy affair. The Soutiiuuuy Conn., Nov. 9, 1B77. Kililirr uftht Bee; Dkau StHi-lt Isonly now ami then that we are favored wilb nollcu In your columns, but we are well aware that the fiult Is our own. The many city people who nuke our village their Summer home, have gone. Last of those to vacate their villas here was Mr. Raiison iiiuiuan and family, who lately returned to their borne In Brooklyn, and the doors of'Muple Col lage" are closed for the season. Could you visit our villuge now, remembering its summer life and gayely, you would say truly Ibis Is the deserted village, where Goldsmith's self might send bis exiled bond, lo find a new 'Sweet Au burn' In our land." The accommodating hostess, Mrs. Brown, of the Brown House, is spend ing a few months wilb her friends iu Brooklyn. We all wish bur a pleasant visit. The ball, at the United Slates Hotel, which took place a fjw weeks since, was Iftit If u tie Stleettd and RtmmnJtd .Vi MuMc HtUtttd and Rtetmmmitt JVets ifutit btUeltd and Jttatmmmitd SONGS. in more theirs. and better work for them and j T. not hev'' " he"r.,Jr haSh over the mishap ended the thrilling adventure. . . TBI PKAIffE SERVICE. ' Last Sunday evening the attendance at tbe Congregational church was much larger than at nnj previous meeting, and w note this with pleasure, as aa evi dence of the Increasing interest in these exercises. Tbe auhjert selected was the tijrtnn composed by Mr. Sarah F. Ad tina entitled "Nearer My God to Thee' The ui bores was a lady erf great talent, and a native of England. We ennnot Imi mention, bow instructive and inter filing this lecture was U ourselves, and urge yo. if you have not attended them, lu Ui so. We will endeavor lo announce Lbe ihxI service in next week's iasnc THE STOLEN HONEY. On Monday night, Oct. 29th, some one entered the premis -s of Marcus. C. Haw ley, Esq., and stole a hive of honey. The loss was discovered the next morn ing, by Patrick Gorman, employed at Mr. Ilawley's, who communicated the theft, to the proper officers. Mr. Gar man, and others, found traces of honey, in the lot adjoining Mr. Ilawley's, which showed that the thief passed through this lot of Mr. C. C Warner's to the road. Here the trail was lost., but from other sources it was again discovered, in the ncigbiirhood of Ihe cemetery, and being followed up, from this point, sus picion pointed to a man named Morrison, win) lias lived in Palestine district for several months past. Officer John H. Iilackman, accompanied by Patrick Gan nan, and a young man named Cavan- augh, visited the house of Morrison, on Thursday night, Inking with him a little torch, that had been used by the thief, to destroy the bees. On reaching Mor rison's house, officer Blackman. asked Morrison if he had any honey. He an swered yes. When asked where he got it, he said he bought of a pedler about 18 pounds. This did not satisfy Officer Blackman, and he informed Morrison that be would search tbe house, aud up on this announcement a woman was seen to leave the house, bearing something in her hands, which she hurriedly deposit ed on the ground, after taking it over a stone wall. Patrick Garman and Cavan angh went to the spot, and found a pot full of honey. When the woman re turned officer Blackman saw that she was very much agitated, and when told by Gan nan what be had discovered, be continued bis search, and found among some rags a piece of calico, coirespond- iug in color to that found on tbe slick, saturated with brimstone. He found al so a small tin pan, in which there was some brimstone, In a paste form. With these evidences of the man's guilt officer Iilackman arrested Morrison, and lodged him in the lock up. On last Friday morning Charles T. Morrison was brought before Justice John Mooney for trial, Lnwyer Wilson for the 8tate. The prisoner had no one to represent him After hearing all the evidence. Justice Mooney bound the prisoner over to ap pear before a higher court, and being unable to give security for his appearance the prisoner was taken to Bridgeport, and confined in j dl. There has been considerable stealing going on for some time past, and though Morrison was suspected, nothing could be found upon his premise, until re cently, to show his connection with tbe robberies, and whether guilty of an of these crimes or not, tbe circumstances attending the finding