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NEWTOWN, CONN., BEE
FEIDATVTJNK 10,1893. CIRCULATION: JAMJAR! 1.1882, LAST WEEK, , 010 8300 In Litchfield County. MARBLEDALE- A FIRST CLASS CUEAMKKY. Ford's Matblcdale creamery Is turning out 1 100 pounds of butter a week. It Is of prime quality, too. J. E. Wataon of Hartford was a guest last week, of hla brother,Fredcrlek Wat on. WEST MORRIS. CAI .SK!1 MY A ROLLING STONE. William Brague, who Is employed in oue of the section gunga on the Shepaug road, stepped on a rolling stone, the oth er day, and fell, hurting himself so h could hardly walk. W. I). Hurd was busily engaged set ting out tobacco plants, last Friday and Saturday. Patrick Kousc 1ms entered the employ of W. D. Hurd. MILTON. SINGLE COPIES OK THE MEE have been placed on sale at the store of Earle & Humes, and can be found there regularly every week. W. C. Ferris lias been having his house and barn painted. John Coe assisted him In doing the work. Mr Ferris has one of the coziest places iu Milton.' BANTAM. A MAI) ACCIDENT. Kogeno I.. Wheeler has been lying flat e.i his back for several weeks with broken knee pan, and it will be several weeks before he will bo able to walk about again. He slipped in the stable and fell, causing the accident. It hap pened at a most unfortunate time, as it will Incapacitate him for the summer. LANESVILLE. Ir King and gentleman were in this place, Friday. Mr Craft and Miss Clara Hawley, who assist at the revival meetings that are being held ac Hawleyville, were here Tuesday, calling at every house. Both are earnest Christian workers. Mrs Charles Smith has entertained her brother, Henry Griflln, of New Milford Miss I.ila Mallett of Bridgeport was in our place, Sunday. Lawyer aiarsn ol isew Millord was here, Friday, on business. Mr and Mrs Northrop of New Milford called on friends here recently. A young colored man entered Levi Warner's cellar through the window and took up his abode. Oflker Flanz was no tified and the guilty one arrested. Charles Smith and wife, D. C. Briggs and Orrin Downes attended a strawberry and Ice cream festival at the Methodist church, Thursday evening. Mrs Luinan Beach, who is spending part of tho summer at W. B. Hamlin's, is now in Brldgewater for a few days with friends. G. M. Klrby and wife of New Milford, also Theodore Manville of Brookfleld Center, were through our place, Thurs day. W00DBURI. A CHURCH RE-UNION. Kev Joseph A. Freeman, of the First Congregational church, had a very pleas ant reunion of his church and congrega tion, Monday evening, June 5. About 150 persons were present, the weather was sultry, but the party had a very en joyable time. The clerk called the roll of members, short addresses were made by thefpastor, Rev J. L. R. Wychofl of the North Congregational church, Dea J. II. Llnsley and William Cothren, and letters from Mrs 'Emily G. Smith and George C. White of Brooklyn were read. Bountiful refreshments followed. At an early hour the guests departed with hearty good wishes for the pastor and his family. - During the evening a beau tiful study lamp and a purse of $35 were presented to Mr Freeman. Bethel Rock council of the Daughters of Liberty had a very handsome enter tainment last Friday and Saturday even ings. The Legislature has granted a charter lor our electric railroad to Southbury, and the friends wbo.have been Influential la obtaining it are sanguine, that it will be In operation within a year, and some think as early as November. Speed the day. George P. Allen and wife, after spend ing the winter at their Florida home, and taking an extended tour lnjthe far West, are home again. Miss Rebecca Huntington was the guest of Miss Genie Cowles, last week. Edward F. Nichols, Wellington Galpin, Dr Karrman and John Munson are off to the fair, as are also Frank H. Peck and wife. N. M. Strong, wife and child are on a visit to Michigan. Henry Uorton is visiting his sister, Mrs L. Y. Ketcham. Mrs Mary Ketcham, mother of Dr L. Y. Ketcham, is visiting her daughter.the wife of Rev Dr