OCR Interpretation

The Newtown bee. (Newtown, Conn.) 1877-current, February 15, 1895, Image 4

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92051487/1895-02-15/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Successor to SKIDHORE & STEIGER.
Our Collection of Attractive Bargains for this
week will be of interest to everybody
that wants to make a dollar go a
long ways.
Twenty pieces Figured Dress Sateens, in dark colors only. Regular
12 12c quality, your choice at 9c a yard. ' f
Ten dozen Honeycomb Towels, extra large size- Big values at 10c each.
One case Fancy Striped and Checked Outing Cloths, in light Spring
Shades. Value 12 l-2c, at 8c-
25 dozen Ladies' Jersey Ribbed Vests and Pants, extra weight and
finish- Ask to see them. Price 24c each
One more case Fruit of the Loom Bleached Cotton- Everybody knows
the price. Our figure is 6c a yard
Ten dozen Full sized Bleached Sheets, good quality cotton- We sell
them at 37c each
Ladies' Fascinators and Hoods- One lot Ladies' Knit Fascinators, were
S1.S8 and $1 50 each, now 98c-
About two dozen Ladies' Knit Hoods in five different colors; were 50c to
60c, now only 39c each.
BOOKS On small lot of Paper Covered Novels, about 100 of them:
were 5c, 6c, and 8c, now they go at 3c each- All good titles
RIBBONS. We call special attention to our assortment of ribbons: our
line is very complete. We offer three lots of colored Satin Ribbons, all good
shades, at 5 c, 8c ana. 10c.
Colgate's Toilet Water, 69c a bottle-
Phytallia, the best Hair Tonic in existence. Ladies that have used it
will take no other.
Have you seen those imported Dimities? We have them- The prettiest
and daintiest lot of these goods that have been shown. Exclusive patterns,
elegant designs- Ask to see them-
49, 53 South Main
Every fanrer that reads THE BEE
ror me cbbi auj uu x ruuer gutter in
- ten w ' ,
Wi claim thert art bo batter roodi on the market than the "Eosa," and have 10M Iota f
them to farmeri ia thU vioinity and all fire excellent satisfaotion. Send for eatalorn and
prieea- i ;,
Plumb Hardware Co.,
40X mam Btreet,
To the Citizens of Fairfield and Litchfield Coun
ties, and all our old Friends.
Call at C. E.'Husted & Son, No 107 State street and examine our
groda in china and glass and fancy articles for gifts, lamps, etc- Ev- .
crything In the housefurnishing line- The holidays are near, we have
a fine display, we. want your trade. We will serve you well and will
sell you goods as low as the lowest- Don't fail to call and see us, 107
State street, Barnum Union Building.
abundance of material in this stock to suit
fanoies In the linelof Harness, Saddles, Fur Bobes, Trunks, Bar i, ud many other novelties for
whlehlvt shall offer' at prises ia keepinglwithltho times. Take a peep at our show window when
passing. lou'Ulbe the wirerTor it-
42 Fairfield Ave-, 78 Middle St, Bridgeport, Conn.
(Clarendon il X"7orlxo!
- LEWIS B. 81LLXKA9, Proprietor,
laiaeturer, Prodnoer and Wholesale Dealer in Lubricaticj and Illumin
EIL. i and: G-QELQaDnO ,
388 to 372 Water Street, - -
street, Waterbury, Ct
to know that we are sellir agents
lois country xms IS the new No- 10
Bridgeport, Conn.
Unless yon have sound roots or teeth to hold in
place what yon need, , Every dentist who has grad
uated In recent years must know how to do this
work before be can get bis diploma. 0 KETTEIJi
Hi W LEY. Does this work, corner Main and West
Streets- Happy Medium are our prices, neither so
high as to suggest robbery nor so low as to make
in oesi won impossiDie. uoianuing ai and up
according to size. - Silver fillings 60c ard up. Ex.
tractlng with pure iresb gas. Gold Plates, Gold
uoiu jariuges. ' -
raiSAT, FEB. 15 c 1896.
JAHUABT 1.1882,
Litcbfleld County News.
