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The Newtown bee. (Newtown, Conn.) 1877-current, March 15, 1895, Image 6

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WaavmovB. Attent Ion!
We are. again in the race for your trade. We have a full line
all kinds of Farm Tools and Implements, as well as
many other things that are used en and
about the farm.
-we Are Selling
rAnd Also
These two Harrows are two as good makes as there is on the masket,
and we shall be pleased to show them to
We are also Agents, (for this vicinity) for the best line of Market Gar
dening Tools we know of, viz ,
This cut shows you a combined
We also remqmber the Babies and
We propose to sell them at prices that are in keeping with the times.
Say by the way are you going to
certainly want to use good paint. We
They will cover more surface, give
tion than any other Faints.. Send for
We want your patronage and will
what you want
452 Main St., and 85 Middle St.,
Thie Tar
you at our store-
for them we have put in a fine line o
do any painting this Spring- If so you
can recommend
you more body and better satisfac
sample card
give you low prices if you will tell us
Bridgeport, Conn
The Newtown Bee
i'RIDAT,MARCH ,15 1896
JANUARY 1,1888,
Affairs About Town.
Au army of 169,457- school children,
between four and 1U years of age, was
enumerated In this state, October 1803.
i'he cumber of different scholars regis
tered in the public schools was 136,047 ;
or 80 28 per cent of those enumerated,
rhe number of enumerated children in
other than public "schools was 21,460 ;
and the number of enumerated children
no school was 23.C05. The number
eeistered who were over 16 years of age
was 4435. The per cent in all schools
was 92.94 ; and the per cent of average
attendance was 53 98. Under the head
of Fairfield County, the state report
says : "It would be a very interesting in
quiry to ascertain how the education
wnicn cue scnoois supply is estimated
by the people. Perhaps the attendance
of children between the ages of eight
aod 13 gives a fair indication of the
value attached to the schools. Of the
children enrolled, about 51 per cent are
in actual attendance. This means tnat
half are either negligently or necessa
rily absent from school. Not many of
these are employed, because the child
labor law prevents. Poverty is not a
frequent cause, because the law makes
provision ior tnose wicnouc cioinrog.
The main causes are : l inainerence : z
Want of appreciation of schooling. The
latter cause is operative chiefly among
those who have recently come to this
st&te from foreign countries, and do not
care about schooling. The law relating
to attendance generally mnuences tnis
claps, and as soon as they understand
that their children must go tney acqui
esce, uompuisory education nas naa a
fair trial in the state, and an especial
test in this country." LO. O. Wright
I see in the editorial of last week's
Bee a revival of the subject of a side
walk from the Street to Sandy Hook and
the question is asked "How many of our
readers are in favor of having a good
walk laid from the street to Sandy HooK.'
I do not think there is one of your read
ers either in this town or any other who
would obiect to having such a walk laid
But, whether all your readers are willing
to help pay for such a walk is looking at
the matter in another light. The tax
payers of the rural districts feel as if they
should not be taxed to pay for such im
provements where the benefits are purely
local. It is difficult to get enough money
for the main roads ieading to the center
to keep them in a passable condition. We
are all the while being shortened op our
benefits while more and more is being ex
pended in the center.
