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a. iie Travelers' Guide.
mil, T iAIN ST. BRIDGEPORT. Ji Mac's Sack Suits wi o, stylish and perfect fit ting -.tfht and dark patterns, at S8.50 whlo. nill wear and give as good satisfac tion as suits usually sold elsewhere at (8.50 and (10; style single or double breasted. Our Men's Sack Suits at $8.50 and $10 In every desirable style of goods offers an op portunity for bargains lound only in our tores. We have Men's Sack Suits in higher grades oi the yery best style, fit and quality, and are consplouous for the low combination prices. All our goods are trora the best mills in the country and represent their latest and bes designs, (12, 13, 15, 16, 18 and 20. Men's Trousers best make in the country, McMillan, Sweet A Orr, Dutchess and others, Fiioes (1 to $8. Jut now we would call your sted Dress Suit all wool and the cut in frock, single and double breasted sack at $9.50. Oar Chil dren's Department is abundantly City. Our Hat Furnishings are est that the market affords. Trunks, Bags, Oil Clothing, Horse Blankets, Hammocks, Umbrellas, FOSTER, BESSE & CO., Combination Clothiers and Hen's 317 MAIN STREET, mJ3m&V VISIT R HA.TCE & SONS If you need anything in the Carriage or Wagon line they have 25 Buggies like this cut all complete- also ages, Corning Carriages, bar Pleasure wagons, broad tired Farm Wag ons. Wagons for the Batcher and Baker, The Doctor and the Undertaker. 100 Wagons different our own make and fully see these goods before buying elsewhere. 11 HATCH & SONS, NEW FAIRFIELD, Claredon Oil Works! LZWIS B. 8ILLXMAH, Proprietor, Mm uftcturar, Prodneer and Wholesale Dealer in Lubricating and IUnminatlnj OIL and GRI3ilSE2S, PETROLEUM PRODUCTS, AIUUL AXJt VEGETABLE OILS. ' 386 to 372 Water Street, - - - - - BRIDGEPORT, CONN. Has it oocurred to yon that a Mackintosh. Waterproof Rubber Coat and Boot for the young or old will make a very desirable and useful ffift and that the belt place to purchase these goods is ( A. R. LACEY'S RUBBER STORE, 189 Fairfield Ay, Bridgeport, Conn. Tlio Mod ormlon Mower! THREE SIZES It Is The Leading Mowing Machine. IIYANBJIOS., AGENTS, BETHEL, CONN Pealert in Stoves and Tin Ware. Plumbing a Specialty. "Inquiries by mall cheerfully answered. .-6 i'ALEOF PRICES. Our Styles In Men's Frock Suits have been selected with the Idea of being ahead of all competition in these lines. ' They are cut the proper length and made in an uncqualed manner, prices (10 to (18. Our Black Clay Worsted Dress Suits in frock and sack suits take the lead for Dress and will convince yon that It is not necessary for you to be out of style on account of the cost. They are made in three button cut away, single and double breasted sack at 9.50, (12, (18, (IB, (18, (20 and (24. Our line of Spring Overcoats Is complete and is as necessary to complete a gentleman'i outfit. It is Impossible to find anywhere else such an assortment and values we offer at US0, (7, (8.50, (10, (12, (13 and (15. attention to our Men's Clay Wor best mills make in the conntry stocked with the largest in the complete with choicest and new etc. Furnishers. Operators of 87 stores, BRIDGEPORT, CONN. Leather Top Carri Surreys, 2-seated side styles and kinds, all warranted. Come and CONN. arm Journal. .siE BIRDS- .d birds, the birds The ever charming birds. That gladden every town ; We'd rather hear them sing The praises ol "our King," While dressed in white and brown. We'd rather hear them sing Ol our Universal King, Than all The choirs in town, For they mean just what they sing, When they praise our God, our King, For the blessings He's sent down. Just hear that little wren Ye busy foolish men. He sings his song all day; He never does complain, In sunshine, or in rain- But sings, and sings again! G. W. B. Live Farm Topics, GAPES IN