Mrs E. A. Tuttle of New York City,
who was expected at tl. M. aonen1 on
Friday evening, got as far as Danbury
that night, and to New Milford on Satur
day evening. Others who were absent
at different points from this village, ex
pecting to get home were delayed till the
first part of this week from reaching
their own firesides, but no extreme cases
of suffering in this vicinity have thus far
been reported. Fortunately Represents
tive Kinney and Senator H. O. Averiil re.
turned to tbelr nomes fromJlartiord on
Thursday evening, thereby escaping a
48 hours wait along the route. Internal
Revenue Collector Herman Hoffman
reached his home here from Wacerbury
on Saturday evening. Dayton Humphrey
of New Britain, who visited last week at
at bis brother's here, Dea G. S. Hum
phrey's, started for borne -via the She
paug road on Friday afternoon. We
have not yet learned the date of bis arri
val home. W. S. Watson left here by
the same route for New York City on
Saturday, but Sunday must have dawned
and perhaps almost passed before he
reached there. J. B. Stillson left his
horse and sleigh in New Milford on
Thursday and became stalled at Corn
wall Bridge till this week. All of which
shows bow much all traffic and travel
was obstructed here by the late storm.
It is perhaps needless for us to write
that we have exoerienced a snow storm
up here since our last writing. The ef
fect-is seen on hill and in dale. Feopl
rather look on it than to plunge in an
plough through. No mail was received
here from Thursday evening of last week
till Saturday morning, and only two
small mails on Saturday. The Sunday
papers reached here Sunday noon, so we
could read of the storm from Maine to
Florida. The Shepaug, Litchfield and
Northern railroad, as usual did as well in
clearing its track as any other in the
state. We are glad, this week, to emerge
from the drifts again and feel that we ai
once more in communication with the
outside world. On account of not being
able to procure the mail bag at Warren
Stage Driver M. G. Taylor only reached
this postoffice .on Friday and Saturday
and made no attempt to get nearer
New Milford. AH mail, therefore, com
ing irom tnat direction (and it is our
heaviest) had to be delayed from Thurs'
day till Monday, and there was a call
here on neighbors by Sunday readers for
everything in the shape of books, maga
zines, etc., to read. We consider it
this part of the state the worst storm
which has occurred since the blizzard of
The entertainment given in the church
parlors on Tuesday evening of last week
by the Juvenile Christian Endeavor soci
ety under the leadership of Miss Laura
Burnham, deserves honorable mention
and too many thanks from parents and
others cannot be extended to Miss Burn
bam for her praiseworthy efforts in train
ing me mmas oi me little ones in song
and recital, which resulted in an inter
esting program and consumed one and
one half hours In rendering. Several
who were to have taken part could not
get there on account of the bitter cold,
else the program would have been long
er. As a parent, we thank Miss Burn-
ham sincerely and heartily for the inter
est she has thus taken in the children
who never can forget the impressions
thus gained by their first public appear
ance. -. . .
j.ne cneme oi tev Mr ivans' sermon
at the Village church, last Sunday, was
"Winter," "Let not your flight be In the
winter." He first described the charm
and pleasure of this winter season and
then spoke about its disadvantages and
barrenness and chill. Turning the sub
ject, be described tha wintry life, the
wintry church, the wintry age and last
the winter of eternity to the unregener-
ate soul. No evening service was held.
A sociable of the members of the Y. P,
S. C. E. was enjoyed at Sherman Cogs
well's on Tuesday evening of this week,
A sociable under the auspices of the
Ladies' Sewing Society will be held at
George C. Hopkins' on Friday afternoon
and evening of this week.
Mr and Mrs J. u. (Jramaey Intend to
start this week for New York and New
Jersey for a month's stay, during which
time the 50th anniversary' of their mar
riage will be appropriately observed with
their children and relatives at their son-
in-law's, George Sterling's, in New Jer
sey. May they be Bpared to each other
for many years to come is our sincere
wish. ' '
Mrs Sherman Cogswell, Jr., is afflicted
with a carbuncle rendering her unable to
It looks as though we should be well
supplied with various meats for months
to come, if we have the money to pay
for the same. Two meat wagons regu
larly pass through and about this village
from Washington Depot and J. B. Still
son also keeps up the reputation of bis
market here for variety of meat and fowl
at more . reasonable prices than ever.
Last week Mr Stillson made a marked
reduction in pork rib and sausage and the
rest as low as he can possibly sell.
A daughter was added to the house
hold of Col E. Johnson, last Saturday
evening. The colonel has a family now
of three sons and one daughter and seems
very much pleased with the late addi
tion. A party of 10 from New Milford at
tended a dancing party at Washington
Depot on Thursday evening of last week
and did not start for home till after the
snow bad drifted in the roads, so they at
tempted to reach, New Milford via this
village but had to put up at J. B. Still-
son's Friday night and by the help of E.
