Newspaper Page Text
NEWTOWN, CONN. BEE
I BIDAT, SEPTEMBER 1, 1893. CIRCULATION: JANUABY 1.1882, 610 LAST WEEK, 8875 Litchfield County News. WEST GOSHEN. liOSIIEN'S THIitVING ckkamkry. An "industry" which distributes much money among the farmers of Goshen is me uosnen creamery Uo., wblcn was organized 11 years ago. During the last year they hava marketed about 00,000 pounds of butter. At the present time, the creamery is hardly able to supply its old customers, to say nothing of new orders. The creamery company is for tunate in having an expert butter maker In tho person of Ira J. Padgett, and the products of this creamery has according ly a high standing in the market. Most of tho butter from this creamery goes into the Naugatuck valley, although the creamery has many customers In other suctions. The creamery company owns . a substantial building, in good repair, and Is well equipped for the business. Jo seph Wooster, who is one of the patrons of the creamery, sends out two teams to gather the cream, as also docs L. B Kausom, another patron. The list of patrons of course varies somewhat from month to month, but the list for June was as follows: I). M. Lucas, L. B Kansom, W. I,. Clark, K. I. Allyn, Mrs Henry Ives, Wright & Dean, Gerald Klchards, Fred Williams, William Miles Austin Allyn, S. A. Bartholomew, She! don Clark, I.ymiin Hall, George John son, Lucas & Cottswcll, Lucas A Palmer, J. F. Wooster, F. W. Griswold, Dan v Doyle, W. Treman, Mr Sage, Hall & htcrllng, h. Carlisle, Thomas W. Gris wold, Smith & Moot, and James Ste wart. The present otlleers of the cream cry association are as follows: Presl dent and superintendent, Frank W. Gris wold; secretary and treasurer, W. K Gaylord; directors, Frank W. Griswold W. h. Gaylord, Lyman Hall, Frederick A. Lucas and Daniel Lucas. The bene fit of such an institution as this to a town can hardly be estimated. It furnishes steady Income to many farmers, and saves them many miles of weary travel to market their butter, were they oblig ed to do so. The statement of the cream ery company for May was as follows : Matitiiient ot the Uoxtion Creamery Co. For tlie month ot May, lsiM. Iteeelvutl M.MKI nimees cream. Mutlu !!K1 pounds liuttur. Hut lor sold for if itTO.St. (iiil litrln croum $i:M.74 Milking butter S0.IXI Interest $-22,90. Ice $7,(H itt.so I'uekittfuM 4,4.1, Fuel f 1:1,70 I7.il Salt .,('.- I'aper l(,so Ki.42 l'otno ts,S7, Color I.M) 11.8" Noup -(), Sal soda fii), Oil -20 1.00 TuUiliona lo.do Sinking tutul Z1.4C, CarttiKO Frulxlit !-'', Kx- pross sHuo.."iO 1:17 JJ5 Secretary and treasurer iiS.OO Hn:!.:).- GOSHEN- TI1K CAKE OP lJOO VS. H. N. Brackett, who has a patent fire and water proof coating, is spending some weeks in town. He has painted the building of Mr Bartholomew, Mr Ives, Lyman Hall, C. J. Parker; JS. Carlyle, Mrs Lyman and others. He has recently done over $."i000 worth of work for Barnum, Jtichardson & Co. of Lime Hock. Mr Bratchett has done work all over New KDgland. The material Mr Brackett uses is not intend ed to form a thick, heavy coating on the surface of the shingle to be washed ofl by heavy rains, but to penetrate the shingle and close the pores against moisture, which is so important in the process of preserving wood. When applied to shingle roofs It prevents the frequent wetting and drying of the shingles under the hot sun, which is so destructive to the fibre of the wood. It will bar out moisture so effectually that a slight dew will drip from the roof, when before it required a shower of rain and the soaking up a large quantities of water before It would start from the pores of the shingles. This coating Is , applied hot, which obviates the objec tion made to other paints of forming a ritige at the butt of the shingle. The roof is thoroughly repaired before paint ing, decayed shingles removed and new ones put in their places. Pieces of tin 2 1-2x7 Inches are put in where shingles are cracked and do not break joints. BANTAM. A ItEAL