If We Could
Pin samples of the
goods we advertise
on this paper, the
store would not be
large enough to ac
commodate the cus
Hull KWiurltcil Tulilc Unmask, full
I Inch mill a very pivtly piilUirn.
A chiinct) yet to xci-iui) a real Down
guilt. Tlioy aw worth t'i.M, ami we
cuulil not .st.ll tluin h'SH, cxorpt tins
lnaiuitiutiirer neciluil money.
Tim KniiiiH Alixiiiulr Kll tilove
tn liliuk. Mold every wlioru lit
VV ill not lust lmiK lien; ul l -"
A ihUtsoh's lli'.il liiiitflisini, last hci
son's iui i i'i lis. Solil ut ;': thru. W
wish to rinse thrill out.
tjeiiuine Kii'iiili, Hinu'eil anil bro
railiV. Suleens. Last season's piic
:',. This also to close them out.
TIIE NEWTOWN BEE.
THE BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY.
Ansonia; W. C. Reynolds, Watertown.
High oration, C. F. Beardsley, Bridge
port. Oration, E. C. Baldwin, West
Cornwall. Dissertation, VV. II. Wheeler,
lfl irfi air! (V)UIltV NeWS. with lce from AsPetuck Pnd, it being Woodbury. His parents are convales-
. - I nine lnohfis in thifUnpHS.Khura7rnr1 TSonlro in
AT.T.ISONT P. SMITH. FIHTOR.
AUTIIUIt J. SMITH, BUSINESS MANAGER Hook.
The selectmen have posted notices for
bidding coasting from Church hill in
Newtown Street, to the bridge at Sandy
- $1.25 afTear. 75 Conts for Six Months,
SO Cants for Four Months, Four Cunts u Copy.
SEWTOWN, ICOHN. FRIDAY, FEB 9, 1894
A. G. Baker of Ilawleyville has an in
teresting announcement in thi3 week's
issue in regard to his furniture store.
He carries as line a stock as can be
found, and can meet you as to prices.
It is worth a visit of many miles just to
see his immense stock of furniture.
with his teams assisting.
Sherwood Bank? is also filling bis ice
Miss Laura A. Dowd attended the an
niversary of Mr and Mrs Marion Wil-
M1SS HALLAM MR BUKli.
One of the prettiest weddiugs which
has occuired in a long time, In which the
people of this place were so much inter
ested in, took place in Christ church, I ijam8
RrnntWn. Fehrnn rw 1. when fipnrpo Ed-
win Burr was married to Lyllan Gert- Mrs Hull Bartram of Redding has vis- Methodist church. Rev Mr Gurney offio
Oliver Chase has entertained his broth- casket. The floral designs were very
THE FUNERAL OF MRS KOilU.
The funeral of Mrs N. H. Robb was
largely attended by relatives and friends
on Thursday, February 1. Short ser
vices were held at her late residence and
from there the remains were taken to the
Talk of the Town.
THE PEOPLE'S CORNER
ST VALENTINE'S DAY
Is near at hand, and our readers who
wish to send souvenirs to their friends,
will And a fine assortment of cards, lace
valentines, and hand painted novelties
at astonishingly low prices. He lias
panoramas of the World's fair worth 25c
for 10. World's fair puzzles, showing
Jackson Park, the fair buildings, boats,
etc., for 15 cents. These are all bargains
and if you desire to secure them we
would advise an early call. You will
find lots of bargains in other goons at
the Little Store Around the Corner.
Walter S. Bradley of Stevenson, an
old and tried friend of The Bee, is now
a citizen of Newtown, having moved to
the home of his late father, William A.
Bradley. When Mr Bradley fails of his
weekly visit at The Bee ofilce (and that
isn't often), his friends, who comprise
every member of the force, rise up to ex
press their disappointment. Congratu
lations on becoming a citizen of New
town, Brother Bradley!
A pleasant surprise was given Bradley
Banks one evening last week.
To boom our II lack (iooils you may
take your choice ot any ot our fine
l.hirk ;;ooils at. :'.'.c. This ilepai'tiiru
is a trial feature ot our business.
I.mlics' Nihl;.:oviis, Willi tuck and
insertion yoke. All sizes ami the
wonilcr ot the town. New to-iluy.
ouu-kly or you'll niNa wtnil you
w it lit- moM.
762 & 768 Chapel St.,
NEW HAVEN, CONN.
The Traveler's Guide.
NEW'YOliK, NEW HAVEN AND UAUTFOR1
November 19, 1893.
NEW HAVEN North, 9.12 a. in., 4.28 p. tn
.South, 1-2.2S, 8 1. m.
SH ELTON North, 10.10 a. m., 4M p. m. South
7.:w p. in.
STEVENSON North, 10.2:1 a. in., 5.07 p
South, ILfto a. m., 7.18 p.m.
WON ItOE North, jlu.'M u. m., f5.13 p. m
South. 1 1 1 .44 a. in.. t7.12 n. m.
KoTSEoitD North, 7 -SO, IO-3'J a. in., 12.30, f.2:i,
7.04 p.m. Suii'lay, 8.10 a. in. South, 11
a. in.. 7.07 D. m.
