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The Newtown bee. (Newtown, Conn.) 1877-current, August 23, 1895, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92051487/1895-08-23/ed-1/seq-6/

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On tl rely New
Bureau Sets and Scarfs in
Irish Point. Scarfs 18 x 54,
priced at 75c., 98c. and $1.25.
Size 18 x 72 priced at $1.25
and $1.50. Bureau Sets at
98c, $1.25, $1.49 and $1.89.
week's business on
and Table Linen
proves that " la zy landlad ies "
are few and far between.
Getting ready for Fall, you
see. Keep it up !
Cream Damask Table Linen at 19,
S 3'i 37 45 and 5c- a yd.
Full bleached Table at 35c, 40., 50c.,
6zc, 75c, 85c. and jSi.oo a yd.
Five-eight Napkins at 89c., 98c,
$1.25 and 1.50 a dozen.
Three-quarter Napkins at $1.00,
$1.25, $1.39 and $1.50 a dozen.
Hemmed Huck Towels ready for
use, at 10, 12 1-2, 15, 19 and 21c each.
Yes, lay in Linens.
The Linen Court.
Fans Fluttering
out at a fraction
of former
givers or
it mat
ters not.
go the Fans.
Sample "Burnham's" Beef,
Wine and Iron, and taste the
four healthful, refreshing
Beverages in the Basement.
Orange Phosphate,
Clitret Phosphate,
Raspberrv Phosphate,
IVild Cherry Phos.
tax for taste.
Many a man finds himself in need of
a new pair or Pantaloons, to wear out
the coat and vest of his last Spring's
we knew tnls would, be so and we
are prepared to furnish good all-wool
seasonable trousers at $2, just such
clothing as would have brought $3 50
per pair last season, other grades at
2.50, S3 and up to So which buys the
best in the market. All Summer
Goods are going without regard to
cost or value.
Aain m(poKi&
Are prepared to do anything
in their line at shortest notice.
A share of public patronage
Call answered If left at W. B- Priadlc'i Bouse; L.
0. Morris 's Houe, Telephone at Leonard'! Hotel?
Embalmers and General Managers of
ronerals- '
Best Workmanship-Reasonable Prices
WASX BOOHS: Star GrUt Mill, ,
JOHN B. EiriOlDS.' .
S84 Park Avenue
407 Clinton Avenue;
8 Fremont Strait
BMldoaMi King St- Ail orders left with Hr 0.
B. Tackar, Xuton,wiU reeoive prompt attention
Office la Toquet Block.
Undertaker and Embalmer,
rAll orders promptly attended to.
f M e.
The Newtown Bee
RID AT. AUG. S3, 1895-
JAHOAST 1. 1882. g
AST WEEK . 8100
Afiairs About Town.
To the Kdltor of The Bee, Dear Sir : I
feel as It It were my duty to offer you
this short communication for publica
tion. Have the people of the beautiful
village of Sandy Hook ever stopped to
consider what partially constitutes the
picturesque, yet disease spreading Poh
tatuck, which glides so quietly and
silently on, dally carrying by and to
their very doors the offal, smelling and
death-laden germs, which have been in
the past and may be ia the future the
harbingers of intestinal, malarial, or per
haps, even worse, contagious diseases to
those worn out by the burdens of the
world, the cares of maternity, or the in
roads of their not too well spent lives?
