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The Newtown bee. (Newtown, Conn.) 1877-current, August 23, 1895, Image 5

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92051487/1895-08-23/ed-1/seq-5/

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The Travelers7 Guide.
ilay to Saratoga every Monday during
MiOMon $10.
3 days to Newport every Saturday during
season til.
3 days to Mock Inland, every Saturday in
July and August 81, $!).
4 day to Niagara Falls August 6, $18.
4 days to Thousand Islands, August 27, lfi
6 days to Ausable Chasm July 22, 23, August
, 12, 19, 20, 20.
S days to White Mountains, July 22, August
12, September 3, $23.
Tickets and lull Information oan be obtain
ed upon application to C. II. Taylor, our local
ticket agent at depot. Bend tor New England
Tourist, glvlug lull description of all tours,
NKW HAVEN North, .0 a. m., i.20 p. m
Sow I li. 11 a. m.. im p. m.
SIIKLTON North, 10.10 a. m., 4.4S p. m. South
lo-w a. m., 7.2i p. in.
8TKVKNSON North, 10.33 a. m., 4.87 p. m
Mouth, 10.2.1 a. in., 7.11 p.m.
MONKo IC North, t"1'--' a. in, ts.02 p. m
Honih. tio.17 a. m.. t7. P. ni.
OTSKOkl North. 7.30. 10-3B a. m.. 12.20. 4.5fl,
6.08, .& p. m. Sunday, 8 JO a. m. South, 10.11
I. m., 7.() p. m.
HHWTOWN North, 7.44, 10.40 a. m., 12.88, 5.07
Mil, 7.00 t. in. Humlay, B.IH .a. m. south,
7 0L 8.47, 10.IW, 11.27 a. m., 4.24, .2ft, 6-fil.p. in.
niiNiay, ff.ia p. in.
It AW1.KVVIL.Lk North, 7.S2, 10.88 a. m
lJ.MVHl, 0.2ft, 7.14 p. in. Sunday, 8.27 a. in.
Souti, 7.01, H..W. ..4, 11.19 a. in., 4.16, .lo,.tM4
S. m. 8iitilay, 8.A7 p. m.
OOl'llcLU JUNCTION North. 8.03, 11.02
.2i, 0JJ4, o-xn, 7.i p. in. mm. lay, sjiM
a. ni. Poutb. t)..vj, IMA, u.io a. m., 4.05,
n-fto, ti-np. in. nuniiay a.a p. in.
BltooKHKLD North, 8.o , 11.10 a. m., Ul,
B.4ft, 7.:-. m. Sunday, 8.41. South, 8.47,8.20,
II a. m.A.ift, 6.2-1 p. in. Sunday. p.m.
I.ANKSVlYl.K and STILL. HI V Kit North, 8.15
a. in., i H..ftl p. in. nouin, K.4U, h.iii a. m
5.11, 6. U V in. Sunday, north, f8.47 a. m,
south. l' Ai. in.
MKW Mil. Ktttii North, 8.22, 11.27 a. in., 2.15,
.ou, ln. Humlay, 8.n a. in. aoutn,
BA 8.0ft, l 10.48 a. in., 3.40, 6.05, 8.20 p. in,
Humlay, 5.!i
M KUWINSVI1.R North. 8J5. 11.42 a. m.. 2.45,
8.18 p.m. SVlay.u.oua.iii. South, 10.36 a.m..
..jti.o.in p. ni mintiay, .orf p. ni.
K K.NT North.U'J. 11 M a. in- 8.2:1. 8.34 p.
Sumlay.9.24 n.lii. South, I0.J3 a. m., 3.2.1, 4.ini,
a.JU p. in. BiiMay,4JiJ p. in.
UOKNWALL HI IX. K Nin th, 9.06 a. m., 12.07,
4-J'i, 6.4(1 p. in. kinday, 9.39 a. in. South, 10.11
a. ill., 3.1 1, p. in. Sunday ,4.14 p. ni.
VKHT CORNWALL North, 9.14 a. in., 12.16,
4.42, 6.67 p. in. liinday,U.47a. m. South, 10.08
a. in., 8.03, 9.20, 115 p. in. ounuay,4.oi p. m.
h, 7JW, 10-W a. m 12.20, 4 f.
6.0H. 11.88 p. m
iiiinay, .iu a. in. aomn, 7.17,
4 J2, 7-00 p.m. Sunday, 6 .M
M, ll.su a.m.,
p. m.
