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TO Lf! Ri Lai! THE TIME ZE3I .A. S COME! DO THEY G O ! FES? OCR EXCESS WHOLESALE STOCK IN HIS SALE INCLUDES MEN'S, BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S SUITS, PANTS AND SPRING OVERCOATS, AND WILL 4 COM EXPECTING TO LEAVE YOUR MONEY FOR OUR CLOTHING THE GOODS AND PRICES ARE SO ATTRACTIVE THIS SALE IS FOR CASH ONLY. NO DISCOUNT TO DEALERS AND PEDDLERS. WE SHALL RETAIL THE GOODS IN SOME CASES THROWN IN-COSTS YOU NOTHING. $7.50 Is a very reasonable and small sum, but during this sale it will buy' fine all wool Summer Suits in fancy Scotch mixtures. Plain or fancy smooth sur face Cassimeres, double or single breast coats, cut extra long with wide collars- Suits that are good enough to wear anywhere. Suits that other dealers would be glad to get to sell at $10. NEWTOWN, CONN., 1JEE FRIDAY, JUNE 30, 1893 CIRCULATION: JANUARY 1.1882, LAST WEEK, 610 3300 In Litchfield County. NEW PRESTON- A KOL'UTII !' Jl l.V CKLKHUAMON. We trust all In this vicinity will know and remember that the members of the W. V. T. I', of this and New I'reston Hill Koclety expect to furnish an entertain ment at their rooms on New 1 'res ton Hill, and outside, on July 4, commencing at 11 o'clock a. ni., which will be pleasing, Instructive and thoroughly satisfactory to attend, for the ladies will manage it. Dinner will be served from 11 a. m. to U p. m.,at a very nominal price. Ice cream and lemonade will be sold separately from the dinner from 1 1 o'clock till night. At 1 p. iu., a sale of useful and ornamen tal articles will take place in the union's rooms. At '.i p. ni., an address will be given by Mrs Rice of Boston, Mass. At 0 p. in., an address by Rev Mr I.uddiug ton of Js'orthvllle will be given and short speeches from others present will be made. In the evening John A. Hatch, with sulllcicnt corps of assistants, will give an exhibition of fireworks purchased for the occasion. Distinguished gentle men from abroad have consented to favor the people assembled with appropriate remarks. Prominent among them will be Bernard I'eters, editor of the Brook lyn Times, Brooklyn, N. Y. Altogether we believe It will be a grand day spent on New Preston Hill and we hope such a crowd will be seen there as has not been before In many years. NOTES FROM THE HOTELS. A few boarders have arrived at George C. Hopkins'. The Taber family arrived at the Wil son house, last Friday evening. Nearly all the rooms at Loowarwick are engaged for the season. A party of gentlemen from New Mil ford were at the Lakeside house, the last three days of last week. They returned to their homes again on Saturday morn ing. Kev Mr Evans again occupied the pul pit of the Village church, last Sunday morning and evening. Mrs George Kenlzlo and child of Nau gatuck are staying for two weeks at Thomas Martin's. B. Griswold's cottage la to rent for the summer season. It Is one of the pleas antest places In this village and is well furnished. " Mrs II. W. Brown arrived borne again from Terry vllle.last Saturday evening. W. Mower and Charles Hodge of Kox bury Station drove up to their place at Lakeside, last Sunday afternoon, for the remainder of the day. Watson uogsweii s condition it some what more comfortable than at last writ ing. On Monday morning of last week he suffered from what the doctor thought was a shock, but has slightly Improved since. Jarvis Wheaton of Marbledale was In attendance on him as nurse dur ing last week entire, and other neighbors were called In to attend him during the nights of the week- Kenney ft Ilosford opened their new ofllce for business on Thursday of last week. x - Miss Cornelia Bradley of Bantam vis ited Mrs David Kenney most of last week. For one who Is 87 years of age, Miss Bradley displays wonderful activity and enjoys good health. J. D. Oarhsey sowed his last row of peas and planted the last hill of corn in his garden, last Saturday, which he ex pects to put into it this season. Mr Cramsey believes In retaining and enjpy- lng the benefits of bis garden jrom the earliest to the latest of the season. " Sherman Coggswell bountifully sup plies Stlllson