Sheares in Pennsylvania. We see by the last week's Reporter that there will be a sale on Friday, the 16th, of real estate and "the contents of the Tuttle family since the settlement of Woodbury." Woodbury is 220 years old. It must be an interesting sale. HOTCHKISSVILLE. miss hall's si;kprisk party. Both rooms of our sshool turned out the scholars and made Miss Jennie Hall a birthday party, last week Thursday. The tables were set in the spacious yard and presided over by Mrs Emma Hilton, Mrs George Squires, Mrs Jennie Parkin and others, Miss Jennje received a CT7 izt :t and numerous other presents. "1 t v; nji visiting a week ago, and is now there quite sick. Ills father went to see him, last Saturday. " Mrs Corey Oriswold had a lively time with her horse In front of William Daw son's, last week Friday. The animal suc ceeded in getting down and nearly throw ing Mrs Grlswold and her child out. Mr Coles and daughters, Miss Genie and Miss Carrie, drove to Washington, last week Thursday, and viewed the many beauties of nature in that lovely town. Steep Rock came in for its share of Interest. BETHLEHEM. CAl'T SCOTT ON SCARE CROWS. Your correspondent, P. S. S., wants to know how to prevent crows pulling corn I was troubled with crows until I found a sure remedy. Now I plant my corn and put up no scare crows' and never go near It (necessarily) uutil I go to hoe it; then plow under the dead crows. As soon as the corn is planted, I take half a bushel of corn, put it into some vessel (not iron) pour on water enough to cover the corn and pour it off into a tin pail, thus measuring it; then take 50 cents worth of strychnine and stir it into the water until well mixed. Pour the water back on the corn and let it stand 24 hours, stirring occasionally. Sow this evenly over four or five acres, adding to it for a larger area. If the field is where the hens or the sheep can get at it, do not try this way. The next best thing is to set several steel traps round the field, then place three or four hen's eggs about the trap, very near it, but not on it; cover the traps with dry grass or leaves that will not blow off. The eggs should be bro ken a little on the top. Give the trap a long chain or string, with a little bell on it. If the crow is caught by the leg, it will make things lively for the others to look at. Crows are very fond of eggs and will find them if in the field. I once had a piece of corn planted near the woods. The crows had begun to pull; I tried strychnine for the first time and sowed it at night. In the early morning 1 was in sight of the field. Soon there came seven crows and alight ed on the corn ; they had not been down more than half a minute before was a terrible noise and fluttering, of them flew away, the others lay there Five dead, but not a 'single crow came near that corn that year ; they kept watch to warn others of their danger- Tarring corn is next best ; they will pull some but will not eat it. I have seen crows pulling corn under the twine strung around L. F. Scott in the Country Gentleman Fairfield Count News. S0UTHP0RT. David F. Burr of the American Ex change National Bank of New York is spending a two-week's vacation in town MONROE. Mrs J. W. Beach is canvassing in Plattsville and Easton and will be a por tion of each week with Mrs Eli Godfrey. GREENFIELD HILL- Horace B. Burr was considerably hurt week before last by a cow jumping on him while in the yard. SPORT HILL. F. L. Staples is able to be around again, after being confined to the house since January. BETHEL. WOLF PITS. W. F. Hoyt has bought Eli Iloyt's sheep. Mr Ilubbell has gone to work -on the dam in E&ston. W. H. Piatt entertains his sister. W. F. Hoyt entertained company from Mlddlebury. II. Ferry of Redding is doing carpen ter work for A. R. Briscoe. William J. Gorham entertained Mr and Mrs W. F. Mandeville of Danbury, Tues day. Fred Knapp of New Fairfield has been with his sister,Mrs D. S. Wood. Susan Sherman had a great curiosity tn the shape of a chick,it having four legs, four wings, and