BTKfN ET Nora, 7.28, 10.23 a. m., 12 m., 4.50,
s.4 p. in. auifay, . in oouiu, i.in, v.m,
11.46 a. m., 4.4O7.0U p. m. Sunday, 6.38 p.m.
LONU 111 l.L Nlrth, 10.17, 11.41 a. m., 4.4.1,
6.41 p. in. Sutday, 7.M p. m. aoum, 74,
9.09,11.49 a. ml 4.4t), 7.14 p.m. Sunday 6.43
ItUafttULL H
rth. 7.16, 10.11, 11.28 a. tn.,
4.67, 6-17 P. is
7.89, 9.14 11.. -i4, 1
Sunday, 7.47 a. m. south,
in., 4A1, 7.19 p. m. Sunday,
iifi.tumiiin, n ml in 11 In a in,
H-flO r. m.
rw I'UblUU k VA 1.11, i.w, , lit.,
B p. m. Monday, 7-So a. in. Arrive, 7.50,
9.45 a.-ui, 12.06, 6.05, 7 -ll) p. in. Sunday 7.06
p. in
DA NIU'HY North, tMO, 7.45, 8.20, 9.20, 10.50, a.
in., 8..HI, 5.IS, 5.5ft, 8.10 p. 111. South, 6.00, 7.10,
9.57 a. int. 11.40, 4.23, 6. 19 p. m. Sunday, 8.05 a.
111., 5,06 p.m.
BKTHKL North, 6.48, 7.87, 10.47 a. n..,
2.:t4, 6.08, 6.4, 6.18 p. ul. Sunday, MU7 a. III.,
8.20 p. in. South, .0, 7.35 10.04, a. in., 12.47,
4.20. 8.56, p. m. Sunday, 8.12 a.m., 5.12 p.m.
RKDIHNU North. 7.30 a. 111., 2.28, 6.48
p. in. Sunday, 10.11 a. in., 8.13 p. m. South,
6.12 a. in., 11.54 6.20, p. m. Sunday, 8.18
a. m., 6.18 p. m.
8ANrORL North, 7.22 a. m., 2.24, 6.42 p. m.
Sunday, 10.06 a. in., 8.09 p. 111. South, 6.1(1 a.
in., ll.il), 5.31 p. ni. Sunday, 8.22 a. Ul.,5.22 p.
BRANCH VLL.LE North, 7.14, 10.11 p. m., 2.17,
6.37,6.36 p.m. Siiniuiy, 10 a. m tin p. m.
South, 6.21, 7.53, 10.18 a. in., 12.05,4.4 1.7 .Or p.m.
Sunday, N.28 a. in., 5. 28 p. m.
OAnnUKX voisiun.
UKORUKTOWN North, 7.09 a. m.,2 13, 6.SI p.
Uiinday, 9.67 a. m 78 p. in. South, K.25
11., 12.0U, 6.43 p. m. Sunday, 8.31 a. m., 5J1
November 19, 1803.
BETH EL Leave 10.65 a. 8.13 p. tn.
Sunday 8.12 a. in. Arrive 9.57 a. in., 4.25,
p. in. Sunday 8.15 p. m.
HAWLKYV1LL.K North, 11.08 a. m.,6.32 p. m.
Sunday, 8.36 a. in. Leave tor Bethel 9.42 a.
m., 4.12 p.m. Sunday, 8 p. in.
SHKi'AUG North, fll.22 a. m, t44 p. m.
Sunday, t8 48 a.m. South, f9.28 a.m.,f 88 p.
in. Sunday, 6.36 p. in.
OX BURY FALLS North, fllJO a.m., f6M
p.m. Sunday, t-67 a.m. South, t9.20 a.m., f30
p. tn. Humlay, t6.26 p. m.
BOXBITRY North, 1U8 a. m., 6 p. m. Bun
day, 9.10 a. ni. South, 9.11 a. 8.41 p. m.
Sunday, 5.16 p. m.
JUDITI BRllHi B North, fll.44 a.m., (8.06 p.
in. Sunday, t9.17 a. in. South, fVM a. mn
(3..16 p. ni. Sunday, 6.03 p. in.
WASHINGTON North, 11.65 a. 647 P. m.
Sunday, 9.87 a. in. South, SM a. m 3.23 p.
m. Sunday. 4.61 p. m.
flKW 1'RKHTON North, 11.59 a.m., 6.21 p. m
Sunday, 9.43 a.m. South, 849 a. 3.19 pan.