CHICKE53. I have not bad a case of gapes in 20 years. My rule to prevent is to keep the chicks off from the ground for three or four weeks. They can be kept in dry- goods boxes or on the barn floor, When they are let out, they are strong enough to resist the disease. C. M.,Oa ondatra county, N. Y., in Country Gen tleman. BREEDING STOCK. , In many poultry yards the owner just now will be looking forward to the riext breeding season, and there is a sug gestion which may well be made, as it is important in order to secure strong. hardy chickens. I find many people make a very great mistake. About September or October they buy a young cockerel, perhaps not fully grown, and mate him with the hens, although they have no intention of brooding for several weeks afterwards. This is unadvisable, for various reasons. The bird is to some extent weakened before the eggs are set and I am sure it Is better to give a breed ing bird rest for a few weeks in a pen by himself. This allows him time to fully develop, and the result will be seen in much stronger chickens. S.B in Country Gentleman. REMEDY FOS THE CABBAGE WORM- mere are several remedies more or less effective against the cabbage worms, for there are two species of them, one a green caterpillar and another Btriped green and yellow. To dnst the plants with some cheap flour, as rye or the lowest quality of wheat flour, is quite effective if the flour is sprinkled on the leaves while they are dry, then when the dew is deposited the worms find themselves pasted with the flour and cannot move, or their breathing organs, which arc orifices on the sides, become choked and they are suffocated. I find that sour skimmed milk poured on the cabbage is a most effective preventive seeming to keep off the butterflies when ovipositing, and to kill the worms These remedies are so simple and easy that they should be widely known. The milk is a most excellent fertilizer, and makes the cabbage grow wonderfully, "H. S. in Country Gentleman. MAKIHG BUITEB IN HOT WEATHER. Hot weather Is what tries the butter maker's metal. It is well nigh impos sible to succeed in making a really fine artiole without Ice. The next best thinir Is a spring of cold water running through the milk room ; next to this is a wind mill attached to the well in such a man ner as to have a tank of fresh water in woicn io set we miw and cream : .next is the cool cellar and milk set in open pans. Lternal vigilance is indeed the price of success In making good butter when the thermometer registers up in the nineties or even the eighties. iu me uru piace ine muE, ii set in a creamery or cans of any kind deeper than the common milk can, must be quickly cooled. With plenty of ice this Is an easy matter, without it fresh water from the well must be poured into the tank surrounding the milk, after that which cooled the milk has been drawn Off, say half an hour after strainlng,oras soon as the water becomes as warm as the milk. A neglect to do this will re buil in a great loss oi cream, ana conse quently of butter. The cream must be kept as cool as possible until sufficient has accumulated for churning. If there is an extra can in the creamery this is a good place to keep it. Exposure to the open air in the milk room covered of course will sour It sufficiently in twenty-four hours. It should be stirred frequently during the time to Insure its ripening evenly the same as in winter. There is danger of its getting too sour, which must be guarded against. The churning in summer time should always be done early in the morning so as to get it out of the way while it is cool. A good plan is to start it before break fast. If one of the men can be spared from the chores to do this job it should be so arranged, as with most churns it is pretty heavy work for a woman. If the churn is not