one body. It was dead n the nest when she found it, LYON'S PLAIN- Mrs Hawley Williams Is caring for her John William's infant and son at home In Godfrey street. Mrs John N. Collum visited in Bridge port, last week. Miss Jennie Davis Is home. Mrs Paulina Godfrey of Norfield spent Saturday week with Mrs Emeline Fan ton. - Mr and Mrs F. E. Silliman, Daniel Sil liman and Mr and Mrs Homer C. God frey of Bridgeport were guests at the re sidence of L. R. Hoyton Sunday. REDDING. Louis C. Rumsey has gone to New York state and Northern Pennsylvania for cows. In New Haven Countv. V' SOUTHBURY. CONGREGATIONALI8TS MEET. The 102d annual meeting of the Litch field South Consociation, was held at the Congregational church on June 6. The 19 churches were largely represented by ministers or delegates. Rev Charles Sym ington acted as moderator. The exer cises consisted of a praise service, reports from pastors and delegates respecting Christian Endeavor work. The sermon was omitted on account of the disability oi itev ti. v. omney. .Discussions were participated In by pastor and others. A collation was provided by the ladies. - Mrs Jesse Hicock is visited by her father, Mr Yale, of Boston. Mrs Samuel Warner is on the sick list. Miss Clara Gray spent Sunday with her parents. John Morris and Miss Amelia Harris spent Sunday In Waterbury- Miss Ida Fuller has visited her aunt, Mrs Edmond Ambler. DrU. C. Cooley has removed to his handsome residence on Main street. Misses Bradley and Blackmail their schools on Friday. closed SOUTHFORD. Our selectmen are having the roads the town worked up In good ordr with scraper. " , mere nas oeen no dogs registered in our town, this season, up to date. Wallace Tucker and family of Bridge water visited friends and relatives on Hull's Hill, last Sunday. ' . Mrs John Lee has been keeping house for Charles Downs during the past week at A. B. Hendrix' Kettletown Brook Farm. It is reported that Miss Zenia Burr has left her home on Hull's Hill and gone to Ansonia to live. The Horse. SVKCIAL COHKFSrONDENCE OK THE BEE. J Dictator 1803. foaled 1803; died May 2 The roan gelding, O. D. J., recently owned by the late Gershon Platt,figured in the recent races at Waterbury, taking fourth money in the 2.45 class. The game trotting gelding, Judge Hampton, owned by Mr Bush of this town, trotted a good race in the 2.35 class at Waterbury lately, although he did not get a bite at the purse. The recent pool law has bet n repealed only two voting against it. L. M. Johnsons niare,Jennie, is likely to become famous as a brood mare,as all of her foals show good action and plenty of speed. Her oldest foal, Foxhunter, by Fox wood, 2.39, is owned in New Haven and has lately thown a mile in 2 35. Her second foal, Portia, by Wilkes dale 2.29 is a born trotter and will be driveu for speed this season. She has two fillies, J. Maud and Alrua, by JEIurl ingham,2.25 1 2,that will grow intoa very stylish team. Her foal at foot is a beauty sired by Hurlingdale. Mr John son bought Jennie as a four-year-old of John Stevens, who then pronounced her as she has proven since, the best piece of horse flesh he ever owned, and he has haudled many a good one. Great men have great mothers. If this is true in human kind itisjut as true in the animal kingdom. Small breeders often excel in producing the very best stock, because haying but a few, more care is bestowed upon each, with correspondingly better results. Mgny writers and breeders have argu ed against petting colts, but I am firmly convinced that the more you win a colt's confidence, the more easily will lessons of usefulness be imparted. A foal from parents of pleasant dis position is usually much more tractable to break and handle than where the an cestors were noted for unpleasant dis position. The proper way to show colts to either bridle or halter, and one which requires very little practice, is to place the right hand over neck, back very near the with ers, holding one line of the bridle in that hand, in which a switch or small whip may al30 be