Sunday, 4.38 p. in.
BOMK'OUO North, 12.08 a.m- ffl-30 p.m. Sun
day, 9.54 a. m. South, 640 I. IQ p. m.
Sunday, 4.26 p.m.
MORRIS North, 12.13, f6JS p. m. Sun
day, 10.01 a. in. South, 1BM a. m., 13.06 p. m.
Sunday, 4.18 p. m.
BANTAM North, 12.22,p.m.44 p. m. Sunday,
10.20 a. in. South, 8.27 a. m., 2.57 p. m. Sun
day, 4.07 a. in.
LAKE North, fl2.26 p.m., f6.47 P. m. Sunday,
1 10.24 a. ui. South, (8.25 a. u, flMpjn. Suu-
" day, 8.56 p. m.
ta rCllK lhl-O Arrive 12.30 p. m., 6 52 p. m.,
Sunday, 10JU) a. in. South, 8.20 a. m., 20 p.
ui. Sunday. 3 JO p. m.
BA WLKYV1LLK Kast76) 12U12,a.m,7a5 p. m.
Wnt 9 ik) a. m, 8,8.42 p. in.
MKWTOWN East 8.04 a.in 17.20 p.m. West t8A8
a. m. M M, ItlJiO.p. m.
BANDV iitxiK Kast 8.10, 12.12, a on. 7-27 p. m.
Wt R.4H a. U. S.4H. .). P. 111. ,
BODTHHURY Kant 8.22, 12.21, J-87 p.m.Wes
99 m m i s-oif, o.w p. 1x1.
tTralns stop when signaled onlv
Bridgeport Steamboat
' Ixave. Briilgeport every night (except
8 nni lay ) 12 o'oloc'R. from toot of South avenuu.
Leaves New York every day (except Sun
day) u a. in., iroin nor ou, &as( iu ver.
Leaves Bridgeport at 7 JO a. m. Retnrnlng
leaves New York I'ierSa. Kast lUver. toot ol
Catherine street, at 8 p. m., foot ol East 81st
street. East River, at 8.15 p. 111.
On Saturday, l'ler 89, 1 p. m., EastSlst street
' A RK 60 cents
(O00U Until Used.)
Boat connects with the Berkshire division
train leaving Bridgeport at 6.25 on Saturday
venlnirs only.
Western and Southern Freight taken from
Hruignpon ai new luii rates, ana Dins iaa
AgX. Bupt.
D.posiU, ... 1,403,114-48.
Intsrtst tod Surplus, 4SJ.78.82.
Deposits of $1 to S1000 reeslvsd and LnUrest
rsditsd from tna arit or mb month, pajabis in
JaBuarv and July of saao ysar.Insorporatsd 187S
0. 1. MOEOAa, Prssldsnt.
L. B. CATLIH. 8srttarT and Tnaivrtr.
Jerlin Jron dge Qo.,
Can Skll You A
tAt x tf-4c per sqr. loot.
Write tlioin for particula r.
431 Fairs Ladies' Dongo-
la, Donprola Foxed and
French Kid Button Shoes
made to sell from $3 to $6
Sizes 2 1-2 and 3. A to EE
widths. Plain, Opera and
Common Sense Toes at
Those $5 Men's Calf Fav
orite Bals that we are offer
ing at 1-5 0 are going fast
Don't fail to secure a pair-
Misses' Goat Heel Button
3-50 Goods, marked down to
$1 a pair, sizes 11 to 13-
Misses' Goat Heel Button,
3-50 goods marked down to
$1 a pair, Sizes 11 to 13-
Boys' Calf Button Shoes
marked from $3 to 1.25 only
a few pairs left.
Children's Strap Slippers-
Kid and Russet Oxfordss 53c
worth $1 a pair-
Ladies' Patent Leather
Opera Toe Slippers- Reg
ular price 1.75 going at $1
a pair at
381 Main St., Bridgeport, Ct.
One Door From Main St.
A full line of fresh groceries of all
kinds, quality superior. Prices down
to hard-pan. Fresh bakery goods
twice a week. Bread 5c a loaf, Cook-
es 10c per dozen, Doughnuts 15c per
dozen. Everything fresh.
South Britain.
Fall Term opens Monday, Sep
tember 16, 1895.
There will be as heretolore three depart-
merits : Primary .Intermediate and Advanced.
