Newspaper Page Text
C. H. BENNETT & SON.
03KT CUT PRICES. Meu'a hand aewed anil Goodyear ijt) JO welt call shoes, value 5, now p4t7t Men's satin calf shoes oak soles $1 1Q value 1.7 now tpl.Xt. Ladles' fine cork sole shoes S3, now va,uo $1.98. C. H. BENNETT & SON'S, 367 MAIN BRIDGEPORT, Every Farmer is greatly interested in anything- that will make the Farm pay. We have an article right here that will do it every time. IpfT ,-,.h7pboved' monitor INCUBATOR - 3 m 1 iliT" mm F ijy.iss'S V:l ' " i 13-' - ."-" - - i .' ; -i. ii i The above cut shows you the best Incubator on the market. We also have Brooders to go with them. Call and get catalogue and testimonials- There's no use talking; there's money in the Poultry Business and it will pay you to look the .natter up- Plumb Hardware Co. 452 Main Street, Bridgeport, Conn. Has it oocurred to you that a Mackintosh Waterproof Bubber Coat and Boots for the young or Told will make: a very . desirable and useful gift and that thebest place to purchase these goods is -AT- A. R. LACEY'S 189 Fairfield Ave, IT IS IMPOSSIBLE FOR YOU TO DR 0. KETTELL HAWLET DABBDET, COSH. Clarendon Oil Works! LEWIS B. SILUMAH, Proprietor, Minufaoturer, Producer tod Wholesale Sealer is Lubricating end Illuminating OIL and CrB.iyi.SBS, PETROLEUM PRODUCTS, AHIMAL AND VEGETABLE OILS. 386 to 372 Water Street, - - - - - BRIDGEPORT, CONN DIAMONDS ! Our specialty is Di amonds. We offer fine selected goods at very low prices. G. W. Fairchild, Dealer in Diamonds, Watches, 81) varware. Jewelry and Clocks. 557 Main Street, near John, (KSTABUSHBD 1865.) Bridgeport, Ct. NOTICE' You can get your Bioycles, Sewing Ma chines and In fact any kind ot Machinery re paired ; also agents tor the best wind mill known, tor pumping, grinding, sawing wood, to. Circular Saw Mill, Engines, Boilers and very kind of Machine yoa want. Circular and Scroll Sawing, Planing, and Turning to order, rarm Implements ot all kinds at L. J. ALLEN & SON., (Successors to Capewell M'fg Co). Woodbury, Ct. ONE MOMENT, PLEASE. I want to call yonr attention to the tact that I have secured a Drat class blacksmith tor my new shop and will ahos horses lor 1 and sharpen them tor 0 cents. Particular atten tioa paid to overreai.-hlng and Interteilng horses. Ox shoeing 'i SO. All wagon repair ing both wood and Iron work done at reason enable prices and work guaranteed. Try us T. W. PLATT, Newtown, Conn., HOPEWELL DISTBICT. PSTIO)" Ladles' tfongola kid button and lace QQp shoes patent tip value fl. WJ Children's Rubber, Crystal trunks. Iron bottom, IOC. $2.50. Children's School Shoes, 30,50,69,$!. STREET, CONN. ilSe-s-i.-- j RUBBER STORE, Bridgeport, Conn. HAVE TEETH WITHOUT A PLATE, - 300 tbG b , ,f Unless you have sound roots or teeth to hold In place what you need, Every dentist who has grad uated In recent years must know bow to do this work before he can get his diploma. 6. KE (TELL HAWLET. Boss this work, 'orner Hain and West Streets- Happy Medium are our prices, neither so high as to suggest robbery nor so low as to make th best work impossible. Gtold fillings $1 and up according to size. Silver fillings 50c ard up Ex trading with pure tresh gas. Gold Plates, Gold Crowns, Gold Bridges. HOW MANY KNOW what excellent feed RYE MIDDLINGS - "''-'' makes for producing milk when fed to cows, and also mixed with other feed for, horses? Of course most farmers know that it is the right stuff for hogs. Now, what I am driving at is this have got lots of this rye feed and am producing it in large quantities and what I want Ir the rye flour which I sell to the factory at Winnepauk and yoasaa have the feed in large or small quaati ties sad till pries will be only $18 per ton. Tan will find it worth year while to try this fsed for all the purposes for which I have recommened it. Sipperley's Mills, Weitport, Cona. E. "II. Sipperiey, The NeWtoWn Bee FRIDAY, MAECH 8, 1895. ciRccriiATiou. ; JAHDARr I. 1888,.. - 1 LAST WEEK S200 Litcblield County News. WASHINGTON. CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH NOTES. Last Sunday there were seven girls members of the Sunday school who united with the Congregational