s market daily with straw berries. Green peas were selling .on the street here by the bushel, last Saturday. J. B. Stlllson ottered them In his market at a still more reduced price than the street vendirs. It don't take Joe long to make "snap shot" in trade. TaUtcrs Ilnll and Tyrrell spent most BOSTON TRANSFERRED TO OUR MAGNETIC BARGAINS In every department of our store We will fit and please everybody. NOW IS YOUR TIME. Don't let the opportunity slide over your shoulder you can't afford to? ! Our great reputation for selling only Good Cloths makes it unnecessary for us to tell you that the above bargains are all reliable. We REMEMBER, THIS SALE MAKERS AND eekonttc exterior of Charles houe. Dr B.C. Burrows, with his little daugh ter, returned to their home in Hartford, on Wednesday of last week. The frane of Dea George S. Humph rey's new house is going up swiftly by Ferris Brothers. Mrs F. P. Waite and children of Tal cottville will remain here with her broth er, T. H. Cogswell, during ttie summer. liev Mr Waite expects to join his wife here during his annual vacatiou. Mrs P. House has for the past week been enrolled on the sick list here. MARBLEDALE. Daniel T. Wilson and family of Brook lyn are summering at the pleasant home of D. Bristol. I). Bristol has as early a garden as there is around. He has a reputation for early garden stufl". He hr.s about three acres of potatoes. NEW MILFORD- CHESTNUT LAND. H. W. Bristol of Florida and John W. Camp of Nebraska are guests at the home of Henry Camp, Sr. N. II. Hoot has been newly covering his barn and fixing up his tobacco barn. S0UTHVILLE. Mrs Charles Roswell is slowly recov ering, from a severe attack of sickness lor the past five weeks. ROXBURY. AT THE FALLS. The Garnet company have added to their list of workmen eight new foreign ers, w no are living in trie snanties Duut on the land owned by the company. Miss Mary E. Camp, who has so long been confined to the house, is go far re covered as to be able to be out of doors. MERRYALL. S. B. Hendricks is building on an ad dition to his tobacco barn. He has just had his house painted in very tasteful colors. WEST MORRIS. ATTKACTIONS OF WEST MORRIS. I notice in The Bee that the corres pondents of this paper write very inter esting descriptions of the several local ities and the beautiful scenery that exists in the neighboring towns, namely, Litchfield, Morris, Washington, New Preston and Warren. West Morris is one center of attraction for the numerous city boarders that come in this locality for a summer resort. West Morris is situated on the Shepaug, Litch field and Northern railroad, and is only three hours ride from New York, and has conveniences of express, telegraph, and postolllce. Under this heading I will only attempt to show in a general way the. great advantages which West Morris enjoyes in this direction as to health and' pleasure resort. To one seek ing a quiet summer vacation from the busy throng of the city, will find this place adequate to a much needed want to retire In the country from labor to re freshments, and to solace . themselves from the tled-down busy life of a metrop olis. The first question that suggests it self to a person who is contemplating a change to the country, is bow will my health be afl'ected by the change? No matter bow great the financial advant ages of a state or country are, it will re ceive very little consideration if the bene fits of afforded are to be purchased at the cost of health and may be, life itself. But nothing of the kind Is to be feared in coming to West Morris, with all the advantages of this healthful climate. Millions of money are spent annually In crossing the seas to seek for health and tunay skies in other places of note, when at our very door there are fields, fine trout streams, beautiful lakes, and moun tains of the most picturesque views in Connecticut. Many are longing to get out in the country to dwell with the well provided farmers to pertake of the whole some food spread on their tables that is healthful. Such a life becomes fascinat ing from the mere pleasure of a perfect physical existence. M. Tbroop has the agency