Special instruction in Music, Drawing and
Physical Culture (Delsarte).
Careful attention riven to boys desiring a
Business Course, Book-keeping, Commercial
Arithmetic, Etc.
A good preparation for College. Tale. Har
vard, or any other of the best Universities.
The Academy will be conducted according
to the best standards ol snoh institutions.
The low price of tuition combined with
thorough work in all branches, ought to in
sure a large attendance at the opening ot the
next school year.
Fairfield County News.
Mr and Mrs Martin Jennings spent Sun
day with ber sister, Mrs D. B. Gould.
Mrs Mary Rowell is on the sick list.
Her mother is with her.
Mrs Lester Fanton has been spending
some time with her daughter at Nor walk,
Mrs Flora Hoyt. While there she has
visited Glen Island, Pleasure Beach and
other popular resorts.
The place formerly owned by the late
Mrs Betsey Banks is occupied by Brid ge
port parties.
Mrs Libbie Thomas and Miss Hansie
Keeler from Eidgefield, with Weston
friends, have visited at J. J. Fosters.
Mr and Mrs I. C. Fanton, and several
others from this place, attended the
Grange picnic at Parlor Rock. .
Jackson, Frank and Charles Seeley
Miss Minnie Seeley, Samuel Seeley, Miss.
es Dasle Seeley and Carrie Seeley, A. F,
Seeley and Miss Porter are to occupy the
Perry cottage at Fairfield beacb, for a
Mrs John Bennett and daughter of
Bridgeport spent Monday at S. N. Os-
Miss Ilattie Perry is enjoying a pleas
ant visit this week, with. Miss Winnie
Misses May and Edna Buckingham of
Lakewood returned home, Monday, after
a pleasant visit with Easton friends.
Henry Osborn and son spend a week
camping at Fairfield Beach.
Stephen Billings and family of Bridge
port spent Thursday with Mr and Mrs
Burr Wilson.
Mrs Willis Wheeler celebrated her
birthday, last Thursday, August 15, be
ing 90 years old. Mother, children,
grandchildren, greatgrandchildren were
photographed by Mr McCollam.
Miss uarne vv Heeler of -Bridgeport is
spending a few weeks at Mrs William
hoyden's hill.
L. A. Jennings recently spent a
few days at Rockaway Beach, L. I.
Miss Cora Bulkley has visited Mr and
Mrs W. C. Bulklev.
Mr and Mrs Morris Wilson welcom
ed a little son, August 12.
Miss Ada Jennings has visited her
cousin, Mrs Will Hall.
Miss Lewis has been engaged to teach
the Hoyden's Hill school for another
Mr aDd Mrs Frank Wakeman, Mr and
Mrs Morehouse and Mr and Mrs Fitch
were at their father's, Madison Wake-
man's, Sunday.
Mrs L. A. Jennings is visiting her
friend, Miss Lewis, in Monroe.
Roy Wheeler has visited bis grandpa.
Mr and Mrs Clark entertained company
from Bridgeport, Sunday. Mr Clark's
sister from Long Hill is also visiting
Mrs Leusher has been on the Bick .list.
Mrs Eliza Jennings is at her son's,
Martin Jennings'.
Mrs Anderson and children of Bridge
port are .staying a few weeks at her
Mr and Mrs Clark, and Mr and Mrs
Charles'Jenningp, with others, eDjoyeda
beach party at Pine Creek, last week.
Mr and Mrs Everett B. Sherwood and
family are visiting his mother at Rocka
way Beach, L. I.
The funeral of Miss May E. Deas was
held at the Universalist church, Bridge
port, Sunday afternoon, August 11.
Mr and Mrs Leslie A. Jennings and
family have returned after spending a
very enjoyable week at Walnut Beach,
Miss Lizzie Wakeman has returned
after a three weeks' visit at Greenwood
Lake, N. Y.
Active preparations are being made by
the pastor of the Methodist church and
choir for a musical and literary enter
tainment on September 3, aided by
Messrs and Miss Abrams of Croton Falls
and Mrs Jennie Hall Wright, soloist, of
New York City. Miss Florence W,
Laine, elocutionist, 'will give several se
lections. It is to be held in the church
and promises to be a rare treat for lovers
of music and oratory.
Mrs H. D. Brinsmade is on the sick list.
Miss Edith Nichols has returned from
a two weeks' sojourn with relatives in
White Hills.