now many voters Know tnat sucn
vote was taken March 13, 1880." That
is iufct it. How many know. Altho' the
voters in the two villages donotoutnum
ber the voters outside, it is safe to say
that if the two villages could agree on
any improvement they wished to make
be it to build a sidewalk or a trolley sys'
tem whereby they could be more neigh
borly, a town meeting could be called
following out all the requirements of the
law and pernaps not one nan or tne vot
era of the rural districts would know of
it till it was all over with and then thev
have nothing to do but pay tne added tax
1 believe in cities or boroughs it is not
unusual to tax prooerty outside of the
city or borough limits for city or bor
ough improvements. Kaen property
owner is taxed for the walk facing his
oroDertv and is obliged to keep it clean
ed off and it strikes me that if this walk
be built it would be quite an addition to
our hill for snow shoveling, for the walk
would be of no benefit during the winter
unless cleaned on alter every snow storm
It seems to me a sidewalk between the
tu vumges snouid be bunt witnoutcan
ing on the taxpayers of the whole town
to build it, either by a village improve
ment society or by subscriptions from
those who are able to help in such a good
work and from thoe who are benefitted
rne "summer Doarder" is Held out as an
inducement to have these walks. If the
village' will be more attractive to the
"summer boarder" if possessed of this
convenience, tnose wno reap the benefits
of the "summer boarder" should pay for
it. No doubt if the town would give us
good roads from the center to our farms
and free rural delivery or tne mails, we
too, might draw the '"summer boarder,
How many in the villages would be wil
ling to be taxed for those improvements
and conveniences? You asked for the
opinions of "one and all." Lst us hear
from "all." These are the opinions of
Rev H. W. Jones will preach in Beik
shire chapel on Sunday, March 17, at 3 30
ueWitt's Witch Hazel salve cured
Q. Gorrell of the worst case of eczema
ever known In the state of Indiana. It
cures scalds, burns, indolent sores and
never fails to cure piles.- Hi. F. Hawley
Newtown, S. C. Bull, Sandy Hook; A
li. !5iaKeman, liotsiord.
Georr, A. Northrop, who resides at
head r' the Street, has the timber out
for " new barn, to be erected, this
spring. He has already erected a small
shop for his own use.
A son was born to Mr and Mrs Hobart
Hawley on Friday last.
it is not a miracle, it won't cure ev
erything, but it will cure piles. That
what De Witt's Witch Hazel salve will do.
because it has done it in hundreds
cases. Edgar F. Hawley. Newtown.
C. Bull, Sandy Hook; A. B; Blakeman,
the skin.
soap removes roughness of
Promptness is a commendable, virtue
That's why we offer you One Minute
Cough cure. It is prompt in relief and
prompt in curing. That is what it is
made for. Edgar F. Hawley, Newtown
S. C. Bull, Sandy Hook; A. B. Blake
man, Botsford.
James S. Cole of Bridgeport was in
town on Tuesday. He will have a car
load of fine blooded horses at Bronson'i
stables, Fairfield avenue, Bridgeport,Ton
the 28th, and an exceptional opportunity
is afforded the people of Western Connec
ticut or securing fine stock. .
Don't neglect that cough, it leads to
consumption. One Minute Cough Cure
possesses a double virtue. It cures and
cuies quickly. E. F. Hawley.Newtown
8. C. Bull, Sandy Hook; A. B. Blake
man, Botsford.
Rev J. O. Mu'nson preached two excel
lent sermons in' tne Aletnodist church
Sandy Hook, last Sunday, in exchange
wicn itev Air uuoerc. xne memorial ser
vices in the evening of the late Rev H. L.
"Vheeler were very Interesting. The
music by Mr and Mrs Ezra Hall, Mrs
i ucKer, miss jxeine Gilbert and Mr Ban
ker was veryappropriate and well ren
dered. A poem read very nicely by Miss
Florence JLaice was written lor tne occas
ion by Mrs Hubert Piatt of Lone Island
and will appear In next week's issue of
Miss Fannie May Bailey is now board
Ing at Mrs Brown's and attending the
Academy. She and her brother spent
Bome time in sanuy hook in tne ramily
or tne late itev 1. Jb. wheeler and at
tended Mrs Bennett's Bchool, about six
years ago. Her.f ather and brother re-
turned to Barbadoes and left Miss Fannie
here will be pleased to see her again.
The ladies' meeting, next Tuesday at
will be held with Mrs Detcher.
The friends of Mrs Mlddlebrook will
regret to learn that she bad the misfor
tune to fall, last Sunday night, and frac
ture her wrist.
Mrs Charles Hawlev has been ill for
the past three weeks with the grip, but
is now slowly improving.