ESTATE 1KAL. Fred IT. Newcomb has sold his place, near the Episcopal church, to W. V. Thompson of New York, a real estate dealer, who proposes to establish a sum mer house here. Mr Thompson will en large and improve the place. Bantam may yet become quite famous as a place of residence for city people. R0XBURY. AT THE FALLS. k. There has been many summer visitors around the falls lately, from Waterbury, Birmingham, Danbury and other places. All those living In this vicinity having buildings to shingle and anyone caring to see machinery in operation, would do well to call at the silica mill and spend an hour or two seeing the new shingle machine at work, turning chestnut logs Into first class covering for roofs, at the rate of more than 1,000 per hour re quiring more than 25 horse power. The late gale seems to have done con siderable damage around here, blowing off apples and severely cracking and twisting tobacco leaveswhich will give the buyers another new thing to find fault about when look ing at crops. iHiil n 1 in -1 1 Hi' 11 - W00DVILLE. ' A. K. Anson has two and a half acres of fine tobacco. lie began cutting on Monday. , EAST CORNWALL. Orlando Perkins has had his house nicely paintad. Willis and Mabel, children of D. O. renins, are visiting at Bristol and Wa- terbury.' - ; .11, II IW l ! In... ' . MILTON. George K. Bunnell has a fine crop of potatoes, this year, raising over 100 bushels of line tubers on less than a half acre. He used Bradley's fertilizer, Mr Bunnell has three and one quarter acres of corn. His daity is now producing about 80 quarts of milk per day. Henry H. Guild has been repairing his barn. . In Fairfield County. TRUMBULL. Daniel's Farm road was duly inspected. Tuesday. The traveling public will ap preciate the removal of "This street closed." Samuel Beach, Jr., and Frank Beach of Bridgeport have returned from a two week's trip to tha fair. W. French iscngnged in tho repairs on Tait's mills. A. K. Plumb spent Sunday in New VorK. STRATFORD. A I.I. (JOING TO TUB FAIR. So many of Qur towns people are con tinually going to and returning from the World's fair, that its impossible to make any special mention of tlfem. UK FEI.b ritOM A l.ADDF.U. Albert Clark living on the Nichols road, fell from a ladder while painting the house of William King, and broke his wrist. A few of the King's Daugthers enjoy- cd a picnic at Seaside park. Mr and Mrs Powell, aged people living on Luudy's Lane, are both sick. They will go to Bridgeport, to spend their re maining days with a sou, as scon as suf ficiently recovcrd to be removed. Charles Clark was arrested again by Constable Stagg. for abusing his horse, and drunkeness. John W. Beach is still very sick. Mrs Post and Mrs Horrians of Brook lyn, N. Y., have been visiting Mrs J w Dufour. The roadway iu front of the stores is being raised about a foot. Frederick S. Beardslcy has returned from a business trip through Georgia. A sale of Japanese articles was held in the Congregational lecture rooms, Mon day afternoon, the 21st. The proceeds go to Miss Cornelia Judson, a mission ary in Japan, for the benefit of her night school. .ns Lewis .Juusou ami daughter are staying at Lake Waramaug. Iicpairs on the Oronoque school house will be completed in time for the open ing of the fall session of the school. Ephraim Wakeley is visiting in New York state. Miss Margaret Stratton, a forn er Stratford girl, now a professor in Welles- by college, arrived home, last week, from a year's tour in Europe. She is the guest of her niece, Mrs Charles II Silliman WESTP0RT. Charles J. Hughes of the Stratford granite works has erected a large gran ite monument in Wilton Brook cemetery. for Mrs William II. Fitch, to the mem ory of her first husband, the late Gersh om Piatt of Newtown. It is one of the finest momuments in the cemetery and is a credit to the builders, and an orna ment to the beautiful cemetery. HUNTINGTON. Mrs S. B. Beardsley and four children of Shelton have