Alice Wade is visiting in Long
Mrs Nelson Hubbell entertains her
daughter, Mrs Charles Nichols, and fam
ily from Shelton.
Miss Nellie Gilbert has been the recent
guest of Mrs N. B. Curtis.
M y
John B. Dunning, a former resident
of this place, died in Bridgeport, August
12, and was buried here in the family
plot the following Wednasday.
Mr;and Mrs J. W. Treadwell spent
loot- Sahiii4on nrifl-i T7a "T rn 1Lr-n,fn
I and family, who are at their summer cot-
- tage in Milford.
Rev R. B. Whipple lost a package con-
f taining a black silk stole'and manuscript,
between Tashua and Easton chapel, on
Sunday, August 11.
Mr and Mrs G. D. Mallett took a trip,
last week, to Saratoga and Lake George.
Mrs E. B. Whipple spent a few days
last week with friends at Kiantic.
Miss Irene Wakeley has visited Mrs
John Patterson. . , -
Mr and Mrs Edwards of Bridgeport
were at Mrs Vinnie Bradley's, Sunday.
Samuel Seeley and Miss Daisy Seeley
are expecting to spend this week with
party of friends from Easton at a cottage
on Fairfield Beach. : ,
Mrs G. B. Sturges has entertained her
niece, Miss Stominel, from Norwalk
Friends from : Norwalk have visited
Miss Abbey Andrews, Mrs C. B. Sutton
and Mrs Eben Fitch.
All the teachers examined on Thursday
last were successful in obtaining certifi
Miss Grace: Bulkley of : Southport is
visiting Miss Carrie Morehouse.
The annual picnic of the Korfield Sun
day school was held on Thursday week,
at Putnam Park.
During the heavy shower on Sunday
week, lightning struck the house of
Theodore Hamilton, tearing off plaster
ing and breaking a number of windows.
The inmates were severely shocked, but
recovered. It was a very narrow escape.
Misses Annie and Alice Fitch have been
guests of their cousin, Mrs F. W. Greg
ory in Norwalk. .
Yanderbilt Godfrey has been slightly
ill for several days.
Miss Mary Gurry has returned from
The floral decorations arranged by the
newly elected flower committee were
much admired, at the Norfield church, on
Sunday last.
D. L. Coley, Jr., entertains friends
from Ohio.
Miss Luella Van Hoosear of Norwalk
is visiting Miss Ida Coley.
Mrs Julia Frampton from Kansas, and
Mrs Oliver Perry of Valley Forge, are
spending a week with Mrs Hawley Wil
liams. Rev C. H. Pease preached in the Cran
bury chapel on Sunday afternoon.
As Edgar L. Gregory was driving down
the hill near Bulkley's Corners, with a
load of groceries, one day last week, the
harness broke and one of the horses was
badly injured before it could be released
from the wagon.
Miss Nichols from Trumbull is visit
ing Mrs W. P. Lockwood.
The 50th jubilee of the laying of the
corner stone of the Emmanuel church of
Weston will be held Monday, September
9, at 3 p. m.
Mrs Mary L. Fanton killed three large
copperhead snakes, about flye feet long,
in her barn yard, last week. The bite of
these reptiles is very poisonous and Mrs
Fanton displayed great courage in kill
ing them.
Piatt Keeler found an old ; copper
penny recently while mowing in his hay
field which is well preserved and bears
the date of 1803 and is quite valuable in
itself. .
Mrs M.
N. Banks is suffering with a
hard cold.
S. J. Gorman and bride have returned
from their wedding journey. ; Their new
house in front of W. N. Bronson's is fast
looming up. It is to be 120 feet front,
the coach house to be on the east end.
It will be 63 feet deep, a gotbic 'structure
of Portland brown stone with boulders,
trimmed in green. It is to have a 9th
century court and the contract calls for
it to be ready for occupancy March 15,
1806. ' , s .
Frank Vanderbeck has been spending
his two weeks' vacation in New York
City. .; ' j
Miss Mary Ferris is a guest of her aunt,
Miss Emma Ferris.
A family from Bridgeport by the name
of Johnson have moved; into the house
belonging to Mrs Lewis Burr, near L. F.
Sherwood's, for a month's outing.
The infant child of Mr and Mrs Harry
Barnes died, Monday, night, of cholera
infantum, after one week's illness. The
funeral was on Wednesday last and the
interment at St Thomas cemetery.
