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SPECIAL. SPECIAL.- DERBY'S BIG Three Floors DRY GOODS, CARPETS, LINOLEUMS, OIL CLOTHS, MATTINGS, RUGS, Portieres, Lace Curtains, Window Shades, Crockery, Tin ware, Kitchen Utensils, etc. Oar Carpet Department Is tsenilng with new fresb goods bought for Cash. Direct from the manut&cturor. Extra heavy all wool Ingrains, Tapestry Brussels, Boilr Brussels, Moquettes, Axmlnsters, Gob elins. Wiltons. All new patterns this season at Rook Bottom Cash Prices. You'll And our Cash Trices, Money Savers. Pay Cash and get the benefit ot your money. The Credit system la expensive lor the Cash Buyers, as some people never pay and you have to pay credit prices. Wall Paper. 90.UU0 rolls ot Artlstio Side Walls. Ceilings and orders in all the latest Designs and Col orlng and at a saving ot So to 25 per roll to you. Mattings. 40 patterns ot Jolntless, Japanese and Chi nese Mattings at surprisingly low prices A good matting at o per yd. Excellent quality 15c per yard. Extra Heavy at 18c, 250 ami up to 47c per yard. Window Shades. W. S. DENSLOW, DERBY, CONN. Store Open Monday, Wednesday and Saturday Evenings. SANDERSON'S SPECIAL FORMULA FERTILIZERS TAKE THE LEAD AS CROP PRODUCERS. Formula A, for Potatoes, Corn and General Use. Formula B, for Tobacco. Formula C, (Superphosphate). Formula , Top Dressing and Grass. Send for circulars and full information. It will save many dollars for all farmers to give tnese goods careful investigation. Address Luoien &a.xxXG2r&oxx, 114 CHURCH ST j? VISIT R. HATCH & SONS' If you need anything in the Carriage or Wagon line they have 25 Buggies like this cut all complete; also Leather Top Carri. ages, Corning Carriages, Surreys, 2-seated side bar Pleasure Wagons, broad tired Farm Wag ons. Wagons for the Butcher and Baker, " The Doctor and the Undertaker. " 100 Wagons different styles and kinds, all our own make and fully warranted. Come and see these goods before buy ing elsewhere. R. HATCH & SONS, NEW FAIRFIELD, CONN GOSLEE'S COMBINED HORSE HOE, Cultivator and klciffcr, FieM Marker and Coverer for Corn nd Potatoes, Harrow and l-eveler. Tobac co Hoe and Miller. Steel Tobaco RMgers, Wood Rieli;rs; LigRt Cultivator with Rake Attachment, for Tobacco and other crops : Smoothing Harrows, three aizes ; I -i(ht Cultivator Harrow, Shares Horse Hoe. Hundreds in successful ue all over Connec ticut If your local dealer doesn't keep them, send for circular and testimonials to 0. W. GOSLEE, Buckingham, Conn. Henry D. Patolion, DEALER IN Iron and Steel, Blacksmith and Carriage Manu facturers' Supplies. 438. 440 WateriStreet, Bridgeport, Conn HOW'S THE TTAt'atnunaraAita? TMnkineofa nM? In Bead of traveling exceptional good time and place to .make purchasers in tne above line of goods ... , JOHN a. ATisjcieiorsr, 42 Tairfleld Ave-, 78:iIiddlo Bt, Bridgeport, Conn. CASH STORE. Crowd? d With All complete at 17c each. Extra quality (ringed shades at 25c, 33c, 38c and up to 90o each. Special Bargains in Dress Goods. 10 pieces 40 in all wool Vigreax, 29c, regu lar price 60o. 18 pieces 40 In. Mohair Mixtures 33o, regular price 50o. 15 pieces New Spiing Shades, Imported Serges, SSc per yard. 5 pieces Extra Fine Henriettas, 47o per yd. 10 pieces Extra Fine 40 in. Serges, 47o per yard. Extra values this month in Hosiery ,Undeiwear,Qloves, Laces etc. Special sale of Ginghams I at 5 12c per yd. worth 10c. i 400 pieces extra fino Ginghams 7 l-2e per yd. i worth 12 1 2c. 00 pieces fine liatlstic Cloth 7 1 2c per yard. I worth 12 1-2. 100 pieces Twilled Crash 3 1 2c. 25 pieces Pure Linen Crash, 6 1 2c yd. NEW HAVEN, CONN. HARNESS? horse blanket Anything wanted in conveniences? loull find this an T T Is what we are all looking for and if vou ero to Henrv N. Avres, 381 "Main 8t , he will see that you will not only have Comfort, Beauty and Style, bat also such good wearing shoes that when in need of Footwear you will be sure to go again Here is what we offer this week: Hen's Fine Calf Bals, Goodyear Welt, Wide medium, narrow and pointed toes, ranging in price from $2 to $4- 50c to $1 a pair less than any other store. Patent Leather Bals, nobbiest shoes out, all the newest styles at $2 47, S3, $4.50, $9 and $6.50 Euss'tBals just the thing for sunurer wear from $1.87 to $5. Bail' and Veal Ca!f