of tbe honey, last Thursday night, are not very flattering to Mr. Morrison's reputation. QUEEN ESTHER. The Dan'.mry people are thoioughly enthused over Queen Esther, and the concerts thutjvill come off on Monday and Tuesday evenings, the 19th and 201 li promise to be the finest enicrlaininenl that have ever been given in this section Arraugeimnln have been made to run a special train from Danbury to New town (at one-half Ihe usual rates), after the entertainment on Monday evening, the 19th inst. It is expected that a large number of Newtown people will be in attendance, and we are Mire that all who ultcnd will be amply repaid. The costumes will be elegant, and fine stage efficts will be produced Sale of reserved seats will commence at H. M. Robinson's Jewelry Store, on Thursday morning, Nov. 15, h. L B. Booth keeps Ihe largest stock of Hoods io town. Don't buy until yon have examined his goods, and heard the prices. Buffalo robes $6.00 and f 7.00, at San ford & Hawley'i, AESIVALS AND DEPAETTJHE Mr. Anna II. Wilder, of Pleasant Valley, Duichess Co.. N. Y.. is visiting her brother, Dr. Wm. C. Wile in Sandy Hook. Hon. Wm. D. Bishop, President of the N. V. & N. II I. It, accompanied by his wife, arrived at Dicks Hotel last Thursday evening. Mr John C. Booth and wife, of Wa terbury, were in town last Saturday. Messrs. Wm. J. Wells and E. M Betts, of Woodbury, were visiting in Sandy Hook last week. The former at his father's, and tbe latter at the house of W. E. Ackley. Mr. Jabez K. Botsford, of Chicago, is in town, visiting friends. Mr. C. J. Merrill, of Chicago, arrived in town, Friday night. Mr. Harry Pinckey, of Brooklyn, N. Y , is visiting tbe family of Albert W. Peck. Esq , of Ml. Pleasant, Miss Ella Clark has returned home from her pleasant visit to Brooklyn. Mr. Willie H. Fairehild has returned to New Haven, to renew his studies in penmanship. Philo Clark visited the West, and was one of the number that went on the ex cursion to Lincoln, Nebraska. ii WESTERN HOTELS. IT-. : , i nc rccrireu uy man a lew days ago the Daily Hotel Register, of Chicago, and clip the following notice: "The Quincy House, Quincy, III, is one of the best kept hotels in the State." The noted Joe 8anford, a native of Newtown, ig tbe clerk of this establish ment. Should any of our citizens go West, we hope tbey will go to Quincy, and see the whole-souled clerk. past. School commenced in the North Cen tre district Wednesday morning, Mr. John McCarthy as teacher. Mr. Benj. G. Curtis removed eighty pounds of honey, from oue hive, a few days ago. Go to L. B. Booth's for Black Cash meres. Quality ihe best ; prices ihe low est. Send for samples. Closing exercises to-day aud to-morrow, at the academy. You are invited to be present. The sacrament of infant baptism wiis administered Saturday afternoon, in Trinity church, by Rev. F. W. Baruett. Our Woodbury letter miscarried and we hope our readers will excuse its uon appearance this week. Choice new Muscatel Raisins (not old ; is an ardent worshiper at the shrine of candied ones; only 10c. a pound, at L. Terpsichore. Knowine lhat there were j. Booth s. present many fine musical critics, George The lecture of Prof. Sedgwick, Mon- ! plyed his teru best, and it was a general day night, was attended by but a lew ' remark thai the music was very tine, persons, owing to the storm. Wu re ,rut tuai we iltt ve Iml mo- A son of Mr. Eli C Barnum, named ! sriimme al hund with which to present Hobby, only three years of age, did a;J0Ur reiiders, and, not knowing the churning a few days ago. names of several of the figures, we dare L B. Booth sells 10 1-4 pounds Nici- j not attempt to present them for publica Extra 0. Sugar fur 1.00. ! tiou. Mr. II. says it whs the mosl spirited On Monday morning a bouncing dance that he has witnessed for years, daughter, weighing eleven pounds, wns j The Southbury seminary is in a very born to Mr. Hugh Campbell, Chief En 'prosperous condition. It is conducted giueer at the Kubber works. The office of Dr. Wile h-s obliging hostess, Mrs. Camm, was unre mitting lu her efforts to make tbe occa sion a most enjoyable one, and use who know Mrs. Camm kuow how well she is adapted to the roi of hostess. The rooms were lighted ufler tbe most approved style, gluing a richness and delicacy to the heavy folds of drapery that festooned tbe walls, truly