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The Newtown bee. (Newtown, Conn.) 1877-current, March 22, 1895, Image 6

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The celebrated Mason & Hamlin Piano's new vertical tuning peg and steei
peg plank, make them the leading planoa
All make of planoa we sell at greatly
os (new) from $175 upward. Secondhand pianos (upright) from $100 op-
ward. Organs from $25 upward. Large discounts from former prices.
We keep the largest renting stock in
from tl per month upward; pianos rented
counts on rents.
publisher's or marked price. 10 cent music
of Instruction Books for all kinds of Instruments. 25 and 50c folios for voice, or
gan or piano, 200 pages of music, tor 50 CENTS.
Steel Strings 4 cents, Gut strings 9 cents. Strings for Violins, Banjos, Man
dolins and Guitars we will sell at a discount
cent below former prices.
Our enormous stock of Banjos, Mandolins, Guitars, Banjo-Mandolins, Guitar.
Mandolins, Violins, Auto-Harps, Zithers,
Pianos tuned for $1.50 at present.
dealer In the United States.
We cheerfully furnish estimates on
nos and organs. We employ only the very
New York and do first-class work 25 per cent below former prices.
Excellent teachers furnished for all instruments, as well as instruments and
rooms for practice. Mr floyt is well known as one of the most thorough teachers
and best musicians in the State.
321, 323 and 325 MAIN
Times Change
We keep up with the times-
This week we're making a big
drive in Gentlemen's Neckwear.
Look in our north window- It's
full of Scarfs, Four-in-Hands and
Your pick for 25c, former price fcr
most of them was 50c.
Money back if you want it.
Also latest in Hats, and Caps.
Don't miss them if you want to be up
to date-
At the Leading Store-
Columu 8-4 Col. L2Col. l-3CoI. l-4Col
CAS. S100 $80 SS0 $48 $40
M0S. 60 48 88 88 24
SK0S. 40 89 84 80 ' 16
MOITH.80 16 13 10 8 .
WEEK, 10 8 6 6 4
4 la. S la. In. Inch 1-8 In-
THE. $30 sas $1$ $10 $
6M03. 18 ,16 10 6 8
3M0S. 19 10 7 4 8
1 MONTH, 0 8 4 8 1
V11K. 8 9 60 9 1 1 a word
Local Votleei la Brrrier Tjpo, 10s a Llns.
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 save many
dollars for all farmers to give tnese goods careful investigation.
Xjiixolezx Oanaeraon,
' '-.
.. . ; . : i" .... .'':-:.....-!
iu cnuncH ST.,
of the entire world.
reduced prices. Elegant upright pian
Western Connecticut. Organs rented
from 92 per month to $25; large dis
sell all Sheet Music at 1-2 below the
we also sell at 1-2 off. A large stock
of 25 PER CENT down to 10 per
etc., we Fell at large discounts.
That is the largest discount made by any
repairing and making over new, both pia
best tuners and factory workmen from
Downer i Edwards.
It is conceded that no stock has ev
er been shown equal in wear and col
oring to this new spring stock ef ours,
made on a basis of low rost-
Prices almost undreamed of and val
ues without exception.
Our Stock of Furniture is worth an
Piano polished 24x30 bevel mirrors.
in bast Brocatelle. 6 Pi ses vor-h $65, $62.
BABT f ARBIiOES, new fresh as ertmant all
this season's goods, at 20 per cent less than last
year's prices.
101 STATE ST.,
THIS Sn AkPENfcK ta for
Barberr. Tailors. L-ressma-kera
and every Wi-xuaxi in
the land. Warranted to
sharpen any sis Shear .
or Scissors mJO seconds
Leaves a keen & last
ing edge ftiid much
aha rc r than any
writb i -smr'sr
US pie by mail sc.
TO-DAY. ' Money refunded if
nututtufaatorr. BlgdiwonuiH information free
Central fir's. Co. 3580 Third Ave. N. Y,
We sell you Pine Wall Paper. 'White
Lead, Tinted Lead, Mixed Pints, Oils.