Fortunately, Sandy Hook has been
free from epidemics, yet none but the
Omnipotent One knows what the grim
future mav some day have In store. If
the well thinking people of this scenic
village trace in their mind's eye, or seek
by practical investigation, the stream,
known as the Pohtatuck, what will they
find throughout its entire course? They
will observe the offal sewerage of nearly
a score of waterclosets and half as many
stables, besides the dregs of hundreds of
pounds of decaying garbage or other
vegetable matter emptying Into this ap
parently harmless stream, day after day,
month after month, year after year ; and
during the hot weather of June, July
and August, owing to the vast consump
tion of the supply for manufacturing
purposes they will discover the water
falling by day and rising by.night. What
Is the result? From a considerable por
tion of the bed of this stream, saturated
as it is by the ill-smelling refuse and
subjected to the incubating effects of the
hot rays of the noon-day sun, they will
find themselves by evening breathing
the multitude of germs of malarial, in
testinal and kindred disorders, with no
possibility of escape except through the
intervention of their genial health officer,
who, from lack of sufficient time, has,
perchance, been unable to investigate as
I have done during my residence, a mat
ter which concerns the welfare of a large
number of our most respected citizens. I
do not care to cast any reflection on the
activity of our efficient health official, for
the subject of this article may not have
entered into his mind. But in justice I
feel it my imperative duty to call his at
tentiod, not only to the existing condition
of affairs in the Pohtatuck but also to a
small pond, better termed cess-pool,
which more fortunately is not so central
ly located, namely that disease-spreading
mudhole situated on the road to Berk
shire and better known as the slaughter
house pond. Why it Is allowed to exist
no one pretends to know. Would it not
be better to fill it in, as it seems to have
no particular object except to add to the
number of disease germs in our immedi
ate vicinity?
The closets which empty into the
stream elsewhere referred to could be sit
uated further back and dry boxes placed
beneath them so that their refuse could
be conveved away in its entirety. The
drainage from stables could be turned
into other channels and received into
suitable vaults, from which the contents
could be utilized for fertilization in the
spring of the year. The garbage could
be put In proper recepticles and removed
once or twice a week during the hot sum
mer months to a place designated by the
health official and there interred. Thus
at a very small outlay would the dangers
arising from the present condition of af
fairs, If not entirely obliterated, be at
least reduced to a minimum before the
summer of '96.
And one more word to the citizens in
genaral : In constructing a water closet
or a pig pen or in sinking a well, always
see that the two former are situated at
least 40 to 60 feet from the latter and also
at a lower elevation. With this simple
precaution you will be less liable to find
your supply of drinking water contami
nated and yourselves and your families
less liable to contract the numerous ills
depending on an impure water supply.
As this subject Is a matter which the
lay citizen would hardly stop to consider
It is to the trained eye of the medical man
a topic which is of paramount importance
to tne neaicn 01 a community and one
that well deserves the consideration
which has been allotted to It. Very re
spectfully, James W. Gordon, A. B.
M. D., Sandy Hook, August 21.
The Merrill college of Stamford is ex
periencing the greatest boom in its his
tory. JuBt 98 per cent of the class of
'95 are in positions. .Rather a good
record isn't it?
Is there any young men who read this
week's Bee and who really want to go
Into business. The Merrill College of
Stamford is the place to go to school.
Parents having sons and daughters to
educate will do well to read the "ad" of
Merrill college in this paper.
Country boys are generally favorites
in a business office in the city, if they
have been trained to think and act. If
you are a country boy and want a posi
tion In the city, read Merrill's "ad" in
this paper.
Clarence Jones of New Preston, a
graduate of Merrill College, has been of
fered the position of assistant book
keeper at the Stamford Foundry Co.
An example of what this school does
for its boys. ' " .
Eon A. B. Mygatt of New Milford
passed Sunday In town, the guest of hie
daughter, Mrs F. 8. Andrews.
Mrs A. G. Baker of Washington was at
Hawleyvllle on Monday.
Messrs W. C. and F. F. Johnson and
Harry C. Beers, with a number of young
men from Huntington, are enjoying a
cruise on the Sound. They hired a sloop
and started from Stratford. Their friends
are making preparations to salt down a
winter's supply of fish.
Mrs Dwight Terry of Bridgeport has
joined her husband at Sheriff Rodgera'
and expects to remain here several weeks.