Miss Nellie Gilbert returned from her
trip to Florida, last Saturday, and left
home asrain. Monday mornine. to fill an
engagement in the millinery business in
i orK btate. - - -
Headache is the direct result of indiges
tion and stomach disorders. Kemedy
these by using De Witt's Little Early Ris
ers, and your headache disappears. The
Favorite little pills everywhere, Hi. .
Hawley, Newtown ; S. C. Bull, Sandy
Hook; A. B. Blakeman, Botsford.
W hen in Danbury 1 get dinner at the
Pratt House, 20 Elm street. Why? Be
cause they conduct a first-class restau
rant, nice and clean. .
The pastorate of Rev C. H. Smith at
Plymouth has opened very auspiciously.
Eighteen were received into the church
on March 3, 14 being on profession.
Bertie W. Peck has entered the high
school at New Britain and will take the
course of study, making his home with
his brother, Robert N. Peck. ,
Mrs A. W. Peck visited her son in New
Britain, this week. ", x
Mrs John Campbell 'has been on the
sick list.
The family of William Hawley have
been victims of the grip.
Miss Eva L Botsford has been a vic
tim or tne grip.
Steve Mudry has moved into J. A. Tur
ner's house in Lake George and will
work the farm this year. L. H. Elson-
boss expects to go to brookfield.
Edward and James Egan of Hawley
ville. have both been confined to the
house with grip but they are able to be
about once more, we are glad to report.
Mrs James N. Lake has visited at her
old home in Lake George for a few day?,
returning to her sister's in Bridgeport,
The road through Lake George, from
. K. Smith's to Peter Keiiy's,is blockad
ed with snow banks.
Rev R. C. Booth and Miss Grace Peck,.
who are at the Bermudas for their
health, are greatly improved, Mr Booth
having gained 14 pounds. They sent
home their pictures to Gapt A. W. Peck
for inspection.
Walter S. Hine of Derby, who came in
with a car load of cattle, last week, had
a close shave from instant death in a
smashup near the Poughkeepsie bridge,
He bad just left tne car where his cattle
were, and had joined the conductor in the
caboose when tne collision occurred
He jumped with the conductor, and ef
caped with some bad bruises. He had
six head of cattle killed.
The subject for discussion at the next
meeting of Pohtatuck GraDge, March 19,
will be "Fertilizers, How applied ior
best results. Special for special crops."
The discussion to be opened by U. a
Peck and C. B. Johnson. Members come
prepared to ask and answer questions
bearing upon the subject. There will be
readings by Willis Hawley,' Mrs Lucy
Baldwin and Mrs W. H. Glover. It is
expected the new program will be ready
for distribution.
Rev George Weed Barhydt, rector of
Ctirist cBurch, Westport, bus been called
to mourn the death of his mother, who
passed away at Albany, N. Y ., March 2
aged es.
Mrs Chamberlain and daughter, Miss
Emma from Jersey City, took Grandma
Ackley by surprise as they came on Sat
urday to celebrate the 95th anniversary
or their grandmother's birthday. A num
ber called to pay their respects to the
aged lady.
Mrs uirasey ueardsley and son re
turned, this week, from a visit with her
brother and sister-in-law in Bridgeport
j FH
A gentleman of this county who has
excellent judgement, remarked to us the
other day that he knew of no pill so good
for constipation, dyspepsia and liver
complaint as DeWitt's Little Early Ris
ers. Edgar F. Hawley, Newtown; S. C,
Bull, Sandy Hook; A. B. Blakeman
Fairfield County Chat.
Saturday morning, a little before 6
o'clock, William H. Banks' store was dis
covered to be on fire, in the attic. Mr
Banks bad been quite sick for a few
days, and even that morning about
o'clock before the fire, the doctor had
been sent for and had paid him a visit,
The church bell was immediately rung to
notify people that help was wanted. It
wasn't long before there was a crowd of
people and all exerted themselves to save
the other buildings. The cash register.
a new desk, scales, powder and cartridges
were about all that was saved. The oil
tank, which held several barrels, had
only been filled a day or two before, and
the faucet was turned to let it out on the
ground, which avoided an explosion
Blankets were kept wet on the house and
carriage house and it was raining all the
time, which was fortunate. The origin
of the fire cannot be accounted for as the
fire in the stove had gone out the even
ing before and another had not been re
kindled. The building was Insured and
there was $1000 on the contents. Mr
Banks intends to rebuild immediately
and have another store full of goods and
in running order for the convenience of
his many customers in the course of a few
weeks. .