Glass, Brashes, etc, at Hard Time
Prices. Grangers allowed 20 per cent
discount on all paper bought of us-
W. W. WALKER & SOtf,
500 Main Street Bridgeport. Conn.
capital, t-400,000. Paid in, $600,000. IsBues
per cent Debenture Bonds of $100,(200, $260
$500. $1,000 and $5,000, wb.'ch are by statnt
lawful Investments tor Irnst Funds In Uic
state. L. D. SAM FORD. Agent, 17 BUnor
Block. Bridgeport, Conn.
power portable engine, we are now pre.
pared to take contracts for Sawing Ties and
Timber In the woods. Honey cannot bay a
better outtl. BEARD BROTHERS. SheJton.
new haven, conn.
WANTED, jf a
The Newtown Bee
FBJD AY.MARCH 23, 1895
JAN0ART 1,1882,
Affairs About Town.
Every one knowing anything about ed
ucation realizes that the chief lactor in a
stood echool must be the teacher.
"Buildings, books, apparatus, attend
ance, length ol terms must be taken into
the account," says the state board, "but
they do not make a good school ; they
are utterly destitute of automatic power.
The teacher is the vital energy which sets
these all into useful motion. The teach
er may dispense with schoolhouaes, with
desks, with books, with everything ex
cept scholars, but the schoolhouse and
the books, and the whole machinery are
lifeless without the teacher. We were
therefore justified in saying, compelled to
say, that the results of education are a
measure of the teaching. This (suggests
that every school system should be or
ganized, primarily, with a view to secure
good teachers. This is the more impera
tive because the state has undertaken not
merely to open schools to which all par
ents may send their children, but has em
phatically and with penalties enjoined
upon all parents that they shall cause
their children to attend the school when
it is opened. This is an obligation upon
the parents ; there is a correlative obli
gation on the state to avoid waste of time
and energy, to provide good schools,
which means good teachers.'' O. O.
A good sized audience was present at
St Hose's on Sunday night to listen to
the lecture by Father Smith, who spoke
eloquently and held the close attention
of bis hearers. He chose for the text of
bis discourse "The memory of Him shall
not pass away, and His name shall be in
request from generation to generation."
"St Patrick," said the speaker, was born
in France toward the close of the fourth
century., Nothing remarkable is re
corded of him until his 10th year, at
which time he was snatched from happy
childhood's home by a roving band of
marauders who carried him captive to
Ireland, where he was sold as a slave to
a petty chieftain. For six long years
did this unhappy youth, wo was raided
in luxury under the care of kind and in
dulgent parents, suffer the greatest hard
ships and privations. Abandoned by all
the world, happy necessity compelled
him to turn his thoughts to God. He
prayed to God and God heard hi prayer
and now the light of the Divine Spirit
beams upon his soul. By this light he
sees the vanity of all earthly things, by
it he learns that life is but the passage
to eternity, that the road to Heaven i
rough and rugged and those who wish
to euter there must follow the example
f Him whose life was sorrow and euf
fering. No longer did Patrick repine at
his miserable life, but added voluntary
privations and penances to the many and
-evere ones imposed upon him by his
cruel pagan masters. Often would he
prostrate himself on the wintry moun
lain and spend whole nights in commu
nion with his Lord. Had not Patrick
-uflered the privations of captivity at a a
ige when intercourse with the gay world
makes such an impression on the heart,
he too like many others might have
spent his life in the pursuit of ambition
and Ireland might have remained for
centuries unconverted to the faith of
Christ. At length Patrick was freed
from servitude. Admonished by God
he mde his way to the sea coast, where
he found a vessel bound for France.