The bicycle fever Is spreading. The
latest to succumb to the charms of the
wheel Is Kev Mr Llnsley, whcTalready is
a graceful- rider. -
The Newtown Lawn Tennis associa
tion, recently formed, is a success in
every way. The Saturday afternoon
meets at the grounds have proved highly
enjoyable. The membership of the club
is as follows : Mr and Mrs Andrews, Mr
and Mrs Allen, Dr and Mrs Smith, Mr
and Mrs Hayes, Kev and Mrs LInsley,
Mr and Mrs Sloane, Mr and Mrs Wright,
Mrs Belden, Mrs F. M. Brown, Miss Bes
sie Beers, Miss Maud Blackmail, Mrs
Coe, Miss Clara Driggs, Miss Teresa
Driggs, Miss Grace Judson, Miss J. Kis
sam, Miss Bessie Kissam, Mrs Ten Eyck,
Miss Hattie Glover, Miss Louise Glover,
Mrs Grace Glover, Mrs Roline, Mias
Frances Marble, Miss Reynolds, Miss
Warner, Miss Nellie Hubbell, Miss Ma
mie Hubbell, Harry Andrews, Frank An
drews, Mr Beard, Frank W. Brown, Har
ry Brown, Samuel Brown, Abel Clarke,
Harry Clarke, George Coucb, Harry Cur-
tiss, Albert Driggs, Roy Vlatt, D. W.
Kissam, George Taylor, Bradley Rod
gers. Membership to this association is
still open by application to the board of
directors, Mr Andrews, Miss Grace Jud
son and Frank W. Brown. The club pur
pose to give a dance and tennis tourna
ment, next weel There will be prizes
given for gentlemen In singles and
doubles, for boys in singles and a lady's
prize in singles if enough enter. The en
tries should be handed in personally to
the committee, or left at the pstoffice
addressed "Lawn Tennis Association" nn
or before Monday morning, August 26.
The tournament will take place on the
club's grounds from 3 until 6 every af
ternoon until finished, beginning Monday,
August 26.
Mr and Mrs Theodore Bishop of Little
York have been called to mourn by the
death of their 12-year-old daughter, Miss
Ethel, on Monday. She was stricken
with inflammation of the bowe.s on Sat
urday. The funeral was attended on
Tuesday, Rev J. D. Smiley officiating
The afflicted family will have abundant
sympathy in their grievous affliction.
Many have asked about the "up to
date" music, of which the Grand Central
hotel guests are noted for this summer.
The reason is that they have with them
some of the finest talent from Bridge
port and New Haven, both vocal and in
strumental. Last Friday evening, a eel
ebrated violinist from New Haven, who
was stopping at the hotel, entertained
the guests with some very fine selections
accompanied with the piano. It is a
common remark among the townspeople,
that it is a pleasure to them, to see such
a nice class of people in town, as those
stopping at the Grand Central. There
are new arrivals every day, and more
are coming. Messrs Houlihan and Kane
have every reason to feel proud ot their
success. Perfect satisfaction is guaran
teed, as far as cleanliness attention
is concerned, together with quality
and quantity, of which the table affords.
It can truly be said that the Grand
Central stands second to none in the
Housatonic valley.
Probably one of the most beautiful
summer resorts in America is the
Thousand Islands, located in the St
Lawrence river. Everyone should visit
this Rhine of America, and the oppor
tunity of a life time occurs Tuesday,
August 27, when the Recreation Tourist
Co. will conduct their four days tour to
that place, and they have fixed the rate
at the amazing low price of $16, which
covers railroai fares, SO mile sail among
the islands on large steamer, also weird
excursion by night with search light,
also fine side trip to Kingston, an enter
tainment at the magnificent- Thousand
Island House, or Columbia Hotel.
Leave your name with C. B. Taylor at
the depot, or Peck & Bishop, New
Haven, early, as membership in this
party is limited.
The congregation at Trinity church,
Sunday, greatly enjoyed the privilege of
listening to that beautiful duet, "My
faith looks up to Thee," which was ren
dered so perfectly by Mrs Ten Eyck of
Bridgeport and Mrs Jackson of New Ha
ven, their voices blending so harmoni
ously together. Judging by expressions
of those present it is safe to say It was
thoroughly appreciated. Many thanks
are extended to both ladies ; also to the
promoter of such an unexpected pleas
Diarrhoea should be stopped prompt
ly. It soon becomes chronic. De Witt's
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 Edgar F.
Hawley, Newtown; S. C. Bull, Sandy
Hook; A. B. Blakeman, Botsford."