filled too full, three quarters of an hour ought to bring the butter to granules. Then add a pint of salt to facilitate its separating from the buttermilk, turn a few times or until the buttermilk will draw off .nicely, and ' i.ne . . Keep the .oe. It should and clean with no - board or trash of any -ad. Screens at door and win- o are a necessity. The care of milk utensils, as well' as those for the butter, must have special attention in hot .weather. Never put hot water upon milk pails until they have first been rinsed with cold. Never use soap around dairy utensils of any kind. Hot water, 'pure and simple, is by far the best cleanser 'and destroyer of microbes. Let all pails, cans, strain ers, etc., be given a good scalding, every day. Look out about any cloths In use about the dairy. See that they are ex changed very frequently for fresh ones. Rinse and scald them and shake out well before hanging up to dry each time they are used. Make strainer cloths of new bleached buttercloth, and have them large enough to double .twice over the lower part of the wire strainer. If you don't think it necessary just try it once, no matter how clean your cows may be. If there is nothing on it but milk you may not need it. I think, how ever, you will be convinced of its useful ness. Western Rural. PREPARING BIRDS FOB EXHIBITION. Whenever light plumage fowls are to be exhibited, it is an essential that they snail be washed. It is always better to have two operators, especially for the first time. The assistant should take the bird, holding it firmly , by the legs and wings, and place it in a large tub or bath half full with warm water, heated to about 100 degrees, thoroughly spong ing it all over until It is soaking wet, Next make a lather by means of a nail brush and some good soap. Spratt's Pat ent has recently introduced a splendid soap, which can be highly recommended The bird should be entirely enveloped in this lather, and this completely rubbed into its feathers, in order that every part of the body shall be reached The brush can be applied to the wings and feet, taking care, of , course, not to break any feathers, and the same time scrubbing pretty well. Next the bird should be thoroughly rinsed with a little cooler water, say about 80 degrees, and anally witn cold water, in order to re move any soap out of the feathers, without which it will never come right again. Then, squeeze out as much of the water as possible, dry with a soft towel, and finally place in front of the fire to dry gently. S. B. in Country Gentleman. In Litchfield County. NEW PRESTON. VILLAGE AND VICINITY NOTES. v A part of Mrs S. C. Goodhue's horses from Staten Island arrived at her sum mer residence at Arrow Point, the first part of the week. The rest are expected this week with their grooms. Mrs Goodnue, with her business agent Robert Kirk, are also expected this week to the Point for the remainder of the summer. 'I he catching of white perch seems to have been the sport of anglers at Lake vvaramaug, last wees. Tne most suc cessful catches were from 4 to 8 p. daily. Mr Wade and family of New York City are again at Mrs C. E. Beeman's for the summer. C. Kuchenbecker, of Brooklyn is pass ing tms week here. He is at present connected with the register's office in Brooklyn, N. T. We are again visited this season tri weekly by James H. Reed, gardener of Woodville, who raises his own vegeta bles, increasing the size of his garden yearly, does his own selling and as he employs no agents or middlemen he sells at cheaper prices and all he handles than others who pass over his route. You will find him ready to please, will ing to undertake everything in his line of trade and satisfactory in price. He sold potatoes, last week, at a price far below the previous "figure" here. He wishes it distinctly