artistic. Many of the fu.l-dress suits were very elaborate, par ticularly that of Miss Florence Villas, of Biooklyu, who wore a very handsome pink silk, cut a In Priitceti, and trimmed witii crepe lace. Miss Villas was the ac knowledged belle of the evening. She sang, in u sweet contralto, "Haunting Eyes," and John ttiiU thinks he is the owner (of the eyes); Mr. J. J. Homes of Woodbury acted us floor-iuanager and master of ceremonies. Mr. Homes r U A. Kit Sat K. rriw, M. I by Miss Gwendolen li. Townsend, a lady rt cived ! ot" experiet ce and decided ability, and rEIiOWHHIP MEETING. A fellowship meeting will.be held in the Congregational church, Nov. 20lh commencing at 10.30 A. M. Visitors from Bethel, Redding, Danbury, Brook field, and other places will be present The fellowship meeting held In Redding last week, was very interesting Rev. 1. P. Hoyt Was nresenL and (llivrl the discourse. the attention of Mr. Smith, of tbe firm of Smith & Perkins, painters, and the desk looks very handsome. The funeral of Mrs. Sarah N. Clark took place last Thursday, from her line residence. Kev. F. W. Burnett conduct ing the services. The new caps of the conductors on the Housatonic railroad are very hand some. They are a present from the com pany. The best Japan Tea ever offered, for 30c. a pound, or is 1 2 pounds for $1.00. Go to L. B. Booth's for it. The post left in front of the Town clerk's office has been c mdemned as be ing worthless. Good sound post "il you please." A note through the mail, without n signature, says that Mr. Patrick Kelly did not lose either chickens or eggs, as was reported in the Bi.E a short time ago. Anotln r lot of those good raisins jun arrived at Sanford & Hawley's, only 10 cts. per pound. The gale of Friday did not do any serious damage in Newtown so far a we could learn. A few broken branche front trees, and a smashed lamp in front of Miss Ferguson's millinery, are Ihe only evidences of the winds effects. . A young man named John Keating accidentally shot himself, last Sunday, in the vicinity of the Rubber Factory. The pistol exploded in his pocket. Dr. W. C. Wile dressed tbe wound, which is not a very serious one. A tiling well bought is half sold. This is one reason why L. B. Booth's prices are always the lowest. Mr. John Carmody, jr , an employee of the N. Y. Belting & Packing Company, was severely burned on Thursday, Octo ber26, by the accidental igniting of some naphtha that he was using. A young ady named Katie Kilbride narrowly escaped being burned at the same time. Mr. D. W. 8nyder, of Sandy Hook met wilb a painful accident, a few days ago, while repairing a bucktmard. The buckboard slipped off of a rest, and caught his right leg, and a corner of the wagon scraped his leg between the knee and and ankle, culling almost to the bone. It was a fortunate escape from a broken leg, and as it was Mr. Snyder suffered so much pain from the wound he was compelled to go to bed, me uay on wnicn ne was nurt. lie is around now, and able to work. The marriage of Mr. John Kelly, of Middletown, N. Y., to Miss Maggie Col lins, of Newtown, took place Thursday, Nov. 1st, at St Rose's church. Rev. Fathe: McCartan officiating. The cere mony was witnessed by a large number of the friends and acquaintances of the bride and groom.all of whom wished tbe happy pair a prosperous and bappy jour ney through life. Tbe bride received a very handsome present from Mr. Cur tis, of Berkshire, in whose family she has Hved for several years past, A friend of ours, having been Invited to an " apple bee " says be shall surely go, "because It Is so nearly related to cider B." is deserving of very liberal patronage Situated in one of tho pleasuntest vil lages in New England, it presents rare inducements to cily people who contem plate sending their children lo school in the country Friends, we cannot over is:imiite the importance and value of a good school in our midst. We too often learn "IIjw blessings brighten wliea when they take their Bight." It has been suggested to Tyler, the pro piietorof the singe-line between Wood bury and Newtown, to enlarge his stage and attach six horses to it. We should think six horses not loo many lo meel the growing demand on Ibis popular li. e 'rah for Tyler. Mr. Warner, of the "Peter Parley Place," is making extensive improve ments about the place. Wo are told he had all the boarders he could accommo date last season. Quite an excitement was caused in town a few days iigo by Ihe repoit that a cave was discovered on the east side tf .Main street, not far from Ihe road ; but it w as proved, on examination by a ci rps nf our antiquarians nnder the command of Major Jay llinman. that this weird cavern " was caused by the Southbury rille team, w hoso target was in close proximity (about 10 yards distant) to the entrance of this cavity. Bitter Sweet. Sailor's Grave, ruA, i Farewell, rjiiiia ttiprano er tnur hi t CostralM, r BatMuiUS It . 