for the D. M. Osborne mowers, and all steel RETAIL STORES TO BE SOLD FOR UJNLii A rAtil $9.50 'Tis a pleasure to show such suits. You'll find it a pleasure to see them. You'll find it easy to buy them. Fine Black Cheviots, Indigo Dye Blue Flan nels, Homespuns,Fancy Mixtures. Sin gle or double breasted coats, cut in the latest styles, fine fitting, nicely trim med suits tnat you u gladly own as yours- Every suit a big bargain- Oth er dealers would be glad to get these suits to sell at $12 and $13.50. RETAILERS OF GOOD CLOTHING FOR MEN AND BOYS. 327 MAIN STREET, dump rakes. These machines should be seen to be appreciated. Miss Pearl Sanford is home from her school in Sullield. W. I"). Hunl has applied a new coat of paint to his house, which gives it a very artistic appearance. MORRIS. O WOULD I AVEliE A BOY AGAIN": Most of the schools of the town closed, last week, for the long, summer vacation. The average small boy will no longer go without his breakfast and lie on the lounge until past 9 o'clock groaning with "stuiumikake"' or general "feel-badness" but will revel iu perfect freedom from school and lessons for two whole months of 111 days each and long days at that. Jubilate ! ! ! THE KINDLY FRUITS OF THE EARTH. Strawberries have been very plentiful (dispite the dry weather) and cheap. The children have accumulated colossal fortunes picking for the various berry farmers of the town. But to know the strawberry in its perfection one must gather them from his own garden. There and there only can one find them ripe, rich, sweet and of a deep cardinal red from stem to tip. An amateur city farmer once in estimating the prolits(?)of farm ing said his strawberries cost him rive cents apiece. If his strawberries were as good as mine, they were certainly worth that for I would rather have three of the great, sweet, beauties as dark as a "Gen Jack"' rose than a quart basket of the sour, green, banged, bruised ones that are so frequently hawked about our streets. Fairfield County News. DANBURY- Dr J. Alexander Wade, a skillful phys ician and surgeon who has recently lo cated in Dan bury, took a boy named Gallagher, who had both legs broken, last winter, while coasting, to Belieview hospital for treatment. One leg did not I do welt, and was nearly paralyzed. They re-broke and re-set the bone. It was a a success and now it seems probable that the boy will regain the use of his leg, under the doctor's skillful treatment. The high school graduation exercises took place, last week. A class of 12 young ladies and young gentlemen were graduated. In the class was one colored young man, the first of his race to grad uate from thin High school. He took the prizd for the best essay. Well done for him. His name is Samuel L. Brooks. He may be heard from. The gospel tent is in Danbury and the evangelists have commenced meetings. First service,Saturday evening. Kev Mr Davis conducted services, Sunday. A number of workers are present or are ex pected. Afternoon and evening meet ings will be held. May good be done. The French hat manufacturer named Mossank, who has been in this country a few months looking into our methods of doing business, started from Danbury for home, Friday. He has paid Danbury a visit once before. - He seems to be a man of consequence in his country. The News says he is agreeably disappointed in our country and people. We know more than he thought we did. America on the whole was a surprise to him. - Religious services in German were held, Sunday, conducted by Rev Hermon Heil, in the West Street Congregational church. STRATFORD- Rev Mr Kennedy and family of New Rochelle, N. Y., are guests of Mrs Lay at Putney. Will Peck has an addition to his fam ily of a young daughter. If one wants to see a specimen of Flor ida snakes, let them take a look at the one in De Collins' window, a seven-foot diamond rattler. . Walter Wheeler's new yacht will be ready for launching in about 10 days. A large gathering of friends at the fun eral testified to the esteem in which the late Mrs Benjamin Wheeler was held by all who knew her. Rev Mr Shackelton ofliciated and the burial was at Union cemetery.. "William Harrison is the happy father of twins. The Landy's Lane Baptist cnurch gave WHAT IT WILL FETCH. WE GET UD' Xiii UUUJJ THINGS WE HAVE IS OUE FUENISHISQ DEPARTMENT. We are offering during his Great Clearance , Sale, 100 dozen Egyptian Silky Fibre ISalbrig gan Shirts and Drawers at 50c each. They would be cheap at 75e. 50 dozen Outing Shirts in Sateen, Cheviots, etc., 50e. 75 dozen tine laundered Neglige Shirts in Percales, Madras and Cheviots at $1, regular asking price $1.25 and $1.50. 