understood that he superintends and conducts his own business with the aid of no other sales man and agent. Mrs L. W. Barnes extended an invita tion to eight of her lady friends to make up an ice cream party at Mrs Ida M Brown's hotel at Lakeside on Wednes day evening or last wees. All were most satisfactorily entertained by Mrs Brown. Several city guests are summering at Mrs Lucy Jones' cottage. A "hop" took place at the Wilson hotel, last Saturday evening. Joe" Titus is placing a veranda on the house now occupied by B. J. Haynes and owned by Maj Walter Burnham, situated on Lake street. Miss Emily Sterling of Passaic, N. J., is passing the summer here with her grandparents, Mr and Mrs J. D. Cramsey Horace Averill and sister left Mrs Isaac Brown's on Thursday of last week, for a month's trip among the Catskills. Miss Cora Wakeley of Bridgeport is passing a few days here, the guest of Mi s E. H. Beardsley. Mr and Mrs Snow of Norfolk were visitors at Julius M. Snow's, last week. Mrs Edward Hull is at present viait- , LOOKING ' ; of the J. Mallison ... ae has never Been the riv- .; at this season of the year as it jOw, and consequently they are short of water at the shear shop. Mr Mallison is now employing about 18 hands, and the prospect for work is good. James A. Cochraae, of the firm of Cochrane Brothers, was so unfortunate as to be severely stung by a hornet on Sunday night. It made him quits sick for a day or two. Mrs J. A. Fierpont and daughter, Miss L. M. Pierponf, who have been visiting Rev Mr Pierpont, went to New Milford to visit at Albert Sterling's, Monday,and from there will go to.their home in New Haven. Secretary T. S. Gold is preparing to revise his history of Cornwall, bringing it up to date. Those who have historical matter they wish to have inserted will doubtless do well to correspond with him. At the Congregational church, Sunday night, reports from the Christian Endeav or convention were read. The report written by M Iss Delia Cochrane was read by Miss Jessie Wheaton. Miss Sylvia Rogers also presented a report. The annual picnic and social gathering of the church will be held on Saturday, August 16. Rev D wight Pratt and oth ers will be present. WATERTOWN. Alonzo Seymour, the well known painter, has an extensive job of painting on the buildings of Mr Woolson. He has as his assistants, Earle Bunnell, Frank Welch and Frederick Scott. He is to paint the new house of Howard Seymour. His work is always first class. Contractor Warner is now engaged on the buildings of W. B. Burton. He is now putting up the barn, and has sunk a well 55 feet deep. Work will soon be started on the house. Mr Burton's farm is located close by the center, and when all the improvements are completed he will have a very attractive home' stead. Mrs Ward Victory and son of Bridge port visited on Friday last at Theodore Brownson's, and later went on a visit to her father, Glover Smith, in Bethlehem Henry M. Judd of Southington has taken a position with Bryant, the popular grocer. ' He expects to move his family here very shortly. George Saxton of Woodbury was a guest, last Friday, of J. B. Wooster. BETHLEHEM. Mrs M. A. Fogg has been entertaining her cousins, Mrs E. V. Andrews, and Miss Nellie L. Cass of Waterbury. . Charlie M. Allen of New Britain was a guest of M. A. Fogg, one day last; week it being two years since Mr Allen was in Bethlehem. Misa Nellie L. Cass left for her home in Waterbury, July 18, after a five weeks' stay in the country. Tne Baying is very backward on ac count of so much rain. Fairfield County Chat. SHELTON. A THREE DAYS FAIR. The premuim list of the Union Agri cultural society Is out and one new fea ture is to have three days, and cattle to remain over night. Miss Ella M. Briggs, who recently graduated from Holyeke college, has se cured the position