been guests of John L Beardsley. J. M. Snell is building a new barn in Shelton for D. McGuire. STEPNEY- Mr and Mrs Levi French have visited Mm CtiamUu'ler McCarthy of Bridgeport. A Doacn party consisting 01 Mr and Mrs Herbeit Wrlftht, Charles Nichols and lady, Frank Gilbert and lady are entovintr a week's outing at Old Milford. DANBURY. An iifjed man In crossing the fluids ot a well-to-do Danbury tanner accidentally (so he said) .broke off the stem of a corpulent squash, H severing it s connection wun tne vine, ana took up the squash, not thinking there was any harm done, and started away with it. The owner saw him carrying it away, and Instead of uiiikiDi? a present of it, with a goodly quan tity o? potatoes and a mess of peas, keeping still about it, and thus breaking up the old gen tleman, and securing his good will, he caused his arrest tor stealing and brought him into court after a lodging in a cell over night. On hearing a statement of the case, and viewing the squash, the judge mildly reprehended the gray-haired old gentleman, cautioning him against picking up things not belonging to him and carrying them away, especially green squashes, lie very considerately suspended judgement. The old gentleman was humbled bv the whole business but secured considera ble sympathy and lespect lor honestly own ing up, while the well-to-do owner of the property had to slink away beaten, and hum bled by the exhibition before respectable company of great littleness. LONG HILL. I. Wilson and family aud Mrs Sey- T. niour Beardsley have spent a week at the sea shore, Walnut grove. . Miss Bessie Allen of Bridgeport, has been guest of Miss Ethel Beardsley, who gave her a croquet party. About 40 were present, who thoroughly enjoyed the bounteous collation. At 9 p. m. handsome bouquets were presented to each. The house was artistically de corated with ferns, smilax, etc. MONROE- G. J. Van Duyne of Brooklyn is enjoy ing a vacation at his summer residence here. Master Arthur French of Bridgeport, is visiting with relatives at the Center. Patsey Gorman, having purchased a team, is now engaged in selling fruit. '- Simon DeForest of Derby, has been visiting some of his long ago acquaint- I ances here. ' Dr Stevens has had quite a number of patients since his return from Chicago. HUNTINGTON. T. II. Wilson and family have been at Walnut Beach for a week. Miss Anna Gorham is spending several weeks at Edward Buckingham's. A number went from here to the Sun day school convention at Parlor Rock. LYON'S PLAIN. Mrs W. L, Keeler of North Wilton visited her mother, Mrs Fhcbe A. Fan- ton, on Monday and Tuesday of last week. Miss Nester T. Fanton has purchased 1 carriage of Stratford parties. . . Mrs T. WV Tread well entertains Mrs Smith of Norwalk. Henry II. Nichols and wife had as guests on Sunday ,the 20th,quite a party of relatives and friends from Danbury Edward Gerhardt Is suffering with tonsilitls. Miss Jennie Davis is staying with Mrs Abigail Meeker. 1 ! Live Farm Topics. FOE THE ORCHARD. "We often hear complaints," says the Western Farmer, "that orchards do not bear as well as they used to, and we do not wonder at it. In early days orchards were set out in virgin soil, stored with the accumulated fertility of the centuries and the trees grew aud bore fruit pro fusely. Of late vears the orchard is usually set out in some plat that has been under cultivation for years, and usually the land is put in some crop each year until the trees come into bearing, in order to cultivate them, and this exhausts the land more or less. After the trees come into bearing no attention is paid to the orchard, as a rule, as far as applying fertilizers, and in a few years it begins to fail. If Drooer attention was paid to this matter, orchards would bear as well now as they did years ago. They should be regularly fertilized and the ground kept under cultivation, if the crops taken ofl' did not more than pay for the labor put on them. Potash in some form