Years pass by and we find our saint ap
proaching the shores of Ireland never to
eave until he has transformed and sub
jugated a nation which the Caesars with
all their power could not conquer, until
he had illumined by the golden rays of
Uivine truth a people long buried in
spiritual darkness. Consecrated bishop
nd commissioned by Pope Oelestine he
at once enters upon bis labors. He
goes from hut to hut, from castle to cas
tie, everywhere preaching Christ cruci
fied. His labors in every part of the
the kingdom were very fruitful, so
that in a short time the whole island
h loomed a fair garden for the Lord
Gratitude is a characteristic virtue of the
Irish race. The history of Ireland after
her conversion is a history of the triumph
oi unnstianty. lo-nient we or Irish de
scent long for the freedom of our be
loved and down-trodden iirin. we will
pray, my friends, most earnestly to Al
mighty God to lift the cloud that hangs
over our people ana country, so that in
a short time we' may realize our long
heart felt desire, that Ireland be granted
home rule. The greater our devotion to
nur faith the nearer we approach to St
Patrick. Appreciate your holjk faith,
love Its dogmas, proclaim its excellence,
practice its morals, inetil its principles
into the minds of yonr children. You
are the children of St Patrick, who pleads
for you in Heaven; you are engaged id
toe same warfare in wnicn he won bis
The cases of Jamea E. Madigan, ad
ministrator on the Charles F. Wells es
tate, against Messrs Timothy Costello
and Patrick Talty, for bonk accourts.
will he tried on Saturday afternoon be
fore Justice (Javanaugh.
- Mr and Mrs Frank T. Botsford of San
Diego, Cal., are to pass the summer with
Mr Bot'ford's parents, Mr and Mrs
William Botsford.
E. S. Lnvell is now shipping bis milk
to New Haven parties, having some ex
cellent customers.
De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve cures
scald-', burns, indolent sores and never
falls to cure piles. E. F. Hawley, New
town; a. v. Bull. Handy Hook; A. B
Blakeman, Botsford.
Mealine soap removes roughness of
the skin.
When in Danbury I get dinner at the
Pratt House, 20 Kim street. Why? Be
cause they conduct a first-class restau
rant, nice aDd clean. . .
Michael Keating of Gas street, who
had a toe injured at the Rubber shop has
had It amputated by Dr Kichardson
The patient is doing well.
La Grippe is here again with all of its
Cure is a reliable remedy. It cures and
cures quickly. Edgar F. Hawley, New
town; S. C. Bull, Sandy Hook; A. B.
Blakeman, Botsford.
E. F. Hill of Botsford is shortly to rC
move to New York.
W; T. Sanford, Station Agent of Lee
per. Clarion Co., Pa., writes : I can rec
ommend One Minute Cough Cure as the
best I ever used. It gives instant relief
and a quick cure, E. F. Hawley, New
town; S. C. Bull, Sandy Hook; A. B.
x.lakeman, Botsford.
Henry Miller of Bridgeport, who
bought the Lewis E. Hill farm last fall,
will take possession April 1. Stephen
Wheeler has been looking after the prop
erty, this winter, for Mr Miller.
Our patrons will find De Witt's Little
Early Risers a safe and reliable remedy
for constipation, dyspepsia and liver
complaints. Edgar F. Hawley, New
town; S. C. Bull, Sandy Hook; A. B.
Blakeman, Botsford.
Fairtield County Chat.
One time honored relic here in Fair
field, yet escapes the Bacrificlal offering
to insatiate progress, the old powder
house, BtandlDg grimly alone, perched on
a rocky eminence, near the railway sta
tion, in easy view from the cars, yet suf
ficiently, out of the line of the track to
return a' defiant echo as the trains thun
der past, and the shrill whistle shrieking
among its walls like the ill-omened notes
of a bird of prey. The powder house
was built in the early days of the colo
nies, in accordance with a law compelling
each country town to have a magazine of
its own, and was a most substantial
structure. The huge stone, the sturdy
timbers, double compartment, iron doors
aud semi-gable roof, yet evincing unusu
al strength, as no mean style of architec
ture and ornamentation. The ground on
which it stands was in the year 1814,
years after it was built, that there might
be no question of its ownership, deeded
to the town by Levi Jennings in consid
eration, to use the words in the original
deed, "in the respect I have and bear
towards the inhabitants of Fairfield." It
is a most interesting relic ; not only in
itself as forming a picturesque and his
torical feature in New England land
scape fast disappearing, but as a souven
ir of a generous and public spirited
townsman, in the old times when it was
the fashion to acknowledge Providence
in the ruling of human affairs, when the
assertion of a Napoleon that "God was
on the side of the heaviest artillery" was
considered a blasphemous - effrontery,
prompted by Satan. -The powder house
recalls, the curious manner in which the
Puritan intermingled the spiritual and
earthly, but always exciting our respect
for reverent and honest purpose. For instance-the
celebrated command of Gen
Israel Putnam, "Trust in God and keep
your powder dry," and more pertinently
the indispensable requisite of captains in
the Pequot war, "They shall be freemen
supposed to be endued with faith in
Christ Jesus and who keep a sharp look-,
out for ammunition supplies." We trust
it may be long ere the ruthless ravages
of progress efface their memories. Let
the powder house be renovated and the
grand old relic rendered staunch and firm,
like its Puritan builders. Place within
its walls a warlike colonial trophy in
hape of six pounder cannon, and let our
boys blaze away with it every Fourth of
July, that a little old fashioned patriot
ism may make the hills echo, as in "The
good old times, "and ancestral pride stirr
ed up that shall be fostered and trans
mitted, as enduring as the foundation
rock of the powder bouse.