Mr and Mrs Stephen Sanford are en
joying a week's vacation at Deep River.
Miss Mary F. Lyon has gone to Mama
roneck, N. Y., to make an extended visit
with friends.
W. C. Sanford, Bedding's popular
butcher, is slaughtering the native beef.
He has now on hand about 100 bead,hav
ing bought a car load of Aaron Tread-
well, 20 head of A. B; Goodsell and 20
head of W. H. Hill. J. P Sullivan is his
right hand man and is on the road six
days in the week with one wagon and Mr
Sanford with another. They cover all
the adjoining towns for miles around and
have gained a wide reputation for their
cleanliness, honesty and fair dealing.
The people smile to know that they have
not got to contend with any more Chica
go beef.
Mrs James Phillips, Jr., and daughter,
Elsie, Miss Jennie Phillips of Bridgeport,
I and Miss Mae Conor of New Haven are I
visiting Mrs S. D. Sharp. I
James Sexton & Sons have been doirg
a very large business for the past few
weeks in monuments,'.statuary and head
stones which they have sold to people in
various parts of the country and have
erected for their customers. The fact
that this firm is one of the largest in the
country and is most widely known, has
given their removal sale wonderful pro
portions. . Then too, their prices during
this sale have been about half the regu
lar rates, and terms of sale are being
made very easy to buyers who require
time in which to make payments. Al
though the sale will last but a short time
longer, there are hundreds of very de
sirable monuments and headstones ot all
kinds still unsold which intending pur
chasers will do well to examine at once
bucn an opportunity will never occur
again. The monuments must be seen
and the prices learned in order that the
buyer may fully comprehend the re
ductions that are being made and the ad
vantages that the buyer will have in pur
chasing there at this tiaie.
Mr Northrop of 31 John street, Bridge
ort, has been notified to vacate the store
and will remove to 63 Fairfield avenue.
Now is the time for bargains. He says
that the stock must be sold at once for
any price that it will bring. Fancy
goods, pictures, frames, etc., will be clos
ed out for very low prices ; 50 cent music
folios you can buy for 25 cents ; 40 to 60
cent copies of sheet music will be sold
for 15 cents. Complete novels by famous
authors almost given away viz. one cent
each. Antique pottery for decoration,
your choice of 25 to 75 cent pieces for 10
cents ; also a large assortment for five
cents each. In fact every article in stock
will be sold at a sacrifice. If you want
bargains call at 31 John street and secure
Warm weather shoes and oxfords are
being closed out at C. H. Bennett & Son's
at about your, own price. Odd lots of
ladies' button shoes at 69c ; broken sizes
of ladies' oxford ties worth from $1.25
to $1, to.be closed out at 69c ; ladies' strap
sandals, 69c; men's russet shoes, best
han4 sewed, at $2.49; worth $5, are
among the bargains advertised.
The Methodist Episcopal Sunday
school held their picnic at Putnam Park,
last Wednesday. The scholars were con
veyed there by means of cairyalls, there
being three loads. After reaching there
the tables were spread and the scholars
did ample justice to the bountiful repast
that was set before them. All bad an en
joyable time.
Mr Clark of New York is the guest of
his sister, Mrs James Griffin.
Miss Carrie Dikeman of Waterbury has
been visiting her aunt, Mrs Henry Grif
William B. Lattin and Mrs Elmer
Beardsley are spending two weeks at St
Regis' Falls, Adirondacks.
Edward H. Beers, salesman for Tru-
bee & Co., is spending his two weeks' va
cation in Canada, taking in Lake George
and Saratoga, en route.
Mr and Mrs B. P. Merwin welcomed a
daughter to their home, Monday night,
August 12. Mrs George Parrack is car
ing for her.
The Sanford Station cider mill has re
sumed business for the season and the
price for making is one half cent per gal
lon. In New Haven County.
The creamery is proving itself a genu
ine success and a satisfaction to the pat
rons. The price is always fair and the
pay prompt every two weeks. The out
look for good butter was never better.
But this cannot be said for inferior
grades. ; Mr Sage cordially welcomes Vis
itors, and many excursion parties out for
a drive will call, go through the estab
lishment and carry away a few pounds
of the delicious new butter or a quart or
two of sweet cream. The drives in the
section about the creamery are superb.
Rev MrCurtiss, who has many friends
in the place, spoke in the pulpit of the
Congregational church, last Sunday, on
the work among the negroes in the South,
in which he and Mrs Curtiss have been
actively engaged for some years. It is a
good work which deserves a generous ap'
propriation of funds for its furtherance.