F. Brague on Saturday they were enab
led to leave this village and afterwards
reached their homes the same day.
The many friends of the family of
George Barnes were greatly shocked
and surprised when the sad Intelligence
went forth on Tuesday morning, the 5th,
that Mrs Barnes had died the previous
night at hear 11 o'clock. Mrs Barnes
had been failing for a few days,
but her death came suddenly to the im
mediate family, she having been able to
be around the house all the time until
her death. Heart disease was the cause
bne Knew tnat she was soon to pass
away and leave her pleasant home and
family, yet she never uttered one word
of complaint but eeemed willing and
ready to appear before her maker. She
was 72 years of age. She leaves a hus
band with whom she has lived happily
for over 60 years. She also leaves two
sons and thres daughters, having lost
one daughter a few years since. The
funeral services were held at her late
home on Thursday, Rev Mr Humphrey
officiating.-In her death the town loses
one of its best residents and one that
will be remembered as beiDg kind and
tender hearted towards those in affliction
and a true wife and mother, always
ready to assist in every good work. ;
Richard Br iwn went to Quincy, Mass
last week. He took with him John
Bray's little boy, who has been staying
with his grandmother, Mrs Brown.
Twelve couple from here and the Cen
ter went for a sleighride to C.W. Hodge's
cottage at Lake Waramaug, February 6
They took refreshments with them
rne uanoury orchestra rurnisned musio
and dancing was indulged in until the
"sma wee hours."
ne late storm nas Deen quite severe
in this section. The farmers had to dig
their way through the snow to get their
milk to the creamery. Charles Hurd did
not get here until Sunday. The little
Shepaug railroad deserves much credit
for getting the first milk to New York
from Connecticut.
Mr and Mrs Ira M. Booth drove to
Danbury, February 6.
Mrs T. E. Mower has returned from
visit at Newtown.
Miss Daisy Hill is recovering from
severe attack of the grip.;
H. H. Dickinson has been visiting his
sister in Danbury.
Mr and Mrs Frank Booth are at Union
City for a visit with her parents.
jars jonn tsoic is very sick witn ery
sipelas. Mrs R. Newton is caring for
Mrs H. A. Hill is sick with the grip.
Mrs Charles Beers of Newtown
Mrs T. E.
a few days
with her sister
Mrs George Wilcox is
her parents, Mr and Mrs
staying with
I. M. Booth
Mrs C. Botsford, Mrs Palmer and Mrs
Mallory are all on the sick list
Miss Clara Collins is very sick" with
rheumatic fever.
Miss Rosa LeTourneau is quite sick
with the grip, under the care of Dr
The milk team was snowed in Friday
and Saturday.
R. S. Edwards went to Ansonia
Thursday, with a load of potatoes. He
reached home, Saturday night, after
some hard digging.
George Brown has been sick with the
grip, Henry Booth supplying his place
at S. R. Percy's.
Miss Hattie Leavenworth was recent
ly home over Sunday.
"F. H. Leavenworth delivers milk
the Station half the time.'
nuoiei't ror - next Sunday morning
The Highest Law;" evening, "The
coming of Lent."
The prayer meeting next Wednesday
will be at the home of Walter Thomas,
Topic, "Genuine reoentauce."
... i i -
Albert Thomas had the misfortune to
cut his wrist while preparine to cut
wood, last week. Wallace Mansfield
also cut his leg the same day, both
needing the assistance of the village
Mrs Charles Sanford visited her mother
in Bridgewater, last week, and owing to
the snow drifts was not able to get
home until the following Monday.
William Cooper visited at Henry War
ner's, last week.
Mrs Alton Wilsey has been quite 111,
but is much improved at the present
Miss Emma Warner bad a present of a
fine German canary bird, the past week,
to replace her little friend, ','Beauty,"
who has sung for her for 17 years.
Mrs Henry Warner is recovering from
James Walsh, William Murphy,
August Siedel and John Murphy sold
their crops of tobacco the past week, the
three former to C. T. Squires for H. O.