Mrs Mabala Jennings is a little on the
Mrs Jessie Wheeler and Mrs Eber
Gould have visited Mrs Charles Jen
nings. Mr and Mrs W. C. Bulkley have enter
tained coubins from away.
A family have moved in what is known
oetter as the Lobdell place.
Mr and Mrs'L. A. Jennings and Mr
and Mrs W. C. Bulklev contemplate
joining the Greenfield Hill Grange.
Mr Sweet has moved bis saw mill to
another tract of woods.
Rev Dr Jones exchanged on Sunday
morning with Rev Dr Guilbert of South
port, who officiated and gave a sermon on
"The influence of modern thought" from
the text Hehrews 13 :8, "Jesus Christ, the
same yesterday, and to day, and forev
er." Dr Jones said evening prayer at 4
Sixteen ladies of the Guild met Thurs
day afternoon at the Guild room. The
wardrobe intended for the Indian girl at
school is progressing nicely. One mem
ber of the Guild is going to fit out anoth
er girl for school.
It is said the Milligan place in Fairfield
street is for sale.
The Traction company have purchased
a number of open cars to be run during
the coming summer.
The engagement is announced of Miss
Alice Wetherhee, daughter of Gardner
Wetherbee of Fairfield and New York to
Jean Sboffer of Paris.
The Eunice Dennie Burr chapter, D.
A. R., is preparing a frame to hold come
oi tne Historical property of the chapter,
and in order to have the frame of equal
value with the contests, pieces of the old
colonial bouses of Judge Glover and Miss
Hannah Hobart are to be incorporated in
its workmanship. .
Smith Brothers are full of work these
days, having not only the repairing of a
house in Soutbport but a long string of
fence for Samuel Morehouse. When this
is completed they expect to commence
the erection of a new house. Their work
gives universal satisfaction.
Mr Van Home and wife have returned
from their trip to Florida. :
Mrs O-good and Mrs Wright have made
a visit of a few days to their summer
Dome, waistem.
It has been decided to hold no more
meetings at the Fairfield Institute of Civ
ics, the reason being the lack of interest
manifested by the young men, whom it
was especially designed to benefit.
The Fairfield firemen will bold aa ad
journed meeting Tuesday, March 19.
Judge Glover intends to move in to his
new residence about the first of May.
The Bridgeport Traction company had
another bearing, Monday, wishing to ex
tend tracks in Fairfield and Soutbport.
A remonstrance was made by citizens in
the town of Fairfield and E. L. Wells ap
peared for them. A far as local observ
ers could judge the Bridgeport Traction
company seem to have rather the best of
the argument all through and the indica
tions are that this company will secure a
portion at least of what it desires.
Joel Farist, the wealthy steel mauufac
tuer of Bridgeport, has purchased the
MiNallv farm of 37 acres. It will make
an ideal country home, and Fairfield wel
comes Mr Farist here, hoping that others
may lonow in nis loots teps. ,
Kev Mr warfield of JSew Haven was
unable to preach at the Congregational
church, last Sunday, on account of ill
ness. A classmate came from New Ha
ven and supplied the pulpit.
Mr Warfield is expected to preach next
Sunday morning, marcn .
itev w. m. weeKS delivered a very
aoie ana nigniv interesting discourse.