church on profession, and Mrs George S. Clark by letter from the Baptist church in Northville. The tendency of present thought . and ' action toward complete union in all the essentials of Christiani ty, among the different denominations, is an omen of happy significance. The idea that an educated conscience in things non essential to Christ's salva tion, must stand in the way of Christian union and fellowship, is fast becoming a relic of medieval times. Close commu nion and apostolic succession are the only two things which halt some con sciences in occupying Christian union. THE LECTURE BY MISS YATES. The lecture on Friday evening by Miss Elizabeth U. Yates on "Fashionable Thinking" was very well attended and was much eDjoyed by those who made the effort to bear her. It is to be re gretted that more did not avail them selves of the opportunity, but the un pleasant traveling served as an excuse for many. Those who did attend en joyed the evening. - - - GUNNERY GOSSIP. The Goldsmith brothers went to New York and returned, last Saturday. Two new students by the name of Allen from New York have arrived. The farce and mandolin concert which was given on the Green was repeated, Monday evening, at the Town hall to a good audience. The rainy evening pre vented some from coming. The music was very excellent. The benefits were for the reading room in the Valley which has just been started. WHERE THE ROADS ARE BLOCKADED. The Lower street highway on Church hill is filled full to running over with hard drifted snow banks from Charles Woodruffs to Miles Camp's. Not even the blizzard of '88 equals the present snow piles. Not a team has passed Mr Woodruff's since February 7. KOMFOED. Mrs D. Gillette is in Waterbury. S. A. Anderson is down with the grip and is attended by Dr Marcy. Mrs M. S. Woodruff had to take a turn at the fashionable coughing epidemic, last week. Mrs Frances Swift is over in Marble dale for a few weeks. Charles M. Main and family will leave the Taylor Mitchell farm where he has been for a number of years and remove, April 1, to Watertown, where he will oc cupy a farm owned by William Monson. Mr Main himself will run a milk and ice route, besides superintending the farm work. A revival in Masonry at Bising Sun lodge. Special meeting are held and work in'ono or more degrees every night. It is evident there are some that don't mean to "get left" at the next centen nial. F. J. Kilbourn has been making im provements in his mill the past week. - Two new safes were spipped here, last week, from New York of the Marvin make. One for the Washington Feed & Supply Co., and one for Bising Sun lodge, F. and A. M. Influenza colds are holding many in their grip. J. M. Black is missed from his accustomed trips about the Green and Depot. It is reported that Rev H. B. Turner has rented Mrs Mitchell's cottage, now occupied by M. P. Woodruff, for the summer home of his family. We are al ways glad to welcome them back to Washington. Me Woodruff has rented the Canfield residence for a term of two years. Mrs Ursulla Miner will continue to make it her home with them. Spring is certainly right, here in spite of 8now banks trying to make believe to the contrary, for George Hollister dispatched the first woodchuck of the season, last week. Sir Sleeper no doubt came out find some green corn or clover for breakfast. I The city of Woodruffville, now known as New Preston station, is fast becom ing a reality. George Nobles has just finished a cottage, which he will occupy soon, while his son, George Nobles, Jr., has just commenced another. ; Charles Babery has the lumber oat for a barn to be built in the spring, and is also plan ning to put on an addition to his house. 