- "It Is the best patent medicine in the
world" is what E. M. Hartman, of Mar
quam, Oregon, says of Chamberlain's
colic, cholera and diarrhoea remedy.
"What leads me to make this assertion
is from the fact that dysentery in its
worst form was prevalent around here
last summer and it never took over two
or three doses of that remedy to effect a
permanent cure." For sale by E. F.
Hawley, Newtown, and S.C. Bull, Sandy
Hook, Conn. .
Stomach .and bowel complaints are
best relieved by the timely use of De
Wltt's colic and cholera cure. Insist on
having this preparation. Don't take any
other. Edgar F. Hawley, Newtown ;
8. C. Bull, Sandy Hook; A. B.Blake
man, Botsford.
Maj C. T. Green of Brookfield was a
caller at The Bee office on Tuesday.
John S. Drew passed a few days at the
shore, last week.
Thomas J. Donovan of Springfield,
Mass., spent Sunday with his parents, in
Lake George.
Mrs Mary McMahon is spending some
weeks with her son, John Gorman, and
Mrs William Hurd visited relatives in
Brookfield, the past week. , .
Miss Minnie Bronson of Baltimore, is
visiting her parents,
Bronson. '
Mr and Mrs D. W.
Ernest W. Northrop is visiting with re
latives in Danburv.
Miss Mary Short of Bethel has bren
the guest of G. R. Parmelee.
Mr and Mrs Ralph Benedict, Miss Lydia
C. Benedict and Master Ralph Benedict)
Jr.", left home, Wednesday, for a visit
with relatives in Auburn and Cortland,
N. Y.- They expect to be absent several
weeks. -.. r --' .
Mrs Sylvia Northrop has spent several
days at her home in this place.
. Miss Maggie Devine and Miss P. Tay
lor of Danbury have been recent
of Miss Josephine Briscoe.
Mrs Charles Milton, Master Johnnie
and Miss Linda Milton and Miss Linda
Thorpe of Bridgeport are ' guest's of
Charles Thorp.
George Corning and family of Auburn,
N. Y., were guests of Ralph Benedict,
last week.
Mr and Mrs Edward Corning of Step
ney have been entertained by Mr Bene
Frank Pratt of Bridgeport made his
brother, H. A. Pratt, a short visit, last I
Frederick Porter" is sick with heart I
Edward Beyans moved his household-1
goods out of the Polly Taylor place,!
Mrs Gray and daughter of Danbury
have been the guests of her sister, Mrs C.
F. Wilson.
Mr and Mrs A. E. Bevans spent Sun
day with their parents, Mr and Mrs E. C.
Miss Emma L. Ferry
is entertaining I
her cousin from Bethel. -
Mrs George Crane has been entertain
ing relatives from Redding.
Byron Crane of Danbury has been the
guest of his parents. '
Rev O. O. Wright will extend his va
cation over another Sunday and expects
to be at home about the 28th. He is now
at Swansea, Mass.
Reserve next Friday evening for the
concert at the Town hall. You will make
no mistake, for a thoroughly enjoyable
program has been arranged.
Mrs Thomas Bracken of Bridgeport is
spending the week with her .father, Mich
ael Galvin.
Miss Julia Kohler
Stephen Mudryl
is a guest of Mrs
Mrs R. J. Kelly and son of Bridgeport
are guests of her sister, Mrs John F. Ma-
J. M. Cox is on the war path again and
will thresh out your oats in double quick
time if you will only take a little more
pains in harvesting them in good order.
It does not pay to put them in the barn
wet. Time is money. -
.Mr and Mrs James Coles of Bridgeport
are summering at H. W. Wright's. Mr
Coles is spending part of his time In
William Roche of Bridgeport spent
Sunday with. his father-in-law, Michael
Galvin. . -
At the Grange meeting on Tuesday
night, Mr and Mrs John B. Wheeler were
initiated into the mysteries of the order.
Light refreshments were served.
E. C. Barnum, who has been spending
his vacation at Charles Wixsom's, has re
turned to Danbury. ; -
Mrs Louis Brifcoe is very sick at her
son's, Briscoe's.