Sunday, in the Baptist church, his theme
being "Fruits meet for repntance."
Miss Flossie Can dee is the guest of
her young friend, Miss Evelyn S Banks,
and also of ber grandmother, Mrs Eliza
Rowland, who is suffering from a
bilious attack, to which she is subject.
E. Middlebrook and sons of Trum
bull have delivered to Stepney "Depot
those famous telegraph poles for Wake
man Bradley, necessitating the use In
some places of three pairs of horses to
each pole.
: The neighborhood prayer meeiirjg was
held, last Tuesday evening, at the home
of Philo L' on, Rock House. This week
It will be held at the home of G. Burr
The school at Rock House has closed
for a two weeks' vacation. The summer
term will commence the first Monday in
W. M. Gallup spent Sunday in New
Mrs Zina Beard and son have visited at
T. W. Turner's.
; Cole & O'Mara arrived at Henry Oa
born's barn, last week, with 16 fine
Ball -n Beach entertained for a few
da vm thr- p tst week his sou Charles.
Tuesday morning C. Sherman & Son
took the body of Daniel Partrick to Ridge
field for burial. He died, Friday, at the
Suppressed or Painful Menstruation
Weal:ress of the Stomach, Indigestion
Eloaiinar, Flooflinc;, Nervous Prostration,
Kcaiiaclie, General Debility, Kidney Com
plaints in either sex. It will relieve
Dackache, Faintness,
Extreme Lassitude, "don't care" and
"vvant-to-be-cfalone" feeling, excita
b'Hty, irr''.a!;Z'I7, ncrvousnor.s, sleeplors
rit'ss, flatulency, melancholy, or the
' bines." These are sure indications of
Female Weakness, some derangement of
the Uterus, or
Womb Troubles.
Every woman, married or single, should
own and read "Woman's lieauiy, Peril,
Duty," an illustrated book of 30 paes,
containing important informatic-i that
every woman should know about l.-jroeU.
Sent on receipt of 2-cer,t stamp.
AH d-nrfit -'! the P1nrim mtdU in,. Aridrci la
lonfiUe. j --, i.Vl.ia E. Ainu. (..., trail, 1UU
Lydia E. Pinkham's Liver Pills, 25 cents.
home of hi- daugbter,Mrs Charles Booth.
Mrs George Freeborn died quite sud
denly at her . home, Sunday afternoon.
Both Mr and Mrs Freeborn have been
quite feeble, this winter.
Hugh McCollam is doing carpenter
work for Mallett Sanford.
Mrs Zina Beard and son spent the past
week with her father and mother.
T. W. Turney has been obliged to stay
in doors, the past week, nursing a bard
Cole & O'Mara have 16 fine horses at
Henry Osborn's barn.
Twin baby boys came to the home of
Mr and Mrs Chauncey Wakeman, the
past week.
The Ladies' Aid society of the Metho-
eist church will hold a sociable at the
home of Miss Christian Galloway, Tues
day evening, March 26. If stormy the
sociable will be held the first fair even
The following is program of the C. L
8. C. held with Mrs C. J. Thorp, Tues
day evening, March I'J:
Roll call. Wordsworth.
Question and answers on required readings.
Kecess lor buuiness.
The Auto-biography of Wordsworth gather-
eu irom ms poem "ine jrreiuae, jars 11.
Why was Wordsworth at first laughed at f8
a poet and what a little later, changed the
course oi public opinion to the other extreme
of high appreciation? Miss Pier son.
Sketch, Dorothy Wordsworth, Misa Evan a
Readings from Robert Burns, Mr Murr.
Table talk
The scheme of Pantisocraoy, conducted by
top cnair.
The eclipse of the moon which occur
red a few Sunday evenings ago, attracted
much attention in this vicinity. Even a
certain horsp, while being driven through
one of Nichols' avenues, at turning be-
neia tne strange light, and stood mud
bound, so total was the darkness, think
ing mgbt tne time tor rest, took a de
cided reclining position, much to the mis
fortune of the vehicle :
"For in the building of chaises I tell you what;
iuhcb 19 ntwaya huuiowquu & weasesi spot,
The bouse vacated by W. McClellan is
now occupied by the owner, Mr Waite
or Bridgeport.