Warner, and the latter to Mr Wildman
nil .. . r . . -
ine prices ranged irom lour to seven
and one half cents.
joun uiarK, wno ieii on tne ice some
days ago and hurt his shoulder, ia still
unable to perform any labor with it as
Wallace Tucker ha? moved bis family
from the tenement house of Jay Terrill
& Sons at Roxbury Falls to the place
owned by the Rev Mr Hagarty of Wood.
bury, known as the Nelson Barnes
Miss Grace Griswold gave a party to
her many young friends, Wednesday
evening. A large number gathered at
her home on Mt Tom, where an evening
was passed In gaiety.
Sickness is rife here. Some are threat
ened with grip and many children have
throat and lung troubles.
John Ravenscroft was In Nangatuck
the past week.
Rev G. W, Hinckley of the Good Will
it fleans
Backache arid Kidney Trouble';
- While Backache in itself is riot
a disease, it indicates a derange
ment of the vital organs it's a
symptom of disease. Kidney
trouble, at ' any stage, is serious
and neglect of the symptom
means neglecting the disease.
Curing a Backache means cur
ing diseased Kidneys and reliev
ing them of congestion. This
can be done in the early stages.
Buker's Kidney Pills are specific
for the cure of Backache and
Kidney trouble, if taken in time.
It's a vegetable remedy. Drug
gists ' sell them for 50 cents
Book about Backache for the
Buker Fill Co., Bangor, Me. v
Farm of East Fairfield, Me., spoke in the
Baptist church, Thursday evening. ,
Some of the ladles of St Paul's church
attended a missionary meeting In Win
sted, last week. ' j
Miss Maud lynn bad a candy pull at
her home, last Thursday, at which; there
was also dancing and games. , i
William Doyle was in Southern .Con
necticut on business, last week.
The announcement of Mr Neiser, one
of New Milford's leading clothing firms
In another column will be perused - with
interest. Mr Neiser has been engaged in
the clothing trade in New Milford for 23
years. The store is managed by his
biotber, Charles Neiser, who "knows
everybody" for miles around. Mr Neiser
always represents his goods just as they
are. He has a good trade, which stays
by him year after year.
Rev Mr Luddington and Mr Mathison
expected to occupy their pulpits on Sun
day but were stranded at Botsford for
nine hours and returned to New Haven.
Eight attended the morning service
Dea Couch read a sermon. No service
was held in the evening.
An unusual-event was the stopping of
all travel through here as was the case
on Friday. , A number of teams broke
open the roadsjfor travel on Saturday!
Carr Lyon brought the mail bag from
New Milford and we put on new cour,
age. Monday morning tbe road ! was
again opened by a free use of the shovel
Mis Lewis Payne is ill and under the
care of Dr King.
Through tbe kindness of E. B. Buck
ingham a number of friends of Mr: and
Mrs Steph n Beach attended the social
party given in their honor and had a very
enjoyable time.
Will Piatt of Southampton, L. I., has
joined his mother in visiting Mrs Lewis
Mrs A. H. Gillett entertained her sis
ter, Mrs Andrew Northrop, one day
last week.
Mrs Josiah Roberts was brought here
from New Milford for burial, . Wednes
day, February 6. ' Mrs Roberts was
native of ' Bridgewater," a sister of Eli
Sturdevant. - A son, -Eli Roberts, 1 also
resides in town ' . . ; , "
Mr and Mrs Cornelius Peck from New
Milford were in town, lat week.
Cards are received announcing the
marriage of Miss Fannie Gillette and
John A. Beeler in Denver, Col., Februa
ry 14. Miss Gillette is a native .,, of
Bridgewater, the ' daughter ' of Horace
Gillette who moved to Colorado a few
years since. ' "
Mrs Burr Mallett and daughter, Miss
Sadie, are on the sick list.'
A. H. Gillett, who has been seriously
ill, is better. . - ; :v; . " "
Stephen Hadlin from New Milford has
taken J. G. Welton's farm and is moving
his family into Mr Welton's house.
Mrs Flora Barnum is critically ill. . It
was feared she would not live through
Sunday night.
Several of the family -of Mark Hatch
have the grip.
Storm of snow succeeds storm and yet
the fa 11 is so little and the weather so
calm, that the sleighing remains excel
lent. From here to New Preston it has
never been surpassed. Ia going f rOtn
here to that village a person unfamiliar
with the route would find it difficult to
determine whether there was a stream of
water between here and there, or wheth
er Lake Waramaug was actually a body
of water or an extended , plain lying 'be
tween the hills and mountains. Every
thing is covered with snow and so even
ly spread over the Surface of the ground
as to cover up all obliquities, and give to
the most forbidding spots an appearance
of beauty and of possessing harmonious
proportions. . : l ': ; ;
A new month is upon us and St Valen
tine's day, in honor of St Valentine, will
soon be here. St Valentine was a pres
byter of Rome who. was beheaded during
the persecution of Claudius II, 270 A. D.