should be applied and in those sections where wood is used as fuel, all the ashes should tn put on the orchard, as they are the cheapest source of potash to the average farmer. Stable manure is good and the plowing under of clover will keep up the supply of plant food. DEHORNINS. The Cornell University experimental station issues a bulletin on "Dehorniug" prepared by J. P. Roberts. It says : The practice of removing the horns from cat tle was first publicly advocated by II. II Haaf of Illinois, about 1885 or 1886, and since that time has com3 to be exten sively practiced in all parts of the coun try. U has found to be of great practi cal utility in rendering animals more docile and quiet, in rendering the 111 less capable of injuring each other or man kind, and in reducing the space necesary for safe housing and shipping. The operation, though somewhat severe, has found to be a very safe one, usnally lead ing to lictlc or no 1 unctlonal derangement and not followed by severe pain or pro fuse hemorrhage. Nevertheless, it has seemed to many that to deprive an animal of its horns was to practice upon it an unwarrantable cruelty, and numerous pro-ecutions, therefore, have taken place under the law for the prevention of cru elty to animals. Several prosecutions have recently taken place in thi3 state, and as numerous inquiries in relation to the general subject have been received at this station, it has seemed well to give; a brief summary of the present status of the matter. The grand juries of two counties of the state, after full and careful testimony, have decided, by refusing indictment1--, that the removing of the horns from an animal does constitute "cruelty" under the statute. The practice of dehorning cattle ap peal's from the evidence to have been first introduced into this province in the year 1888, by Messrs. Kinney aud John son, farmers, of South Norwich, Oxford county. In behalf of the opponents of the practice, an action was begun against two farmers who were charged with cruelty in having cut off the horns of cattle. The greatest difference of opin- I ion was noticeable at the trial, the advo cates of the practice claiming that it was a positive kindness to the animals, in ad dition to being a commercial advantage, while many who were opposed to it, regarded the operation as one of excru ciating torture. A commission was then appointed by the government to inquire into the prac tice. The commission presented the following recommendations : s ; ; First. That the practice of dehorning be permitted where performed with rea sonable skill, with proper appliances and with due regard to the avoidance ot un necessary suffering, and that the Ontario government should bring to the atten tion of the dominion government the de sirability of amending the law relating to cruelty to animals, so as to give effect to this recommendation. Second. That the Ontario government should direct the management of the Ontario experimental farm to experiment with chemicals ou the horns of young calves, and also by cutting out the em bryo horn, with a view to ascertaining whether these methods are more desira ble than sawing off the horns when they have attained their full growth. SH0ET ITEMS WITH LONG DOLLARS When sending the potato crop to mar ket do not mix varieties, and sort evenly aa to size. It does not improve vour reputation with a dealer to ship mixed lots, nor is that the way to secure good prices. It pays always to put your pro ducts on the market in the best possible shape. Tomatoes do best if staked, "hut it is not always convenient to get the stakes, and if a heavy mulch of dry straw is laid under the vines the fruit will do much better. This does not take much time and the clean straw keeps the tomatoes from getting sanded, or coming in con tact with the ground and rotting. Matthew Crawford recommends using fine manure on strawberry beds, work ing it into the soil as the vines are work ed. One thing is