Mrs oennie Ambler and daughter have
spent a few days at her former home in
wntte mils. .
The fourth quarterly conference was
held at the parsonage, Saturday evening
Sunday morning at the Methodist church
the presiding elder, Rev Dr Beach, ad
ministered the sacrament of the Lord's
Miss El?ie Nichols has entertained
Miss Goodspll of Bridgeport.
Mrs Sheldon Pierson has been on the
sick list. -
A very pleasant time was enjoyed by
an who attended tne sociable given by
the Ladies' Aid society at the home of
Elliott P. Curtis. A novel attraction of
the evening's entertainment was the
guessing of conundrums, and the high
est at repartee was E. P. Curti?, over 80
years old.
Mrs Summers of Bridgeport has been
the guest ot Mrs Henry Reed.
For several Sunday evenings past Rev
a. u. wnitney nas preacnea a very tn
teresting series of sermons athe Metho
dist church.
Mr and Mrs H. P Nichols made a
short visit in New York, this week.
Edgar Bennett is under the care of
Dr Starkweather.
The turkey supper given by the la
dies of tbe Congregational church,
last Friday evening, in behalf of
tbe Sunday school library, was a social
and financial success. The supper wa9
served in the leeture room of the church
from 6 to 8 o'clock. A fee of 25 cents
was charged at the door and a check in
return was, given which entitled the
bolder to a seat at one of tbe tables and
a rrgular bill of fare, which was turkey,
chicken pie.ooilea ham, manned potatoes
pickle", cabbage salads, jellies, bucuir,
plum puddings, pies and excellent Cfli-e
About 250 checks was sold, a much
greater - number than was expected
When jou go to a turkey supper always
remember the old advice, '-the early
bird catches the worm." The name of
turkey has a social effect on tbe church
people as well as at the family gathering.
Tbe good Deople thawed out and enjoyed
a social chat of an hour or so and went
home feeling better with themselves.
their brethren, neighbors, and pastor,
and probably their Mauer.
The firm of Andrews, Mackenzie & Co
made an assignment, Saturday afternoon
to Howard H. Woodman of Bethel,
Financial embarrassment was the proba
ble cause. An inventory of stock was
taken on Mcnday. Their trouble was a
great surprise to the town. Nobody
seems to know how their matters stand.
The closing up of this firm will be a
great blow to the place, throwing from
200 to 300 hands out of employment.
A pleasant surprise party was giver,
last Friday evening, to Frederick Weed
at his borne on Stony Hill. A company
of young people met at the home of Mr
and Mrs Edgar Weed. All went down
in a body to F. A. Weed's and caught bis
son napping on bis birthday. He was
completely surprised to see so many of
his friends and old schoolmates. The
young people enjoyed a few games and
a bountiful lunch that bad been prepared
for the occasion by the young man's
aunt and sifter. The event was a pleas
ant one to all present.
Reuben Johnson has been carting nay
from the farm of his father, Albert
Johnson, who lives in Fire Bug Hollow,
Mrs Deborah. Jennings, an elderly
lady who lives on Wooster street, fell on
the ice and broke ber lett wrist, last
week. She appears fo be doing well.
Mrs Laura Irwin Noble of New Mil-,
fotd la vltiltlng ber cousin, Mrs Laura
Irwin Barnum on Chestnut street. Mrs
Noble was formerly a resident of this
town and was the only daughter of Dr
William Irwin, once an able physician of
Moving time is near at hand. Many
changes may be expected on account ol
nonpayment of house rent. Landlord
will probably jump out of the frying
pan into the fire.
The borough election comes a month
earlier this year. The new charter
changes the time of meeting from May
to the first week in April.
The sickness about town has some
what abated.
Lyman Whitehead has bought -a very
fine horse of Nash & Ptffdrs.
Miss Nellie Whitehead is home on a
three weeks' vacation -from her Brook
field school.
William Whitehead and family are
taking their vacation at bis father's,
Lyman Whitehead's.
Tbe Elmwood school will give a con
cert, Friday evening, March 22, at 7.30.