The suit of Miss Emma Ferris, daugh
ter of John Ferris, against the town of
Redding for damages, owing to her horse
backing off a very dangerous embank
ment some months ago in that town, was
decided in ber favor. She receives $100.
There was a large gathering of people
at the parish meeting on Saturday. It
was voted to give Rev Mr Kittle a call
and settle him. It is hoped he will ac
cept and that candidating may , be done
away with and Greenfield have a pastor
once more. -
Mr and Mrs George Baldwin of Bridge
port visited their farm at "Pavement
Hill," recently.- - .
Mrs T. B Bradley and Mrs A. Sher
wood visited relatives on Burr street,
Mrs Everett Matson of Southportspent
a night.wlth her aunt, Mrs Wiggins, re
cently. Miss Florence Bulkley is visiting her
When a Woman
Has Constant Backache
she , cannot ' walk or stand,
her duties.are heavy burdens,
and she is utterly miserable.
The cause is some derange
ment of the uterus or womb.
is, the sure
For years'
Sarah Hol
stein, who
lives at 7
Percy St.,
in Lowell,
Mass.. suf
fered with falling1 of the womb.
1 he best doctors failed to re
lieve her, and as a last resort
she purchased six bottles of
Lydia Ii. Ptnkham s Vegeta
ble Compound. Now she is a
well woman.
The dreadful pain in her
back stopped after taking the
second bottle. She wishes she
had taken it sooner, and saved
both money and years of suf
fering. This Vegetable Com
pound is the one unfailing
remedy for female complaints.
cousin, Miss uora tsuiKiey, ior a lew
Mr and Mrs B. F. Pease visited tneir
son. Herman and wile, in tneir new
home on Fridav.
Mis Marv Banks is on tne sick lift ana
is being attended by Dr Donaldson of
H. B. Burr spent a night in Brooklyn,
J. Bulkley and sister oi Jew uanaan
have been spending a few days with rel
atives in town.
Elmer Bulkley and family spent Sat
urday evenibe on Congress street.
Miss Georgia Gould nas been quite sick
for a few days.
Mrs Elwood has not recovered from
the injury she received more than a year
Mrs snerwooa wageman nas visiteo
friends in town.
Mrs Hannah Hull spent the day with
her neizhbor. Mrs Wakeman.
Miss Annie uawKins, wno nas Deen
sick so long, has nearly recovered.
Hopes are entertained of Little bopma
Hull's recovery.
H. B. Banks is under Lr Dunham's
Albert Hull is shipping fine onions
Charles Guver is assisting him.
Mrs William Bradley nas been lavoreo
with a visit from Mrs Bradley Merwin
Ground is soon to be broken for Mrs
Davis' new house.
Mrs Donaldson is making her home
with her niece, Miss Annie F. Burr,while
her daughter, Mrs BrowD, is recovering
from a surgical operation.
JArs Maria Keeier is soon to visit ner
son in New York.
Of all the faithful workers at the fire
of W. H. Banks' store, none did better
work than Joseph Bell, who sprang to
the roof of the barn in his stocking feet
and distributed the water as fast as it
could be passed to him.
Miss Elsie Nichols has recently been
the guest of Miss Bessie Goodsell of
James Fair, our mail carrier, after
spending a few days of last week in New
York, purchasing horses for his stage
route, drove from that city to Hunting
ton. Mrs Catharine Ambler is visiting
friends in Bridgeport.
A new road is being talked of to be cut
through the land of D. M. Nichols and
sisters, joining the Charles Ambler prop
erty, to connect with the Huntington
Lenten services at Trinity church, Wed
nesday evening at 7 o'clock.