pretty well established with us, and that is, that it is hard to make the strawberry bed too rich. Sheep require shade, and will do but little grazing during the heat of the day. If there are no trees in the pasture, a temporary arrangement for; shade may be made with a few poles and brash. One of the best ways to destroy weeds in the pasture is to keep sheep. If this is not done the mower will have to be used, so as to cut down the weeds, and thus prevent them from going to seed. In stacking hay. the center must be kept full. If this Is not done, when the stack settles, the rain will be turned in to the stack and spoil the hay. It pays to have a goocTstacker,even if It takes a good price to get him. Hay Is hay, this year. , - . It is a curious fact that the greatest loss of cattle from winter exposure takes place in one of the southern states, Lou isiana. This shows, as an exchange says, that good care in a severe winter is worth more than a mild winter with poor care. A demand is made in Maine for the re enactment of the law permitting the kill ing of crows, as these birds are becom ing a great nuisance again. A Darmis cotta farmer says he is obliged''to sit up most of the night and watch all day to fietat crows." Another asserts that of 1200 hills of potatoes which he planted, the crows have spoiled all but 123. They are also destroying young chickens and ducks. -" , i. Every cow has her' own "individual! tv." that is. her own tastes, whims, or cranky notions about her feed. Some of these can be safely indulged, others not. Some cows have a taste for weeds that spoil their milk, and that is one of the chances incurred in pasturage. When cows are stabled their food can be con trolled much better than when in the pasture lot, wood 3 or swamps. The growth of ragweeds that follow a crop of rye invariably injures the milk for s week or two. It is' estimated that of the world, s po pulation, 2S0,000,000 are farmers, repre senting a capital of $20,000,000,000. Grapes pay well. The grape crop of New York averages $122 per acre, the number of acres devoted to grapes in I that state being 40,000. The use of strong soapsuds will aid in preventing the destruction of pumpkin and melon vines by bugs. If a pound of copperas is dissolved in six gallons of hot water, and applied when the solution is cold, it will also prove beneficial. The best remedy, however, is the well-know kerosene emulsion. At a trial or mowing machines near Wayne, 111., one machine cut an acre of heavy timothy in thirty and one-half minutes, making five stops to clear the bar of grass. The other machine next cut an acre of timothy in exactly the same time, being compelled, however, to stop only once to clear the bar. Set out strawberry plants in Augu Make the ground very tine, apply mixed fertilizers, harrow the soil well, so as to combine the fertilizers with the soil, and transplant the runners just after a rain Fall plants will become well rooted and makes considerable growth before win ter, thus securing an early start in the spring. Spontaneous combustion may result from storing hay in the barn, unless it is properly cured and free from dampness, and when curing corn fodder do not allow it to become too dry before cutting. The roots of trees extend in a horizon tal direction as far as the branches spread, and further. It i, therefore, of no ti e to put a heap of manure close to the trunk. Spread it further ofl' and it will do more good. Young and newly-set fruit tret-s are not the only ones needing care. Those of middle growth may be largely injur ed by neglect. A tree with an upright, smooth trunk, and with a healthy, sym metrical smooth head, is in strong con trast with one having a crooked, knotty growth, straggling head, bristled with suckers and gnawed by insects; and this is only the difference between industri ous care in one case and entire neglect in the other, through the months of Jane and July. Troy Times. Around the Fireside. THE