NEWTOWN North, 7.4 4, 10.47 a. ill., 12.35, 5.32,
7.12 vi. m. Munilay, s.ih a. m. south
7.09, 8.47, 11.27 a. m., 4.29, 6 JO, 6.57 p
sumlay, 0.13 p. m.
II AWLE YVTLLE North, 7.02, 10.56 a. m.,
12.55, 5.42, 7.20 p. m. Sumlay, 8.27 a. m
South, 7.01, 8.39, 11.19 a. m., 4.21, 6.51, 6.49
p. m. Sumlay, 5.57 p. in.
ISKOOKFIELD J UNCTION North, 8.03, 11.10
a. m., 1.20, 6.58, 7.29 p. in. Sunday, S.30
a. m. South, .Ja, .3o, u. iu a.m.,
5.55, (1.40 . in. Sumlay 5.43 p. in.
ItltOOKHELD North, 8.08 , 11.15 a. m., 1-3;
ti.tlt, 7.34 p. m. Sumlay, 8 41. South, 0.47,8.20,
II a. in., 5.30, 6.30 p. m. sumlay, 5.:i7 p.m.
LANESVTLLE ami STILL RIVER North, 8.1
a. in., 1.45, U.09 p. m. South, 0.40, 8.10 a. m.,
5.10, 6.23 p. m. Sumlay, north, f8.47 a. in.,
Houth. t5.2(i i. m.
NEW MI LKOItD North, 8.22, 11.27 a.m., 2.15,
6.20, p. m. Sunday, .r0 a. m. south
H.35, 8.05, 10.48 a. iu., 3.53, 5.10, 6.18 p. m
M E KW INS VI LLE North, 8.30, 11.39 a. in., 2.45,
6.32 p. m. Sumlay,9.09 a.m. South, 10.;i5a.m.,
4..14, 6.05 p. m. Sunday, 4.57 p. m.
KENT North, 8.48, 11.61 a.m., 8.28, 0.45 p.m.
Sumlay ,9.24 a. m. South, 10 23 a. in., 3.28, 4.14,
5.50 p. in. Sunday ,4.37 p. in.
CORNWALL. BltlDCiE North, 9.04 a. in., 12.04,
4.30. 7 p. m. Sunday,9.39a. m. South, 10.15
a. m., 3.l, 3.50, 6.36 p. m. Sumlay ,4. 14 p. m.
WEST CORNWALL North, 9.13 a. m., 12.12,
4.50, 7.09 p. m. Sunday ,9.47 a. ui. South, 10.03
a. m., 3.08, 8.33, 6.27 p. m. Sunday ,4.01 p. m.
BOT8FOUD TO BKIDOEI'ORT.
BOTSFORD North, 7.30, 10J9 a. m 12.20, 5.23,
7.04 p.m. Sunday, 8.10 a.m. South, 7.17,
8.55,11.40 a.m., 4.37, 7.07 p.m. Sunday, 0.20
U PL IIVL'V VnHh 1 1A 41 a. nri 1' fiS K tVi
H.55 p. m. Sunday, 8 a. iu South, 7.28, 9.03,
11.49 a. m.. 4.45, 7.10 p. m. Sunday, 6.3a p. m.
LONU HILL North, 7.22, 10.18, 11.46 a. in., 5.03,
B.49 p. in. Sunday, 7.04 p. m. south, 7.34,
t'.UKi, 11.64 a. m., 4.50, 7.21 p. m. Sunday 6.43
UMBULL North, 7. IB, 10.12, 11.83 a. m.,
4.57, 0.43 p. m. sunoay, . a. m. oouui,
7JW, 9.14 a. m., 11.69, 4.67, 7.20 p. m. Sunday,
O. C. Heim, representing F. E.
Hartwell & Co., the Danbury clothiers,
was in town on Wednesday.
F. E. Hartwell & Co., the Danbury
clothiers, are having a great mid-winter
clearance sale, and are just slaughtering
the nriees. Thev carry an immense
stock and enjoy a large trade.
Mrs Thomas Taylor of Whisconier
hill has been critically ill.
rude Hallam. The bride was given away I
by her father, Dr A. C. Hallam, and was
attended by Miss Lottie Burr as maid of er from Massachusetts.
nonor ami iitue rruuie King as train John Wakeman and family of Hull's
bearer, who was dressed in pink satin. Farm8 have becn eutcrtaincd at J. R.
The bridesmaids were the Misses Barrett, I jennings
Bell and Steingester, whose gowns were
of yellow satin and grenadine and they
carried white prayer books. John Mor
ris Burr was best man and Messrs Win
ter, Boston, Burr, Marquardt, McMahon
and Thomas were the ushers. The
bride's gown was of white satin, beauti
fully trimmed with pearl passementerie
and her bouquet was of hyacinths, roses
and orchids. After the Iwedding cere.
mony, a reception followed at the home
of the parents. The house had been lav
ishly decorated, white and yellow being
the prevailing colors. The spacious par-
SF.E THE WOULD S I' A I It lOK
Unon receipt of vour address- and
fifteen cents in postage stamps, we will
mail you, prepaid, our Souvenir l'ortfolio
of the World's Columbian Exposition,
the regular price is Fifty cents, but as
we want you to have one, we make the
price nominal. You will find it a work
of art and a thing to be prized. It con
tains full page views of the great build
ings, with descriptions of same, and is
executed in highest style of art. If not
satisfied with it, after you get it, we re
fund the stamps ami let you keep the
book. Address II. E. Bucklen & Co.,
Those who have used I)r King's New
Discovery know its value, and those who
have not, have now the opportunity to
try it Free. Call on the advertised
Druggist and get a Trial Bottle, tree.