For several Sundays past the congre
gations at the Methodist church have en
joyed a fine display of hyacinths, brought
there by Miss Julia Thorp.
Mr and Mrs 1. D. Smith attended the
Pomona Grange meeting at New Canaan.
- Mr Hubbard, who built and started a
store here, has added a meat market to
his grocery business, and delivers meat
three times a week through the village.
Edgar R. Bennett still continues to im
prove his pleasant - home, this time by
painting the exterior.
The boys report, March 7, good skating
on the local ponds.
Mrs Charles. Fairchild has returned
from a trip to St Augustine, Fla.
James Evitts has a position with Mr
Standish of Bridgeport.
It was with feelings of regret that the
members of the C. L. S C, at their meet
ing March 5, had to accept the resigna
tion of their president, Rev H. C. Whit
ney. Other duties made it impossible for
him to still continue in tha office, but
the circle are very fortunate in having so
competent a person to fill the vacancy as
Mrs M. A. Nichols.
The Y. P. S. C. E. will hold a sociable
at the home of Miss-Julia Thorp, Thurs
day evening, March 21. During the even
ing a conundrum supper will be served
for the email sum of 15c. Also other at
tractions may be expected during the
evening. If stormy the sociable will be
postponed until further notice.
Misses Josie and Minnie Wakeman have
visited triends la Weston.
Miss Minnie Lewis has visited Mrs L. A.
Jennings. . ,
Mrs Mehala Jennings has the dreaded In
fluenza ,
Miss Minnie Lewis was at W. C. Bulkley's
over Sunday.
Miss Ada Deas is nnder the doctor's care in
Formula A, for Potatoes, Corn and General Use.
Formula B, for Tobacco.
Formula C, (Superphosphate).
Formula E, Top Dressing and Grass,
Send for circulars and full information. It will sava many
dollars for all farmers to give tnose goods careful investigation'
Lucien Sanderson,
The Largest Assortment of
iiaw ,k. i ifc , ,,,
Her mother H with her thwe.l
Mrs Johnson la afflicted with inflamraatorv
Mrs Grace Sanford, who has been
boarding at Mrs Laborie's in the Center,
died last week Tuesday evening of ca
tarrhal pneumonia and was buried last
Friday, from St Paul's church, of which
she was a member. Her age was 76 and
her death was quite sudden, being sick
only two or three days.
Sidney Olin, the blacksmith, has mov
ed from S. B. Brownson's tenement house
into the house with Stephen Tucker in
Walnut Tree Hill district.
Mrs C. M. Hubbell is on the sick list.
Several have hard colds and slight at
tacks of the grip.
The Potal Telephone and Telegraph
Co. are in the place putting on more
wires on the poles, which were set last
summer and which mere has been so
much litigation about but the company
seems to be ahead fo far.
Mud and bad traveling is what we have
to contend with at present.
t is. fotter nas tne nigniy recom-
mended Quinnipiac fertilizers to sell this
Mr and Mrs James E. Palmer are quite
pleased with a fine daughter that ha
come to board with them, born March 1.
Miss Jane Mills has been in Bridgeport
the past week, having her eyes treated by
Dr Wilson.
Chicken pox is all the rage with the
children in the Center district.
The Sunday school children meet every
Wednesday evening at Mrs W. G. Dee's
to rehearse for an Easter concert.
The whist club met at W.C. Huobell's,
Monday night.
J. D. Drew and wife spent Sunday at
G. W. Drew's.
The little folks at Clark Beardsley's
are ill.
Mrs B. Hubbell is improviug slowly.
E. C. Wixon is expected home on Fri
day. '
Don't forget the poor children. A few
families in town are in want of necessary
food. The old story, intemperance, the
Mrs Eliza Judd is very poorly and fail
ing every day. Mrs Judd draws a
widow's pension. Her husband, Elihu
Judd, was a soldier of the war of 1812.