Miss.Ella Beers of Bridgeport has visit
ed relatives in town, recently.
Don't fail to be at the Town ball one
week from this Friday evening, August
30. An entertainment is to be given that
will be thoroughly enjoyable. The Schu
bert quartet, who have been engaged to
appear on the occasion, have met with
much favor wherever they have been
Master Thomas and Frank Bracken of
Bridgeport are visiting their grandpar
ents, Mr and Mrs Michael Galvin.
The fall term at the Union business col
lege, Main and Congress streets, Bridge
port, opens September 2. This school
provides more students with positions
than all other schools in Bridgeport com
bined. Write for new ratalogue.
Fly time is here. Tanglefoot sticky
paper, two sheets 5c ; 50c and 25c box,
at E. F. Hawley's.
Hot weather goods of all kinds at low
est prices atE. F. Hawley's. None Such
root beer extract 10c bottle, best of all.
Look at the beautiful display of that
new glassware, pretty as ut glass, but
very cheap, selling fast, at E. F. Haw
ley's. Beautiful display of stamped goods,
wash twist aid filo silks for working
them, at EF. Hawley'f.
Best line of fancy crackers and Wal
lace's candies, fresh every week, at E. F.
Mrs William E. Roche of Bridgeport
has returned after a two weeks' visit with
her father, Michael Galvin of Zoar.
Mrs Cicero Beardsley is entertained a
party of 15 from New York.
Miss Elizabeth and Master Willie Roche
of Bridgeport have returned after spend
ing a week with their grandparents, Mr
and Mrs Michael Galvin.
Selectman and Mrs Charles Beers of
Palestine spent Sunday with her sister
Mrs T. E. Mower, at Roxbnry Station. s
Remember those first-class 2o-cent
dinners are served at P. J. Brennan's
restaurant at 26 Cannon street, Bridge
Tired Feeling
Means danger. It Is a serious
condition and will lead to disas
trous results if it ia not over
come at once. It ia a sure sign
that the blood ia impoverished
, and impure. The best remedy ia
Which makes rich, healthy blood,
and thus gives strength and elas
ticity to the muscles, vigor to
the brain and health and vitality
to every part of the body.
Hood's Sarsaparilla positively
Makes the
Weak Strong
"X was weak and tired and
unable to work. My appetite
had failed, but when I had taken
a few doses of Hood's Sarsapa
rilla I could see I was recover
ing my appetite and I grew
stronger every day. I can do
my work as before." Albert
Htjxt, South Manchester, Conn.
Only Hood's
Hood's Pills
easy to buy, easy to
take, easy In sffect. SSo.
Fairfield County Chat.
Judge E. B. Nichols and family of
Cohoes have been spending a few days
with his father, Charles Nichols.
Mrs J. A. Marsh and son of Bridge
port and George Corning of Auburn, N.
Y., were guests at Charles Nichols',
Mrs G. B. Cowles of New Britain Is
visiting her relatives here for a few
day 8.
Mrs A. H. Pease and son have visited
Mrs Simeon Pease of Greenfield Hill.
Born, August 12, to Mr and Mrs J.
Wilson, a son.
Miss Finley of Brooklyn is visiting
the residence ot Mrs Coos.
Miss Grace Gould led the Y. P. S. C
E. meeting, Friday evening.
Misses Emma and Josephine Smith of
Bridgeport are boarding at Miss Hattie
A number of the men of the Hill, wb
have been camping at Fine Creek beach.
returned home, Wednesday, after spend
ing a delightful week.
Mr and Mrs Chester N. Reid of Syra
cuse, N. Y., are visiting Miss A. W
Mr and Mrs Charles Morris of Brook
lyn are , guests of Mrs Sherwood Banks
Mrs Holton and daughter of Danbury
are visiting at B. B. Middlebrooks
Miss Sadie Bradley is spending a few
days with cousins in Stratford.
Mrs Upson and family of New Haven
have spent a week with her mother, Mrs
Julia Wilson.
Mrs Horace Raymond is entertaining
relatives from Danbury.