of first assistant in the high school at Chester, N. Y. Charles Wright, a child of about nine years of age, died on Wednesday last from rheumatism and meningitis. He was the son of Alfred Wright. Two men had their hands injured in factories, last Wednesday, by getting them caught in machinery. United States Treasurer Morgan drove through the borough, last Friday, with his handsome span. Robert Fuller and others are attending the summer school at Norwich. The Shelton baseball club was beaten by the "Victors," last Friday. The services at the churches, last Sab bath, were well attended although the weather was warm and sultry. Next Sabbath the Methodist and Congrega tional churches will hold a union service at the church of the former with preach ing by Rev L. M. Keneston, as the pastor of the Methodist church is to be absent. Next week on Tuesday Rev Mr Keneston and family will leave for their paternal home in New Hampshire where he will spend his vacation during the month of August. Services will be held In the Congregational church through that month. Workmen are busy laying the founda tion for the factory of R. W. Blake. It will be quite a large building. There Is to be a launch race down the river, next Tuesday, when the handsome silver cup donated by Watson J. Miller will be raced for. There were several thunder showers during the warm sultry weather of Satur day to Monday last. LONG HILL. A PROSPEROUS COUNCIL. The-officers of Parlor Rock Council, O. U. A. M., were Installed Wednesday evening week, by Deputy State Councilor G. K. Birdsey. Following is the list: Councilor, Peter Gabler ; vice councilor, M. Kennedy; secretary W. T. East. wood : assistant secretary, Samuel See- ley; financial secretary, W. A. Gabler; treasurer, J. W. French ; Inductor, C. L. re the people today, and which stands preeminently above all other medicines, is HOOD'S Sarsaparilla It has won its hold upon the hearts of the people by its own absolute intrinsic merit. It is not what we say, but what Hood's Sarsaparilla does that tells the story: Hood's Cures Even when all other prepar ations and prescriptions fail "I have taken. Hood's Sarsaparilla and received a great deal of benefit from It. I have been troubled with : salt rheum and other difficulties which ara much better after using Hood's Sarsaparilla. I think it 1b the best medicine that I have ever tried." Mas. C M. Judd, West Avon, Connecticut. Get HOOD'S HnnH'c Dlllc r8 tasteless, mild, effeo. UOOU a rilli tlTe. All druggist, sea. Sm alley ; examiner, N. H. Robb ; inside protector, Charles Hebbard ; outBide pro tector, B. A. Lyon ; Jr Ei Councilor, F. W. Hadley; Sr Ex Councilor, W. B, Coan ; trustees, F. S. Shelton, J. Sher wood Adams, P. Gabler ; representative to state council, F. W. Hadley. The re ports show the council in good condition, financially and numerically, having list of 56 members and a treasury con taining nearly$700,with no indebtedness, A number of members of Elias Howe Council were present at the installation ceremonies. WESTON- SERVICES RESUMED AT THE NORFIELD CHURCH. Rev C. H. Pease will return from his vacation, this week, and services will be held at the Norfield church, at the us ual hours, next Sunday. GET OUT THE SHOT GUN. Andrew Smith lost about 55 fowls, -.by sneak thieves, one night last week. Cattle, owned by Stnrges Andrews which were loose on the highway, did considerable damage by breaking into the yard of Ephraim Fitch, one night last week, where thev destroyed shrub bery, and small fruit trees. Miss Minnie Williams has returned from a weeks visit on Lyon's Plain. David Morehouse, still continues about the same, no improvement being noti- cable in his condition. Mr and Mrs John Fitch entertained their brother from Redding, on Sunday, Miss Hattie Perry has returned to her home in Easton