He was then made a saint and his festi
val was celebrated on.;Februrary 14.
Originally he bad nothing to do with tbe
custom of "choosing Valentines." It
arose from the old pagan festival . of
Supercalia, celebrated on the same day.
This may be a new idea to many who
may have heard of Valentine's day all
their life and never knew the origin of
If we learn one material fact a month
it will be something.
E. W. Woodbury has been confined to
his home tbie past week, with blood pois
on. Dr Karrman attends him V ,
A large company of young people gath
4 .Vt- -.
Damaged by Water and
about $10,000 worth of these goods to be slaughtered.
1 lot Misses' Rubber
sizes 11 to 2, 19C.
1 lot Childs' Rubbers,
sizes 6 to 10 1-2. IOC.
1 lot Men's Rubber
Boots, $1.99.
1 lot Men's Buckle
Arctics, 1st qual
ity. 89C.
1 fine lot Ladies' storm
Rubbers, 41C.
Sudy this price list and bring it with you and get more
for your money than you ever got before.
ered at the home of Mr and Mrs George
O. Warner, Friday evening, February 1,
to celebrate the birthday of th;ir daugh
ter, Elvira. All report a pleasant time.
Miss Julia E. . Pock returned to her
school, last Friday.
Miss Elvira Warner has had cousins
from Danbury visiting her.
Kelsey Fox has moved to West Side,
George W. Silvernail has turned out
wood sleds for Sylvester Follett of Ells
worth and Moses Hanlon of Sharon.
AmoDg the Horsemen
- - What will Alcantara bring?
Mart Demarest is at the Hot Springs.
The Illinois State Fair netted 910,000,
The Christmas turf journals are fairly
James Golden will spend part of tbe
winter in Florida. -.
G. J. Hamilton will spend part of the
winter in California.'
The Year Book, it is promised, will be
out February 1.
Sandwich, Ont, will have a new mile-
track to cost 9150,000.
.Kobert Bonner expects to see Sunoi
reduce her record next season.
Stallion Day receipts at tbe New
England - Breeders' meeting were $18,-
The trainers who used Fleetwood
Park paid the club during 1894 $4486
for stall. ... ,. . .. , :
The rent of the sale amphitheatre at
MadiBon Square Garden, New Tork, Is
1000 per day. ? '
Mayor-elect Curtis- of Boston Is an
enthusiastic horseman and the owner of
several fast ones.
There is & yearling in California by
Monbar , 2.11 3-4, that has shown an
eighth in 16 seconds.
John Kelley has settled that he will
train over Fleetwood and win begin op
erations next month. "r
Bright Regret, 2.26 14, by Prince
Regent, 2.16 1-2, is expected to be one
of tbe best pacers in the Village Farm
stable next year.
.E. M. Putnam, a well-known horse
man of Haverhill, Mass., and one of the
owners of Twang, has been elected an
alderman of his city.
The announcement thrt the Bower-
man Brothers of Lexington, Ky.. will
sell the stallion Wilton, 2.19 1-4, is ft
surprise to horseman generally.
Besides Charley C, 2.13 1-2, Barney
Demarest will race Rebus, 2.12 3-4, on
the ice in Canada this winter. His first
start will be at Montreal, m - : '
It is stated that Tattersalls New York
horse market has sold nearly a million
dollars worth of horses since William
Easton assumed management. -
Fleetwood Park is assessed as farm
nd, and for all that, the 910,000 re
ceived by the owners as rental pays only
about two-thirds of the taxes. .
George W ilkes does not figure as the
sire of a 2 10 trotter or pacer, but eight
een of his sops and five of bis grandsons
do him honor in his stead.
: ; . ..
In 1894 five harness performers suc
Smoho and C7atcr,
i .
Shoes and Rubbers.
Smoke, C. H Bennett
Hot of Ladies' Rub
bers, 25C.
Men's fine satin calf
shoes,worth$2, $1.19.
Men's best French .
calf hand sewed
shoes, regular
pritfe $5, $1.98.
Men's heavy oil grain
shoes regular price
S3, $1.98.
ceeded in equaling or lowering that
which stood as the world's champion
record when the season of 1893 closed.