Mrs M. E. Morehouse is visiting her
brother, H. B. Ogden.
Mrs Bradley Merwin, Mrs Charles
Gray and Mrs Harry Hull have enjoyed
a week's outing at the Perry cottage.
Pine Creek.
Miss.Gussie O'Dell of Newburgh is vis
Itlng at E. Gray's:
'The two young ladies from- Bridge
port, who have been boarding at Miss
Hattie Banks', have returned to the city.
. Miss Margaret Kealie has visited Mrs
Elmer Buckley.
About 75 of the neighbors and friends
of Mr and Mrs Coos and family gathered
at,"Camp Grace" on Friday evening
Bulkley & Burr furnished the music and
dancing was indulged in till all were
satisfied. A bountiful supply of re
freshments were furnished by the ladies
Mrs Simon H. Burr has eight Fresh
Air children and Mrs N. W. Ogden has
twice that number from New York.
One of the number, a baby, about si
months old, who was sick when it ar
rived, died on Thursday morning and its
remains was taken to New York the fol
lowing evening. x
The many friends of Reuben H
Smith in this place are grieved to learn
of his serious accident and all extend
sympathies and hope and pray he may
be spared to his family and friends.
Mrs Susan Wakeman and Mrs J. Beers
and daughter of Southport were in town,
Monday, calling on relatives.
Through the kindness of N. W. Ogden
and C. Bicker the Fresh Air children
were treated to rides, v
Dwight R. Nichols and family of Bos
ton are spending a few weeks. with their
' Selectman Horn of Southport was in
town, Sunday, calling on friends.
Howard Boan of Bridgeport visited
here, recently.
William Nichols of Pavement Hill is
very feeble and seems to be gradually
James B. Nichols of Redding visited
his farm, Monday.
The Old Folks' concert Is progressing
finely but will not be held till the last of
Mr and Mrs Charles Hough are board
ing with S. Lendeveg.
Samuel Beach has spent a few days at
Newport, R. I.
Ernest Jennings of Deep River and
And call at my store and Bee
what bargains I am offering in
Russett Shoes-
Miss Holbert of Binghampton, N. l.,
have visited at Agur S.. Beach's.
William E. Waller has entertained
friends from Brooklyn.
Mr and Mrs Eli Godfrey have returned
to Brooklyn after their visit at t.
The Chestnut Hill school will be taught
the coming year by Miss Walker of Long
A beautiful display of lilies formed the
floral decorations of the Congregational
church, Sunday mornina:, filling the air
with fragrance and delighting the eye
with their coloring. In harmony with the
decorations the choir sang "Consider the
Lilies." The evening service was full of
interest and a large audience filled every
available seat in the chapel. The front
of the room was heavily draped with red
and white bunting and decorated with
the convention flags, bearing the Inscrip
tion of "Boston, '95," and the great
banks of red and white flowers made the
place seem like a veritable fairy land
The hearty convention spirit seemed to
pervade the audience who joined moet
heartily In singing the "Sunshine songs"
and other popular hymns used at loston
Miss Smith, who was the only delegate
t.n t.Yia nnnvention. made a most interest
ing report, giving her hearers a very
complete outline of the doings at Boston
and bringing to them choice bits from
r.h various addresses, which were cer
tainly replete with anecdote and illustra
Eugene Adams will begin work on the
Methodist church, this week. Among
changes contemplated are new .windows
of cathedral glass, new seats, a center
aisle, new carpets, lamps, pulpit and dec
oration of the walls. During the time
the work is going on the congregation
will worship in the basement.
D. S. Sanford writes that he met the
Proctors In London and had a most en
iovable time conversing about mutual
friends at home. He hopes to be able to
make a short visit to Redding before re
suming his school dntles.
Marcus, the only son of W.' H.Burr.is
very sick with typhoid fever and much
anxiety is felt by his parents and friends
at his condition. Dr Keid attends him
Miss Emily Hill, who recently went to
Birmingham to livd with her sister, is
spending a few days at her old home on
the Ridge. .