Send your name and address to II. E
Bucklen & Co., Chicago, and get a sam
ple box of Dr King's New Life Fills,
Free, as well as a copy of Guide to
Health and Household instructor, Free
All of which is guaranteed to do you
good and cost you nothing, at E. F
Ilawley's drug store, Newtown and S. C
Bull's, Sandy Hook.
In another column will be fonnd 4the
advertisement of Henry D. Whitney
state agent of the Cumberland Building
Loan Association. Every person should
make a careful investigation of the in
vestments efl'ered, whether they have
much or little that they wish to invest
Drop a postal card for detailed infor
mation and when in Bridgeport Mr
Whitney will be pleased to see yon at
Andrew Elliott of Ilawleyville has ac
cepted a position with a Danbury hat
A. G. Baker. of Ilawleyville, the Haw
leyville furniture dealer, was in New
York on Thursday and Friday of last
week, where he attended the furniture
William T. Bronson, who owns the
farm occupied by Edward Morgan i
Palestine, is remodeling the under part
of the barn, making a great improvement.
When finished this part of the building
will be practically new.
Mrs Ambrose Blackman of Ilawley
ville has been ill, and under the doctor's
BAPTIST CHURCH TOITC8.
The regular annual society's meeting
of the Baptist church is to be held in the
church Saturday afternoon, at 2 o'clock.
A full attendance of members is desired.
The regular preaching service will be
held in the Baptist church next Lord's
day afternoon at 1 o'clock. The theme
lorswere artistically ornamented with of the pastor's discourse will be "Sweet
palms, smilax, Ma.echal Neil roses, as- stimulants for the fainting soul.'
cension lilies ana dainty daisies here aud There is great interest manifested at
there blinked in the light from the chan- the regular service of the Baptist church.
deliers. Mr and Mrs Burr stood under a Pastor Jones seeui3 to be the right man
floral bell and received the congratula-1 in the right place. There is a grand un
tions of their very many friends. A su- ity of spirit throughout the membership.
perb supper was served by Swain and Dea Burr Hawley, in extending to him
the music was fine by Schneider and Zott. the right hand of fellowship last Lord's
The bride and groom have gone to Wash-1 day afternoon, said, "My dear brother,
ington, Old Point Comfort and other I you have been called to our church by
places in the South for two weeks. Just
before leaving the bride took her beauti- I trust with the Divine seal of the Mas
ful bouquet to pieces and distributed it ter. Your preaching will either be detri
pretty. Among them was a pillow with
the word "Sister," a flat bouquet with
word "Auntie," a heart with word "Ma
ma," a flat bouquet from O. U. A. M.,
and others. The pall bearers, Charles
Jennings, B. Turney, W. Gabler and C.
Burkhardt. The interment was in the
Long Hill cemetery.
Frank Kennedy is laid up with the
We are sorry to say Mrs C. Hall is not
Mrs T. L. Wade has been called to
Nichols, as her mother, Mrs B. Curtis, is
Mrs DeWolfe is spending a short time
with her parents, Mr and Mrs R. C. Tous-
Storey & IRLor'SS
GREAT SALE OF
LADIES' MUSLIN UNDER
WEAR. Ladies' Underwear on Sale at Lower Prices than
has Ever Been Offered to the Ladies of
Bridgeport, Quality of Muslin and
Excellence of Finish Considered.
Special bargains in Corset Covers at 9, 12 1-2, 19 and 25c. Lace trimmed 29, S9, 49c
Ladies' Drawers, extra heavy cloth, only 21c a pair. Ladies' Drawers 25. 35, SB, 4.V, op.
Night Gowns at 50, uo, 75c, tl to 1.25. odd lot Night Gowns at 43c, usual price Sac; only or.e
Odd lot Night Gowns, Hamburg and real Torchon trimmed, only 75c.
Chemise, excellent quality of muslin, only Sic; also 35, 39, 50c and up.
Ladies' White Skirts, plain, 25, 45, 75o. With 10 inch Hamburg Flounce 75c and f I.
We are showing an excellent line ol Skirts at (135, 1J3S, to tS5.
Short Skirts at 29, 35, 55e; trimmed 50, 02, 79.
P.argains in Aprons 12 1-2, 19, 2.1c. Nurse Aprons, large size, only 39c.
Bargain in Children's Drawers, Hamburg trimmed, sizes 1, 3, 5, 7, to be clotted out at 15e
Special bargains in White Corsets 50c; regular price 1. all aizes. Corset Waists ia.19.25e.