1 WOODBURY " THE SAD DEATH OF MR GIBSON. A very sad death occurred in town on Monday, February 25. Asahel B.Gib son, aged 69, a resident of Cat Swamp district, went Into the woods near Hiram Cam's house to fell trees between and 2 o'clock in the afternoon. Soon after that Mrs Cam heard a tree fall, A little later she heard groans or some one call ing. She followed the sound and found Mr Gibson with a large tree on him. She could do nothing to extricate him, and ran to the residence of David Som ers for assistance. tMr Somers came as fast as possible, but could not relieve the suffering man. By earnest shouting he attracted others to his assistance. All this time Mr G ibson was conscious. They carefully and tenderly extricated the sufferer, and started to carry him home, but he died en the route. On ex amination It was found that his hip, backbone and some ribs were broken. It could not be determined how the tree happened to fall on him, but it .probably lodged against another, tree, and in his eflorts to dislodge It, 'it probably took an unexpected tarn and pinned him to the earth. Mr Gibson was a much es teemed citizen of our town, and the sym pathy of our people at his terrible death is very marked. He was a kind husband and father, an obliging neighbor, and a useful man in community. A wife and four adult children survive him. His funeral was attended on Thursday. The burial was at the North cemetery, Bey J. L. B. WIckoff officiating. John E. Capewell is on the sick list. It will be remembered that George Roswell, while dressing a stone, last fall, for the First church chapel, was wounded in the eye by a piece of steel flying from his drill, which went quite, through the eye, destroying the sight. He is now Informed that the injured eye must be entirely removed to save the other, which ia being affected. . The handsome stallion, "Hurlingdale," which is cared for at the stables of George W. Drakeley in West Side has wintered in fine shape and is in splendid condition. Mr Drakeley is interested in horse flesh. Seymour L. Capewell's family tmve the grip in a mild form, but are all Det- ternow. ROXBUET- CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH NOTES. . Next Sunday Mr Vaughan exchanges with Mr Jonea of Bridgewater, for both services. The prayer meeting, next Wednesday, will be held at the home of MrsLemmon.' Topic, "Must conversion be a special and conscious experience?" The Mission Circle will meet at the home of Miss Sarah Beardsley, Saturday at 2 o'clock. The subject will be the same as it was last month, "Children in Papal lands.";, 'ROUND THE STATION. Mr and Mrs Alexander Allen are visit iting friends in Newark, N. J. Fred Warner has been suffering for the past two weeks with a felon on his thumb. The aged mother of Thomas McNiff died at his home, February 27. Mrs W. E. Newton is visiting her daughter at Danbury. Miss Grace Dickinson met with a most painful accident, last Wednesday, ir get ting her foot caught in a horse power, crushing the big toe and two others. Noble Davenport is sick with the grip Dr Hartwell is attending him. Miss Lena Tyrrell is spending a few weeks with relatives in Waterbury. Miss Mary Clark of New York spent Sunday with friends here. Mrs John Salmon is entertaining a friend from Brooklyn. Clark Peck has moved to Danbury, where be has bought out a milk, busi ness. Frank Dickinson has cut and sold over 40 cords of wood, this winter. Miss Daisy Dickinson is teaching the school in the Burritt district. Merchant Joyce, always as square as a brick and ready to supply the wants of his customers in the grocery line at haid pan prices, is having quite a run on the popular brand of flour, Jones' Superla tive. Try a barrel or two. Horace Squire and his grandson, Clay ton, attended the auction sale at New town, March 1. Our popular merchant, George W. Burlburt, was in New York, last week, buying goods. Merritt Barber of Clinton county, N. Y., who has been spending several weeks with his sister, Af r M. A. Bradley, has returned to his home. While here he de voted his time by assisting in getting up a wood pile at his sister's ; also calling on his many friends here, , who are always glad to see him. J. E. Ward well of Wilton, the well known cattle dealer, was in town the past week calling on his old friends and look ing over the ground for his spring cam paign. George R. Crof ut's billiard parlors has been well patronized the . past few days by the young experts in that line belong ing here in town and on Saturday a championship game was played between Charles