65 dozen Seamless Socks, two for 25c. 100 dozen extra fine Elastic Web Suspen ders, new patent buckles, at 25c, regular 50c riualitv. . Straw Hats, Narrow, medium and extra wide brims "()-, 75c, $1, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75, $.!. V WE ARE HEADQUARTERS FOR. STRICTLY FAST COLORS IN BLUE FLANNEL AND BLACK WORSTED DRESS SUITS. an entertainment on Thursday evening, in their lecture room. Blacklish are plentiful and our local fishermen are enjoying fine sport. Jerry Quire has sprained his wrist quite badly and U unable to use it. William Tomlinson of New Orleans is visiting his mother, Mrs Gideon Tomlin son. Howard Plumb has a position with Clinton & Holme. Mr and Mrs Walter Beers have gone to Europe. The Endeavor society of the Methodist church are arranging for a fair. Mr Hughes has erected a handsome granite tablet at the grave of the late Mrs Samuel Booth, Union cemetery. Contractor Charles Blakesley brought in foundation stone for the new house of Mr Coulter on Judson place, by cars. It would seem as if stone enough might be had in town, if any one would take the trouble to open up some of the numerous quarries in this vicinity. TRUMBULL Mr Hughes of the Stratford granite and marble work?, has placed a very neat Quincy granite monument on the family lot, in the new cemetery, belonging to C. Newell Prinsmade. On one side is in scribed the record of death of Mr and Mrs Brinsmade's adopted daughter, the late wife of Dr E. P. Gregory. BRIDGEPORT. E. II. Marsh has the foundation nearly laid for a new house on Iranistan avenue. WESTPORT. The graduating class at Staples High school, held very interesting closing exercises, last Friday afternoon. Miss II. Louise- Cable has returned from a two week's stay with Rev A. Hamilton's family. Miss Carrie F. Merwin of Croton Falls, is home for the summer. She expects to attend the World's fair in the early part of July in company with her broth er, George H. Merwin, Miss Emma Jen nings and Frank S. Hoyt, son of Rev J. P. Hoyt. Their rooms have been en gaged at the Endeavor hotel. Barber Fred Wildmaa has laid a new floor in his shop, making a thorough re novation, putting on a handsome paper, which makes it neat and attractive. Mrs II. M. Winton is visiting her grandchildren at G. B. Gorham's. Lightning struck and killed Mrs Eliza Whiting' s horse while inthe barn, during last Thursday morning's thunder shower. Mrs S. C. Seeley and Miss Helen Brad- ler or iMew 1 ork were guests of Mrs II. B. Bradley, last week. ,. . Miss Laura D. Gorham of Nortbfield seminary is home for the summer vaca tion. George II. Merwin is home for the summer vacation, from the agricultural department, Amherst college. EASTON. Arthur Jennings and wife of Southport nave Deen in town, guests or Mrs ftdward McKenna. ' The road machine is making vast im provements on our poor roads. : Hope tney win continue improving, lor stran gers visiting Easton often complain about the roads. ' Sam Wells is delivering meat to his old customers again. He drives a pair-iof nicely matched horses. We wish him success. Miss Isabell Jones has been at Miss J ulia Sanford s in Redding for some time: caring for Miss Gertrude Collins from New ork. Dr Anna Reid is her phys ician. . " ' '' :. James Walsh, son of James Walsh of Norwalk, a former resident of Easton. was married to Miss Burtiss of Norwalk on June 8. ' Mrs wiuiam Mcuauiey nas a young son. juotner ana cnua are doing well , Mrs unanncey waKeman's mother is quite ill. Edith Hall is caring forber. Mrs Fred Wheeler has visited Mrs John Hull. j " Willie Brotherton is working on the dam. He has given up farming for the summer. OUR