up-to-date shoes $1.25, 1.50 and $1-75. Ladies' Slippers, white and black. Patent Leather and Kid. Operas and Sandals, all kinds and prices. Kid and Busset Oxford Ties and Prince Alberts from 60o to $2. To see them is to want them. Ladies" Kid Button made on all the latest styles of last, $1 to 4. Headquarters for good goods- Henry N. Ayres', 381 Main St., Bridgeport, Ct. CHEAP G000DS! vs., CHEAP PRICES! The above theme leads natarally up to the question of quality as viewed from the dealer's tandpoint- We are thoroughly in earnest in our insTs'snce on the importance of offering Only Re liable Goods- It is our belief that no price is low enough to redeem an unserviceable or shoddy ar ticle from the malediction which goes with it Bight here is where some furniture dealers make their mistake, in handling goods known to be of inferior quality simply because they can buy them a little cheaper than the better grade, and ss these dealers argue, will sell just as well. Maybe they will sell just as well the first time, but if when taken home they do not give the ser vice expected.those goods will be constant stand ing advertisements against tellers. Everybody likes Cheap Prices," but nobody likes 'Cheap 1 Goods." We dont have "Cheap Goods." but our prices are "Cheap Prices." We havejust receiv ed good fresh line of Spring Samples of Carpets. Moquettes. Body Brussels, Extra Super Tapestry Brussels with borders to match, C C Extra Super 1-2 woo?, China and Japan Matting, Foreign and Domestic Bugs. All grades earpet lininsr and stair pads, Chamber Suits, Sideboards, Chiffon it res, Writing Desks, Plush Rockers, Dining ex tension tables, Parlor center tables in oak and mahogany, Hall Trees, Pictures, Diamond Mir rors, Window Shades, Mattresses, spring cribs and cradles and everything in the furniture line Come ind see us; it makes no difference whether you buy the first time, we will be glad to show you what we have- We find there is often more virtue in a single half honr spent in looking over our stoor, examining goods, comparing prices and ''sizing us up" generally than any amount of type talk We think we can safely 'promise te convince the moit skeptical buyers, we have bar gains for them if they will come and see us Tours Bespeotfully TAYLOR & MC GRAN, furniture Dealers- Undertaking and Embalm- in all its Branches, SANDY HOOK, V CONN. WHEELER'S HIGH-CLASS SEEDS. Just received a lot of Extra Fine lection of Hardy, Hybrid Roses- General Jacqueminot, scarlet crimson. Anne Be Diesbach, brilliant rosy pink. -Mrs John Laing, soft lilac rose, extra. Gloire Lyontaise. yellowish white. Mme Gabriel Lnizet, satin rose, extra Ulrica Brnnner, large cherry red Glorie de Digon, fawn, with salmon. Victor Verdier, deep rose with carmine Hermosa, rose, ever blooming. Paul Neyron. large dark rose Mme Victor Verdier, cherry r ed- These roses are 2 years old and two feet high all Bo-1 Eoses at lOo each- The cheapest ever sold- Be quick if yon want any of this stock- Pearl Tnberroses, 8c doz - WHEELER & CO., Hon; 183. 185, 187 Middle and 13, IS Gold Sts . Bridgeport, Ct. REMOVAL SALE. 10 to 25 per cent discount on Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry Clocks, Silverware, Spectacles etc. This sale you cannot af ford to miss; everything will go regardless of cost. WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER, I will remove to 42 Wall St. one door lorm Llain at on or about May 1. 10 The Newtown Bee lBIDAT,!MAT 8, 1896. CIRCULATION: JAHUABT 1,2882, 10 Last week. 8100 Litchfield C-ounty News. NEW MILFORD. WITH ROBERTSON ONLY. Those people who buy at stores that In turn buv from wholesale houses that sell on long time, are astonished, and more than astonished when they go for the first time to a store that boys all its goods for spot cash. Such a store is Robertson's, a shoe stoie that stands alone in Western Connecticut in doing business in the modern way, looking to the manufacturer for their profit. Every vear has been a record breaker with Robertson's shoe store and 1895 bids fair to outdistance this store's phenome nal sales in '94. SERIOUS ACCIDENT TO TWO CARPENTERS. Samuel Lathrop and Andrew Bucking ham (carpenters) while at workr build ing an addition to the house of Seymour S. Green on Friday last met with quite a