Booth and George Whitehead, resulting in the former winning the game just by a scratch. Mr Crofut, we under, stand, is to add a pool table to his room. Several pairs of fine cattle was taken from this town to the cattle show held at New Milf ord, February 27, N. P. Beards ley having six pairs, William Trowbridge three pairs. Mr Trowbridge. had one pair coming four years old that was up among the best. He had an offer of 9162.50 for them, which shows for itself that they were something extra, as $111 buys very good oxen. . We understand that James Walsh and family are to remove to Woodbury to the place known as the Gideoa Allen farm. Mr Walsh has occupied the Daniel Gor ham place for the past; few , years,' be. longing at the present time to Mr Coon. Mrs Willard Hodge, is spending the school vacation in Bethel.' Mrs Camp, who has been spending the winter in ' Marbledale, returned to her borne, last Thursday; accompanied by two young lady friends. - . Col A. L. Hodge spent a part of last week ir. New Jersey. ' Mr and Mrs David Barnes visited their daughter In Shelton, last week. NEW PRESTON. CHURCH INTERESTS. Communion service was held at the Village and also New Prestion "Hill churches, last Sunday, immediately after the sermon. ; Rev Mr Evans, at the Village church, announced that a sociable connected with the Y. P. S. C. E. would be held at Dea G. S. Humphrey's on Tuesday evening. " On Friday afternoon and evening the Ladies' Sewing Boclety will meet at Hon H. O. Averill'i.. On Friday evening also the W. C. T. U. will hold a sociable at H. H. Bolles'. Hon C. P. Lyman was In Hartford the first three days of last week. Frank Tyrrell and Gustalf Stalstrom at present are on the sick list. ; - - Postmaster Brown absented himself from his usual duties, last Saturday, for the same reason. Hon C. P. Lyman's youngest child, Cofd Feet are often the cause of broken rest and hours spent in restless tossing and unsuccessful efforts to get in a comfortable position. When this trouble becomes chronic it indicates bad circula tionof theblood impure blood. Maybe the Kidneys are not per forming their duties properly. Buker's Kidney Pills are Kidney regulators they aid the Kidneys in removing im pure matter from the blood, by toning and cleansing them. If the Kidneys are in good order and the blood pure, perfect cir culation is the result that means good health, rest and sleep.. The pills cost 50 cents at the druggists. J Book on Cir. culation of the Blood and Kid ney trouble, free.-. - Buker Pill Co., Bangor, Me. Miss Evelyn, required the doctor's at tendance the part of last week also. Mrs E. Williams closed her school in Christian street, last week, for the win ter, but will soon begin the spring term in the same place. ' C. C. Lemmon still remains about the same as he has been for several weeks. Robert C. Whittlesey, by. negotiating with a nephew in New Haven, is dis posing there of his apples at good prices. Mr and Mrs . Edward Meeker and youngest child visited in Torrington, last week. ; Master Paul Whittlesey of Davis Hol low, on . February 27 spied a woodchuck near a stone wall on his father's farm, lying on the snow to warm himself in the sun's rays. And after proper cau tion and action Paul was successful in killing the animal, which tipped the scales at 11 pounds. J. B. Stillson . is cutting prices to the lowest possible notch on meats, fish, etc. He is selling the beet quality of halibut steak at 14c, which other venders have asked in this vicinity 20c a pound for same quality. Showing it to be as ad vantageous to patronize home trade and people as any. E. R. Beeman, Jr., with his partner, Mr Smith of Minneapolis, Minn., have recntly been appointed agents of Bond's Commercial Agency of Chicago, 111., for the locality in which they are situated. Mr Beeman went, a boy from here, a few years ago, and his progress upward in the legal profession has been rapid and sure. On Monday afternoon of this week the Ladies' Literary society met with Mrs E. iH. Beardsley, subject under discus sion, "The Victorian Period." Clarence Jones is expected home from his school at Stamford, this