Children's White Aprons, all sizes, 25c; Children Colored Gingham Aprons 25c.
Bargains In Bibbed Corset Covers, 35c; regular price 50c.
Baby Slips 25, 30. 50c. Bargains in fine quality slips: Lot 1. at 1. worth tl.25: Lot 2 at
1.25, worth 2; Lot 3 at tl JO, worth 2, 2 JO.
We keep a lot ot extra large sizes ot Ladies' Drawers and Gowns at low prices.
Storey cSc I3oy,
T 1X312 - BOSTON - STORE,
342 Main street, - BRIDGEPORT.
Horace E. Tomliuson has accepted a
position with F. W. Smith and son.
Mrs Stiles Smith is visiting her son
Henry, in New Haven, for a few weeks
J. S. Mayhew has sent a large exhibit
I t T Mr .l.lnn rt .1, XT...1;
the unanimous vote of the members and ul "j"utW
son Square Garden show at New York
this week. Mr Mayhew took the riist
William Baldwin, Hawleyville's trusty
blacksmith, has had to take an enforced
week's vacation, while he has been
nucsing an attack of the grip.
Edwin K. Smith, who is working in
Hartford, passed Sunday at his home in
Arthur T. Nettleton is now at On
tario, Oal., not far from Riverside, and
is improving from his accident.
The item in last week's issue, should
have read, Mrs George Martin of Bridge
port has been quite ill at Mrs James
Lake's, not Mrs George Saunders.
tM.50 p. Ill
DUKl'ORT North, 7.05, 10, 11 J5 a. m., 4.45,
H.M0 d. m. Sumlav. 7-16 a. in. Arrive, 7 M.
U.25 a. tu., 12.10, 6.Io, 7.40 p. in. Sunday 7.05
DAN BURY DIVISION.
DANBtritYArrlve 7-42, 6.65, 10.55 a. m., 2.10,
6.37,8.27,0.62 p.m. Sunday, 10.23 a. m..8.27p.m.
Leave (i.15, H.35, 7.30, 8.36 a. in.; 4.25, 6.10, 6.57,
1 1.40 p. in. Sunday, 8.06 a. m 5.05 p. m.
BKTHEL North, 6.48, 7.30, 10.49 a. m.,
2.04, 6.SSI, 8.20, 6.48 p. in. Sunday, 10.17 a. ni.,
8.20 p. Ul. houth, 6.22, 6.42, 7-Ki a.m., 4.31,
6.18,7.0:1,11.47 p.m. Sunday,8.12 a.m., 6.12 p.m.
.REDDING North. 7.29 a. in., 1.68, 640
p.m. Sunday, 10.11 a. in., 8.13 p. m. South,
6.29 a. in., 7.10, 11.64 p. in. Sunday, 8.18
. iu., 6.18 p. iu.
- - Kovember 19, lblM.
BETHEL Leave 7.87, a. tn., 6.35 p
Sunday 8.12 a. m. Arrive 8.65 a. in.,
p. m. Sunday 8.15 p. in.
IIAWLEVVILLE North, 8A!i a.m., 8.50 p.m.
Sunday, 8-15 a. rn. Leave tor Bethel 8.40 a.
tu., 4.30 p.m. Sunday, 8 p. in.
fill EVA UG North, J9.04 a. in., te.02 p. m.
Sunday, t8 48 a.m. South, f8.25 a. HI., (3.61 p.
m. Sunday, 6.36 p. m.
SOXBUKY rALLS North, f9.1S a. m., t6.10
p.m. Sunday, fd.67 a.m. Soutli,t8.17 a.m., f3.39
p. in. Sumlay, t5.26 p. in.
ROX BURY North, 9.50 a. m., 6.18 p. m. Bun.
day, 9.10 a. in. South, 8.08 a. m., 8.28 p. m.
Sunday, 5.15 p. in.
JUDD'1 BRIDGE North, flO.00 a.m., f6.24 p.
m. Sunday, 19.17 a. in. South, f8.02 a. m.,
t2.57 p. m. Sunday, t5.03 p. ni.
WASHINGTON North, 10.45 a. 6.36 p. m.
Sunday. 9.37 a. in. South, 7 JO a. 2.45 p.
m. annuity, "i p. m.
HEW PRESTON North, 10.55 a.m., 6.40
Sunday, 9.43 a. in. ooutti, 7.48 a. m., 2
Hiimlnv.4-t8 D. 111.
. ROMFORD North, 11.10 a.m., f6.49 p.m. Bun.
day, 9 M a.m. South, t7-87 a.m., f2.04p.m.
Sumlay, 4.28 p. m.
MORRIS North, 11.20, ffl.64 p. m. Bun-
day, 10.02 a. in. oouui, y ' a. m., jim p. m
0 p. '
BANTAM North, 11.45, a.m.,7 .04 p. m. Sunday,
10.20 a. in. oouui, (.. iu., iJiv p. m
Sumlay, 4.18 p. m
Sunday, 2 JO p. m.
inv. 4.07 a. in
LAKE North, til JO p.m.. 17.07 P.
fio.24 a. ni. eouui, T--" a. mn ji.xap.m. buo
dav. 8.58 p. m.