Rev E. Jay Tesgarden of the DUciples
church, Danbury, addressed the Bethel
Temperance Union last Sunday evening
at the Congregational church. Mr Tea
garden's lecture was right to the point
and was highly appreciated by a full
Ri v C. A. Knesal of the Methodist
church preached at the Disciples' church
in Danbury, last Sunday evening.
The eclipse of the moon, last Sunday
evening, was watched with the usual in
terest in this place.
M. W. Sherwood & Son are adding hats
to their "tock of goods in their Meriden
s.ore. The JuddJ & Dunning Hat Co.
are getting them out a full line of hats,
hand finished and hand curled. Mr and
Mrs Sherwood spend most of their time
aftheir home in this place. Their son,
Chester, has charge of the business.
The Bethel Hat;Formlng Co. are build
an addition to their factory to be occupied
by a firm for cutting hat leathers.
Arthur Edwards started, thl-t week,
for Detroit where he has secured a posi
tion in a bedstead factory there. He
went with F. B Upton.
Alex Watson was arrested on Satur
day last for breach of the peace and in
toxication, and was brought before the
court on Monday and fined $3 and cn?ts-
The Metallic Bedstead Co. h -ve had to lay
ofl some of their workmen, owing to a ple
thora ot finished ptock.
Miss Jean M. Mitchell has secured a posi
tion with the Phelps Bartholomew Co. of
Ansonla as stenographer and typewriter.
Frank B. Upton, who has been In Detroit
tor a tew montns past, nas oeen visiung nts
tamllv. and the latter ex pect to leave here in
the spring lor that tity. He returned, last
Rev L M. Keneston went to Greenwich,
last Tuesday, to attenil a meeting ol the Fair
field County Association.
Last Wertrresday evening, Herman Spabr
and wife, who reside on the Bridgeport road
about one and one-halt miles from the vil
lage, returned home about 10 o'cloch thy
found three men engaged in stealing their
poultry. They hod killed three and had two
more in a nag. xney rescuea tne Bioien poul
try and knowing the men the next day they
made them settle ior the damages.
A large number ot the Baptist 8nnday
school visited E R. Barrett, the superintend
ent, last Wednesday evening, and presented
him with three handsomely bound volumes
oi the "Ministry ot the Spirit" by the late Rev
A J. Gordon.
The office of Dennis Donovan was broken
Ool -AD
Into one night, last week, by breaking a win.
dow.bot nothing ot value was missed.
is. rapies Das neen connned to iiurotiM
tl)" past week with the grin
William Robbins has been chosen chlet
engineer of the tire department in place ol
f rank r. HotcliKlss resigned. Mr Kooblns i
li s been assistant tor the past yea.
William 8. Booth has been addtd to the I
long list of those suffering with the grip.
M rs Edward II. Camp has received from the ;
O. U. A M the insurance of (1000 on her late
husband's lit". She is Boon to give up bouse-1
keeping and with her intaDt son return to her :
lather's bouse to reside. ,
An aged man by the name of F ederlck
MinKnitz lett his daughter's residence, last
Thursday afternoon, to take a short walk and i
oeing unDaiancea nieniauyannrrea arouna
until he reached the Point ot Rocks on the
Housatonic river In the lower part ot the
village, when he walked cut on the Ice and
breaking through, was drowned. He was
seen by several who gave the alarm and all
day on Friday and Saturday searchers were
engaged looking lor his body, but were un
On Friday forenoon. Officer Burgess seized
a wagon load of beer which was being deliv
ered here by the Merstersheimer Brothers'
team ot Derby. Th4s ba bceu going on for
sometime by this and other firms in that town,
and as the law forbids delivering inano li
cense town, the authorities have decided to
Has it oocuiTed to you that a Mackintosh Waterproof Rubber Coat and
Boots for the young or old will make! a very desirable and useful gift
and that thebest place to purchase these goods is
139 Fairfield Ave,
Clarendon Oil Works!