Mr Curtis was formerly acting pastor in
South Britain. -
Mrs Hollister Sage has been spending
a few days at her father's home in New
York, enjoying among other things the
nicnic of her old Sunday school at Cro
ton Falls. 1
, The great storm of Sunday morning
did a great deal of damage to the roads.
They have been mended very generally,
to the credit of the prompt action of the
selectmen. x
F. A. Gray and wife arrived at his old
borne, August 2. Master Harry Smoots
came on with them. They will return to
Fredericktown, O., about September 1,
for the winter, Mr Gray must look after
his interests there.
The funeral of Mrs Elizabeth Baldwin
was attended oh Monday, the 12th, from
her late residence, Rev Mr Barrows of
ficiating. Mrs Baldwin was the daugh
ter of Nathaniel and Harriet Beecher
and was born 70 years ago in the house
now occupied by her brother, Wf C.
Beecher, and after her marriage to
Horace Baldwin she removed to a home
a short distance from that of her par
ents, but in the town of Woodbury.
The burial was in the White Osks ceme
tery. Among the number who attended the
Plainville campm ecting were Miss Kate
Johnson, Miss Edith Stiles, Miss Eliza
beth Bull, Charles Gordon, Mr and Mrs
L. Tuttle, Mrs B. S. Hicock, Mr and
Mrs H. Perry, Rev J. O. Monson, Miss
Mary Perry, Miss Anna Hinman and
Charles Perry.
Charles Guthrie of Cleveland O.. is
the guest of his father, Adam Guthrie.
Mrs George Treat and daughter, Mies
Fannie, of New Haven are visiting rela
tives in town.
Mrs George Smith of Milford is at
Mrs Monroe Smith's during the absence
of Mrs Melville Page at Mt Vernon, N.
A mAnnf' f rin fart tin t- a vvStta la a f h
and Miss Lambert of New Haven at Mr3
E. H. Brown's, Mrs Marietta Allen at
Miss Grace Pulford's, and Miss Lucy
Monson of South Norwalk.
The Ladies' Aid society met oa
Wednesday at the home of Miss Ellen
Miss Lucy Bennett has visited her
aunt in Burrvilie.
Horace Beecher of Larchmont, N. Y.,
and Seth Beecher of Seymour attended
the funeral of their aunt, Mrs Elizabeth
In Litchfield County.
The Town hall is nearly completed,
but owing to a lack of funds, the work
has been suspended for a short time un
til the Village Improvement society can
give an entertainment or. a dance and
raise about $100 more to finish every
thing in good shape. Now there is am
ple room for both actors and audience.
Rev Mr Johnson of Washington, D.
C, occupied the pulpit in the Congrega
tional church on Sunday. There was
also a society's meetng on Monday
W. E. Lewis met with an accident a
few days since, which came nearly prov
ing fatal. Report says he has a broken
collar bone, but .is convalescing.
Road Agent Hurlburt and a large
force of men have macadamized Main
street for a distance of about 300 feet.
The quarry owned by Mower Brothers
is running on full time and business
prospects are much brighter about the
A. W. and Prof A. Sanford with sev
eral other fishermen are camping out
near the Housatonic river at Southville.
A. ,L.' Hodge, Mrs Pons and Mrs
George Hurlburt are away on a trip to
Long Island, New York and Long
Mr and Mrs Charles Sanford are at
Lake Waramaug.
M. W. O'Dell Is In with a drove of
Mi3S Mlra Booth of Chicago is visiting
friends in town. ,
Sergeant Nicholson and son-in-law
have had grand luck in catching eels
with hooks in the Shepaug, the past
week, capturing 30 pounds in single
night, weighing from one-quarter to
Heart Disease Kills
Suddenly ; but never without warning symp
toms, such as Faint, Weak or Hungry Spells,
Irregular or Intermittent Pulse, Fluttering
or Palpitation of the Heat,-Choklng Sensa
tions, Shortness of Breath, Swelling of Feet
and Ankles, etc. . ... . .
Dr. Miles Heart Cure,
Cures Heart Disease.
Mr. Geo. L. Smith, of the Geo. L. Smith
Mantel Co., Louisville, Ky., writes Feb. 26,
1894: "For about a year I was a terrible suf
ferer from heart trouble, which got so bad
I was obliged to sit up in bed to get my
breath. 1 had to abandon business and
could hardly crawl around. My friend. Mr.