carried. The other line should be held in the left hand, and then any fairly active young man can run by the side of the colt fast enough to show a good gait and some speed, the colt meanwhile carrying the head in the right position, to show all the style and beauty the animal possesses. George Taylor and C. G. Peck had a match race, last Saturday evening. It proved to be Peck's treat. Live Farm Topics. CLIPPED AJiD PENNED FOR THE BEE. J SAGE FOR THE MARKET. Sage is a profitable crop. For market purposes it is grown from seed, the plants being set out on ground that has been occupied by peas or some early crop so as to secure a late crop from the land. - The rows are 20 inches apart, the plants being twelve" inches apart in the row. Late in the fall the crop" is harvested, tied up in bunches and sold. Troy Times. " TO KILL THE BUG-W0EM No better remedy is known, and prob ably no better will be found, for the ravages of the bug-worm--the larvae of "the eye-spotted bug-moth" than spraying the trees with Paris green, just as the buds begin to open and they are attacked by the larvae, when the latter wake from their winter sleep to resume their feeding. If at this time the , buds have a slight coating of the arsenite, the little caterpillar, only about a quarter of an inch long and readily recognized by its dark brown body with a black head and collar, can hardly fail of receiving sufficient of the poison to kill it. At no other period of its life is it so vulnerable as at this. Later, when the buds have opened and the leaves appeared, it will not be so readily killed, and by that time it will have done most of Its harm in destroying the blossom buds. If Paris green is to be used alone, it is possible that a stronger solution than one pound in 250 gallons of water might prove injurious to the tender opening "buds. If Bordeaux mixture, is used In combination,one to 200, or even some what stronger, it would be perfectly safe, j It is very desirable that the com bination of the two should be used at this time, for that most valuable fungi cide, the Bordeaux mixture, would prove highly efficacious in warding off that much-dreaded disease,' the applescrab, which has become so prevalent In our state, and is Impairing so- greatly the value of the . apple crop Country Gentleman. TO IMPROVE THE GEASS. Nitrate of soda is excellent for bring ing the grass out green npon the lawn. After the lawn has been mowed, and just before a rain, an application of 50 pounds of nitrate of soda, finely ground, will prove excellent. Recent trials with nitrate of soda on grass show that for every 50 pounds used upon grass land there was a gain in gray s equal to $5 per acre. 'froy Times. Around the Fireside. . JUNE. A rivulet that's mad with love . Now through my waking garden flows. Anil night and day, with tireless tongue, ft babbles o'er its artless woes. " ,fF. McArthur In Independent. .MORE ABOUT CALIFORNIA- Gleaned From Letters written By R. H. Smith. The New Riverside County- Sunday, March 12, finds us with Riverside county assured, for the governor signed the bill passed by the Legislature yesterday, March 11, and when the news came after 6 o'clock, last night, bells were rung, cannon fired and the whole town went wild. It will boom things here, real estate will ad vance, buildings go up on all hands and new enterprises come in. But, little of San Bernardino county is taken, for most of Riverside's new county is taken from San Diego county. Riverside, the only considerable town of population and wealth in the new county, and the new county seat, is at the extreme northwestern edge of the county, which must be a great disadvantage, if the eastern end of the county i8 ever settled, for it may help you in your idea of the new county's dimensions to know it is about AS LAKGE AS MASSACHUSETTS The eastern end of the county is most.y mountains and desert, worth less than a cent a million acres without water, but capable of almost indefinite possibilities with plenty of water for irrigation and to