severe accident caused by the staging giving away. Lathrop had his right wrist fractured, besides being severely bruised. Buckingham was thought to have been killed, he being unconscious for awhile but he rallied and is now out and was badly shook up and bruised. The latter will soon be able work again while the former will have to lie up awbtie for repairs. NORTHVItLE. A. S. Buckingham had a narrow es cape while at work on the residence be longing to Green Brothers iu New Mil ford. The scaffolding gave way and he, with Samuel Lathrop, fell a distance of 25 feet. Mr Lathrop fell into the hatchway and bad his arm broken in two places be low the elbow. Mr Buckingham was unconscious for half an hour but has ap parently recovered except severe bruises and lameness. Much - sympathy has been expressed for Mr Lathrop, who has a large family dependent on him. Miss Foote is still connnea to ner Dea at Mrs Payne's and will be unable to take her school this term. Her place will be supplied for the present by Miss Pomeroy. Mrs Susan Buckingham is borne for a time. Clifford Lyon left home on Monday to be clerk for Mr Watts of Roxbury. This is his first experience from home and all feel sorry to have him go, but we wish him success. Rev Mr Luddington gave a sermon ap propriate to the spring time, Sunday evening. . MERRY ALL. Rev Mr Mathison will preach here Sun day, May 5, at 3 p.m. Rev Mr iwana conducted service Here, last Sunday. A number of his parishion ers from New Preston Hill were present, making a large audience witn tnose woo attend from this vicinity. Mr and Mrs J. H. Hall, Jr., who were married at Northville by Rev Mr Lud dington, last Sunday afternoon, attended prayer meeting here in the evening and after service were the recipients of con gratulations from their friends. H. M. Holies or .New .Preston, the well known monument man, is to erect a hand some monument of Vermont marble on the lot of Sherman Benedict. GAYLORDSVILLE. L. S. Stone is not entirely discouraged about the tobacco business, but will raise an acre and a half this year. He received nine cents for his last year's crop, which was better than the average. Mr and Mrs Arthur Hungerford passed Sunday in New York. M. Li. Hungerford takes the famous stallion, Oxford Chief, to Wassaic, on Tuesdays and Wednesdays. K. 11. Waller, the well known horse dealer, shipped -a car load of potatoes from this station, this week. Years ago the farmers would have laughed at the idea of buying bay, yet lor the past lew years Merchant uariow has sold several car loads every spring time to the farmers here. IMPROVEMENTS AT THE LIME KILN. Business at C. E. Grifflng's lime kiln is booming and the new -spur track is about completed connecting his works with the main line of railroad. The lime produced at his works is pronounced to oe of a very superior quality and much sought after by the builders all over the country. Charles M. Beach and wife have been visiting in New York City the past few days. 'ibe new steam boiler lor the eastern Upholstery works arrived yesterday. Mrs David Noble left JNew MUlord, yesterday morning to visit her son and daughter in New Britain for a few weeks. Professor u.BUiemence, organist and musical director of All Saints' church and Ingleside school, has been confined to his bed the past few days with some kind of a fever. He is doing well and will probably be out soon. Workmen nave been engaged the past few days putting in a large sewer pipe from Mygatt's block, connecting it with the main sewer, which will be a decided improvement.- - : The many irtends oi Mrs Susan Buck will be pained learn of her severe illness. - The chances for her recovery are slight owing to her advanced age She Is in her 81st year. Work on the masonry for the new iron bridge, at or near the Bridgeport Wood Finishing Works in Still iRiver, is pro gressing slowly. .The highway has al ready Deen changed and wnere tne roao was formerly a spur or switch track nas been laid for the convenience of the rail road company and the Silica Mill When the iron bridge is completed the public will be the better off in the con venience or travel and tne Drioge win be in less danger from injury by freshets or high water in the uousatonic river. "Who is going to be; our next deputy sheriff," is now the mam question. Sev era! beads are sticking up but it is now difficult to tell who will win the appoint ment. .