A teacher has been engaged for the
A. N. Wildman, president of the Pa
quloque bank, was at the probate office,
Tuesday, on business connected with the
Olmstead estate,
E. P. Shaw has been summoned to
serve on the Grand Jury of the United
States court In New Haven, August 27.
The many friends of Miss Ada J. Todd
will be pleased to learn of her greatly
improved condition.
D. S. Sanford arrived in Boston, Sat
urday, safe and sound from his European
The musical and literary , entertain
ment to be given by the Misses Taylor
at Whitehead's hall, Thursday evening,
Augu3t 29, promlsesto give entire satis
faction to all. Everyone who has had
the pleasure of listening to the Misses
Taylors will not miss an opportunity to
do so again as their entertainments al
ways meet With rare success. Admis
sion : Adults. 35 cents ; children, 20
cents. Tickets for sale at the door. .
Mr W. B. Lanphear and son have been
spending a week with old lriends and
W. B. Lanphear spent Sunday with A.
W. Banks.
The Sunday school picnic held at Mrs
Abram Purdy's grove passed off In a de
lightful manner. The tables : fairly
groaned under their load of good things.
The icecream was delicious. But the
most enjoyable part was the sinking by
Mrs I. H. Whitney, one of Erigeport's
sweetest singers, assisted by Mrs W.
Love. There were recitations by Mrs E.
H. Ingersoll.
The family of Thaddeus Peck are
spending a few weeks at Perry L. Hard's
place. .
Horace E. Hill and daughter, spent
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria.
This Long-Waited-for Opportunity.
For the next 60 days at cost and less. Write
for Samples.
And your money, by having lenses,
properly fitted at moderate prices, by
the most approved methods ana best
Sunday at
his old home In Greenfield
Mrs Frank Wales has entertained her
cousins from New Haven
Mrs rant Lyons Is at home after an
absence of more than a week visiting her
sister, Mrs Elmer Tread well of Bethel.
Mr and Mrs M. L. Tread well were
guests, Sunday and several d?ys of the
week, at the residence of Edward Dimon
in Bethel.
Master Mirtie Lyons has enjoyed the
week taking in the sights of Bethel and
Master Richard Hoyt of Danbury was
a recent guest at his uncle's, L. R.
Mrs Caroline Crof ntt has been ill, but
at present date Is recovering her health
and with good care no doubt will be
among us again.
On September 9 at 3 p. m., a memorial
service will be held In Immanuel . church
to celebrate the 50th year jubilee of ser
vices on the Plains. A cordial invitation
is extended , and as a number of promi
nent speakers will be present, the occa
sion, no doubt will be one to be remem
bered. Another lawn party is in contempla
tion. About the first Wednesday in Sep.
tember is the date.
Miss Nettie Merwin spent Sunday and
several following days with her mother.
Our genial friends, Mr and Mrs L. R,
Hoyt, with Fred E. Silliman and family
of Bridgeport, celebrated their loth wed
ding anniversary by spending the 'day,
August 19, at Roton Point.
Mr Bentley's infant daughter
covering from its recent illness.
Is re-
Fred Beard and Frank Wells have gone
on a fishing excursion with Capt Wake-
A party of young people erjoyed Hon
day at Meadow's End.
- Miss Phebe Beard spent last week
with her aunt in Nichols.
Miss Annie Gilbert of Piainfield, N. J.,
Is the guest of her sister, Mrs O. S.
Beard, Jr., in Shelton.
Mrs Mary E. Wheeler and Miss Fannie
Bennett of Merlden, are with Mrs Henry
Beardsley In Putney at the Benjamin
Frank Wells has a new horse. V
John Wilkinson is at home.
Frank Blakeman has been' around In
specting the peach trees.
Misses Estella, Lucy and Hattie Beard
8 pent Monday in Bridgeport.
Miss Bessie Palmer has a new piano.
William G. Lee left for Holyoke, Mass.,
Monday, where he has employment.
" Mrs Fannie Johnson of Mechanicsville
is visiting her friends in this place.