week, to re' main here. Frank J. Hosford was in New York City, Brooklyn and Bridgeport the last three days of last week. BETHLEHEM. MONEY IN POULTRY. Nathan H. Bloss is a believer in the White Leghorn. He has a flock of about 140 and has averaged 74 eggs right through the cold weather. He feeds a great deal of wheat. He finds his poul try "pays tip top." During the last year the eggs alone netted him $286. , He does not confine them, but lets them run A lady at whose touch the flowers seem to bloom is Mrs David Ames, whose home conservatory is a bright spot. Just now she has many geraniums, a wax ivy and other plants in bloom, while her callas have been covered all winter. - W. D. Flowers has been drawing hay from the David Everett place to Ea?t Morris for Frank Turkington.J W. D. Flowers has had a small hospit al at his bouse. His daughter has had quite a serious time with quinsy. His son, Nelson Flowers of Waterbury is re covering from an attack of the grip. Daniel Hunt, who returned from Eng land inNovember last, after a visit of several months at his old home, is satis fied that there is no place like America after all. Mr and Mrs Hunt brought many interesting photographs, relics, etc. One interesting picture was a group taken at Boulter's school, Mr and Mrs Hunt, Mr and Mrs Kapsey and Mr and Mrs Lewis. One interesting relic he brought back was a constable's stick over 100 years old. Mr and Mrs Hunt bad not visited their old home in England for 40 years, and of course the changes. were marked there as here. - They found only a very few they' knew. On the return voyage home, they had a stormy and rough time. Samuel Allen has indeed had a sick time at his house. -: On Saturday last he was sitting op from an attack of the grip. Mrs Allen has been prostrated with pneu monia, but is recovering. Mrs Crane, an efficient nurse, has been caring for Mrs Allen, while a second lady has attended to the housework. Mr Roots has been looking after his farm work. EAST IIIORRIS grange HEWS. At Morris Grange, No. 119, February 12, the following officers for the year were installed : W. M., L. W. Whittle sey; O., W, D. Hard; L., Mrs M. B. Stockbridge ; S , Jesse Humphrey ; A. 8., Charles Ray; C, W. R. Stockbridge; S., William Turkington ; T., F. F. Wadham ; G. K Ellis Stockman ; C, Mrs O. Hol comb; F., A. C. Smith; P., Mrs Belle Clark;LJ A. S., Beth Whittlesey, Worthy Deputy, J. H. Blackman of HouSatonic Grange installed our officers in a very very impressive manner, assisted by Sister Hattie Mason of Litchfield Grange. A class of 14 were instructed In the third and fourth degrees, after which all proceeded to the banquet room, and en joyed the harvest feast. February 26 the Grange gave a very fine entertain-: ment, "an evening with the poets" the members heartily responded with read ings, recitations and music. Oar new Worthy Master filled the chair with dig nity, giving us a. fine selection from Longfellow's Hiawatha. Our Mountain County Pomona Grange meet in Collins- . ville, If arch 6, in Carvasa ball. The Grange singing school, taught for HARDWARE, AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS 90, 94 BANK ST., the winter past by Prof Albert Skilton of Watertown, will give a concert and sup per, March 12, at which we hope the roads will be in good condition tor our friends from outside, in the neighbotiDg towns to come to us, and see what a musical people we are, the the concert to be given in GraDge ball. DEATH OF THOMAS COOK. The death of Thomas H. Cook ol New York was a soutce of sorrow to bis many friends here. Less than one year since his eldest son, John, died, a prom ising young man. From Mr Cook's earliest boyhood Morris has been his summer resort. A self made man, begin ning the study of law from bis own energies, he became a' man of wealth, and one of the first of his profession. His widow and children will miss his thoughtfulness for them, and we of Morris have lost a true friend. Mr and Mrs E. H. Clark went to the funeral in New York. Our Women's Christian Temperance Union is at work in heart, but our unus ual snow banks have made it hard to convene together