-. WOODBURY- - PERSONAL CHAT. The Magazine club held Its last month-. Iv meeting at the residence of wniiam Cotbren, April 17. An unusually large number of the members and their friends were in attendance, and the exercises were very interesting. All expressed their hearty appreciation of the program These entertainments are very beneficial to the attendants. Mrs Asa C. Peck is on the sick list Dr Ketcham attends her. A nhi,.lilan fifm "NT a nr Vlrlr la otlr ping with Dr Ketcham and looking over the ground witn a view or determining whether he will purchase the doctor's verv desirable residence and practice but our beautiful valley holds out large inducements as a place of abode. Miss Eunice Huntington has returned to her New Jersey school. The First church, through Dea Linsley last week sent $17 to the Nebraska sufferers. John W. Judson has moved to Water- town. - Fred Leech caught a trout, last week near Pomperaug, weighing two pounds 11 ounces. Efforts are being made to revise and in vigorate the Woodbury library associ at ion. It has now about 1600 volumes and a large increase is very desirable. Last fall the town voted to have a pnb lie watering place in front of the post- office block from the Woodbury Water Co. - We do not know why it has not been attended to before, but we under stand it is now to be attended to. Mr and Mrs N. Strong visited New Britain, last week. Dea J. H. Linsley has been a member of the i trst church choir od years, hav- ing entered the choir at the age of 13 years.' MINORTOWN DISTRICT. I- " uclcr Aiwuoo, or., was dragged by TIT V. 1 1 . 1 - un nurse s suurt aistance, last Decern ber. Since that time Mr A'.wood has never regained the use of his limbs. G. a. Cowles, who occupies the farm owned by the late Robert Harvey, has pureuaseu me piace owned . Dy Will O'Brien m the CatrSwamp district. Mr Cowles will not take immediate posses sion. ' - Edson Atwood will not move into town this spring, as was currently reported. - juts, ijuuisa .acwooa visited ner son, Eugene Atwooa, in Flanders, last week Miss Annie McDonald has been quite sick ins past iew aays ; ai?o Charles Hart. Dr Karman was called for both. We often wonder why the farmer does not raise more corn than he does. The farmer of to-day does not think it pays, says he can buy it cheaper. But first one must get the money to purchase it, when by usiDg a little time (which he must not count) he can raise this colden grain with a profit to himself. Years ago bushel after bushel was produced on the farm. How our ancestors would have expressed their contempt of a farmer who neglected to, put in an acre or more of grain. The times have changed and now when the farmer goes to market laden with produce be has just as much of a load homeward bound, laden with grain. WEST MORRIS. Trout fishing is all the rage, as we see many a glittering fi-hrod waverirj? to and fro on the line of the crystal waters of the Bantam river. The speckled beau ties are being caught in good numbers and average fair in size. Mr and Mrs William Durlev of New Haven are visiting at Mr and Mrs F. A. Powers'. William Brague has his bouse inclosed. Silas Hall does the carpenter work. iewis tiager, who has Deen in the em ploy of the Shepaug railroad for several years, has resigned his position and gone to' farming on the old homestead. uwight and William Griswold were called to Paris, 111., to attend the funeral of their uncle, H. B. Griswold, who sud denly died, April 22. Mr Griswold was formerly of this place, and was a broth er of Lyman L. Griswold. - NEW PRESTON. IMPROVEMENTS AT THE HILL CHURCH Improvements are being made on the interior of the church on New Preston Hill, in charge of Carpenter George Ferris, a first class workman. The work includes new casing about the windows. new posts under the galleries and paint ing. W. W. Gardner is doing the paint ing. BETHLEHEM. The auction at G. O. Guild's on Satur day, April 27, was well attended. The personal property consisting of tools, lumber, etc., was all sold. The shop and house were sold to Theodore Wheeler.