LI 1'ClI riELD Arrive 11.56 a.m.,7.12 p.m. Ban.
. m. Sunday,
day, 8.58 p. m.
day, 10.30 a. in. South, 7.15 a. m., 1.15 p. in
NEW YORK A NEW ENGLAND R. R.
November 12, lx'.tt.
H4-WLKYVILLK East 12.02, 7.15 p. m.
Wet 9 a. m, 3 p.m.
NEWTOWN East 17.20 p. m. West P3.5
a. m, a J3 p. m.
BANDY HOOK East 12.12, 7.27 p. m.
Wt 8.4M a. ni 2.48 p. m.
BOUTHURy East 12.21, 7.87 p. m. West
B.BS a-m; 2.39 p. m.
fTralu Htop when signaled only.
HO! FOR WOODBURY.
A party of . '18 Sandy Hook and New
town people enjoyed a sleigh ride to
Woodbury on Monday night, their ob
jective point being Curtis' hotel. A tur
key supper was first attended to, and
dancing followed for several hours. The
party started for home about midnight
every member of the party voting it a
great success. Among those who
made up the party were the following :
Dr and Mrs E. M. Smith, Mr and Mrs
C. F. Beardsley, Stanley Blackman, Mr
and Mrs E. J. Hall, Harris Clark, Ar
thur S. Hawley, Fred Hubbell, Hervy
Wheeler, Miss Nellie Hubbell, Miss
Mamie Hubbell, Mr aud Mrs Henry
Curtis, Mr and Mrs S. C. Bull, Mr and
Mrs M. B. Terrill, Mr and Mrs Bassett,
Mr Dutcher, Miss Chambers, Charles G.
Feck, Miss Ida Peck, Miss Warner, P.
E. Cliff, Miss Grace Judson, Miss Mabel
Cummings, Miss Mamie Blackman, Su
perintendent and Mrs Sloane and Miss
About 30 couple gathered at W. C
Johnson's new mill, last Friday evening,
and tripped the light fantastic toe to the
music of the Bliss orchestra. At mid
night a bountiful supper was served and
dancing was resumed until 3 o'clock.
All report an enjoyable time.
STORMED BY SLEIGH-RIDERS.
Landlord Leonard's popular hotel was
fairly stormed by sleigh-ride parties on
Monday night. Dr W. C. Wile and a
party of 10 Danburian9 were the first to
arrive. They enjoyed a supper and de
parted for Hattingville about midnight.
The members of St Peter's choir of Dan
bury and their friends, 07 strong, were
entertained the same evening. They
had a supper about lip. m., and danced
till 3 a. rn.
A GIFT TO THE HATTEBT0WN
The Congregational Sunday school
voted last Sunday to present 25 hymn
books to the Ilattertown Sunday school.
The books were formerly used by the
Newtown school, and are in excellent
YALE'S JUNIOR HONORS.
Yale's Junior appointments, the list of
members who have by a general scholar
ship average during the first 2 1-2 years
of their course, secured a stand entitling
them to the "Honor Boll," has been giv
en out. There are 105 names on the list,
by nine the largest ever recorded by a
junior class at Yale. The list includes :
Philosophical orations C. A. Wheeler,
Trumbull. First dispute, E. T. Buck
ingham, Bridgeport; C. L. Hill, Green
field mil. First colloquy, C. C. Bryant,
A. B. Fancher, the Ilawleyville mer
chant, passed Monday and Tuesday of
this week, in Danbury.
Walter Koe, an upholsterer from New
Milford, assisted A. G. Baker at his
Ilawleyville furniture emporium, with
extra work, for few days.
In the New York World of last Sun
day was published a picture of a former
Newtowner, Herbert S. Clark of Meri-
den. Mr Clark was one of a committee
that had charge of a grand ball in that
city. We must say that the picture does
not flatter Mr Clark and he would stand
a good chance before a jury of securing
a verdict for libel.
amongst her many friends. She gave
her attendants pretty gold pins. A few
of the handsome aud numerous presents
were: The groom to the biide, an up
right piano; Mr and Mrs G. L. Burr,
bedstead, dressing bureau and full din
ner set ; Edith and Lottie Burr, onyx and
brass corner stand ; Mr and Mrs F. F.
Hoeg, mantle cabinet; Mr and Mrs J.K.