WHITE CITY. fFMOM OUR SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT. While Jackson park has a frontage on Lake Michigan of one and one half miles, its inner .waterways and modes of trans portation over them furnish an interest ing study. All these waterways are named and located. The grand basin lies in front of the administration building- Then there is the north canal, the east, north and west lagoons, and the North pond, with others of minor im portance.. The electric launch and navi gation company has 40 electric launches plying on these waterways. -Their course is three miles. The point of starting is in the grand basin and the northern ex tremity of the route is in the North pond, where there is a landing 200 feet wide in front of the fine arts building. There are 15 landings and stops are made at ev ery landing. ' The time consumed in making this trip is about 40 minutes. Then there is the Venetian "gondola com pany, which has 20 gondolas, all of the 14th century pattern. They are 40 feet long and carry 12 persons. There are 00 gondoliers, whose costumes are of bright colors, after the style of the 14th centu ry. The canopies of the gondolas are of rich, heavy velvet, with lining of delicate tints to match. The roofs are covered with heavy aatin. Gold fringe towels and cords are used to ornament these canopies. The gondolas start from near the collonade, or the canal between the Agricultural building and Machinery hall. The same company has four bis- sones.: Again there is the World's fair steam launch company. ' They are both internal and external They ply be tween three : principal landings. They start from a landing in the north pond or lagoon, pass out into Lake Michigan, through the North channel, 'round the battleship Illinois, enter the grand basin, and land at the south end of . the Manu facturers' and Liberal Arts building. They do not venture from the prescribed route. For the exposition officials there i? a special fleet of four electric launches. The uniforms of all the officials connect ed with water transportation at the fair are navy blue. Every species of craft under control of the World's fair flies two flags, the American and the Columbian maritime flag.. The latter is of white bunting, with an orange wreath of oak leaves in the center and a blue anchor in the center of the wreath. The gondolas and electric launches in their trips make a complete circuit of the wooded island, covering 15 or 20 acres, affording one of the finest views conceivable of the fair buildings, in transit. . The wooded island has been subjected to the highest con- .. - r, -, , ceptlOU Of art in the matter Of landscape mueuuig, auu aum esses ibaciitotne eye as a veritable paradise of beauty. Rev a . : T .1 3 , . if 1 ., A. Gardner, Warren, Conn. The Horse. FAST HOESES. ISI-ECIAL CORltKSl'ONDENCE OF IUB BE B.J New England has seen our Nancy. Distemper is affecting many foals. Don't deceive yourself in training a horse. Hal Pointer fixed star. is not a meteor. He is a Saladin goes against 2.01 this week at Thill. Little Albert has gone four miles low 2 11 in race. be- Egbert put three on the list, la.-t week, all pacers. Falfa, 2.27 1-2, is the lirct ot Allei ton get to enter tho list, j If a horse gets to hitching, nothing short of a let-up will stop him doing so. A good rule is never give a horse full feed on a change of work nor full work on a change of feed. "" The proportion of fast pacers, as com pared with that ol fast trotters, is every year increasing. This would not be true if people did not patronize pacing races. II. H. Franklin, by Ben Franklin, own ed by B. Andrews Cambridge, N. Y., died, recently. He had shown a half this sea son in 1-10 and was expected to beat 2-20 Coughing Leads to Consumption. Kemp's Balsam stops the cough at once. ITHE KmD THAT CURESy H H J. R. HEKSET, - Spencer, Mass. "INDIGESTION AND 11 si lExtreme Constipation." i" My Friends Thought IpJ H Must Die." 3 mm