- William Griswold has been called to Paris, 111., by the death of his uncle, Horace Griswold. George CarpeDter has rented Dwight Baldwin's place, near Charles Bloss'. BANTAM. CHURCH AND PBKSONAL JOTTINGS Services were held by those ot the Metho dist persuasion in the Town hall, Sunday, Rev Dr H. Piper of Hiddletown officiating. Several ot our youna people attended the wedoinar of Miss Annie Bissell and William Plumb in Litchfield, Tuesday. Georee Clemnaons ia entertaining his South Norwalk sportsmen. Mrs H. L. Kinney is confined to her house, having poisoned hertaee, hands and arms. John Coe entertained the new Methodist minister during bis stay here. Saturday the sittings at St Paul's church are to be rented tor the ensuing year. .itchfield County News. SOUTHBRITAIN- AN IMPORTANT REAL ESTATE TRANS AC- , TION. W. L. Mitchell has recently sold the Flat Bill farm in South Britain to Edwin B. Field of Deep Kiver, who will imme- lateiy set out a large portion ot it witn peach trees and small fruits. Mr Field is a specialist on fruit culture, having had several years experience, and now has associated with bim W. L. Dickin son, who comes direct from tbo Connec ticut Valley Orchard Co., having been superintendent of three entire orchards for two years past. Mr Field considers Flat lull as well adopted for peaches as any location in Connecticut and we all wifh them abundant success. A few years ago B. N. Treat, while collector of taxes, sold a part of the homestead including the house of the late Isaac Hill, to George Wentscb, for unpaid taxc s. And on Monday, the 29th, Collector Isaac Wentsch sold all of the remaining portion of said estate to Jacob Wentfcb. Julius Ludoff has sold his oxen and bought a mate,of Robert C. Mitchell, for hi fine family mare, and expects to try working horses on bis farm this season. MHsJJora Squires spent tne saDoacn at home. Amos Mitchell was home, last Sunday. S. O. Bartow went to Danbury, last Sabbath, returning on Monday of this weetc. : . Clifton Terrill came from Quassapaug a week ago last Saturday to spend the Sabbath with bis wife at their grandfath er's and has been unable to return, hav ing been afflicted with catarrh of the eyes. SOUTHBURT. THE LATE MRS EMELINE MONSON MALLORT. Mrs Emeline Monson, wife of Theo dore Mallory, died on Monday evening and the funeral was attended at ner late residence on Thursday, the 7th, Rev J. O. Monson officiating. The floral offer ings were numerous and elegant. Mrs Mallory had been a great sufferer from a cancer and tried various remedies but to no purpose. She was born in Sing bing, N. Y., and removed to Waterbury,where she was married to Mr maiiory, aooui 30 years ago. -. She was a constart mem ber of the Methodist church. The bur ial was in Southford cemetery, beside her children. ; Her age was 51 years. Harrv Brown has bought the stock of dry good9, groceries, hardware, etc., of Walter UicocK and is prepared 10 serve all in the most approved manner. Mrs Charles Ferris and jars w ncox are spending a few weeks in Washing ton- Miss Clarissa Ilinman and S.J. Ben nett have added verandahs to their resi dences. Miss Condon has improved her house bv adding new windows. 'Miss Jennie Hinraan of Brooklyn has been in town. The W. C. T. U. will hold their annual free will offering meeting in the Metho- HI- You Will never need another dose of Dyspepsia Medicine after a meal, if your foodi is cooked with Cottolene, the new vegetable shortening, - instead, of lard. Cottolene aids the digestive powers lard destroys them, which will you choose? The genuine Cottolene is identified By this trade mark steer's head in cotton-plant wreathy-on every paiL Made oaly by The N. K. Falrbank Company, CHICAGO, and Frodac Exchange, N. T., 424 State St., Bootoa. v A BOSTONJJIRLS LIFE Saved from Ruin and Despair bj t Timely Aid of a Noted Woman. Cbpscial to oua udy rkadeb:;. rS there anything more tri.'y pathetic than the cy for help thafsprings, i fiom the an- guished lx art ot a young girl a beautiful girl who sees ahead only suf- - fering and un- -cerainty ? But oh, what joy and glad-, ness her voimar i . -. l t ; nedri (-ours realizes that her . dreaded enemy, the blasting inilu ence, is gone, br.n- v ished forever. This sunshine and jcv is now the happy portion of Miss Florence of Beacon Street, Boston. . She often tells of her suffering from the suppression of the menses. The pain