SHARE OF THE PLUMS AND IN STORE FOR YOU, IN THIS ADVERTISEMENT. For suits that of the best "dressed men in the country. j We give you your pick from over 300 suits at this price alone- There are Fancy Worsteds, Cassimeres and Scotches, double or single breast, sack or cutaway coats; some are bound, some are stitched edges- Your suit is among this lot at least 50 times- Suits other dealers would be glad to sell at $13 50 to $15- cannot afford to give poor quality even IS FOR Around the Fireside. NOT AFRAID OF EVIL TIDINGS- Give ine, O God, that fixeilnuss of heart, Which shall not swerve before calamity. Give me a trust forbid :ting me to start With tear of evil on the way to me. Thou art ami wilt be let this mighty thought Be of my trembling heart the citadel ; From earth's four points w hatever news be brought, Within that stronghold I shall bear it well. Charlotte Fiskc Rates. THE BEE BUZZ. SPECIAL COItltESPONIJE.NCE OK THE I IKK It takes an army of more than 100,000 civil olticers to administer the geueral government. It takes another army of nearly as many more to administer the local governments of the grand galaxy of states, to pay nothing of the municipal governments of the ho-t of populous cit ies ana tnriving towns. And most of these officers of the government get their living out of the public treasury. xue government itself has become a most dangerous temptation in the hands of contending parties striving to possess its patronage and power. It is estimated that there is one civil officer to every hundred voters ; and it is always inter esting to know how many in every hun dred are anxiously seeking to GKT INTO SOME OFFICE which draws an order on the public purse. It is well known that the great ques tions of political science are often thrust aside for the sake of campaign issues wrought up for the occasion and made to win the balance of power expressly to secure tne party patronage. The gov ernment is not a supreme object of pat riotism, but politics is a trade. The pride of position and the love of money, the great causes of national decay in ev ery age, stare us grimly in the lace. It cannot be doubted that party politics under the so called, and fitly called "Spoils system," has become a curse to the commercial and general business in terests of the country and a source of the most dangerous social evils. In view ,,of these facts the greatest movement In American politics to-day is that of civil service reform. Nothing argues more for the inherent vitality and moral stability of our popular sys tem of the government, than the alacrity of the public conscience in demanding this timely measure for the correction of a MOST DANGEROUS ABUSE. Civile service reform aims to redeem the government as far as possible out of the hands of party patronage and to place it safely upon a basis of sound and perma nent business principles. It is simply a' return to the fundamental ideas of political Bcience and an enlightened Christian statesmanship upon which our fathers built. ; Every man who is a factor of the gov ernment is virtually responsible for what the government is and does. When one votes and works for his party he only doe's his duty as a citizen and he is bound by every consideration to vote dnd act for the common good. A man has, therefore, no more moral right to aoy office under the government, as a reward of party zeal, than he has to a share of his neighbor's income be cause they have been good friends. O. O. Wright. . HE WOULD TAX BICYCLES. Replying to your editoral, Iwould say who then should be taxed to build bet ter country roads? Why the man through whose property they pass the farmer. He already pays, or helps to pay for many village improvements in which he does not even remotely share, and there must be found room in his rude vehicle for an additional load. ' It Is said that statistics show, " that in this country the farmer owns but 25 per cent of the property, and pays 80 per cent of the, tax, and we have not yet heard, or seen in print the statement disputed. This, be it understood, is not because he is more honest, or public, spirited, but because his