develop the mineral wealth of its mountains. North of Riverside, near San Bernardino, lies vi hat is called the artesiau belt, which I recently visited. You approach from th south across a sage bush desert, looking as cheerless as such a desert can without water, you finally reach a natural barrier or dike and the scene changes. Springs ani running brook, reedy ; swamps and grassy fields stretch north from this dike to the foot of the San Bernardino's mountain i ange, perhaps 8 or 10 miles. South of this dike, in the desert you may bore and bore for -water and find only expense and disappointment. This dike seems to shut or ledge in the waters north of it, for there whereever there is a sloping bnnk the water forces itself out just as it docs in a springy NEW ENGLAND HILLSIDE. All depressions are filled with well nigh impassable bogs or swamps, and arte sian wells, though sunk but .a short dis tance, burst forth with a volume of water gushing out a3 from a pent up source. A well here you must know does not mean an open well, such as we think of, but a pipe larger or smaller, driven down into the ground and finish ed with a check valve for turning it off or on. This water too, is not cold, but lukewarm, almost too warm to be palat able. This artesian district was an early home of the Mormons. They planted rows and rows of cottonwood straight and regular as drilled veterans of war, which alone remind of their pilgrimage here before they were called back to Salt Lake City. I enjoyed the trip for I did not suppose there was a bit of New England life so near,at least more nearly like it than any thing I have yet seen. The last week in March I was in the San Jacinto valley and the valley opening out of it. This territory i3 25 or 40 miles from here, and 13 higher from Riverside and farther back from the sea. It is two frosty in winter for oranges, but apples, apricots, peaches, and all diciduous fruit, (those shedding leaves in winter) do well. Water is first being brought on to thousands of acres, from the mountains or developed from the river bed, for the rivers here all hide under ground in summer, though their current can be struck by sinking wells and shafts into the lower strata. IN SOME PLACES there is an artesian belt, where water boils to the surface if a pipe is sunk down to it, but most of the water hit by wells at a depth of 12 to 35 feet must be lifted to the surface by windmills. Trees are only just being set out, and at present this valley is but one vast grain field, stretching away as far as you can see. Barley and wheat are grown and as the spring rains have been abundant, there is promise of a golden harvest. I came across one man with 4500 acres of wheat. The land was plowed with six gang plows, that is six plows all arranged in one machine and drawn by 10 horses. He had seven of these plows requiring 70 horses. The grain will be harvested by two machines, each drawn by 30 horses, and the two harvesting together 50 acres a day. The machine heads the grain, -threshes it and sacks it as it goes along. Land is cheaper here than at Riverside. ;i'A railroad cuts through this valley. The fields are now. a gorgeous mass of bloom, pink, yellow, blue like great splashes of beauty set in the land scape. The poppy is the most royal wild flower I ever saw. Such a mag nificent hue, orange yellow, tulip shaped and stately and handsome as a queen. A florist . i WOULD MAKE A FORTUNE out of it in any Eastern city. This sec tion is all animation over the new River side county. The convention to nomi nate officers meets to-morrow, April 5. The rum interest is fighting the new county tooth and nail, as Riverside has always been a temperence town and exacts $100 a month licence from its two saloons. The election comes off May 2. Roses are plenty at this date. The air is heavy with perfume of orange blossoms and the oranges are ' now sweet and toothsome. We BOY ALL OUR VEGETABLES of Chinamen. Two comes on alternate days. ; The name of one Is - Wong Hong Ye and the other Wong