was excruciating. The doctors, instead of removing the cause of her ailment, plied her each month with morphine to prevent convulsions; but the trouble was permitted toexist. When she could endure no more, prostration was imminent and future hopeless, her family procured a bottle of Lydia E.'Pi.nkham's Vegetable Com pound, which, surprising to all, rapidly and permanently cured her. In writing to Mrs. Pinkham, pouring forth her gratitude and happiness, she says: "Oh! that I could make every suf fering woman try- yonr valuable medi cine! llow they would bless you!" dist church, next Sunday evening, May 5. The weekly prayer meeting will be held on Friday at the home of Mrs Emeline Brown. The W. C. T. U. have at their own ex pense, put the "Pathfinder Physiologies" into the two Center schools and the teachers are very glad to give the in struction as required by the law enacted May 26, 1893.J Much credit Is due E. P. Hine for hi valuable services in making the dial plate and in furnishing materials and doing the work in enclosing the tower clock in the Congregational church edifice. J. Jl. Baldwin is remodeliner his house. B. S. Hicock is doing the carpenter work. Miss Mabel Warner and Mies Edwards of Shelton have visited their friends. David Smith is erecting a barn. J. T. Munn of Southington snent Sun day in town. Mr Place has been Dainting for Charles Hine. Mrs James Wheeler has visited her daughter, Mrs C. Hine. J. B. Kansom gave a stereonticon lec ture at the schoolhouse. S0TJTHF0RD. COMPETITION THE LIFE OF TRADE. "If competition is the life of trade." trade in Southford at the present time should be very lively. We have three established sto-es with the U3ual assort ment of goods, in addition to which, Pot ter & Roberts of South Britain pass through the place weekly, the Wood bury bakerv wagon and three meat wagons from adjoining towns twice each week, while pack peddlers, flih and fruit venders are a daily occurrence. DEATH OF MRS F. J. WARNER. The funeral of Mrs F. J. Warner was attended, last Friday, from the residence of W. O. Trask in Middlebury, by whom Mr Warner has been a short time em ployed. The circumstances attending her death were particularly sad as she was very young and been married but a few months. Miss Ida J. Hine has recently been quite indisposed. Two weeks from this Friday night there will be a concert at the chapel, at wnicn a aengntiui time may De ex pected. X young lady from Brooklyn, N. 1'., will sing and club swinging will be a feature of the entertainment, al though the full program is not yet ar ranged. The proceeds will be used for repairing the chapel. Mrs Sterling of New Milford visited her daughter at S. A. Warner's on Sun day. C. G. Ellison took a short vacatiou, last week. The night operator, H. Lowden, supplied his place at the sta tion. Mrs Sanford and Miss Hurd arrived at Mrs E. A. Wheeler's, last Saturday. Mrs Sanford intends spending much of the summer at her old home. There was a fierce fire hear the rail road bridge, last week, destroying the usual amount of fence. A nearby dwell ing narrowly escaped destruction, with a large pile of planks belonging to the company by whose engine the fire was started. Mrs Abram Purdy visited her sister, Mrs A. T. White, last week. Mr and Mrs Charles Tomlinson of Huntingtown, visited Mrs A. T. White, last Sunday. Mrs George Wakelee visited her old place in Kettletown, last Sunday. MIDDLEBURY. METHODIST CHURCH NOTES. The Ladies' Aid Society of the Metho dist church was well attended, last wed' nesday afternoon. The society is in a flourishing condition. The Methodist Sunday school had their annual election of officers on Sun day. April 28. The following" office; were elected : superintendent, Artnur Abbott; assistant superintendent, Mrs George Pullon ; secretary and treasurer, G. F. Abbott; librarian, Boyal Beers; assistant librarian, Star Hoyt. Fred Warner wishes to thank his neighbors and friends for their kindness in waiting on his wife in ber last sickness and for the flowers that were so Kindly sent in. Miss Allie Bronson has moved to her brother's. Ashael Smith's, this last week Frank Pleasent is to move in to the Tuttle Dlace near Strongtown. Frank Strong from New Haven has been visiting at Joel U. Strong', this nast week. Mr Camp from Waterbury has rented the Wheaton place. Mrs Bishop Munson from Bridgeport is the guest of Mrs Bashan. Mrs Fred Warner, who lived on the W. O. Trask place, died Wednesday April 2-t. " v. :-: -" The members of Middlebury Grange expects to visit the Grange at Water- town on Thursday evening of this week A- WE DOUBT If we will ever make prices so low prices we quote Skill alone 400 pairs ladies' fln dnnvolK klri hnttnn ' - Qa. 600 nnirs ladies' nalent leather nnilala n,i oxtords. russett and donrala kid nxfimi. Piccadilly, razor and common sense. 