The following wonderful statement was fffsent ua by C. it. Carpenter, Druggist, 140 Mam bt.. Spencer, Mass. LANA SAKSAPAKILLA CO. ? S Gents : Some U-n yi-ars apo I commenced to S-.ifnil. lIIKHTlON atnt KX-m TK KM 13 l't)S rilVVTiO i-flUffe-dEI hiiiw to U.xv tltrsh very fast. I employt'd rhysK-itumE Mttgnnd tried Sarmipanllns, but continued to prowMA S?3i worse. I had a 'tiitiiiuMiH httil Jiche, 7i my Kk.iii turned yellow, ami my frieii(lr- km thought X imittt die. My strength kft me andfgH !M courage also. This was my condition lust Febru-!T? ary when I commenced to take i DANA'S I SARSAPARILLA 1 S3 Before the first bottle was gone, there was a grcatjjfl improvement. My friends wanted to know what-a caused such a change in me. I replied "DANA'S5 PI S AKSAPAR1 1 LA. I am now taking my third 0 bottle and consider mvself at the ajre of Wt after rr-E Doctors had failed, a URK1 MAV. Yours respectfully J. 11. IiKKSEY. S No. 5ii Main St. Spencer, Muss. 3 Dana Sarsaparilla Co., Belfast, Maine. The Traveler's Gu ide. NEW YORK, NKW HAVEN AND HARTFOJiD I'.KUKSHJKK DIVISION. May 11, 1893. NEW HAVEN North, 9.42 a. m, 4.28 p. m so tun. u a m., p. in. SHELTON North, 10.10 a. ui., 4.51 p. m. South, 10.8S a. in.. i .3!i . in. STEVENSON North, 10.23 a. m., 5.03 p. .m South, 10.SS a. in., 7.20 p. m. MONKOE North. tl- a- ' t5-09 p. m South, tio.17 a. in., t7.19 n. m. BOTSKORJU North, 7.22, 10.39 a. m., 18.20, "5.04, 5.14,7.08 p.m. Sunday ,8.10 a. m .South, 10.11 a. m., 7.13 p. in. NEWTOWN North, 7.33, 10.47 a. in., 12.35, 5.12, 5.22, 7.16 p. m. Sunday, 8.18 a. in. South, 7.14,8.54,10.02,11.34 a. m., 4.33, 6.30, 7 p in. Sunday, 6.13 p. m. HAWLEYVILLE North, 7.43, 10.56 a. m 12.55,5.21, 5.30. 7.24 p.m. Sunday, 8.27 a. m South, 7.06. 8.40. 9.54, 11.25 a. m., 4.24, 6.15, 6.53 p. m. Sunday, 5.57 p. in. BHOOKF1ELU JUNCTION North, 7.54, 11.10 a. m., 1.20, 5.40, 5.45, 7.33 p. m. Sunday, 8.3fj a.m. South, 6.57, 8.37, 9.45, 11.15 a.m., 4.15, 5.55, 6.44 p. m. Sunday 5.43 p. in. BKOOKF1ELD North, 7.5:), 11.15 a. m., 1.32, 5.50, 7 38 p. m. Sunday, 8 41. South, 6.52,8.82. 11 a. m., 5.30, 6.34 p. in. Sunday, 6.37 p.m. LANESVILLE and ST1I.L Rl VElt North, 8.0(i a.m. South, 5. 16 p. in. Sunday ,5. 26 p m. Al) other trains, including Sunday train north, 8.47 a. in,, stop whn llagged only. NEW MILFOtiD North, 8.15, 11.27 a. in., 2.15, 5.56, 6.10, 7.60 p. in. Sunday, 8.56 a. m. South, 6.40, 8.20, 9.25, 10.18 a. m., 3.53, 5 10, 6.22 p. m. Sunday, 5.20. , v BOT8FOKD TO RKIDGHrOKT. BOTSFORD North, 7.22, 10.39 a. in 12.20, 5.04, 5.14, 7 08 p. Ui. Sunday, 8.10 a. m. South, 7.22, - 9.02, 11.43 a. in., 4.42, 7.13 p.m. Sunday, 6.2 p. m. STEPNEY North, 7,14, 10.2 a. m., 12.05, 4.55 6.59 p. m. - Sunday, 8 a. m South, 7.31, '9.10 11.52 a. m., 4.55, 7.23 p. ra. Sunday, 6.38 p. m LONG HILL North, 7.08, 10.18, 11.49 a. in., 4.48 6.54 p. in." Sunday. '7.M p. in. South, 7.36, t9.14, 11.57 a. m., 5, 7.28 p. in Sunday 6.43 p. in. - TRUMBULL North, 7.02, 10.12, 11.35 a. m., . 4.42, 6.48 p. in. Sunday, 7.47 a. m. South, 7.41 a. 111., 12.02, 5.00, 7.33 p. m. Sunday,. 40.50 p. m. " - BRIDGE PORT North, 6.50, 10, 11.15 a. in., 4.30, 6.35 p. m. Sunday, 7.35 a. m. Arrive, 7.53, 9.30 11. m., 12.15, 5.20, 7.45 p. ill.- Sunday 7.0t p. in. ! DAKDBKV DIVISION. DANBUBY Arrive 7.15, 6.55, 10.65 a. in., 2.10, 6.55 p.m. Sunday, 10 23 a.m. , Leave 5.50, 6.35, 7.33, 9 a. in , 1, 6.10, 7, 9.30 p. m. Sunday, 8.05 a. in., 5.05 p. m. t BETHEL North, 6.48, 7.03, 10.49 a. m., 12.21, 2.01,5.07,5.40,6.20,6 48,9 42 p.m. Sunday,10.17 a. in., 8.20 p. m. South, 5.50, 9.12 a. 111., 1.07, 7.06 p. m. Sunday, 8.12 a. in., 5.12 p. m. REDDING North. 