Toy. The first name is the family name. Some one says there are only 35 family names in China. I suppose they are nameii of tribes. Wong Toy always rubs his hands and says' "Good mawlin mahm. What you gohtogit tis mawlin mahm, cellely, bead cabbage, tato, sweet a tato, awnyon, spinnet, cauliflowee what you gohto git tis mawlin mahm, yis mahm, tankey mahm. Good bye." The Chinese cal endar is different from ours and once In four years they have 13 months to make up lost time. EIGS Great Semi-Annual Clearance Sale of Men's, Boys' and Children's Clothing. Our excess wholesale stock in Boston has been transferred to our retail stores to be sold for what it will fetch. We got our share of the plums and shall distribute them broadcast all over Southern Con necticut. We don't try to mention only a part of the good things we have in store for you. Watch our adv each week for furthur devel opments, new offers. In this sale we have marked ODD STXITS left from regular lines that came in this spring at very low prices to close, they must go regardless of price. If your size is here you can buy a good business or dress suit for near by half price. In our fur nishing department we are offering 50 dozen Egyptian Silky Fibre Balbriggan Underwear for 50c, regular price 75c. 75 dozen Laun dered Negligee Shirts $1 ; other dealers charge $ 1.25 and some $1.50; a:id .nany other, bargains to numerous to mention. . BARGAINS IN TRUNKS. ! !!!! TRUNKS !!!!!: Oreorgre E. HSTotlxn.3.grle dz, Sen, Enter 425 Main Street, Side Boards irom $10up. Solid Oak 8-teet v Goods Delivered la Newtown Free Of Charge- We manufactnre all our own PAPTfYR t--i fa Dm tinoacu. rnucs x zi-uuvxb uuxxu iways reusonnoie. 100 Baby Carriages now In stock. Come and see the grand display from iiJM to $ 15. TlieHeywood. The Gendron. The diamond lines of the land. AT NOTHNAGLE'S. 423, 425 and 427 Main r1 . I 1-3 c.i S3 USE GIBBS THE It is the best plow in the f! W TT AWT W GENERAL STATE AGENT- DEALER IN J. V . II V V iJlll 1 , HARDWARE OP ALL KINDS. 447 MAIN STREET. SAVE MONEY BY USING CEIlTTESSXrSJBiM'S Complete Fertilizers ALWAYS EELIABLE. - - Manufactured By - ., KATONAL FERTILIZER COMPANY, Bridgeport, Conn. R. H. BEERS & CO., Are agents for Chittenden's Fertilizers, and ask only a fair trial to convince any who haven't used them of their merits- . . The .3E22E&E2M'CSSS 1UCEEYE Blower. The Adriance Buckeye Mower, the most perfect and power ful Mower ever built; remarkable gain in efficiency and power in proportion to weight and draft; the lightest possible draft ever attained on any mower; the only machine made which has the folding bar, the new novel lifting levsrs; also the tilting lever, and other improvements which make it the most perfect machine made. Also the improved Tiger and Hocking Valley self dumping Horse Hay Hakes. Send for circulars. T. HAWLEY & CO,, AGENTS, 397 TO 101 WATER ST., JlIDGEF0rtT,C0NN Mackintoshes, Waterproofs and Rubber Coats Rubber Boots and Shoes, Garden Hose, and a large line of Rubber Goods of every descripi ion at the - - - . Briageport R-iTtotoer Store A. R. LACEY, Proprietor. 139 Fairfleld avenue, BRIDGEPORT, CONN ' Saw Hats, Flowsrg, JEibbons, Noveltias. "W IE. TBJLnLiXOrJlSr, rf lda strest, BRIDGEPORT, CONN Pillar Extension Tables 8.50, Solid Oak High QTTTTQ and tor style and comfort they AT NOTHNAGLE'S St., Bridgeport, Conn. TJSL - E - ZjT.A.Tj. world. Over 500,000 in use- - BRIDGEPORT, CONN. and Phosphates STANDARD GUAEANTEED Newtown, Conn,, Young ladies' call and see the latest style in .... - -S. 1 ' H EniDarror.?, corn:. All Kinds of Vehicles Made to Order. 7S3 11. W. WOODRUFF Washington Depot, Conn The Traveler's Guide. NEW YORK, XfcW HAVKS ASD HARTFORD KA1LKDA1J. MEliKSIllKK DIVISION. May 14, 1393. NEW HAVEN North, 9.42 a. in., 4.28 p. in souin, ii a. in., s.uj p. in. SH ELTON North, 10.10 a. m., 4 51 p. in. South in ao a. m., t -aj p. in. STEVENSON N6rth, 10.23 a. in- 5.03 p South, i0.23 a. ill., 7.25 p. in. MONROE North. flO-29 a. m., f5-09 p. South, tlU-17 a. m., 7.19 p. in. BOTSFORD North, 7.23, 1059 a. in., 12.20, 5.04 5.14,7.08 p.m. Sunday ,8.10 a. m.Soutli, 10.11 a. in., 7.M p. in. NEWTOWN North, 7 33. 