and with the sickness that has been among us we could not meet. Brother and Sister Ly man went to Hartford to hear Lady Somerset and Miss Willard, but felt that although sick ness detained these well known women from being resent, they felt repaid by hearing other well known temperance women, and now our Polyglot Petition has commenced its round world journey, first being presented in Washington, D. C. We enjoy the notes in your paper, from our wide awake Sherman sisters Representative Clark is in Hartford the greater share of the time. Much sickness is in our part Of the town, mostly grip. KENT. WHERE THEY MAKE GILT EDGE BCT.ER A representative of The Bee dropped in on L. S. Northrop, the other day, who although struggling with an attack of the grip, was around. Mr Northrop has made 2'JOO pounds of gilt-edged butter from his dairy since last April. He has a herd of 13 Jerseys. He puts up his butter in half pound prints, and all he turns out is quickly taken. He has cus tomers on Staten Island, but furnishes many of the leading families in town, in cluding the Kent Inn. Mr and Mrs Robert L. Waldron have a thriving young son, born on January 26. Proprietor Wildman, of the popular Kent Inii, says that applications for board are already coming in, and that he expects a good season. Mr Toohey of Woodbury, a skilled workman, is the new blacksmith at Wild- man's shop, which has had a fine run of trade. Edward Hurd has a remarkable flock of sheep. Out of 13 sheep he has raised 28 lambs. Who can beat .this record? BANTAM. PERSONAL CHAT. Miss Alice Wedge has returned to Danbury. will anyone possessed 01 volumes De tonging to the old Bantam Falls library follow the lead of Jesse Stoddard and bestow them on the Bantam school li brary ? William Wheeler has rone to Canada whence he will later return with many horses. Howard Landon and Ernest Handlin have left the employ of Flynn & Doyle and together with William Wheeler have gone to TorriDgton to worK in a neeaie factory.' H. L. Kenney is in Hartford. " Mrs Albert Elmer of West Hartford is at her father's, Edgar Wedge's. Mrs Samuel Bennett is very sick. Charles Swift is moving back to Gooseborougb. Fairfield County Chat. NICHOLS. J. PERSONAL CHAT. Mrs C. G. Perry and class gave Mrs David Plumb, one of their class mate", a surprise, Thursday afternoon, February 28 W. McClellan,an enterprising milkman, has recently moved bis family into the house lately occupied by W, Brooks. C. S. French is having the interior of his house decorated. Mrs F. N. Potter of Huntington spent one day here, last week. Mrs O. B. Plumb has recently visited friends in Stratford. Mrs D. B. Curtiss has returned from a visit to her daughter, Mrs Fred Curtis of Saybrook. Capt W. Brooks, for a number of years a resident ot this place, has moved to Bridgepost to be nearer his business. Sorry to lose such good neighbors. During the recent cold weather some of our local fishermen must bave bad ex cellent catches at Saw Mill pond, as no reports to date of "fishermen's luck." Our new school teacher, Miss Boutelle, from Cromwell, comes highly recom mended, being a graduate of the State Normal school at New Britain, . Selectman Ezra C, Smith has been con- The Largest Assortment of CUTLERY, CARPENTERS' TOOLS, MANUFACTURERS' SUPPLIES. HERE! Of every sort at our storeshoes of the finest (Trade made, and not at fancy prices either. This store has come to be known as a store of good value, snd it will con stantly be the aim of the man- a?em;nt to give more value for the money than the purchaser expected; operating as we do two large stores, we are enabled to Underbuy therefore Undersell all competition. Robertson's Shoe Store, 38 Bank St, New Milford and 74 Main St, Ansonia, Conn. fined to the house several davs with a cold. Philander Owen expects to move bis family from Booth's Hill, this spring, into the Elliot Plumb place. Friday evening the officers of Trum bull Grange conferred the first and sec ond degrees on Miss Lillie Brooks. The dancing class, under the instruc tions of Prof Newell, deserve praise,betb foi teacher and scholars. Mrs A. K. Gardner has returned frotb