property is exposed to the tax gatherer's eye. . Who expects to be more benefitted by improved country roads than the wheel man? And why should he not bear his just portion of the expense incurred in making them better? Perhaps the man wbohas made, and is still making, the most effort to compel ' -'- ' - SHALL DISTRIBUTE THEM ALL BE TRULY KNOWN AS THE BARGAIN HUNTER'S CARNIVAL. THAT YOU CAN'T HELP IT. WE OFFER ALMOST $3 FOR SI. AT ABOUT THE PRICE OF THE CLOTH AND TRIMMING. THE MAKING $11.50 would grace the forms act at a low price. Nothing but Dependable CASH ONLY. CORNER BANK, BRIDGEPORT, CONN. the building of stone roads about the , country, is Jol Pope, the head of the Columbia Bicycle Co. And what is the mam spring ot his interest m the matter? Obviously that he may make and sell more bicycles. A young man said to the w riter, on speaking of another young man, w ho had purchased and moved on to a farm, that "he couldn't do anything else," thereby expressing in the same breath, his con tempt for th; other's abilities and call ing. That speaker owns and runs a bi cycle. We warrant he objects to its being put in the tax list. V e will war rant also, that his income is very much larger than the other's, who bought and runs the mortgaged farm, although his visible property consists of a suit of clothes, a watch, and a bicycle. The trorfble with newspapers, societies and and often individual teachers, who vocif erously proclaim that they are march ing towards a hi moral elevation, is that their tracks do not all point the same way, and hundreds of thousands of people v ho caunot, on the platform, or in print, intelligently and gramatical ly dispute the claim, yet have memories tenacious enough to know it. P., Nich ols, Ct. riM. TT UUIM". FAST DRIVER?. fsi-ECIAI. CORRESPONDENCE OF THE ItEK. The 2.00 trotter has been foaled. There are faint-hearted drivers as well as faint-hearted horses. The pneumatic tire runs so smoothly that it puts courage into horses which have acted as if possed of faint hearts, and by the reduction of friction around the turn it contributes not less than one second to the speed rate on each turn. The profits in breeding horses comes J from early sales at fair prices. j It is generally conceded that the aver- i age country road is a disgrace. - Why not devote a few dollars to the relief of galled and broken down horses that have lost their health on our miser able highway0. A spirited mare will not work away from her colt without fretting. Be careful about overfeeding and changing food suddenly. The inhumane practice of u-eing the so-called ''controlling bit" spoiles ten horses for every one on which it has a salutary effect. Besides it a device handed down from the days of 'antiquity when horse and man were alike of a very low and brutish order and every thing was done on the brute force plan which ought to find no place in this en lightened age of arbitration. The " large smooth-leathered bit will make the tender-moulhed horee prompt and pleasant, and the tough-bitted or "puller" will not right it. Strictly choice roadsters are very scarce and bringing good money any where. . Plenty of oil on the mowing machine horse rake and wagon saves lots of horse flesh, to say nothing of lengthening the life of the machine. - -j. n An ordinary trotting horse going at speed places his steps almost in . a straight line and about equal distance apart. The method usually adopted for measureing a horse's strides is to pre pare "a portion' of the' track at a point where the speed rate is likely to he greatest so that all old foot pi ints shall be completely erased; then, after the animal has passed over the prepared spot at full sneed measure with a tape line five f? cks being particular to start and finish the measurement at the same point of the hooL mark. The-4 distance covered by these few steps constitute what is called the horse strides, the first and last or the, two outsiie tracks be ing made by the same foot. The aver age stride of our performers that trot -at the rate of from 2.10 to 2.25 is perhaps 18 1-2 to 19 1-2 feet. . . - Feeding a horse principally on flrain