10.47 h. m., 12.35, 5.1 5.22, 7-16 p. in. s-unilay, 6.18 a. ni. South, 7.14,8.54, 10.02,11.34 a. in., 4.33, ti.ln, 7 p. Sunday, 6.13 p. m HAWLEYVILLE North, 7.43, 10.56 a, 12.55, 5.21, 5.30. 7.24 p. m. Sunday. 8.27 a. m South, 7.00. 8.40, 9.54, 11.25 a. ui., 4.24. ti.15, 6.53 p. m. buuaay, p. iu. BROOK FIELD JUNCTION North, 7.54. 11.10 a. in., 1.20, 5.40, 5 45, 7 33 p. m. Sunday, SJ3U a. in. feosnn, Ui, s.3i, u.4., ii. u a. in., 4.10, 5 55, 6.44 p. In. hunday 5.43 p. ui. 5ltuui r i triii, , ii.is a. in., i.s. 6.50, 7 3s p. m. jv.itntuy. 8 41. bouth, j2ut: 11 a. ni., 6.30, 63i p Ui. Sunday, 5.37 p.m. LANESVILLE and ST I LI. Itl VER North, 8.06 a. in. South, 5. 10 u. ui. SiukIbv',5 26 p m. All othtjr trains, including Sunday train north, ti 47 a. m.. stop when uaggt-u only. NEW MILFORD North, 8.15, 11.27 a.m., 2.15, fi.fx;, li.io, 7-nO p. m. sui.day, S- a. ni. South, C. lit, 8.20, 9.25, 10.48 a. ni., 3.53, 5.10, 6.22 p. in. Sun. lay, u.xu. UOTSFOItl) TO BKIIIUEPORT. BOTSFORK North, 7 22, 10-39 a. 12.20. 5.04, 5.14. 7 08 . iu. Sunday. 8.10 a. in. South.7.22, 9.02, 11.43 a. in., 4.42, 7.13 p.m. Sunday, 6.26 p. ni. STEPNEY North, 7.14, 10.24 a. m.. 12.05, 4..S5 6.59 p. m. Sunday, 8 a. in. South. 7.31, 9.10, 11.52 a. in., 4.55, 7.23 p. iu. aunday, 6-J3 p. ni LONG HILL North; 7.08. 10.1S, 11.49 a. ra.,4.48. 6.54 p. in. Sunday, p. ui. bourn, i ., f9.I4, 11.57 a. vnn 5, 7.28 p. m. Sunday 6.43 p. ni. TRUMBULL North, 7.02, 10.12, 11.S5 a. ru-, 4.42, 6.48 p. ni. Sunday, 7.47 a. ui. South, 7.41 a. iu., 12.02, 5.0U, 7.33 p. m. Sunday, t6-50 p. m. BRIDGEPORT North, 6.50, 10, 11.15 a. ni, 430, 6.35 p. iu. Sunday, 7.35 a. in. Arrive, 7.53, 9.30 a, in., 12.15, 5.20, 7.45 p. in. Sunday 7.U. p. m. - DAXUBRY IIV18ION. DANBURY Arrive 7.15, 6.55, 10.55 a. m., 2.10, 6.55 p. ui. Sunday, 10-23 a. in. Leave 5.50, 6.35, 7 -if, 9 a. in , 1,0.10, 7, 9.30 p. ni. Sunday, 8.05 a. ni., 5.U5 p. iu. BETUEL North, 6 48, 7.03, 10.49 a. m , 12.24, 2.01, 6.07, 5.49, 6.20,6 48,9 42 p. ni. Sun1py,10.7 a. in., 8.20 p. m. South, 5..), 9.12 a.m., 1.U7, 7.00 p. ni. Sunday, 8.12 a. ru., 5.12 p. m. REDDING North. 7.01 a. ni- 12.13, 1.54, 6.41 p. m. Sunday, 10.11 a. in., 8.13 p. in. south, 6.02, 9.19 a. ui., 1.14, 7.12 p. m. Sunday, 8.18 a. in , 5.1t p. in. . - SHEPAUG RAILROAD. May 21, 1893. BETHEL Leave 7.10, 10.55 a. ni., 5.12 p. m. Sunday 8.12 a. in. Arrive 10 a. in., 4.30, 5.55 p. m. Sunday 6.15 p. ui. HAWLEYVILLE North, 11.09 a. m, 51 p.m. ftunday, 8.35 a. m. Leave tor Bethel 9.45 a. in., 4.18, 5.40 p. ui. Sunday, 0 p. in. -SHKPAUG North, fll 21 a. in., 15.43 p.m. Sunday, t48 a.m. South, t9-30 a. in., 1 4. 03 p. m. Sunday, 5.36 p. m. -... r ROXBURY FALLS North, H1.29 a.m., fS-M p.m. Sunday, f8.57 a.m. South, f9.22 a.m., 13.55 p. ui. Sunday, t5.2 p. m. ROXBURY North, 1137 a. m., 5 39 p. in. Sun- day, 9.10 a. m. South, 9.13 a. in., 3.46 p. m. Sunday, 5.15 p. in. .--.... JUDD'S BRIDGE North, fll. 43 a. ni., f6.05 p. iu. Sunday, t.17 a. m. South, 9-07 a. m., f3.40 p. ni. Sunday, f5.03 p.m. WASHINGTON North, 11.54 a. m.6.17 p. tn. Sunday, 937 a. in. South, 8.55 a. m., J8 p. ni. Sunday, 4.51 p. m. NEW PRESTON North. 11.58 a.m., 6.21 p. m Sunday, 9.43 a. in. South, 8-51 a. in., 3.24 p.m. Sunday, 4.38 p. in. ROMFORD North, fl2.07 . m.?f6-30 p.m. Sun day, 9.54 a. in. South,. tS.42 a. in., t3.1Sp.m. Sunday, 4.26 p. m., MORRIS North, 1 12.12, t635 p. m. San day, 10.02 a. m. South, f83 a. m 3.10 p. m Sunday, 4.18 p. m. . BANTAM North. 12.22, 6.45 p. m. Sunday, 10.20 a.m. South, 8.i a. ui., 3.02 p. m. Sun day, 4.07 a. iu. . LAKE North, tl2-22, ffi.48 p. m. Sunday. tl0.24a.ln. South, f8.25 a. iu., f3 p. m. Sun day, 3.56 p. in. , LITCHFIELD Arrive 12.30, 6.53 p. m. 8un - day, 1030 a. m. 