9 to97a. 520 pairs ladies' best and finest hand turni and hand welt button and lace shoes, razor, Piccadilly and Philadelphia last, worth from $4 to $6, . . . 2-79. 750 pairs ladies' fine stylish Tici kid button and lace shoes, cloth top or kid made by-T.O. CHILDREN'S And dress in endless variety, 22, 30, TRUNKS AND BAGS. C. II. BENNETT & SON. 367 MAIN BRIDGEPORT, WONDERS NEVER CEASE! A wonderful machine, the Aspinwall pota to planter, absolutely guaranteed the only au- omatic potato planter in the world. "Blessed is he who invents in times, liiethese, Potato machinery that will do the work with ease" And another wonderful machine is the Thompson's Wheelbarrow Grass Seeder. Seed can be sown on any kind n wind or rain. It is a cash saver. Nothing like Also the Oliver Chilled Plow, of which we have sold more than Syracuse, Armsby & National Plows, Wheel and Steel Tooth Harrows, and agricultural imple ments of various kinds. General hardware, man ufacturers' and machinists' supplies. Send or call for circulars for Potato Planter, Wheelbarrow Seeders, Plows and Harrows. T. HAW LEY & CO., 397, 401 WATER ST. A great reduction in the price of the Oliver Plow for 1895; also agents for the Adriance Buckeye Mower. To The Farmers ! WHO HAVE NOT ALREADY FOUND OUT THAT J. B. PAIRCHILD Keeps the largest assortment and the best Blows ever introduced into Wi- tern Connecticut, I would say, come and sea, and you will find Wiard Plows, Chilled and Swivel, one and two horse; also the Morgan Spading Harrow, Corn Planters, Wiard Adjustable Weeder and Cultivator. Have you seen the Pitts, all steel land Roller? I've got it, and those Stone Boat Fronts, Tve got them too- TAUNTON DISTRICT, NEWTOWN, More New Another special display of New Hats and Bonnets, it is certainly remarkable- Toull need to visit our Millinery Parlors. In no other way is it possible to keep in touch with fashions and our special designs. MRS GEORGE DUNHAM, 437 Main St., START . .A Unequaled for Fine Flavor COT TEE WUsTstfrnrtisjlnassnwt 2overeig Tlae 3VCc C orm 1 ols. Mower! ; THREE SIZES It Is The Leading Mowing Machine. RYAN BROS., AGENTS, BETHEL, CONN. Dealers In Stoves and Tin Ware. Plumbing a Specialty. $35"Inquirie8 by mail cheerfully answered. SAVE YOUR EYESIGHT! And your money, by having lenses properly fitted at moderate prices, by the most approved methods aad best instruments. W. B. SNIFFEN, SANDY HO0E, CONN. A3S01UTELYPUR?) V.1L NOT INJURE iTKEKSSTKLKJuE Its CT.TN Trademark: on Shoes! and Oxfords as the in baying enables us to do it 600 pairs Pirn's satin calt lace and congress shoes, line style and all solid, 10 cases men's Kaaco calf dress shoes, all styles worth tiM, 1-19. 15 cases men's best hand sewed welt, razor toe and common sense last. In russett aad French calf, worth 5 and as, .49 Men's Shoes We want to Impress on you one simple fact, that Is that we sell mora Men's Shoes than any other shoe house In the city. SO cases Boy's satin calt dress shoes, razor or opera toes, russet or black. eg. SCHOOL SHOES. 50, 75c, SI. Never were prices lower. STREET, CONN. or condition of soil,and time saver: therefore a it in the world. 1000.' Also the Yankee BRIDGEPORT, CT p. 0. HAWLEYYILLE, CONN. Millineri. Bridgeport, Ct THE DAY ARIGHT WITH lllfl s fm JrtYrt ana 11 MOfHA 'Delicious Coffee . . FOR SALE IN 1 lb. SEALED TINS BV and Strength. !'.JJt JV HAWLEY. Farmers, Attention ! . W Have at West ComwsJI FINE STOCK TOR FARMERS. 24 Horses." ' ' 1 56 Head of Cows and Young Cattle. WPricsi.Vuy Lot. If job aaaot Mm to West Cornwall, writs n. j COCHRANE BROS.,. VEST COM WILL, , con. BARSAUS AT JOTOS't! SlbKiesSSa. S lbs Saisiai 2. lb French Prmaei S5e. JouslFlonr I4J80. Xtv Tiblt aad Flow Oil Osta, jsatia. A. JOYCE, E0XBUTBTATX0I.