The weekly prayer meeting was held at
George Drew's, Thursday evening of this
week. .
ine pastor is away lor ten days' vaca
tion. He is to return on Friday and will
be in his church on Sunday and ail those
who will avail themselves of the oppor
tunity will hear something good. The
service begins at 11 o'clock.
W. F. Hilton gave two excellent ser
mons, Sunday. He supplied the pulpit
in the absence of the pastor.
E. C. Wixon entertained his brother,
from Carmel, last week. ,
A number of guests from New Tork
are rusticating at Mrs Walter's.
The family of C. A. Cowles, who have
Miss Delia Stevens, of Boston, Mass
Writes: I have always suffered from
hereditary Scrofula, for which I tried
various remedies, and many reliable
physicians, but none relieved me. After
taking-6 bottles of m.
am now well, l
am very grateful
to yon, as I feel
that it saved me
from a lif a Af mi.
jj told agony, and
Treatise on
Blood and Skin
Diseases mailed
free to any ad.
SWIFT SPGCtPIC CO., Attaatsw Oa.
ror Dry and Tmaer Goods, Notion. Nov
elties, Stamped Linens, Kibbona, Hoalerr.
Gloraa. Corsets and Gent's Furnishing good
Remember we give 10 cards and too get a
crayon portrait free lor every S10 purchase.
"How to amuse tne sou so It will
langh with abundance
use Plumb & Win ton Co"s . ,
Manufactured at Bri&fspart, Caaa.
been summering at Highland Lawn, re
tarn to their home in Aasonia the first ot
Mrs Martha Brooks an Mias Anna
Brooks are visiting Mrs E. W. Graham
and Mrs E. A. Beecher at their .v.
tage, MarencebuKt, in 1'orris Cove, near
New Haven.
wolf' ms.
Miss Lucy Smtth-s sick with typhoid
fever. j
Miss Florence iriscoe is home on a
Mr Seeber andlaughtprare spending a "
week in Mt Veron, N. Y.
George Well has entertained Frank
Wells and siste from Bridgeport.
William Brorn and family have teen
In Bridgeport.
Miss M. Hv Hoyt has been in New
Fairfield visitng.
D. G. Wood has entertained company
Mr Wood has eoved from W. H. Pfatrt:
to William Wmd's house.
R. J. Wildmm has moved
b j housew i
It is nearer the street now.
E. B. Hoyt ot Middleburj has
with his brother.
Is extended to readers of THE
BEE end their friends to inspect
our large and varied stock,mark
ed in plain figures, at the lowest
G. W. Fairchild, .
Dealer in Diamonds, Watches. Sin
verware, Jewelry and Clocks.
S57 Main Street, near John,
I shall dispose of all y stock of
Watches and Jewelry regardless of
cost Call and get some of th& W
gains. Remember I am headquarters for
Umbrellas and Sun Shades-
mXaia Street. Bnirtport, Caaa.
. OppoaiU Santa. Xarraj ft Ce-'s-
Fine 8oda Crackers lbs for SSe.
Extra &oda Crackers 4 lbs for iw.
" j
" Milk m
Pisy " " lOenerpoaad.
Fine Sealed Herring lie box.
Fine Cleaned CorranU S lbs for S5c
Teas. CuSeee and Cbeeae specialties.
uuuui imperial, ucfi r ktur tor tne
Try it. At the Center Store.
A. B. Fancher,
" HAWLsrviLLK curia.
Is in it I In what? In the BHOK Krrerrcv
Cart and satisfy yonrself. Always rlad to
welcome you and will give yon a rfaetan
with every pair shoes. BiTHEICX '
We sell you Pine Wall Paper. Whites
Lead, Tinted Lead, Mixed Paints Oia,,
aiass, Brushes, etc, at Hard fine
Prices. Grangers allowed SO par eentt
discount on all paper bought of us-
500 Main Street Bridgeport, Corja.
I. J. CORBETT, Insurance Ageat-
New Tork Lite Ml Riitfimi -f
nuity. " M
Baa 74, - Sassy Hast, Osea-
Post Office 2IeT73 Eoom.
Books. Stfcttonery and Office Supplies.
ITo. 11 P. O. AKJADa
.-. -Mrsswi

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