'South, 8io a. in., 2.55 -p. m. Sunday, 3.50 p. in NEW YORK A NEW ENGLAND R. R. - March 12, 1893 s- HAWLEYVILLE East 8.05, 12.02, 7.1-1 p. m. West 9 a. m, S, 6.45 p. m. ' NSWTOWN East 220.127.116.11 p. m. WeStBJB a. m, 12.53, (6.40 p. at. ' " SANDY HOOK East 8.17 a. in., 12.13, 734 p. m. . West 8.43 a. m, 2.43, 635 p. m. SOUTHBURY East 833 a. nt., 12.29,7.40 p. m. Weat 832 a. m; 13, 6.17 p.m. t Taainii stop irbea s'najcl only. - T I I I - V V Gil Obtained from the stock of Brown, Darell & Co. of Boston. These goods are slightly soiled by water and we offer them at about one half the regu- ar price- V 500 pairs Ladies' Hose. """ 100 dozen Napkins. 200 Men's Undershirts. 800 yards Dotted Swiss Muslin- 500 yards Victoria Lawn- . 500 pieces Ladies' Summer Vests- 100 Counterpanes- 500 Ladies' Linen Handkerchie fs- 400 Silk and Leather Belts- 200 Towels- 3000 "Yards Silesias and Fercalines. D. A. SALMON, Westport, Conn. The Post CfSee News Foom. Formerly 40 BANK ST., Is tow U cued rt No-11 in the POST OFFICE ARCADE, Bridgeport, Conn- L- D. PLUMB, - - Proprietor. JOHN CULUiVAN, K ml ); i m i e r, U i ! ortak e r, Telephone Ca!l 12', . 288 Main street, Brrlgej o.-$, Coin QNDBBTAKBE? AND EMBALilEi, Are prepared to do anything in their line at shortest notice. A share of pubMc patronage solicited. W. H. PEINDLE. L. C. MORRIS. Calls answered if left at W. B-Priadle's House; L. C. Morris's House, Telephone at Leonard's Hotel- W. Y. WALKER & SON, FIXE I5TEEI0R DECORATORS. We have just received the largest stock ot Artistic Wall Papers ever shown In this city. We keep the best grades ol While Lead, Tint ed Lead, Oils, Yani:h, Glass, Brashes, etc. It will be to your advantage to call on us when you want anything in our line. 500 Main Street Bridgeport, Cons. MIDDLESEX BANKING CO. Subscribed capital, 800,0itt. Paid in, 1 600,000. Issues 6 per cent Debenture Bonds of flOO.f 200, (250 500, $1,000 and 5,0o0, wli'oa are by atatut lawful investments for 5.-ust Funds in the etatw. L. D. SAN FOR". Agent, 17 Bishop Block, Bridgeport, Cotu. MECHANICS' AND FARMERS' SAVINGS BANK, CITY BASK BUILDIXG, WALL ST.. B P0ET Deposits, ... 1,402,114-45. Interest and Surplus, 45.178.32- $1,447,292 77. Deposits of $1 to $1000 received and interest credited from the first of each month, payable is January and July of each year.Incorporated 1 87 D. H. MORGAK, FresidenL L: S. CATLIH, Secretary and Tressnrar. ANTK1 Salesmen. Salary and expenses tram the start: steariv work : jrood chance for advancement. BROWN BROTHERS CO, Nursery nien, Rochester, N. Y. FIB SERVICE Registered Jersey Ball.Reff. lster No. 7999, A. J. C. C. C. B. JOHNSON, South Center District, Newtown, Conn. A. B. FAIECHILD, General Insurance And Keal Estate Afst, 61 FAIRFIELD AVEHCE, BRIDGEPORT, COSI. Warner Bniidinjr. Room 2- COUGHLIS I1ROS., BrKljceiJort. DEALERS 15 FIXE GOLD WALL PAPERS, OIL TISTS, FRE3C0 BORDERS, DECORA. TI0MS. WIVDOW SHADES. FIXTURES. ETC VEWTOWH SAVINGS BASK Newtown. XI Conn. Incorporated 1855. PHILO CLARKE, President; C. H. NORTH ROP, Treasurer. HOURS m. to S y. m.; Honda vs. T to 9 p. m. THE NEWTOWN LIBRARY: Wl'.l be open fordrawing Books every Tn wo rt &y 1 to 6 p in and 7 to in the evening: Satur dav (mm I n m to 9 in th nrrlnv. Represented by John J. Noitbrop for Newtown and vicinity 'The BEST the CHEAPEST." USE- EASY and QUICK Soap Making riix Bamr Hltrh-tMt Pnlvwriced I (Tnemm P&tKit- . Do not wuh boom in imkmt op la Um 1-1tfw. : J-ta6hiotwft wj. wbM witfe on ma, of ffiMf If i iionudi of PURE HARD SOAP - s.'hm nd tn Um rniuuf. OoMtfcrntChk twy jK.ose4teeper understand th vheotf turn, snd ttaiwiw L c m.vem It tbonftfta rmn t tify. It wiiw m)mnl t jxio cn of Beuutar L will arodnao TO irf tea DEST SOFT SOAP. Tl Ii In 11S 1 1 1 1 nihil lull In Iimiliiill ftwfll Punt, Flom Jfai4k.Me.; dwmui mil ililn i 1 v'tarmin; dMntec Binfca. Qtwum and WW 1 lu . Ami ill in .Ml fm I line it. Oao aaMalatan waoMd. v- 1 'r-m. hi n rouugnpoan, rawm nnunn aa c B uumt LM axastl whml timmw hhikIi. mmA tu M Im kr jippatiar to trw H. ar tcemu nnnpi 4 macoae tmntuur pnpsred sad mmb hwwl saas Send far DIswmtMl P-jbU ttH4 THE PEN N CHfTtlCL r'OrXO, ; I II i ' HLHW MaWUUNtsllNI .ii.i.ii 1 n . r-t .4k . . . . . a. 1 1 . . mrm' 1 . . ..m-Ib, , .It. T?-i ' 1 .