1'rtoa, lie. Happy Little Maiden. . X. I vary pnnr HIM MUM. rrfcx, s. Nobody's Darling bat Mine, On of teaks' bnit frU, PrlM, 40c. Haunting Eyes, . II. Is in " H.ll.d In Mr, TkuaiH's stoat f liuiu njtZ Prtc., too. ' -,r,r The Raft, Cir Htmdt rtn dneripUT Msg tor Bvltoa. T m, M SON G S WITII O HOBTTfc Take this Utter to My Mother. Witt 9, STnyt. One of tha moat dadbIkv uui a - 4..' I'rioa, 4UC. Gathering Shells from the Sea shore, Will rMWM. Ihwcski Huccku-Om am tUna. 1 IXwT oraaimu 10,1x10 coj.m. frlM, too. Sunny Eyes of Old, MrntM Ifihi. Vrr tic Mug. Priot, tDi. Sweet Birds, X r.rjr tl(.at H mpuUi t Ui Robin UU Kilt; I'm CbIb(. Prtos, SSa. QUARTETTES. The Lost Ship, Miied or male Toicea. Priae, SSa. With the Tide, Mixed or aula voioaa. Price. Sir , Welcome To-night, Mixed or mute voieW Priee, sua. Where the Rippling Waters Flow, Mixed or male roicea Price, Ue. The Fairy B-wt, Price, 40c. Shine Out, Stars, Trice, 60c. Love's Gulden Days, Price, "Ac. c. a. rwi, wm,. Ftrtttr. Mil, Am. C. P. M, Ktrry Quartette ia America laouM arSei aU of Parlor"" CoDwrU' fatltle, geea4eee IJS' STiilLMEN TAL Autograph Waltzes, Aro the moat populw waltzea af tka 4x."rr!a Engagement Waltzes, Fall Kivr Line March, c. D. muiu rine march for piano or cabinet triaii. l-rlce, South Britain, Oct. 30th, 1877. Editor of the Bee : I have seen nothing in your paper from this place for several weeks, and so I conclude your correspondents must have either died or moveti out. On Thursday night, Oct. 25, about II o'clock, we were awakened by the ring ing of bells and tha cry of Are. It proved to be the old blacksmith-shop. The building being very old it was soon consumed. It was very fortunate that the nigbt was so still and everything so damp. Mr. George II. Wells' loss was away up in the large numbers, and we are very sorry for him, but he is a man of means, and it will take no bread from his children's mouths. Mr. A. C. Winship lost all his tools, and Mr. George W. Mitchell a nice car riage and farming-tools that were stored in the building. Winship, with his Usual promptness, at once procured another she for a new building, and to-day all tbe spare teams are busy carrying logs to the saw-mill for lumber for a new shop. He says that lu two weeks we shall again hear the ring of bis hammer, as he pounds down the stubborn iron in his new quarters. I forgot to say that; Ihe build ing which was burned belonged to Mrs. Sallie Curtis. Truman Pierce lost from his wagon, one year ago last Spring, a crow bar, and knowing that a crow-bar would not be tbe most apt thing In the world to walk off of itself, went to all tbe black smiths and told them that if such a crow-bar should present itself at any one of their shops, to let him know, arid he would lake it home, tie it up and set his dog to watch it. But the crow- (Coalper4 0 neict jrg-). Soldier's Return, Morctau lie Salon. For piano. Kuellent plus piece, n.1 T.rr aii- timilt. Price, Ju. ' The Little Shepherdess, ft if Wilmm Eicewlinifl, aright and. prettj, of Ike etrle af "Toesh.pherd or." Price, 0e. Bird of the Forest, Nice aumnier piece, price. Sat. Night in June, One of tnoae tea, dreamy BeTwiea laiv'kleft Wllaon excele. Price, M. The Morris Dances, yflaen Cbaracterintia piece far piano : om ef the "B.n bary Mw Man'a " farerlui. Price. tOe. Carl Grand Festival March, riayea By tbe celebrated. D. S. Jf , Ban4 W rtowa. Pr(ca, Sua. .MWfe ttHlttatw Prt tftmt trml M Music rtni it anrpmrt M nrM M tub MMttomnj, port ,1 Htt araWef Upon reettpl at priot. fpon rx4pl tfpritt. Vpm rmipl tfpri. Addrett aS erdVs t Addrnt oil ardert a Addrett at trtUrt ta . J. E. M orriso, 2 Opera Keuse J. E. MorrisNo.2 Opera House J. E. Morns.No. 2 Opera House DANBURY, CONK. DANWBT, COMIf. j: daxbtu.-, oomt