after a week's visit with Weston friends. Miss May .Hamilton has entertained a friend from Fairfield. Thomas Bennett has returned from visit in Brooklyn. Miss ;Mary Perry, ;has been visiting relatives in New Rochelle. Mrs Frederick Banks has returned from a visit, in Somers, N. Y. A daughter was born to Mr and Mrs G. B. Kellogg, last week. Mrs Blakeman and daughter of Bridge port, have visited Mrs C. B. Sutton. William Williams is very low with paralysis. Mrs R. K. Fitch, has returned from a weeks visit in Fairfield. PLATTSVTLLE. Frederick A. Burr has taken charge of the grocery, feed and milling business of Charles A. H. Bright and will conduct i m v: 1 . -a ii i Scorpions insects, are cured with the effect of tion, reduces pain. When i or on any outing trip, be sure For all pain internal or external it has no equal, and ! for Cholera Morbus, Diarrhoea i a specific. Sold everywhere 1 has been doubled.) Accept 1 The genuine bears the name Wholesale and Retail Druggists. , rOEMEELT WITH L.W. BOOTH & CO. ; 36 WALL STREET, Can be lound PURE DRUGS and DRUGGISTS' SUPPLIES. we mean Dusiresi ana wiu not oe nnaersoia. for the Heroulei Powder Company, Dynamite. START C- e of r E 6 Sovereign . . A Unequaled for . Fine Flavor and Strength. Special Bargains ! 3 Big Drives in ladies' MUSLIN UNDERWEAR All 75c Night Robes at 64c each. All 65 c Night Robes at 49c each. All 25 c Corset Covers at 19c ea- HOSIERY AND UNDER WEAE Leaders in Ladies' and Children's Fast Black Hose at 5c, 10c, 12 l-2c, lac per pair. Men's Seamless Socks at 5c per pair' Men's Solid Colors 17c Half Hose. 12 l-Jic per pair- Fart of a case of Ladies' 25c Ribbed Vests, low neck sleeveless shaped, at lye each 50c silk mitts to close at 24c per pr- Chamois Gloves, white, washable, at 75c per pair. Not the inferior kind so much advertised Lace Parasol Covers at 25c, 49c, 69c, 79c, 89c, and SI each. MEN'S DEPARTMENT Near Entrance, Left Hand. 38c Outing Shirts at 25 c each. New Silk Teck Ties at 25c each. Good Linen Collars 3 for 25c Good Linen Cuffs 2 for 25 c- Best Place To Buy And Save Money 10c Castile Soap 5c per cake. 25c Crochet Silk at 12 1-2 per spooL 12c Hudnut's Triple Extracts 19 c per bottle. 2c for Brook's 100 yd Spool Cotton. 2c American Hair Pins lc per bunch. 10c Tooth Brushes at 5c each. 2 doz Pearl Buttons for 10c pr card- Glonana 5 c Toilet soap 2c per cake. 38c Black Silk Belts 25c each- 25c Hair Brushes 19c each- 10c Toilet Combs 5c each. Darning Cotton lc per card. 7c Mourning Pins 4c per box. 25c Silk Elastic 15c per yard- 5c Valenciennes Laces 3c per yd. 10c Valenciennes Laces 7c per yd- 4c Linen Laces 2 for 5c 15c Fancy Dress Linings 9 1 2c yd. Ladies' Handkerchiefs, 25c values warranted all linen, at 11c each- H U R D ' S. the same on a strictly cash basis. HU stock is new, prices are low and careful attention will be given to all milling. Some time ago 1 was taken sick with cramp in the stomach, followed by diar rhoea. I took a couple of doses of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar rhoea Remedy and was immediately re lieved. 1 consider it tne best medicine in the market for all such complaints. I have . sold the remedy to others and every one that uses it speaks highly of it. J. w. stricKier, v alley uenter, Ual, For sale Dy . idawley, .Newtown and H. U. Buil, Sandy Mook, Conn. Diarrhoea should be stopped prompt ly, it soon becomes cnronic. DeYVitt cholera cure is effective, safe and certain. Hundreds of testimonials bear witnesss to the virture of this great med icine. It can always be depended upon its use saves time and meney JSdear F, Hawley, NeWtown; S. C. Bull, Sandy hook; a. a. uiaKeman, uotsroru. Effectual. Charles J. Booth, Olive- wood, Cal., says f "1 nave used Aver' pills in my family for several years, and have always found them the most effec