7.01 a. in., J2.13, 1M, 6.41 p. 111. Sunday, 10.11 a. m., 8.13 p.m. South, .02, 9.19 a. m., 1.14, 7.12 p. 111. Sunday, 8.18 a. ui t 5.18 p. in. SHEPAUG RAILROAD. . . Mav 21, 18M3. BETHEL Leave 7.10, 10.55 a. 111., 5.12 p. 111. Sunday 8.12 a. m. Arrive 10 a. 111., 4.3", 5.55 p.m. Sunday 6.15 p. in, HAWLEY VILLE North, 11 .09 a. in.. S.81 p.m Sunday, 8.35 a. in. Leave lor Bethel 9.15 a. m., 4.18, 5.40 p. m. Sunday, 0 p. in. SHEPAUG North, tH-21 a. r.i., 15.43 p. m. Sunday, t8-48 a.m. South, f9-30 a.m. ,14.03 p. m. Sunday, 5.36 p. 111. ROXBUKY FALLS North, H1.29 a. in., t5.51 p.m. Sunday, tS.67 a.m. South,t9.22 a.m., f3.55 p.m. Sunday, 15.26 p. 111. ROXBURY North, 11-37 a. m., 5.59 p. m.; Sun day, 9.10 a.m. South, 9.13 a. 111., 3.46 p. ui. Sunday, 5.15 p. m. JUDD'S BRIDGE North, fit. 43 a.m., f6.05 p. m. Sunday, t9.17 a. m. South, f9.07 a.m., t-40 p. m. Sunday, fS.08 p. m. WASHINGTON North, 11.54 a. m, 6.17 p. m. Sunday, 9.37 a. m. South, 8.55 a. m., 3.28 p. m. Sunday, 4.51 p. m. NEW PRESTON North, 11.58 a. m.., 6.21 p. ni Sunday, 9.43 a. in. South, 8.51 a. 111., 3.24 pmi. Sunday, 4.38 p. in, ROMFORD North, tl2.07 a.m., 6.30 p.m. Sun. day, 9.54 a. m. south, t8.42 a.m., f3.15p.in. ' Sunday, 4.26 p. m. MORRIS North, tl2.12, t6.35 p.m. Sun day, 10.02 a. in. South, f8.37 a. m., f3.10 p. m Sunday, 4.18 p. ill. BANTAM worth, 12.22, 65 p. m. Sunday, 10.20 a.m. South, 8.28 a. m 3.02 p. m. Sun day, 4.07 a. rati LAKE North. tl2.22. f6.48 p. ra. Sunday. tlO-24 a. m. South, f8.25 a. m., t3 p. m. Sun day, 3.56 p. m. LITCHFIELD Arrive 12.30, 6.53 p. m. Snn. day, 10.30 a. South, 8.20 a. m., 2.55 p. m. Sunday, 8-50 p. m. NEW YORK NEW ENGLAND R. B. March 12, 1893 IIAWLEYV1LLE East 8.05, 12.02, 7.13 p. m. West 9 a. m, 3, 6.45 p. m. NEWTOWN East 8.10,17.18 p. m. West 18.5.1 a. m, 12.53, fti.40p. m. SANDY HOOK East 8.17 a. Hi., 12.18-754 p. m. w est 8.48 a. m, e.so p. m southbuey East s.8s a. m., ia.29,7.40 p. m. WestSa.m; 2.33, Q.17 p.m. J Trains stop when signaled only . 8 malm frm g3'fPPi il n i. n n sm 11 1 Ml m HI WIS, miftmm.mi r .Mt? Pi mi ! 1 j 1 . 1 1 u k ffJ 1 1 liijlssiilfe-l! ill ijlllHili'ili ife? Ijjlf aiiLiiJl. IIiiitilitJ JLLJJfa3r, 1. 1 Mi'r Lilliy.LL - - -....-r ..7- r-.ijs.7-. -:jb. m ML 1: 1 vuw m mmm f Ink I Ktftifc it HsC 1 THE BIGGEST BARGAINS EVER OFFERED. IN THE HISTORY OF THE CLOTHING BUSINESS IN SOUTHERN CONNECTICUT. EXCITEMENT AT FEVER HEAT; EVEN WITH OUR 50 EXTRA SALESMEN TVE ARE NOT ABLE TO WAIT ON THE CROWDS: ALL AVE CAN SAY IS, COME EARLY IN THE DAY FOR THE BEST SERVICE: HAVE BREAKFAST A LITTLE EARLIER IF NECESSARY. READ THE FOLLOWING AND GET HERE EARLY WITH YOUR MONEY. ALL THE GOODS MUST BE SOLD AT 0NGE TO ALLOW THE (.AR- ' rililMJtiKH AJNJJ JfAlLMHiKS 1U MAKJ!i A REPxVIRS TO BE IN SHAPE FOR OUR Men's Suits $5, worth $10. Men's Suits 7-33, worth 15 Men's Suits 9.65, worth i8. Men's Suit3 12.47, worth 20 MensSuits 14-92, worth 25. Men's Pants 68c, worth 1.25. Men's Pants 89c, worth 1-50. Men's Pants 1.13, worth 2. Men's Pants 1.50, worth 2-50-Men's Pants 1-75, worth 3 Men's Handkerchiefs 5c, six for 25c. Men's Handkerchiefs 10c, 3 for 25 c. Boys' Long Pant Suits 4-83 to 8 83, saving you S3 to $5 on a suit. OPEN MONDAY, STDRDEVANT BUILDING, CORNER OF DANK STREET. BRIDGEPORT, : ----- - CONN. - ..wrn.ii f W,ihti im;t 7YTlf '( 1 1 Ft ItT Vi l 1 . Men's Socks 5c. Men's Socks 10c Men's Socks 15c. 2 pair for 25c Men's White Shiits 39c Men's Outing Shirts 25 c Men's Outing Shirts 39c Men's Neckwear 19c, 3 for 50c Men's Nflckwear 35c, 3 for SI. Men's Winter Overcoats 3, woith 5. Men's Winter Overcoat3 4," worth 7-50 Men's Winter Overcoats 5, worth 10 Men's Winter Overcoats 7.50,worth 12 Boys' Overcoats and Ulsters, 14 to 18 years, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9- m V. ' ------- - FRIDAY AND SATURDAY EVENINGS. ra 1 V ' ' it -f i'vli'i. -. am A m-Kirmhi LIj iN LuLooAK i FALL TRADE. Men's Winter Overcoats 10. worth 15 Boys' Suits 1, worth 2. Boys' Suits 150, worth 3. Boys' Suits 2-17, worth 4. Boys Suits 2-87, worth 5 Boys' Suits 3-42, worth 6.50 Men's Rubber Coats 1 50? worth 2 50. Men's Rubber Coats 1.75, worth 3. Boys' Rubber Coats 1.13, worth 1 50 Boys' Rubber Coats 1-75, worth 2 50 Boys' Shirts Waists 17c, worth 25c- " Boys' Flannel Shirt Waists 58c worth n. Boys' Overcoats and Ulsters, 4 to H years, l ou, a, 2.50, 3, 4, 5.