a four weeks' visit in Brooklyn. Mrs David Plumb was happily em- prised, last Thursday afternoon and evening, by her Sunday school teacher and 13 members of her class. A good scci8l time' was indulged in till 6 p. m., when a bountiful collation was furnished by the ladies. W. H. Brinsmade has been coLficed to the house a few days with the grip. There is more Catarrh in thiw section of the country than all other diseases put together, ana nnui ine lasi lew years was supposed no be incurable. For a great many years loc- uyrb pronouncea u a local disease, ana pre scribed lucal remedif s, and by constantly tailing to cure with local treatment . pro nounced it incurable. Science has proven catarrh to be a constitutional disease, and, therefore, requires constitutional treatment Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F.J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo. Ohio, is the only con stitutional cure on the market. It is taken internally in doses trom 10 drops to a tea SDOontul. It acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces ol the 8) stem. They oiler one hundred dollars lor any case it fails to cure. Send tor circulars and testimonials. F. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, O. 4SoM by druggists, 75c Children Cry tot Pkterter's Castoria. WASHBUBN, CROSBY & CCS, Best Bread Floor $3.90 per Barrel. L.E. DAWSON, HOHTH.WOODB0BY.COM Take BTonre a Barrel of Jones' Super lative Floor, the price is $4.25. A. JOYCE, oxBtmTT:or. Groceries at Hard Pan Prices! IF YOU ARE LOOKING For a safe and desirable investment for yoor HARD-EARN FD SAVINGS and Insurance combined The CONNECTICUT General Lite Insurance Co, Hartford, Ct, ' Offers as good security as any that human skill can devise- With 30 yrs experience, exceptionally 'careful in vestments and . doing1 business in healthy localities of this country only. ' Gross Assets, Jan. 1, 1895, 2.70i-KS3.43. Total Liabilities, ' 2 159 309.00. Surplus to Poller Holdera, 543M5.1S Bepresented by sttsl,Ct. I HAYING I I UTINSILS I WATERBURY, CONN. ROXBURYSTATION Fifty rooms to let- iEcludirg' nicely located 15-room house, oppo site Depot, could be used to advan tage for hotel. I offer for lease my store for a term of years, one of the best stands in Litchfield County. MORSE LEAVENWORTH, r ess) pi n a The New York Tooth Crown Dentists, For H'gh Grd i D:tisUy Beautiful plates, perfect fit guaranteed or bob 67 back. Co Charge for extracting cur teeth witktat pain Fine Gold Silver and Cemnt filling. Bring this advertisement with yon and we will pa; year fare- Appointmen'i by mall- 65 Bank St, 4th Floor, Waterbury. Cobb. For MoEumental work call at JAMES SEXTON & SON'S GRANITE and MARBLE WORKS, CBSKCEKT AVE., Eut Bridgeport. Cobb. P. W. BATES HAHUFACTCKEK'OF FINE MARBLE AM GRANITE WORK, 4S WATER ST, N0RWALK, - - C0J,N MH. SEXTON'S MONUMENTAL WORKS ALL KUCD8 OF CEJfETEKT W0EX A Specialty GRANITE & MAR ELK At reasonable price and ol the luteal designs. OFFICE AID WOR1S At St Kienael'i Cemetery, Strat ford Are Bridgeport. Coaa Five minute' ride on Strat lord Ave. trolley cara trom de pot. James Sexton. Sr.. flaleimai at. H. Sexton. Prop. MARBLE AND GRANT! i WORKS. MonnmenU, Head Steaea ia Karble or retire Write for deatgaa aad price M. W. STEVEN . WOUWALK. WE8TP0RT MARBLE AND GRANITE WORKS D.P. laloELexixia, MannhMitnrer of and Dealer. Monuments and Headstones of All Descriptions in Marble and firajute. Never Undersold. Box 228. Weerooit. rvtn- William Dakin & Co., HOTCHKlSd Vll I E, CONN, is the place to bay Carrirvte, Buggies. Spin dles, Concord, Adjusting Pole Tongues, Headquarters tor Mil out Lumber Wagons, Halters, light ni heavy Harness, Blankets, Robes, second hand Callages and Buggies. Have you seen our soring back Concord. It ia a beauty. Bn rrre Wrrhcr. SLEIGHS ol ail kinds. Gr: wk before baying elsewhere. B. GORDON. Special sale of Winter Goods. -CLOTHING ! HATS ! CAPS ! Call and inspect the goods- Washington Depot. Coaa. HOTCHKISSYILLE CASH STORE, George T. If orris, Prop. All New Wall Papers for the Season of 1895. Fcrtilinc LIQUID easily arrtt to. nwttrrtrm. kMCl-rop., a-4 UM,i i . j