Julius C. Voght, one of our leading pharma
cists, asked me to try Dr. Miles' Heart Cure.
I had used little more than a bottle when
the pain ceased and palpitations entirely
disappeared. I have not had the slightest
trouble since, and today I am attending to
business as regularly as evor."
Sold by druggists everywhere. Book on
Heart and Norses sent free. Address Dr.
Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.
r. Mifc;' n&atfm (lestort Et&L
You Ought
To Realize
That if your eyes ache,strain,
blur, or otherwise trouble yont
you ought to consult an optic
ian, and if you do it now, it
will be better for yon in the
We are Graduate Opticians
and will examine your eyes
free, and fit you out with glass
es at a small cost
! UAA Bireei, uriCRepon,
three and one-quarter pounds. The ser
geant comtemplates cutting his crop of
tobacco the present week, which for
soundness and growth is second to none.
Frank Pierce
families are at
and David Gillette and
the seashore for a few
The game of ball played on Friday
last, between the Bridgewaters and
Roxburys, at Roxbury Center, was one
of the most friendly games ever wit
nessed and resulted iu the favor of Rox
bury, the score standing 15 to 14, with
with one more inning for the Roxburys.
Miss Anna Baldwin is taking a vaca
tion from her New Haven home here in
town, calling on her old schoolmates and
friends. She was a guest of Miss Stella
Clark over the Sabbath.
Report says that Jay Tyrrell's saw
mill is to be turned into a paper and sand
paper mill.
Severe griping 'pains of the stomach
and bowels instantly and effectually
stopped by Dewitt's colic and cholera
cure.i E. F. Hawley, Newtown, and
S. C. Bull, Sandy Hook, Conn.
insects, are
cured with
the effect of
tion, reduces
pain. When
or on any outing trip, be sure
Breckbilf S Benedic
For all. pain internal or extern al-rf-it has no equal, and;
for Cholera Morbus, Diarrhoea and Dysentery, it is almost!
a specific. Sold everywhere at 25c. a bottle. (Quantity:
Via lwn doubled. Accept
The genuine bears the name
Wholesale and Retail Druggists.
' Can be found a full line of
Ws mean business and will not ba undersold-
for the Hercules Powder Company. Dynamite.
Henry DO. t&XgIjl&xx,
Iron and Steel, Blacksmith and Carriage Mami-
' facturers'
438, 440 WaterlStreet,
Stearns, $100 Eagles, $85iand$100
Envoys, 75 Crescents, 40. 50, 75
SpeciaL$50 -
100 New and Second-Hand Bicycles, $10 to $100. Cash or in
stallments. Largest stock and lowest prices in the State.
Y. II. C. A. BXD'G,
423 MAIN ST.,
Just Received, to be Sold at Man
ufacturer's Prices.
One lot waist, navy blue grounds, wilh
whlto stripes; regur 1.75 values, at 1-25 each
One lot waists, floe and medium black and
white checks; regular I JO values, at 41 each.
soo waists to close out at 2ie each.
25c waists to close out at 19c each.
tl white lawn waists at S9c.
200 ladies' black silk belts with silvered
buckles, SSc values, at tso each.
100 silvered buckles at 10c, 13c, ISi each.
700 dozen card DA RMS G COTTON, warrant
ed stainless, best value, lc per card; loe per
ISO dozen ladles' and gent's handkerchiefs
in fancy colored borders, hemstitched bor
ders, scolloped edges, embroidered corners
and lace bordered edges; not one in the lot
worth less than 10c ; all to be sold at Kurd's
At 5e each-
"Perfect Black"
Hosiery Bargains.
113 dozen ladies' electric fast black perfec
tion hose, doable heels and toes ; ITc values.
At 12 l-2c a pair
it color comes off, the money will be re
S3 dozen men's fast black and colored half
hose, 17c values; warranted fast colors, at
At 12 l-2c a pair.
At 39c, 50c, 75c, $100 per pair-
Ladles' $1 value white chamois gloves, war
ranted to wash, at
75 c Per Pair-
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 swelline and stops the
you go fishing, on a picnic
and take a Dome oi
no imitation or substitute.
Perry Davis & Sox.
Prescriptions careruiiT eomponnaea- Agents ,
Special attentioa given to country trad.
Supplies. " ,
Bridgeport, Conn.
Li Yil U

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