Tbe teacher, Miss Helen Geer, nd
scholars. are making every effort to make
it a success. Tbe admission will be 10
Our harness stock and sundries is very
complete and buyers will do well by call
ing on us. LA. M. Uimond & Son.
W. H. Piatt entertains Mrs Ge orge Piatt
and children of Danbury.
Miss Florence Briscoe is in Bridgeport.
Mrs Larrie Wood died, March a, aged
84 years. Tbe funeral was held at the
home of ber son, William Wood. The
burial was in the Wolf Pits cemetery, by
the side of ber late busbaod, who has
been dead about five years. Rev Mr
Knesalcpf the Methodist church conduct
ed tbe services.
Mrs Griffin of Danbury has visited Mrs
William Wood's house ea tight fire from
the explosion of a lamp, Match 14, but
with the help of the neighbors it was put
out after it bad burned a large bole in
the roof.
The family that moved into Mr Stev
ens' houe have a sick child child and tbe
other children are taken out of school.
H. I. Brownson is getting a large pile
of logs together in a lot near his house
and is soon to have a steam sawmill come
to bis place and saw out the frame for a
large barn which he is to build, this
spring. How different from the days of
our father's when most of tbe timber
was hewn or the logs drawn a long ways
to a sawmill. Now the sawmill comes to
our doors.
Mrs P. A. Shelton is in poor health,
having had a slight shock.
Mrs White, the mother of Mrs Eldred,
is also on the sick list.
long hill. .
Joseph Booth and bis wife are able to
sit up a short time each day. They have
a trained nurse caring for them.
Wellington Wilkinson spent part of
last week 'n New York.
. Walter Hart of Cornwail, an old
college chum of Rev Willard Beard's,
spent Monday at Century Farm.
The weekly prayer meeting will be dis
continued till better walking.
Gideon Wakeley, who is in New York
for treatment, is reported convalescent
after a successful operation.
Bennett N. Beard U taking care of his
grandfather, N. B. Nichols, who is sick
with bronchitis.
There are quite a number here on tbe
sick list.
W. W. Wheeler gathered 600 eggs, last
montn, irom ou nens.
Miss Susie Hubbell was the guest of
Miss Mary irerry at Woodslde, over sun
Edward Wixon, Jr., has bought a milk
route, &nd began peddling, Monday, in
bneiton and Demy.
Miss Irene Leavenworth is visiting at
James tiiover-s, inisween.
Mrs Eliza Hamilton improves slowly
Arthur Wiloughby has not sold bis
bouse yet, as was reported.
Preaching service, Sunday, the 31t, at
1U.SU ; Sunday school at 12 o'clock.
The young people will meet at the
church, Sunday, at 2 o'clock, to rehearse
iater music.
Mrs W. W. Wheeler and Master Her
man, are spending a few days in Bridge
port. - -
T. B. Upton, now of Detroit, made a
living visit to his boon here, last week
Mrs Upton will gn to Detioit tbe second
week in April. She has sold most of ber
household goods.
Mis Bertha Rusell will spend tbe
nurnmer with Mrs F DuraPd.
E. C. Wixon returned, Friday of last
week, from Sew Haven.
James Glover and George Drew are to
set out a lot of peach trees in tbe early
spring. -
Flavious Pierce and family are expect
ed to take possession of his father's farm
in April.
There are 120 chicks at the Sturges
place. Mr Thorpe f3a successful poultry
raiser. -
The death of Mrs Albert Church on
Monday was a surprise to every one as
it was not known that she was sick. It
was not supposed she was seriously ill
until a few moments before her death.
Tbe funeral was held on Thursday, Mr
Whitoojie conducting the service. ,
Mrs Charles Williams is visiting Mrs
Avon Williams in Hartford.
: Mr and Mrs James Betts spent Sunday
with Mrs Stanley Terrill.
The Junior Guild met on'Monday
night at tbe home of Mi s Clark T. Jack
son. - :-
Mrs Benjamin. Griffin and daughter,
Miss Mattie, are visiting relatives in
Miss Nina Jackson returned to school
duties in South Britain after a vacation
of two weeks. :
Miss Lucy Smith ia visiting Mrs D. N.
Clark in Shelton.