Alix seems to have taken all her speed
to California, as it is reported that at
Los Angeles last Wednesday she was
sent home from the half in 1.00 1-4, last
quarter in 29 1-2 seconds.
Alden Goldsmith, son of the late
James Goldsmith, will Drobablv drive
the good ones in John Goldsmith's stable
next year, as that famoun driver will do
but little race driving.
Blue Bull is gaining greater distinct-
i .
uu as me years go ny as a Drooa mare
sire. Returns show him the sire of the
dams of sixteen of the 1894 performers,
and a total of eighty to date.
Allectu?, by Alcantara, 2.23, dam lola
by Administrator, 2.29 1-2; second dam
Jessie Pepper, dam of Iona, 2 17 1 2f and
the .great brood mare Alpha, 2 23 1-2,
by Mambr.no Chief, has been gelded.
"Trot wood1 tells of a weanling pacer
down in Tennessee, of the Hal family,
that has paced an eighth in 19 seconds
and whose strides when at speed range
are from 17 to 17 feet 3 inches.
ibree stallions began the season of
1894 without records and finished it with
records of 2.09 or better, two two-year-
olds and a four-year-old Carbonate,
2.09; Rubinstein, 2.08, and Directly,
2.07-3 4.
J. be new New England Association of
Trotting-horse Breeders' la one of the
most solid associations in the world, as
its nnan ciai condition at t e present
time indicates it to have a balance on
hand of 919,644.03.
narry ttamnn nas round ft new way
of disposing of the Village Farm horses
which will not do in races. He recently
coral led a number of the get of Maiu-
brino King and Hamlin's Almont, Jr..
aocaea tneir talis, and seemingly trans
formed them into cobs.
The exposure to all sorts and condit
ions of weather that ft lumberman Is
called upon to endure In the camps often
produces severe colds which, If not
promptly checked, result in congestion
or pneumonia. Mr J. O. Davenport,
ex-mansger of the Fort Bragg Redwood
Co., an immense institution at Fort
Bragg, Cal., savB they sell large quan
tities of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
at the company's store and. that he has
himself used this remedv for ft severe 1
A square talk about Fine Goods!
I have the assortment.
I guarantee the quality and the prices
I have a store full of elegant silverware.
- . I have the largest watch stock in the city
Prices I guarantee the lowest.
I invite everyone to call and see my geods.
I make a specialty of all difficult cases of the eyes.
IsAl. Xj. O-RTIEIR, 3s CO, .
Can be toond
w maaa ftnM aaa wui mm m naaarsaia-
tr taa Harmlaa Pswdar Coaaaaj, Djaaarfta,
& Son have secured
Ladies' fine welt shoes,
Ladies' dongola kid
shoes, 99C.
Hot children's goat
shoes,sizes 5 to 6,19a
Ladies' tailor made
gaiterettes, 23C.
Ladies' wool soles, 15C.
Men's heavy top sole
shoes, all solid, 99C.
cold and obtained Immediate relief.
This medicine prevents any tendency
of a cold toward pneumonia and insures
a prompt recovery. For sale by E. F.
Hawley, Newtown, and S. C. Bull,
Sandy Hook.
"Bactetia do not occur in the blood '
orrf in the tissues of a healthy living,
body, either of man or tbe lower ani
mals." So says the celebrated Dr Koch.
Other doctors say that the best medi
cine to render the blood perfectly pure
and healthy is Ayer's eartaparllla.
Much of life's misery is due to Indi
gestion, for who can be happy with
pain in his stomach? ' As ft corrective
and strengthener of the alimentary or
gans, Ayer's pills are invaluable, their
use being always attended with marked
. .
No one in ordinary health need be
come bald or gray, if he will follow sen- .
aible treatment. We advise cleanliness '
of the scalp and the use of Hall' a hair
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castcma
r known urn the Baker Brina-
made stand).
Aa raady to anpoly tb pcopl f Vaakiartm
Prieea rcasanaKI.
Edward G. Wells,
w Maiajruni Apot,
"How to uum the soil so tt wfll
isogn wnii abandanc
use Plmnb & Win ton Ce'g .
Manatxcrnred at
Bri4rt, Coaa.
Blacim&n's New Studio"
If VOQ want th lMMrt
Special indacenisnta
to out-of town patrons
243 Mais Sc.
ft roll line of
macrtptiaa earerollr eoatpeaadsi. At
Special auaatiaa gives tt enatry trails.

xml | txt