tual in the relief of ailments arising irem a disordered stomacn, torpid liver, ana constipated bowels. of Bees, Wasps, Hornets, Centipedes or bites of animals, reptiles or instantly soothed and quickly Pain-Killer. It counteracts the poison, allays the irrita the swelling and stops the you go fishing, on a picnic and take a bottle of and Dysentery, it is almost at 25c. a bottle. (Quantity! no imitation or substitute. Perry Davis & Son'. BRIDGEPORT, CONN. a full line of mienptions carefully eomponnded. Agents Special attention g-iven to country trade. THE DAY ARIGHT WITH JAVA and MOCHA. 'Delicious Coffee . . FOR SALE IN 1 lb. SEALED TINS BY E. F. HAWLEY. 4 days to Saratoga evwy Itondsy during; season 10. S days to Newport every Saturday daring' season til. S days to Block Island, every Saturday In July andfJtognst 31. 19- 4 days to Niagara rails August &, tic. 4 days to Thousand Inlands, August Z7. ai&. e days to A usable Chasm July i.t, August u. is. ac, rat. 6 days to While Mountains, July S3; August Z, September t, 2S. Tickets and toll Information can be obtain ed upon application to C. B. Taylor, our local ticket agent at depot. Send lor New England Tourist, giving hul description of all tours. KKW YORK. NKW EAVKN AND KaSTTOBD bbkkshiu orraioa. NEW HAVEN Nortn. K40 a. 40 p. m . South. 11 a. m., 7 id p. m. SHltlTOS Nortn. 10.10 s m-, IAS p. m. South, 10.15 a. m, 7J4 p. m. STEVENSON Nortn, 10.23 a. 157 p. m. omn, losi a. m, i.ii pan. MONKOK North. tl0-2 S. nt, t&0 P- B. South, tio.u a. rix& p. m. BOTSrXlil Nortn, 7.36, lOJta a. m, 1150, M. imw, p. m. ounday, BJO a. m. boom, liui a. m 7.00 n. m. NEWTOWN North. 7.44. 1&46 a. m, 12-S5, 5JST o.lli, T.ot p. m. Bonuay, .is .a- m. wnu, 7 JW, 8.47, 10.02, UJ! a. m-, 434, A1 p. m. Sundav. 6.13 p. m. HA WLKVVILLE North. 7.52, 10AS a. SB, liJA. &.16, &-2S, 7.14 p. m. Sunday, 9.X3 a. m. South. 1-tH. 8.39. JA. 11.19 a. m- 4.16. CJO. &44 . m. Sun.lay, 6-S7 p. m. OOKF1ELU JUNCTION North, SJO, UXS a. m., i -to, oj4, bjb, 7.i p. m. Sunday, 836 cm. South, tM, 8-30, 9.4 11 JO a. m, 445, 5.50. 6.35 n. m. bundav 6.41 n. m. BROOKFlkLU North, 8j0b . 11.16 a. in, IM, bAA, iJLa p. m. Sunday, 8.41. South, -47,S-i, 11 a. m S.i'.. 6.23 t. m. Sunday. 6.37 p. m. LANE8VILLE and STILL RIVKB North. aJS a. m, 1.45, p. in. South. AO, 8.10 a. an, 5.11. 6J4 p.m. Sunday, north, t-47 -south, ts.26 p. m. NKW MILFOHD North. 82, 11.27 am., 2.1&, 6.52, BJtt, p. m. Sunday, sjss a. m. aouu. B-SA, 8JU&, MU8 a. In, I A 6, SiA, 6-20 p. m. Sunday. 5.20. MEUW1NSV1LLE North, 85, 11.42 a. m, IAS, 6.18 p. m. Sunday ,114)8 ajn. south, 10 JU a-m, 4.i. 5.48 n. m. Sunday. 4-47 D. m. KENT North, SAit, 11 M a. m, S.23, 6.32 p. m. unaay,y.X4 a, m. aoum, ju 23 a. m, sjuu, 5-3tt i. m. Sunday ,4.3a p. m. CORNWALL HRI LK E North. 46 a. m, Bj07, 4.22, 6.4d p. m. Sunday, J a. m. houw. tool l. m.. 3.11. XA'i. bAl a. m. SundavA M p. m. nTEST CORNWALL North, DJ4 a- m, 12.16, 4.42, 6-57 p. m. Sunday ,8A7 a. m. South, 1 ypA. a- in. tiouui, lO-Ui a. Ill, 3.13 I p. in. Sunday AJtl p. m. BO TP FORD TO BRIDGEPORT. BOTSFORD North, 7-S6, lOJte a. m 1230, 4-W, 6.08. 6.58 p. m. Sunday, 8.10 a. m. South. 7.17, 8A5, 11 .36 a-m, 4.32, -,M pm. Sunday, 6-26 p. m. STEPNEY North, 7.38, 1022 a. an, 12 m, 4 JO, 6.43 p. m. Sunday, 8 a. m South, 7.28. aUO. 11.45 a- m, 4.40, 7J-9 p. m. Sunday, 6A8 p. m. LOS(i HILL North, i-2i, 10J7, UA1 a. m., 4AX, 6.43 p. m. Sunday, 7-54 p. m. South, 7A4, SXM, llAtt a. m, 4A6, 7-14 p. m. Sunday A p. m. TROMBCLL North, 7.16, 10.11, 11-48 a. ra. 4.S7, 6.57 p. m. Sunday, 7A7 a. m. Sooth. 1S., 9.14 11.M, a. m, 4 A3, 7 J p. m. Sunday, 6Ja p. m. BKiiMaKroKT Nortn, (jus, io, ii jo a. m, t r 6.25 p. m. Sunday, 7 .85 a. m. Arrive, 7AU, 8.25 a. m, 1245, &A6, 7 J0 p. m. Sunday 7jOS p.m. DAHBCKT DrVISIOH. D ANBURY North. 6.40, 75, 8-2l, 9.20, 10-50, a. m, SAO, 6.18, 6.55, 6.10 p. m. South. 