LEWIS B. SILUMAH, Proprietor,
Hanufsctnrer, Producer and Wholesale Eelir is Lnbricatiic; sad IUamiEaUBg
386 to 372 Water Street. BBIDOEP0BT, C0HN
Secure one of these Bargains
before thev are all sold. Come
and look at them.
We will make you wonder how
we do it.
Men's 4 50 Calt Button, 2.00
Men's 500 ' " 2-50
Men'8 6 00 " ' 3 25
Men's 6 50 ' 3.25
Men'8 6 50 Lace Waukenphast S3,
Hand Sewed French Calf.
Men's Calf Favorite Shoes, narrow
widths.hand and machine sewed, made
to sell from 4.50 to 6 50, shall close
them out at 1 99 a pair-
The chance of a life-time to get high
grade goods for almost nothing Ev
ery pair must go.
Ladies' Goat Button Shoes worth
from 2 50 to $4- sizes 5 to 8, 1 69.
Ladies' $5 Goat Button, 1 99
Ladies' Kid Button opera toe. regu
lar $3 and $4 goods, sizes 2 1-2, 3 and
3 1-2, widths A and B. going at $2 a
Ladies' Kid Button Common Sense
last, 1 93, sizes 21-2 and 3, regular
2-50 and S3.
Freich Kid Button, regular price $6
opera and common sense lasts, a great
bargain, S3-
Misses'. Kid. Goat and Calf Foxed
Heeled Button, regular price 1-75, to
$3, narrow widths. 97c
Misses' Goat Button opera toe with
heels, $1, regular price 3 50.
ladies' French Dongola, Handsewcd
patent tip, Picadilly and common
sense last, regular $4 goods. During
this sale 2 50
Look at our bargain table, it
will pay you.
Henry N, Ayres,
331 Main St.,' Bridgeport, Ct.
put a atop to It. One ot the members of tne
firm immediately came over to aettJe. but
Prosecuting Attorney Staples being kick, he
was unable to do so.
'Shiidreii Cry for
Pitcher's Castor 5a.
I want to coll your attention Ut the tact that
I bave secured a first class blacksmith tor my
new shop and will shm norat-a lor 1 aod
sha- pen then for 60 cents. Particular atten
tion paid Vt overreaching and intertettng
horses. Ox shoeing Si 50. All wagon repair
ing both wood and Iron work done at reaaoa
sonable prices and work gaaranloi-d. Try as
P W PLATT, Newtown. Conn.,
Bridgeport Conn.
Unless you bave sound roots or teeth to hold in
placeiwhat you need. Every dentist who has grad
uated In recent years must know how to do tots
work before he can get hU diploma. G KK IT ELL
HAWLEY, Does this work, corner Haia and West
Streets- Happy Medium are our prices, neither so
hiKh as to suggest robbery nor so low as to make
the best work impossible. Gold fillings 1 and up
according to size. Silver fillings 40c ard up. Ex
trading with pure fresh gas. Gold Plates, Gold
Crowns, Gold Bridges.
what excellent feed
makes for producing mill: when fed to
cow 8, and also mixed with other feed
for horse? Of course most fanners
I now that it is the right stuff for
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 if the rye flour which I
sell to thi factory at Winnepauk and
70B ram bavs the feed is largs or f mall qoaati
lies and the pries will be oalj $18 par torn. Yom
will find it worth your while to try this feed fr
all the purposes for which I hare reeommened
I II. Sippertey,
Sipperley's Mills,
" Westrort, Co as.
Coluna 3-4 Col. l-2CoL MCsT. 1-4- CT
TEAS, $100 - $80 $80 $48 $M
6M0S. 60 48 8 S8 84
SXOS. 40 83 84 SO 1
XOITH.S0 18 18 10 a
WEXK, 10 8 8 t
4 la. .8 la. 8 la. . Inch -1-8 Is.
TEAR, 880 $3S $18 $10 t
6 KOS. 18 ' 19 10 $ 8
8 V0S. 1 10 7.4$
1M0HTH. S 4 ' . 1
1WEEXV S 2 89 g 1 Is word
Local Ictlees is. Brevier Type, 10 A La.

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