Mr and Mrs Howard Mans field spent
Sunday with Mrs B. Griffin. Mrs Mans
field will Fpend the week at her old
Miss Flora Sagendorf began school
The Leading Fertilizers:
They Pay For Xhm!elvesl ,
H. R Stone, Southbury, Conn.
Handles them, and oau ship tbem In every J
direction at Bed Bock Prices t Full stock ot '
Bran and Middlings. Wheat for Poultry.
The Largest "Assortment of
rat dole viiii- O
.. XDora-'t
Secure one of these Bargains
before they are all sold. Come
and look at them.
We will make you wonder how
we do it.
Men's 4 50 Calf Button, 2.00
Men's 5 00 " 2 50
Men's 6 00 " " 3 25
Men'8 6 50 l 3.25
Men's 6 50 Lace Waukenphast $3,
Hand Sewed French Cain
Men's Calf Favorite Shoes, narrow
width8,hand and machine sewed, made
to sell from 4.50 to 6 50, shall close
them oat at 1 99 a pair-
The chance of a lile-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 S3 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.
French Kid Button, regular price S6
opera and common sense lasts, a great
bargain, S3-
Misses' Kid, Goat and Calf Foxed
Heeled Button, regular price 1-75, to
S3, narrow widths. 97c
Misses' Goat Button opera toe with
heels, $1 regular price 3 50.
ladies' French Dongola, Handsewed
patent tip. Picadilly and common
sen 3a last, regular $4 goods. During
this sale 2 50-
Look at our bargain table, it
will pay you.
Henry N.Ayres,
381 Main St. , Bridgeport, Ct.
again in Long Meadow, after a two
weens vacation.
Mrs Weld is visiting her uncle, Wil
liam Hoy, in Bridgeport.
There i mora Catarrh in tnix section ol the
country than all other diseases put together,
and until the last tew years 'as supposed to
be incurable. For a great many years doo-
voTb pronounceo 11 a local disease, ana pre
sorlbed locxl remedies, and by constantly
iatline tn cure with local treatment pro
nounced It incurable. Science hag proven
catarrh to be a constitutional disease, and.
tnTeioro, requires constitutional in-atm-nt
Hnll8 Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F.J.
Cheney & Co., Tole-io Ohio. Is tbe onlv con-etitun---nalcure
on the market. It is taken
Internally in doses from 10 drops to a tea
spoonml. It acta directly on tbe Mood a-d
musous surfaces ol the at stem. They oiler
one hundred dollars for Any case it fails to
cure, bend tor circulars and testimonials.
F J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, O.
-Mao:a oy uruggisis, ioc. -
We will open our new Spec
ialty Cloak Store, Thursday,
March 14.
We guarantee satisfaction if
entrusted with your patronage.
Thos ). Geary ; Co.,
449 Main St ,
Bridgeport, Ct
what excellent feed
makes for producing milk when fed to
cows, and also mixed with other feed
fcr horses? Of course most farmers
know that it is the light 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
ell tc the factory at Winnepank and
roucaa haTtthefeeaialsxgt or small quitr
iei and the pries will b oaly SIS par torn. Tom
rill find it worth yonr while to try tin food for
U the purposes for which I hart reeomaeaod
E. N. Sipperley,
Sipperley's Mills,
Weitport, Conn.
B. 9. BEERS & GO. '
Hew Spring
Here they are in a medley of attrac
tive colorings, and from a maker who
has reached the very height of perfec
tion. We have them in shades of Brown,
Tan, Gray, Blue, Bed, and at prices
much lower than you'd expect.
A nice line of Washable Four-in-Hands
in the new Shades to be worn
with colored Laundered Shirts.
One lot of 6 doa Men's Scarfs rang
ing in value from 25c to 50c each- We
are offering at 25c
Call and select your tie for Easter
from our new assortment.
It. H. BEERS & GO.
Is extended to readers of THE
BEE and their friends to inspect
our large and varied stock.mirk
ed in plain figures, at the lowest
G. W. Fairchild,
- Dealer ia Diamond, batches, 811
Terware, Jewelry and docks.
- 57 Main 8treet, near John,
(uus-nno last.)
Bridgeport, Ct

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