6j00, 7 JO, 8 AJ a. m, 11 AO, 4-2S,6.a p.m. Sunday,8j05a. m, 5.05 p.m. BETHEL North, 6.4S, . 7.37. 10.47 a. n., iJ4, 6.08, 5.49, (US p. m. Sunday, 10.17 a. m, 8.20 p.m. South, 6.06, 7.35 10.04, a. m, 12.47, 4.29, 6.55, p. m. Sunday, 802am, 6.12 p.m. REDDING North. 7A0 a. m, 2.28, 6A8 p. m. Sunday, 10.11 a. m, 8-13 p. m. South, 6-12 a. m, 11A4 5.26, p. m. Sunday, aJA a. m., 5.18 p. m. SAN FORD North, 7.22 a. m, 2.24. S-42 p. m. Sunday, 10.06 a. m, 8.09 p. m. South. 6.16 a. m, li-59,5Al p. m. Sunday, 8.22 a-m, 622 p. BRANCHT1LLE North, 7.14, 10 Jl. o. m, J.17, 6.37, 6.86 p.m. Sunday, 10 a. m, t p. m. South, 6.21, 1JA, 10.18 a. in, li.OM-tt.l-'t-p.m. Sunday, 8.28 a. m, 6. 28 p. m. GEORGETOWN North, ,M a. m,J 11, M p. m. Sunday, 9.57 a. m, 7A8 p. m. South, S-?5 p. m, 12 .Oa, 6 A3 p. m. Sunday, 81 a. m, 5A1 p. m. 8HF.PACO RAILROAD. November 19, lz&&. BETHEL Leave 1055 a. m, SJS p. m. Sunday 8.12 a. m. Arrive 9-57 a- m, 4?5, p. m. Sunday 6.15 p. m. HAWLEYV1LLE North, 11.08 a. m, 5.32 p. m. Sunday, 8.35 a. m. Leave lor Bethel iAi a. m, 4.12 p. m. Sunday, 6 p.m. SHEPAUU North, tllH a. m, fSAi p. m. flnmlav. t8.48 a.m- ftonth. tJ -bi . m , i ita M m. Sunday, 5J6 p. m. BOXBUKY FALLS North. tllAO a. m, f5J2 p jn. Sunday, f8A7 a-m. South, fSeo a-m, f3-50 p. m. Sunday, t5.26 p. m. BOX B CTR Y North, 11J4S a. m, 6 p. m. Sun day, 9.10 a. m. South, 9.11 a. m, XAl p. m. Sunday, 5.15 p. m. JTJDD'S BRI DUE North, fll-44 a.m, tJ06 p. m. Sunday, t?-17 a. m. South, pY-OS a- m, t3.35 p. m. Sunday, f6-0S p. m. WASHlNtiTON North, 11 A5 a. m, 6J7 p. m. Sunday, 9-J7 a. m. South, 8A3 a. m, 3 23 p. m. Sunday. 41 p. l NEW l-HESTON orth, u.59 a. m, 6.21 p. sunaay, . a. m. aouui, sa a. m, 3.19 pan. Sunday. 48 p. m. ROMFORD North, 12.08 a.m tfiJ50 Ti.m. Sim. day, 9-54 a. m. South, t8A0 a. m, jiM p. m. Sundav. 4.28 n. m. MORR1 North, 12.13. p. m. Sun day, 10.02 a. m. South, fS& a. 13-OS p. m. Sunday, 4.18 p. m. BANTAM North, 12.22, pjn.,64 p. m. Sunday, 100 a. m. South, a. m., iJil p. m. Sun day, 4.07 a.m. LAKE North, tl25 p.m,, f-47 p. m. 8unday, flO.24 a. m. South, t63S a. m fii pan. Son. nay, o.oo u. m. LITCHFIELI LD Arrive 12.30 p. m, (a p. Sundav. 10.30 a. m. south, 8.20 a. m, iM p. m. Sunday. 3 JO p. m . NEW YORK ft NSW ENGLAND B. B. HAWLEYVILLE East 7.5d liJ8,ajn.7J5 p. m. West 9.00 a. m, 8,6.42 p. m. NEWTOWN East 8 04 a.m r70 p.m. West f&ss ;a. m, 123, 18.3(,p. m. SANDY HOOK Kast 8.10, 1U3, a.m. 7J7 p. jn. West 8.48 a. m, SAS, 6.30, p. m.i SOUTHBUET East8 i2, 121, 7-S7 p.m.Wes 88 a. m; 29, 6 20 p. m. tTralns stop when slirnal(d onlv Bridgeport Steamboat Company. STEAMER NUTMEG STATE. Leaves Bridgeport every night (except Sunday) 12 o'clock, from foot of South avenue. Leaves Nsw York every day (except Sun day) 11 a. m., from Pier 39, East River. STEAMER ROSEDALE. Leaves Bridgeport at 7.30 a. m. Return Ins: leaves New York Iter 39, East River, toot of Catherine street, at 3 p. m, toot ol East Ust street. East River, at 3.15 p. m. On Saturday. Pier 39. i D. ci East Slat strent 2.1S. FARE SO cents EXCURSION TICKET 7S cents (Good Until TTsed.) Boat connects with the Berkshire division train leaving Bridgeport at 6.26 on Saturday evenings only. w estern ana outnern Freight taken froati Brideenort at New York rates, and hiila lad.. Inggiven. n. n.. w iuois, jr. II. txiNNELLTi AgL. Supu DO TOT WANT A FARM WAOON CARRIAGE OR BUSINESS WAGON? DO TOU WANT REPAIR WORK DONE? It will be Icr your benefit to Correspond with H. W. WOODRUFE' Washington Sepot, Conn. MECHANICS AND FARMERS? SAVINGS BANK. CITT BAR BDILDIia, WALL ST.. BITOT uepsstn, - . . tl,Ui,U44i, Iatsrtst aai Svplma, - 45a78.83- 1,4470377. Deposit! of SI to tlOOO nmintmi and Llu, - f aditsd frm thm Im if uh Mwk 1. 1- i. Jiawary and July of amah ysar.IasarporatW 1874V 0. M. M OU1I. PmUmL L. 8. CATUX. BssrtUrr mmi !