Howe, exquisite panel of embroidered
dowers on satin ; J. K. Howe, Jr., bisque
figures; Mr and Mrs C. B. Meeker, fan
cy iruit dish ; Mrs A. M. Bartram,a case
of silver; Miss A. Bartram, handsome
bric-a-brac; Mrs It. Illman, fancy fruit
dish; .Eugene and William Burr, arm
chair ; Mrs Susan Wakeman, two pieces
of silver; Mr and Mrs G. L. Hardy, sil
ver fruit dish ; Miss Laura Taylor, etch
ing ; Mr and Mrs Horace Smith, cut glass
dish ; Mr and Mrs Van Wyck, crystal
vase; Dr and Miss Hurd, game set; Mr
and Mrs Kaiser, rocking choir; Mr and
Mrs C. Foster, cut glass pepper and salt
Miss Bonor, silver sugar shell ; Dr and
Mrs Hanford, two volumes of Stanley's
travels in Africa ; Mr and Mrs H. God
frey, two silver pieces; Mrs and Miss
Dubois, dozen oyster forks; F. Boston
opera glasses and holder ; A. Marquardt
large vase ; J. McMahon, bric-a-brac
Mrs Pink'irton and Bupert Thomas, brie
a-brac ; Miss Hallam, lace parasol ; Mrs
D. E. Meeker,center piece for table; Mrs
L. Campbell, a bronze piece ; Dr and Mrs
Wadsworths, game set ; Mrs Demond-;
cut glass; Mrs Rhodes, cut glass rose
bowl ; Mr and Mrs Uhley, Dresden clock
and side pieces; Mr and Mrs E. Hill and
others, onyx stand and lamp; Miss Lin
eolm, card table.
AN ENJOYABLE BARN WARMING
Notwithstanding the wind and snow
banks on Thursday evening, over 100
gathered at H. B. Banks' to the barn
warming. Mr Banks had left nothing
undone that would add to the pleasure
and enjoyment of the company. As the
night advanced the wind subsided and at
the time of going home there was a calm
which was enjoyed and appreciated by
the merry crowd. Mr Banks' two par
ties have been enjoyed exceedingly by
the middle aged as well as the young
and they wish there were more new
barns and more generous hearted men
like H. B. Banks in old Greenfield.
H. N. Ayres, the Bridgeport shoe deal
er, has decided to leave the settlement of
the strike now existing at his store be
tween good goods and no profits to the ar
bitration of the people. It does seem
though, he said, as if there was something
to be said on both sides, for when you
come to sell a man's $0.50 French calf,
hand sewed, cork sole shoe for $4 it must
hurt the profit's feelings, or a lady's $4
shoe for $2.89, or $3 kid button for $2.
On the other hand the goods declare that
they have a right to be sold and if profits
stand in their way they propose to annihi
late them. That's why they are offering
so many goods below cost. If you want
a heavy shoe for a child look at those Mr
Ayres offers for 43 cents. Number 381
Main street or 7 Bishop Block.
F. Ilallock & Co. are busy inventory
ing their large stock of hardware, in
readiness for the spring trade. Look
out for big bargains in the near future.
Mr and Mrs Albert Howe of Brooklyn,
spent Sunday with Mrs Charles Jenninpi.'
. Mrs Benjamin Griffin has visited her
daughter, Mrs H. P. Mansfield.
The ladies' benevolent Bociety met on
Wednesday with Mrs Charles Jennings
BevMr Moore of New Haven,preached
in the Congregational church on Tues
day. The Georgetown orchestra met on
Thursday evening with Gilson Jennings.
A MAD DOG EXCITEMENT.
Quite an excitement was, caused, last
week, by the appearance of a dog, pre
sumably rabid, who bit two dogs and
valuable colt belonging to William N
Raymond. The dog was finally shot by
Mr Raymond in the colt's stable, where
it had secreted itself. His dogs that were
bitten are securely fastened and the colt
is confined awaiting developments.-
Mr Corlew attended the Grange meet
ing in Stratford on Thursday. .
David Brown has been quite sick. Dr
Donaldson attends him.
William T. Bulkley is sorely afflicted
with rheumatism in both feet.
Allie Whitaker is quite sick with sore
Arthur Price, who had an abscess in
his throat, and not grip, is improving.
A company of 50 or more were at
George Craft's party, Monday evening.
A pleasant time was enjoyed by all.
Bulkley, Burr and Bright were on hand
and kept the company busy. Plenty of
good entertainment to satisfy all. The
company broke up at 2.
Mrs M. A. Wakeman is visiting friends
in New York.
George Ferris of North Wilton spent
Sunday at his father's, John W. Ferris' ;
also his sister, Emma, who has been car
ing for her sister, Mrs W. B. Hill, Jr., of
F. L. Sherwood has filled bis ice Lou e
mental or blessed to your people, so I
pray God that He will endow you with
wisdom from on High so that by your
preaching and by every act of your life
you will be enabled to educate and guide
your people. I thank God for the unity
in which our people have taken hold of
the work, and God having sent you here
as our Under Shepherd, may He bless
you in all you do. To this end I welcome
you into the church and extend to you
the right hand of fellowship, welcoming
you not only into our church to share our
joys and sorrows with us, but into our
hearts and into our homes. May God
bless you and your dear wife." Pastor
Jones then very feelingly responded and
approaching his wife, reminded his peo
ple what a joy it was when he baptized
her into the name of the Father, and of
the Son, and of the Holy Ghost, and the
joy he experienced in welcoming her into
the church. Then extending the right
hand to her with clasped hands, he very
touchingly invoked God's blessing to rest
upon their young lives and upon the unit
ed family of the Lord Jesus Christ. Then
he welcomed her into the fellowship of
the church, after which the Lord's Sup
per was administered and 30 members
partook of it. It was a blessed time,
long to be remembered by all.