and driving it five hours without water is like giving a man salt mackerel for dinner and not allowing him to drink before supper time. OVER SOUTHERN CONNECTICUT. KEEP YOUR EYE On our windows- They'll not only serve you as a fashion plate, but will AS A GUIDE board for you to regulate the price you are going to pay for your summer suit. 400 and I Clothiag Call our owa make) offered All Kinds of Vehicles Blade to Order. II.W.WOODRllFF Washington Depot, Conn. Represented by John J. Northrop or Newtown aid vicinity. ML. WE WONT TRY TO MENTION $14.75. Cheerfullness is the best sauce at a meal. We try to look cheerful when we sell these suits. There's such a ter rible loss on them, though, that each sale almost draws tears. There's no end of patterns, all the proper cloths and stvles of coats. There are atleaat suits for you to do your picking choosiner from. Suits that nt.w dealers would be glad t3 gt to sell at aio ana szu- at this sal- JOHN" CDLLINAN, timbaimer, Undertaker, Telephone Call 121, 283 Main street, Bridgeport, Conn The Travelers Guide. SEW VOUK, NKWIlAVENt, HAKTFOKD UEKKMUKE DIVISION. May 14, is-8. NEW HAVES North, 9. Soutli, H a m.. s.as r .. n., 4 is p. COU-AOH I. Ill ( u ... r. ... MO.VKOK-Nortli. 110 2;i a. m V, cn n .. a. m ViTia p. in. ' .-ouu,. lu.U XS W'N-N''rtl. -' 33. 10.47 h. m.. liiv s ! 1-At, o21,5-u, ,.24p. ni. .-un.lay. .27 a. m soutli, ,.ob. .4,4, 11.351. iu,4 a4.15 6 1. iu. SuiiUay, 5.57 p. in. b-M BKOOKKItLD JUXCTJOX-Xorth. 'M 11 10 a. u. ., 1 io o.40 5 45, 7 ; p. u, . " iS a. in. toutli, Bj sJ7, M.45, 11.15 a in 4 15. 5oi.ti.44p.Ui. Sunday 5.43 p' ni BKUOKFIELD-Xorth. 7J. 11.15 a. m 1 o.oO, i 3s p. iu. suuiIhv, B41. bomb h v -(C 11 a. u,, 5JU. 64 p. mf SuidJJTj&f- LAXESVILLE and STILL RIVER-Xonh. 806 a. m. &outu,5.l(i p. ,. Sundays SB v m All 8 V'a "J" T'"' Sunday "ortu 8 4. a. m,. stop when Hugged only. XEWMILFOKD Xoith, 8.15, 11.27 lm Suuuay. 5.20. "'"' a lu " " P- BOTSFORO TO UKIOGEPOKT. -. ? "Iay.8.loa.ui. tSomn.f STEPXEY North, 7.14, 10 -a. m.. 12 05 4 nVi I!; ntl?y; 8 . M.' u 1 1.52 a. m, 4., 73 p. in. Sunday. 6Js p. tn. 5.ft;.,i,-.!'Un,ia-y"-7-H P- Sown. IS t! U, 11.5, a. ui., o, 7.48 p. m SuHdHJ. TKCMBULL North, 7.02, 10 12, . 4.42, 6.4S p. ni. Sunday. 7.47 a. m n m U1' ' ' 7-33 P' - Suday. Sou in. BRIDGEPOBT-Xorth. 6 JO, 10, II 15 a. ni, 4 a, pTuu p" Iu- Sunday 71. UASlBttr mvisinv D,XBCRV-Arrive7 I5.6.55, 10 55 a. m 'H5 "day, 10 23 a. ni. Leav 9 111 Leave 5.5ft, Ba'lu-.5; i BJ- 9 30 Sunday B?H t"??""' 64S- 7 03 1049 - m. 12 21 a m if fJ' 6'40' 4B'9 P- . Sunday. Iu 17 a. in., 8.20 p. in South. 5.50, .K a. in, i iff ..0b l. in. Sunday. 0 12 a. m , 5 12 p niouiJt,-orth. 7.01 a. m.. ujs, iM P-i Sunday. 10.11 a. in.. 8.13 n. in x 6 41 riIS1"' 7-W P- Sunday boutb. 8 18 SHEFACG RAILROAD. May 21. 18U3. BETHEL Leave 7.10, 10.55 a. m 5H n , Sunfay 8.12 a. m. Arrive 10 a?m, i? p. tn. Sunday B.15 n. ,n " JU D-m Ul., 4.18. 5.40 D. ni. Similar s.?.fAUlr?ortu.tnii a.' m . """""Ji m. South. tyjtO a m u m m. Sundav. sjib ... ' '"' a m .t4.OJ m. BOXBfJRY FALLS-Xo'rth. fll.29 a. m p-ui. Sunday, t8.57 a.m. South, t9 23 a7m p.m. Sunday. t5.26 p. ni. . ,r5, -m R0XBrRrXr,h.iO7 a.m.,5 59D m t-ui 13.55 Sun. p. in. JUDD-S BRI DG E Xorth. til. 43 a Vn&.t".7 South. 67 . f.05 p. a. m, p. m. 3.28 p. t i.u p. m. W ASHINGTON-Xorth.lljit a. in 6 17 Sunday. 9.37 a. in. SoutbTsSs? m m. Sunday, 4.51 p. tn. " 2 11.53 a.m., 6.21 Sunday 4-W 7 m. " m- P- ROMFORD North, tl2.07 a.m ut tor. day J..54 a. ,. Sonth t ul.m ?3?j Sunday. 4.26 p. m. T3 is Sun. 15 p. m. Sud- nAVPi ... ' iaoA. ""rln 6.4S p. m 10.20 a. m. South. 8.V .V, ViJ"' ' Sunday, day. 4 J07 ra.m. . f auu- r. Aorlll, tl.22 t 48 n m c , tl0.24 a. m. WCS n?-"- -1 L?" aay, 3-5 p. iu. - I.lTTHFiiri n . i . .a. ... fcday 100 a. mTsouU, ITS a j,8""" . Sundav. 3.M) d. fti. "- p. m. NEW YORK NEW ENGLAN D B. B. 4 ; March 13, lpCB HAWLEY VILLE East 8.05, 12.02. 7JS m West 9a.ro, 3, 6.45 p.m. v NEW TO W N East 8.10. 17.18 p. m. Wil IV a. m, ft.53, flMOp. m. 1 SANDY HOOK East 8.17 a. m 12.,, ra West 8.48 a. m. J.48, 6.35 p. m. 7' P" m 80UTHBURY Eat 8J2 a. 12 - . n M West 82 a. ra; SJS. 6J7 p. m. ' m' Trains atop when dgnaled only..