Company D, of the L. T. L., will meet
Saturday afternoon at 3.
The Woman's Christian Temperance
Union will hold their February meeting,
Wednesday, the 14th, at 3 p. m., at the
home of the secretary.
Miss Nellie Lynch of Long Hill has
moved into Albert Bottom's rooms. '
Mrs Dayton has not yet returned from
New Haven, where she was called a few
weeks ago by the sickness of her sister,
Mrs Hodson, who has had a paralytic
George S. Turner has rented his house
advertised in The Bee to Bridgeport par
ties. The Bee is the paper to advertise
Levi French has moved into the house
recently occupied by Charles Sherwood.
As Ernest Sherman was returning from
church, Sunday, his horse became frigfr
tened near Edward Coming's and jumped
through the wire fence, breaking all the
wires, but doing no other damage.
V., Miss S. C. Seeley, and Charles Sta- sick on Sunday. Dr Gorham was imme-
ples of New York, were guests, last diately summoned and pronounced it
week, of Mrs Hull B. Bradley.
billious attack. He is again ?eea riding
Mr and Mrs Edward, Crawford, Mrs our streets
premiums at Shelton and Hartford, this
winter. His fowls are of the choicest
varieties. He has also a fine herd of
Jersey cows and heifers, and a choice
lot of Holsteins. His motto is thorough
breds or nothing.
Mrs Horace V. Dibble is improving
from an attack of pleurisy.
Clifford Hibbard says the boys may
laugh at his valuable horse with one eye,
but he is willing to meet any of them,
at any place, and prove its merits.
Henry 15. Hodge is making prepara
tions to fill his ice house.
Mrs Ethel Sherman is under the
doctor's care with grip.
Mr Duncan and his daughter, Nellie,
are on the sick lift.
A. R. Briscoe has been iu Bridgeport
and New York on business.
C. II. Hurlbut has a man from Red
ding working for him.
Walter Howarth, Mr and Mrs Lloyd
Nash, Mr and Mrs Frederick Nash, Mr
and Mrs W. T. Wood, Mr and Mrs H. E.
SherwooJ, Rev Mr Barhydt, Mrs Charles
Olmstead, Mrs Sarah A. Perkins, Mrs
LewU Bradley, and others of Christ
church parish of this place, enjoyed a
sleigh ride to South Xorwalk. last Fri
day night, and made a social call on Mr
and Mrs Stanley S. Smith, of Crescent
Terrace. With vocal aud instrumental
music, the evening passed in a most de
lightful manner, and a tempting lunch
eon was served. Mr and Mrs Smith.
who formerly resided at Hotel Stanley,
Saugatuck, are very kindly regarded by
their former neighbors and friend-. Mrs
Smith was a prominent member of St
Agnes Guild, and took a decided interest
in all church work.
Miss Hattie Steveti3 of New Haven is
a guest of her sister, Mrs L. T. Day.
Lloyd Nash has filled his ice house
and is now making preparations for
building a larger one.
The German Benefit society held their
second grand ball of the season in Na
tional hall, last evening. Music was fur
nished by Sansone's orchestra of Bridge
port, and the affair, like the previous one
Will Davis took a merry crowd, with
his Devon oxen and sled well provided
with straw and blankets for comfort, to
EaHon, on Wednesday evening, to the
residence of Patrick Kelly.
Miss EllaMiurrett has been shut in
H. II. Nichols was iu Danbury, Thurs
day and Friday.
JMrs Phcbe A. Fanton is sending this
week with ber daughter, Mrs W. L.
Keeler, in North Wilton.
Ambert S. Kellogg spent Sunday with
his parents, Mr and Mrs John Kellogg.
Mr and Mrs Brown are rejoicing over I held by them, was well attended aud
the arrival of an heir, born January 20. highly enjoyed.
Mr and Mrs J. J. Foster have returned
from a visit to friends on Long Island.
Mr and Mrs Hiram Jennings of Red
ding have visited friends here.
K. H. Nichols and family of Stratfield
visited at C. M. Abbott's, Tuesday.
William Ackerman has been confined
to his bed for a number of weeks.
Mr and Mrs W. S. Hooper are visiting
friends at Norwalk.
J. M. Bassett is working at joiner work
Rev A. J. Park was taken suddenly
ill, Sunday afternoon, and was unable to
conduct services Sunday evening.
Miss Cora Wheeler has been visiting in
Bridgeport, the past week.
D. P. Rich is showing the first trailing
arbutus of the season. -
The euchre club met with Mr and Mrs
W. S. Hooper, Thursday night.
Rev Ralph W. Bowles is at Waterbury,
this week, attending the Masonic con
vention. The whist club met, Monday , evening,
with E. L. Walker. ,
Rev J. C. Linsley has returned to
It is a girl.
Born. Februarv 3. a girl to Mr and
Mrs Joseph Seeber.
Mrs Susan Sherman is sick.
W. F. Hoyt had his barn repaired, j
G. L. Dickens did the work.
G. A. Phelps, agent for the New
England Homestead, was through here,
George Clute of Canaan
Mrs Charles Snederker of Brooklyn is
a gue3t of friends here.
A sociable was held, Thursday even
ing, at the residence of George B. Gorham.
The fourteenth anniversary of the '
young people's society of Christian En-
Arthur Mead has sold his Devon cow I deavor was observed at the Congrega-
to Mr Goodsell of Newtown. tionol church, Sunday, with appropriate
George Knapp lost a horse in East exercises.
' t 'i
f 7. '..Vs
Rev J. E. Coley officiated at Memorial
church on Wednesday.
GOOD HILL AND BRADLEiVILLE-
Miss Fannie Morey has visited Mrs
Frank Gregory at Cranberry Plains.
Mrs Sally A. Beers of Valley Forge
has spent some time with her brother,
D. W. Brown.
Mr and Mrs Herbert E. Hull are par
ents of a bouncing boy, born on Wednes-
Woods, by its slipping and falling on a
Miss Elsie Nichols ha3 returned from
her visit at Washington.
Frank Plumb and family were in town
a part of last week, as the guest of A. S.
The entertainment given, last Thurs
day evening, was a great success. The ay Qf jast week. yiT and Mrs David L
hall was packed, the play well rendered Coley, Jr., are also receiving congratu
and an excellent supper provided. The iation3
net receipts will exceed su. A number of Good Hill people spent a
There has been good coasting for the I Very pleasant evening with Mr and Mrs J
past week and the young people have en- Dennis Chase, at the church sociable,
joyed it. last Friday evening
Several delegates from our Y. P. S. C. At the auction sale on Monday, Con
E., were present at the bi-monthly con- stable Dikeman sold the onions attached
vention of the Bridgeport Christian En- iu the case of Crossman vs Hull, for
deavor Uuion, held in the First Baptist about enough to pay the costs of the
church, last Tuesday evening. suit. A. C. Bradley was the purchaser.
Miss Grace Hawley, who ha3 had a John W. Gulick has returned, after a
forced vacation from her tuition duties I four weeks sojourn in New York and
at Winsted on account of the small pox, I New Jersey
has returned to Winsted.
Mr Hemingway spent last week -with
his brother-in-law, H. B. Curti?.
onlv .enl.sMiu'e for mother m.l
iTj-.n whi-h liiiMiiiswili vrtjw Ktrone.
I ca.'.liy Ul 1 Miinrti. "
I.ir lliv;,i:.;s, l i:ivi. -scetl1, l.vle
l:o and ti.e A--l. -ir buuW lor ifae
ip.:trui-liiiU ! m. tin
The Care and Feeding
will be milled free to any addtvw
Peter Jury, at the Brick House, has a
very fine litter of thoroughbred Scotch
collies. The mother ot the puppies was
purchased from Hon Levi P. Morton,
who has an extensive stock farm, "El-
lerslie," at Rhinecliff-on-the-Hudson,
HOYDEN S HII.L
Mrs Leroy Clarke has some one to
help her from Bridgeport.
Mrs A. Jennings has "spent a week "here he also breedsGoernseycattleand
Southdown sheep. The dogs be import
ed from Scotland, where their ancestors
have taken .many prizes, Murray 3d, Sir
with her son, Martin.
The cross road between the Jenning
and Staple places is as yet blocaded with
Miss Josie Wakeman returns, this
week, from New York, after a month's
absence,learning the dressmakers' trade
Mrs Emma Wheeler is confined to her
bed with the grip.
T,erov Clarke is again on the milk
George Macpherson Grant's famous
black and tan collie, taking first at
Kingussie, open class, and also silver
challenge cup as best collie on exhibition.
Rev Alexander Hamilton was in Nor
walk on Friday.
Joseph A. Treadwell and wife of Tush
na took dinner with his sister, Mrs Lou-
Miss E. R. Downes is visiting friends ise Treadwell, on Friday
in New Milford.
Rev J. M. Carroll of Darien exchanged
pulpits with Rev G. C. Peck, Sunday.
Mrs Horace Staples of Brooklyn, N".
Charlie Lyon and family are all suBer
ing with grip.
Mrs Betsy Seeley is slowly recovering.
Clarence Smith was taken suddenly
This is not news to many of our readers, we
presume, but we want you all to read
this so you will know where to buy
your fUh supplies s we make
a specialty ot quality
and, at same uu4
dor herring, 10 and
20 lb pails 75c,l : 1-1 and
l-i bbls. Mackerel 3c each;
Choicest 10,15 and SOc lb. Boneless
Codfish 10c lb, lbs 25c. Special bargains.
fied Salmon Trout, extra quality, lie 1L-
ring 25c box.
but, etc. Can
ned Salmon 12 12,
15, 20 and 25e
cap. Canned Lobster, Sous
ed Mackerel 15c can. Sar
dines 10c to 40c can. Kipper
ed Herring, very - choice.
E. F. HAWLEY.
HAWLKT'S "TIMKLT ADV. KO. S.
A. B. FAIRCHIIJ),
Seaaral lauraae lad Seal Estate Agsst,
CI FAWIELD AVKHUX, f EltGEPOET. C0I I
Warmer BaiUiif , Xoea 2.
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